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1HE NORTHERN TRIBUNE, FEBRUARY P. 1885.
Northern tribune. " PUBLISHED EVEttY TIIUHSDAY. $1.50 Fcr Annum, Payable in Advance. Advertising Rates made known on application at the ofllce of publication. steam job printing office to eonneotlon, where every description of book and Job printing is promptly executed. Entered as second-class matter at the Cheby gan postoftice. ) CHEBOYGAN, MICH., FEB. 5, 1885. It is estimated that there are 79,886 Mormons la the United States. They haye 267 churches, with a seating capa city of 65,000. The 'Biff Rapids Herald is the only Democratic paper in the state, that we kave come across, that favors Democrats ia the Legislature voting for the sub mission of a prohibitory amendment to the constitution. From the number of Democrats who are mentioned far Cabinet port-folios it looks as if they were aiming high o as to bring down at least a $600 postofllce. Oh, no, the Democrats are not hungry for office, it's all a mistake. The Senate refused to confirm the Ni caraguan' treaty, the vote standing 32 ayes to 23 nays, not a two-thirds major ity. Senators Conger and Palmer both voted in faror of the treaty. Senator Edmunds changed his vote from aye to nay, and then moved a ro-eonsideration. The postofllce appropriation bill as completed by House Appropriation Com mittee provides postage shall be charged on first clas matter at the rate of 2 cents for each ounce, and second class matter at the rale of 1 ceqt per pound, the pro posed change to take effect July 1st, 1885. The Monroe Commercial is qnite right when it aaya, "one of the sensible reeona meadations of Got. Alger is that the legislature adopt a joint resolution ask ing Congress for an appropriation to build and maintain a soldier's home in MUilgan fot the care of disabled sol diers of the late war." The New York board of health have discovered that quinine is adulterated to an alarming extent by druggists of that eity. There is nothing very surprising in this announcement: if the board had discovered some article in that city that Is not tampered with the information weald seem more strange. The contest for a seat in the State Sen ate from this Senatorial district has been decided in favor of the Repnblican candidate, Mr. C. R. Uennr. The princi pal ground upon which McNamara, the defeated candidate, asked for the seat was that Henry held a connty office at the time of the election, and was there fore ineligible. A committee of the Minnesota Senate recommends the passage of a bill grant ing permits at (5 each per annum to all male adults who can prove that they are only moderate drinkers, and that their families or friends are not liable to suf fer by their tlpplings. These permits will be necessary to secure drinks in sa loons, and penalties are provided. The money thus raised is to be turned into the state reserve fund, and the amount . is expected to be so large that all other taxes can be abolished. An autograph letter has bean received from ex-President Grant by Mrs. Colfax After mentioning his condition as im proving from a disabling attack of sore throat, he says: Mr. Colfax and I wore personal friends from the day of our as sociation on the same tiuket for the two highest offices in the gift of the Nation. Up to his untimely and unexpected death I was always his defender against what I believed to be most unjust charges." The letter abounds with expressions of the heartfelt sympathy of Mrs. Grant and himself with Mrs, Colfax and her son in their sudden and great loss, and closes with additional words of eulogy the character of Mr, Colfax. It was a Democratic editor out in Ari zona who was very anxious to get a pull at the federal pap, and being profoundly impressed with a remark in one of Pros i dent-elect-Cleveland's lettors to the of feet that those who seek after the offices , with the greatest persistency will be tho . ones that will be most apt to get left, in . dignantly denies the imputations in a . local cotemporary as follows: "The mis- erable scarecrow who edits our cotempo aary is lying as nsual. Wo don't want the postofllce. but we are in the hands of our friends, and by tho Eternal they will see that we get it whether we want it or not." The "boomers" in the southwest who have made so much bluster about their determination to squat on lands in the Indian Territory in defiance of U. S. troops quiekly vamoosed when the blue coats put in an appearance, and what promised to be a disagreeable episode has ended withoat bloodshed, and for once the rights of the poor Indian has been respected, but for how long it would be difficult to say. as a resolution has been introduced in Congress to open ne gotiations with the Indians to relinquisn their claims, and doubtless the territory known as Oklahoma, , in which the "squatters" have been striving to get, will before long be opened to settle ment. The recommendation of Gov. Alger to ereate a board of pardons is favorably re ceived, and doubtless a constitutional amendment will be submitted to the peo ple so they can vote on it at the April election. Adverse criticism on the too free nse of the pardoning power is not confined to Michigan. New York state has had reason to complain, and New Jersey with a court of purdons. saeh as is proposed to establish in this state, has failed to remedy tho evil. The New York Tribnne, in commenting on the recent pardons ia the latter state, says: Twenty pardons have been granted recently by the Court of Tardons in New Jersey, much to the disgust of honest citizens. Some of the favored convicts had been imprisoned for crimes of the lowest order, and more than one was undergoing his second term. There is a pronounced curiosity, to put it mildly, to know what system the court has adopted in releasing prisoners whose reappearance ia public may be expected at an early date. The need of a thorough reform in the whole plan of punish ments, rewards and commutations in New Jersey has been evident for some time and this action of the Court of Pardon's strengthens pub lic opinion in regard to the matter. The general depression that now ex ists throughout the country is doubtles due to the timidity of capitnl. It goes without argument that the working cap ital of the country is largely ia the hands of Republicans, and that they have had abundant reason to fear the acces sion of the Democracy to power by the wild and needless agitation that that party has been responsible for in the lowor House of Congress the past two years is also a fact that is proven by the present state ut affairs. If the head of tho incoming administration surrounds himself with men of sound, practical business sense and adopts a wise, con servative and economical course and puts his foot down en the agitators and wonld-be leaders within his party, there will be no more occasion for the caution that now characterizes capital, as this policy would command the confidence of the eountry, and as soon as this is won a revival of business will take placo and no sooner. The next two months are important ones to the American people, and the events will be watched with more than passing interest. Toe influence that the southern wing of the Democracy will have in the com ing Democratic administration wethink is clearly shown in the report' of the House committee on Rivers and Harbors Only five of the members are from the Southern states, yet their influence was so potential with their Democratic breth ren of the north, on the committee, s to secure the lions share of the amount reported in the bill by the committee for their section. Of the total amount recommended the sixteen states which compose tho "Solid Sonth" are to receive nearly $7,000,000, an average of nearly $140,000 each, while the amount to be expended in the other twenty-two states and eight territories is about $5,118,000 an average of nearly $233,000 to each State, If nothing be assigned to Dakota, Montana or Washington Territories. The "Solid South" evidently means to have its "share of the sarplos." The South paying not over 30 per cent of the Na tion's revenues, received in the bill $3. 887,900 while the north paying 70, per cent had rot $3,070,000, this comparison leaving out of consideration the Missou ri and Mississippi Rivers. WITH TUG PEOPLE. The Republican party in, the future as in the past will be for and with the peo ple. Composed as it of the great middle class the producers and manufacturers it could not be otherwise, and on all questions , of importance the people al ways know where to find it, as ithas'a defined and settled policy, ' On two ques tions that are now occupying consider able attention throughout the state tho Laming Republican has the following, and its position is unqualifiedly endors ed by The Tribune; The Republican numbers of the Mich igan legislature will' plant themselves squarely on the principle or opposition to tho importation of foreign labor un der contract, a step in keeping with the plank of the Natioaal platform which says: "The Republican party having its birth in a hatred of slave labor and a de sire that all men be truly free aad equal, is unalterably opposed to placing our workingmen in competition with any. form of servile labor whether at home or abroad. In this spirit wo de nounce the importation of contract la bor, whether from Europe or Asia, as an offense againt the spirit of American in stitutions, and we pledge ourselves to sustain the present laws restricting Chi nese immigration and to provide inch farther legislation as is necessary to carry out its purposes." There is an other thing, also, on which the members stand almost a unit, and that is to al low the people, when a respectable min ority ask to pass upoi any question of general importance, to vote upon a con stitutional amendment, to tho end that tho majority may rule. As more than 100,000 names have graced petitions ask ing that a prohibitory amendment be submitted to the people, as a matter of justice we expect to see a greater part f the Republican members vote aye on a resolution submitting this much-vexed question to a vote of the people. Tho dav is coming, and is not far distant when the party which attempts to stifle the voice of the oeople. will be itself strangled, and that is not all deserves to be. Tho Democratic party as a party has been an obstruction to the submis sion of a prohibitory amendment, while the Republican party as a p irty backed by right and precedent, believes that the question should be settled at the ballot Lot. Whan tli a timA tomes tkrt resolu tions requesting: congress to pass the Foraa bill prohibiting the importation of foreign labr under contract, and sub mitting a prohibitory amendmen to the people, should receive solid Republican support. Obituary. From the Detreit Free Press. Iu the dealt of Mrs. Eliza Jane Fea ton, born Wendell, which took place on the 22d ult., Mackinac Island has lost one of its most esteemed and highly ac complished ladies. The deceased is de scended from good, old Albauy Dutch and Scotch ancestry. Her father, Abra ham Wendell, was revenne collector dnr-, lug the administration of Gen. Jackson. Her uncle, Mr. Tunis Wendell, was well known to the citizens of Detroit as one of its oldest merchants. The old Wendell mansion, opposite tho Michigan Exchange, still standing, was built by him. and ia one of the oldest brick buildings in Detroit. George Mel drum, of the Meldrum farm in ITam trarnek, her grandfather, on her mother's aide, was a man who played noiuennsid erahlepartiu the early history of our state He was an ardent follower of Gen. Can- and associated with such men as Gov. . tephen T. Mason, Gov. Woodbridge, fatter of the late Jndee Withered, and olhom who have added luster to the an nals of Michigan. He was tho head of the firm of McDrum & Park, and died leaving large landed estates in Canada, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana and other statew, most of which were lost to his heirs from neglect and tax titles. The subject of this notice was born at Mack inac Island, and was a playmate of Sen ator Ferry's. She remain oorod as a child to have been takeu up and caressed in hor father's home by Prince de Joinvillo. She was educated at Notre Dame, in Cin cinnati, was a general favorite with her schoolmates and had a poem, "Chere Elize," dedicated to her by hut classmate, the talented authoress, Mrs. Mary C. Monroe, in "Souvenirs of Notre Dame." She was gifted with great personal beau ty and charm of manner. As a young lady, she was a most delightful hostess, aud when the Princo Napoleon and suite visited the island some years ago, she received and entertained them in their mother tongue, with which she was flu ently conversant. The Prince was no pleased that on his return to Paris he sent tho family, through the French Minister, an autograpn latter wit a gold medal of great value. It was made bv the Imperial Arehituet, Albert uarro. On one side was a profile of the Prince, with a French inscription, vn tne re verse is a rteord of all his official acts and titles. Tho Papal Nuncio, Monsig- nor Berdini, was also her guest while hero, and on his arrival at Rome he sent her for an acknowledgment of her hos pitality and piety, as a daughter of the church, together with an autograph let ter, a beautiful pearl cross set in Ilomcn gold, also an exquisite silver medal, a missal and a picture of the Virgin bless ed by Pope Pius IX. In addition she re ceived an elegant missal from the late Archbishop Hughes, with whom she was a special favorite. . ! She was married in 853 to the Hon. C.-B. Fori ton. aud has always lived iu her own lovely home on tho island, to which she was greatly attached, and where she dispensed genuine hospitality to numerous distinguished men and women. Numbers of these were judges, Governors, army and navy dfflcers, states men and legislative bodies. 'Doubtless many will remember her at Lansing, when Gov. Baldwin admin liter oil the affairs of the State, where she wa3 the center of a group of admiring friends in the charming court of Mrs. Baldwin. She was a sister of the late Hon, George T. and , Jacob A. T. Wendell, both of whom have held many offices of public trust, State and National, and was a wo man of a deep r-llgious nature, pure and noble character, a devoted wife and mother, and to know her was too love her. She is universally lamented by the whole community. A husband, two daughters, and one son. C. Wendell Fen ton, now a cadet at West Point are left to mourn her untimely loes. The funeral obeenoie were held on the ,28th, Ste. Anne's Church. Tho edifice was heavily .draped in mourning ana festooned with evergreens. . Tho pew and memorial window of the deceased were also appropriately draped by loving hands. A magnificent floral crown was among tho offerings that decorated the Solemn requiem high miss was cele brated by tho Rev. Father Dwyer, and the choir, of which she had been a mem ber for many years, sang with impres sive effect her favorite hymns. Her remains were tenderly laid tores! in tho Island Cemetery, followed by a largo concourse of sorrowing friends. To quote the words of her schoolmate: "Then let the stricken - ones no mere, the weary ones whe weep, Remember thee as with the dead 'tis but a .gentle sleep That wraps thy form, with aagel throngs thy soul is blest and free. And countless seraphs Join thy song, 'Sweet Jesus, peace in Thee!' " KequleBcat in pace. Fact and Figures. Our Solitary Bureau report for 1881 records 80,527 births 11,805 marriages, and 45,014 deaths. Tie figures for 1883 were respectively 28,972, 11,56(5, and 33, 982. Of the births 15.498 were boys. There were 202 twins. Of the mothers. 429 had their tooth child, 200 1 heir elev enth, 117 their twelfth, 75' their' thir teenth, 32 their fourteenth, 15 their fif teenth, 8 their sixteenth, 1 her seven teenth, 2 their eighteenth, 1 her nine teenth, 2 their twentieth, and one her twenty-first. There were 1,350 deaths from violence; 54 were homicides. No death from smnll-pox in reported. Tho suicides numbered 226, of whom 39 were women; 121 persons, of whom 96 were women, lived beyond 90 years; 13 cen tenarians died. Ncxo York Sun, American Capitalists in Central America. Within the last three years American capitalists have invested largely in the fruit' planting industry in Central America and tho West Indies, especially in the cultivation of bananas. New York firms have planted large tracts on the Northern coast of Jamaica and at Boca del Tory on the Isthmus of Panama with banana. A company at Tela, Hon dnras expects soon to export 15,000 bun ohss of this fruit per month. Recently three new companies have been formed to rtisa bananas on the banks of the Bluefiolds River, in Nicaragaa. Banan- as will soon be as cheap and as plenty lu this country a apples. Ir. I'raxlttf'a Itoot Hitters, Frazier's Root Bitters are not a dram shop beverage, but are strictly medicinal in every sense. They act strongly upon the Liver and Kidney's keep the bowels open and regular, make the weak strong, heal the lungs, build up the nerves, ami cleanne the blood and system of every impurity. Sold by Packard & Uphara. $1.00. Tho Tribune office fur all kinds of job printing. STATE OF MICHIGAN, I County of Cheboygan J Notice is hereby given that by an order of the Probate Court for said county of Cheboygan, made on the 21st day of January, 1885, six months were allewed for creditors to present their claims against the estate of Maria West ervelj, late of s.iid county, deceased, and that all creditors of said deceased are. required to present their claims to said court, at the Pro bate Ofllce, iu the village of Cheboygan, on or before the 2( Hh day of March, 1S85, and that said claims will be heard before said court on the 21st day of March and on the 21st day of July, lrtSii, nt ten o'clock in the forenoon ef each of those days. EDWIN Z, PERKINS, Zt Judge of Probate. STATE OK MICHIGAN, I County of Cheboyum. f I he Circuit Court for tho County of Cheboy gan. Watts 8. Humphrey. Plaintiff. vs. Michael Casey, Defondat.t. JfotlpelsherebyKlvenlh.it on the hist day of December, lt8 4, a writ of attachment was duly Issued out of and under the seal of said Circuit Court for said County of Cheboygan, at the suit of the abovo named plaintiff, against tho Roods, chattels, moneys and efforts of said Michael asey. defendant above-named for tho sum of ten hundred ninety-three 0-100 dollars, which said writ was returned January Oth, 1885. EDWIN Z. PEKKINS, Plaintiff's Att'y. Dated J.muary 7th. 1885, 7t Chtrwf ry Sale. First Publication January s, 188S.J 8TATE OF MICHIGAN.- Circuit Courtof Che boygan County. -In Chancery. Archibald C. Thomson vs. Martha McKae and William lliucn. In pursuance ot a decretal ordorof the Court of hanoery made iu th- above entitled cause, will be sold under the direction of tho sub scribor, nt pwblic auction, at the front door ot tho Court lloutie, in tho village of Chcbogan, Chcboyiran Count v, M ichl. an, on tho ninth (Oth) lav of March, A. 1). 1885, at ten o'clock a id., all those certain promise named In snid or der, and situate In the said county of Cheboy Kan, described as follows, to-wit: East half of the northeast quarter, northwest quarter of northeast quarter of section ten; north half of lortheaht quarter of section twenty-two (22), town thirty-four (34) north of rauire one (1) west; southeast quarter of southwest quarter section fifteen (16, southeast quarterof south west quarter of section twenty one (21) town ihirty-sevcn (37) i orth of range two (D west. FUAMvSHEPHliUT,. Circuit Court Commissioner, Cheboygan Coun ty, Michigan. k 7t Dated January 5th. A.D 18W, (.Mortgage Kale. IFirst Tub'icatlon Jan. 22, 1885. ' Whereas, default has been made in tho pa ment of t he ni ney secured by h mortgime dated tho 19th day of December, In the year 1C81, ex ecuted by Joseph Deltos'.a.of tho township of Orant, county of Cheboygan, and state of Michigan, to Joseph I. Taguort, of tho city of Newcastle, ana state or l) irtwaro, wnn n saia mortgage was recorded In the otnee nf t lie Keg istc of Deeds of the said county of Che!Mygnn in Liber E'' of mortgaaes on page W on the 20th day of December. A, D 18?1, at ll:ao o' clock a m. And wherens, the amount claimed to bo duo on said mortgage at tho date of this notice Is the sum of f Mfi.M.one hundred and hirty-flve and 58-100 dollars of principal and Interest, end tho further sum of twenty-five dol ars as an attorney fee, stipulated lor In ssld mortgage and which I tho whole amount claimed to bo unpaid on said mortgage; and no suit or proeee ling having been Instituted at law to recover tho debt now remaining secured hy snid mortimie. or any part thereof where by tho power of sale contained In said mort ga-.-e has become ooeratlve. . . Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given that Dy virtue or the said power of sal, ana in pur suance of thostatute in such enso mado and provided, the said mortgage will bo foreclosed by a sale of the premises therein described, at nublio auction, to the hluhfnt bidder, at the front door of the court house, In the Vlllnao of Cheooygnn, in said county of Cheooygan, on tho 20i h dnyof April next, at ten oVocklnthe forenoon of that day, which said prculses aro described In said mortfrao-e a follows, to wit: The northwest quarter ot northwest ouarterof section twen'y-ono. In town 87 north, ran to one west, Cheboygan county, wicnigan, con tnlnlnor fortv nerna. more or less. Dated Cheboygan, Ichl -an, Jan ?1st. 1885. JOSEPH I. TGOAUT, HcMPimET & Perkins, Mortgagee Attorneys lor Mortgagee. I'robato Order. BTATE OP MICHIGAN, I ga County ol Cheboygan. At a session of the Ptobate Court for the county of CheboTKan, holden at tho Probate Ollice. In the vlllaire of Cheboygan, on Wednes day the seventh day of January in the year one thousand eight hundred and eighty-five. Present-Edwin Z. Perkins. Jud.e of Pro- In the matter of the estate of Mellnda Mo Arthur, deceased ... . on reading and filing the petition, duly veri fied, of obn U. McArthur. Thereupon It Is or'ered that Monday, the second day of February next t ten o'clock In the forenoon, bo assigned for the bearing of said petition, and that the heirs a 'aw of said deceased, nd all other persons Interested la said estate, are required to appear at a session or said court, then o be boldeu at the Probate Office. In the village of Cheboy an, and show cause, if any there be, why the prayer of the pe ltl-ner should not b- graited. And it is further o dered that said petitioner give no tice to the persons Interested In said estate ot the pendency of said petition, and tho hearing thereof. ( y causing a copy of this order to be published in the Northern Tiubcne, a newspa per printed and circulated In said county of Cheboygan, three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing. EDWIN Z. PERKINS. A true copy.l j udge of Probate. Probate Order, STATE Of MICHIGAN, . . County or Cheboygan. ) At a session of the Probate Court for said couuty, held at the Trobate Office,, in the vil lage of Cheboygan, on the twenty-ltrst day if January in the year one thousand eight hun dred and eiahty-five. rresent Edwin Z. Psrtins, Judge of Pro bate. Iu the matter of tho estate of Moses W. Horn, deceased. ' On reading and filing the petition, duly veri fied, of Oeerge W. Hell, administrator, praying among other tilings that he may be empower ed and licensed to sell the real estate in said petition described with the hereditaments and appurtenances, or se much thereof as will be 6utlicient for the payment of the debts due against said estate, and the charge of adminis tering the same according to the statute in sucu case made and provided. Thereupon it is ordered that Tuesday, th twenty-fourth day of February next, at ten o' clock In the forenoon, be assigned for tha bearing of said petition, and that the heirs at law of said deceased, and all other persons in terested iu said estate, are required to appear at a session of said court, then to be holden in the Probate ollice, in the village of Cheboygan, aud show cause, if any there be, why the prayer of the petitiorer should not be granted. And it is further ordered that said petitioner give notice to the persons interested in said es tate) of the pendency of said petition, and the hearing thereof, by causing a copy of this er- dcr to h published in the Northern Tribune, a newspaper printed ami circulated in said coun ty, three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing. EDWIN L. rttKHlTUS, (A true copy.) Judge of Probate. Mortgage Sale. I First Publication January 8, 1885 Whereas, dofault has becrii mado In the con ditions ot a certain mortgage ix ado by Lucy Loor, or the villa e and county of cneboycan, MkhUan, to Sanford baker, of the same named placo, dated the sixth rlavof July, A. D. 1t83, ami recorded lu tno ouico or tne liegisicror Deeds for tho County of Cheoyi:an on the 7th day of July. A. D. 1t3. in Liber F" -of Mort gages on page 171 ; am) whereas, at the date hereof, there is claimed to lie clue on s iia mort gage and tho notes accompanying the same one Installment of the principal, being the thesura of fine hundred collars if I-n.nO), and the fur ther sum or twenty-three dollars and rorty-ono cents 100 as inter st, and tho further sum or twenty-five dollars as an attorney sree. stipulated for In said mortgage, the whole amount cla'med to be due nd unpaid on said mortgage being the sum of one hundred and twenty-three dollars and forty one cents f 123.-41-100), touethcr with said attorney's fee of twenty-five Hollars, and no suit or proceedings nt law having been Instituted to recover the moneys secured bv said mortage, or any prt there f, whereby the power of sale contained in said mortgage has become operative. Now, therefore, notice Is het-riy given that. by virtue of th suid power of sale and in pur suance of the statute In such case made and provided, the premises dercribed In said mort gage will be sold at public auction to the blyh- est bidder, at tho front door or th court House, in the village of Cheboywan, in Cheboy gan county (that being the place where tho Circuit Court lor Cheboygan county 1 holden), on Saturday, tho 4i h day of April, A. D. 1S85. at ten o'clock In tho forenron of that day, which said premises are describe d In said mortgage as follows, to-w it: Jill tnat certain in- co or narc 1 of land sltui-te In tho village or Cheboygan, In the county of Cheboygan, and State of Michigan, i nd described as fallows, to-wit : Lot number sixteen (1) In block num ber ti irty-one :ii in West uncan. according to a piat thereor on record in tne omoe or tno Hegister of Deeds for Bald county of Cheboy gan. Dated January 7th, 18ft. 8ANFOUD riAKFIt. Geo. E. Frost, . Mortgagee. Att'y for Mortt ngo. Mortgage Sale. . First Publication Janunry 1. 1835.1 Default having be n made In the conditions of a certain mortgage made by Maximo Dar nler and Eliza Barnier, his wife, of Grant, Chs bogan county. Michigan, ol the first Dart, to John T. P. Wborf, of benton. Cheboygan coun ty, Michigan, or the second part, d tted April 24tn. a. u.iopu, ana recorof a in tno oraco or tho Hegister of Deeds for tho county t f Che bovg:m. and state of Michigan, on the 24th dav of April, A.D. 1880, in Liber "b of mortgages, on page us; wnicn said mortgage and tne notes collatteral thereto were duly assli ned by the said John T. r, whorrto wniiam II, Oricr by on in trument of assignment, dated May flth, 1S82, and recorded In snid Register's ollice on the Uth day of May, 1-82, In Liber "A" of As signments of Mortgngcs on page 05, on which moi t .uge thcro is claimed to be due at the date of this notice the sum of tbrco hundred and ninety-live f 3'.)f) dollars and sixty-three (63) cents, and mi attorney's fee of twenty-five dol lars, provided fur In said mortgage, and no suit or proceedings at law having been insti tuted io recover tho moneys scoured by said mortgago, or any part thereof ; i ? . Now, therefore, by viftuo of tho power of sale coniaiaed In said mortgage, and . the stat ute in such case made and provided, notice Is hotoby given that on Tuesday, the 31st day of March, A.D 18M, at ton o'clock in tho fore noon, I shall sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, at the front door of tho Court House In tho Tiling and county of Cheboygan, state of Michigan (that being the place where the circuit court for Cheboygau county Is holden), the ptemlscs described in said mort gage, or so much thereof as may bo necessary to pay tho amount duo on snid mortgage, with ten per cent Interest and all legal cost, togeth er with an attorney's lee of twenty-live dol lars covenanted for therein,' tho premises be ing described In said mortgage as nil that cor thin pleeeor parcel of land situate Intho town ship of Grant in the county of Civ boy gan and state of Michknn, and do crlbed as follows, to wit: Tho south ha'f of the northwest quarter of section sli (0), in township thlrtv-slx (at) north, of range one (1) cast, containing sixty seven 6 )-b 0 (67-05) acres, more or less, except ing, however, a piece of land containing about two and one-fourth acres lying on the north east side of a nubile rend, and le1ng the same ploce of land described in n pertain deed from .TullusTargiri and wlfoto William Gnlnor dated October 2()th. 187ft, and recorded in Chelmygan county Iteglster's ollice In Liber "Qv of 'eeds, on page 2tm WILLIAM H. ORIEU, Dei.Ij Adams. Assignee of Mortgage. Attorneys for Assign' . Dated December Wth. 1834.