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NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE
CLOSURE SALE WHEREAS, default has been made in the conditions of a mort gage containing a power of sale, dated November 1, 1909, made by Elizabeth Fields and Clyde A. Fields, mortgagors, to Henry Brad shaw, mortgagee, whose post office address is Worthing, South Dako ta, which mortgage was filed for record in the office of the Regis ter of Deeds of Stanley County, (now Haakon County) South Da kota, on the 9th day of November, 1909, at 9 o'clock A. M. and record ed in Book 36 of Mortgages on page 231 thereof, and WHEREAS, no action or pro ceedings at law of otherwise has been instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof, and WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the prin cipal and interest of the note se cured by said mortgage at the time same became due, and WHEREAS, by reason of the aforesaid default and breach of condition the amount claimed to be due on said mortgage at the date of this notice is $600.00 prin cipal and $287.98 interest and the sum of $36.51 taxes necessarily paid on the said land, by the mort gage to protect his mortgage lien, I" 4 AWAA 4 V. 11 A wiui latcicot/ tucicuit a is tuc muii/ gage rate from the date of pay ment amounting to $2.57, besides the sum of $25.00 attorney's fees allowed by law for the foreclosure thereof NOW THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statutes in such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged prem ises by the sheriff of Haakon Coun ty, South Dakota, at public aucr tion at the front door of the court huose in Philip, Haakon County, South Dakota, on the 17th day r,f January, 1921, at the hour of two o'clock in the afternoon. The mort gage premises are situated in the county of Haakon, formerly in the county of Stanley, and state of South Dakota, and are as follows: Lots Three and Four and the Southeast Quarter of the South west Quarter of Section Thir ty, and Lot One of Section Thirty one, in Township One, North of Range Twenty-three, East of the Black. Hills Meridian. Dated the 13th day of November, 1920. Henry Bradshaw, Mortgagee and Owner of Mortgage. Forrest & Rudolph, Attorneys for Mortgagee and Owner of Mort gage. Frank Slocum, Sheriff in and for Haakon County, South Dakota, dec 9 jan 13 Notice for Publicatitft Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Pierre, South Da kota, December 3, 1920. Notice is hereby given that Ed* na L. O'Rielly, formerly Herrman, of Hartley, S. D., who, on Decem ber 22, 1917, made Original Home stead Entry (Act 2-19 *09) No. .015050, for NW%, W^NEV*. NE SW% sec 28 and SW SW sec. 21, Township 6 North, Range 18 East B. H. Meridian, has filed no tice of intehtion to make three year proof, to establish claim to the land above described before O. K. Whitney, County Judge. Haakon County, S. D., at Philip, S. D„ on the 14thr day of January 1021. Claimant names as witnesses: Clyde Rundall, Earl Rundall, H. Vaughn, Roy Herrman, all of Hartley, S. D. John T. Cogan, Register. 12-9 1-11 Notice for Publication. ^Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office, at Pierre, South -Da kota, December 3, 1920. Notice is hereby given that Ed jgi L. O'Rielly, formerly Herrman, of Hartley, S. D., who, on July 22, 1920, made Stock Raising Add'l H'd Entry (Sec 4, Act 12-29 16) No. 015051, for NEV4, N% SE^i, SE SE Sec 29, and NW SW sec 28, Township 6 North, Range 18 East B. H. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year proof to establish claim to the land ab ove described, before O. K. Whit ney, Count Judge, Haakon County, £L D., at Philip, S. D, on the 14th day of December 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Clyde Rundall, Earl Rundall, 1L H. Vaughn, Roy Herrman, all of Hartley, S. D. John T. Cogan, Register. 12-9 1-11 .NOTICE FOE PUBLICATION. Department Of the Interior, U. U. Land Office at Pierre South Dakota. November 20, 1920. Notice is hereby given that Car la Cole Binford, of Manila, S. IX, who, on December 26, 1913, made Orig. HM. Entry No. 012357, for SEK Ste. 8$, 7 N„ 22 E., and who OB Nov. H. EL No. 1916, made AMI Sec. & Act of 2-19, *09, for Lot 1, Sec 2, T6N., 22E., and SH NE'i, NW1* NEJi, Sec. 35, T7N., R. 22 E, and who on Sept. 14, 1918, made Add'l. H'd. Entry No. 014681, (Sec. 4, Act 12 29, *16) for SW14 SEM Sec. 26, 7N., R22 E. B. H. M, has filed no tice of intention to make three year combined proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before O. K. Whitney, County Judge, Haakon County, S. D., at Philip, S. D., on the 28th day of December 1920. Claimant names as witnesses: Leon Towle and James Brabetz, of Moenville, S. D., and Joseph Hayes and James Walton, of Man ila, S. D. v John & Cogan, Regist«#.- NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE WHEREAS, default has been made in the payments of the prin cipal and interest secured by a certain real estate mortgage, dat ed the 1st day of March, 1919, ex ecuted by G. A. Byers and Minnie Byers, his wife, mortgagors, to Wayne A. White, mortgagee, which mortgage was filed in the office of the Register of Deeds of Haakon County, South Dakota, on the 7th day of April, 1919, at 10 o'clock A. M. of that day, and. recorded in Book "E 3" on page 97 of the Mortgage Record of said county and State, and WHEREAS, the debt for which said mortgage was made and given as security is now due. and un paid, and WHEREAS, the amount due up on said mortgage at the date of this notice, by reason of such de fault and insecurity, is the sum of One Thousand Sixteen and 80-100 ($1016.80), Nine Hundred Dollars ($900.00) being principal, Ninety one and 80-100 Dollars ($91.80) being interest, Twenty-five Dollars ($25.00) bein attorney's Fees al lowed by law, and WHEREAS, no action at law or otherwise has been instituted to collect said debt, or any part thereof, NOW THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that under the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and in pursuance of the statutes «n such case made and provided said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of said mort gaged premises at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, at the front door of the Court House in the City of Philip, County of Hakaon, State of South Dakota, on Monday, the 27th day of Dec ember, A. D. 1920, at the tfour of 2:00 P. M. of said day. The real estate or premises here in referred to, described in said mortgage, and which will be sold 4is aforesaid, is described as fol lows, to-wit: Southwest Quarter SWx/4) of Section Thirty-two (32) Township Two (2j North of Range Eighteen (18) East of the Black Hills Meridian, Haakon County, South Dakota, together with all improvements thereunto appertain ing or belonging. Dated November 12, 1920. Wayne A. White, Mortgagee. Frank Slocum, Sheriff of Haakon County, South Dakota. Geo. A. Jeffers, Attorney for Mortgagee. jFirst publication Nov. TM, 1920. Last publication iSec. 23, 1920. Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. WHEREAS, default has been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage, dated the 14th day of June 1917, executed by James Wil liam Wymoro and Grace Lillian Wymore, his wife, of Franklin County, Kansas, mortgagors to W. D. Buchholz of Newell, Butte county, South Dakota, mortgagee and duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Haakon County, South Dakota on the 28th day of June, A. D. 1917, at 10 o'clock A. M., in Book E-l of Mortgages on page 497 thereof, on the Northeast quarter of Section thirty-four in Township one North of Range twenty-three East of the B. H. M. That the said default consisted in the failure to»make payments therein specified when due. Whereas no action or pro ceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise, to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof and the amount due and claimed to be due upon said mortgage including installmants on note, interest on prior mort gage and taxes paid by mortgagee nt the date of this notice is One Hundred Twenty and 76-100 Dol lars: NOW THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage and duly recorded as a foresaid, and pursuant to the stat ute in such case made and provid ed, the said mortgage will be fore closed and the premises described and conveyed in said mortgage, to wit: Northeast quarter of Section 84, Township 1 North of Range East of the B. H. M. in Haakoa County, South Dakota, together with all improvements thereto be longing, will be sold a public auc tion to the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt', interest and costs allowed by law, including $25.00 statutory attorney fees, by the, Sheriff of Haakon County, South Dakota, or his deputy, at the front door of the Court House, in the City of Philip, Haakon County, S. Dak., on Wednesday the 26th d«tv of January, 1921, at the hour of 10:00 A. M. of said day, subject to redemption as provided by law. Dated at Belle Fourche, S. Dak., this 1st day of. December, 1920. W. D. Buchholz, Mortgagee J. W. Malvin, Attorney f$r Mortgagee. Frank Slocum, Sheriff of Haakon County. dec 9 jan 25 The World Is Small By KATE EDMONDS liiiStl, AlcClure .\t-WBpaper Syndicate "So you are going to marry Ethel Wade?" remarked Fenton as he part ed with Gregory Uarsh. '•Congratu lations!" Gregory. aoljed contented^ .ffini the happiest man oa earth," he said. "And you marry your dream-girl after all,'* was Funton's parting shot an he boarded his train. "My dream girl," mused Gregory is he drove slowly home. "I had almost forgotten her—I wonder if I ought to tell Ethel about her?—she might uot understand and then I want no tiny cloud to mar our perfect happiness." But that evening before he retired Gregory dug out au old letter case and took from It a pink chiffon veil and a glittering slipper buckle. Scents of orris wrenched him out of the pres ent and Into the piercing sweet Joy of the uigbt in his fledgling days. The pink veil had been twisted ahouj her fair hair, and the odd buckle of pearls and brilliants he had found In his car—it must have dropped from her little-satin slipper. That was his share •f her—all he had. He did not even know her name, yet it hnd seemed he had been waiting for her ail the impressionable days of his youth, and she came and went out of hie life like a beautiful dream. He buried his face in the pink toII and ngain lived the mad moment of the spectacular fire at the summer re sort—the frantic girl who had be seeched him to take her away from the burning hotel where she had been dancing with the gay throng, of his ready compliance and the slipping away of til# high-powered car through IIT 1 -'W I' I f' .Matfl*' v h/.. Sat Down Beside Her. tbe midnight darkness, with th$ flare of the fire behind and the sobbing girt beside him. The ride had soothed her hysteria, they had talked like old friends, and after a while he left hen* at a 'urge house where distracted relatives thanked him effusively and invited him withirt. He had declined. For the first time in his young life he loved, and he wanted to go away and think" about it. He never saw her again and had never been able to lo cate the hopse where he had left her. The veil and the buckle he treasured for years—until be met Ethel—then he locked them away and forgot all about them. Tonight he would burn them—but this resolution was dashed by a tele^ phone call—hurried consultations and such weariness that obliterated it fioia his memory. The letter case and thf mementos were packed In his trunk nod accompanied him on his wedding journey. The waning of the honeymoon found i bexn motoring along the eastern coast resorts. "There te a place called 'Harmony,' suggested Ethel one tnwning as she studied the road map. "Let us go there, dear." "Very well," agreed Gregory, but he marveled at an unkind fate which ha# prompted Ethel to select that summer resort. His lovely wife flushed delicate^ ly and her blue eyes were reminiscent, "Would you mind going there, Greg?^ sii© asked. ''There is something I lausl *1»0W you—ail! tell you." orrihle confession Mrs. Blue heard?" jibed Gregory, patting his artn around her. *Horritr*i ough," pouted Ethel. "It's about the manwho-came before-yon!" ?PillU.•! 1 l-et he didn't stay when he saw me coming." remarked Gregory with complacence. "Some of those youngsters who used to hang around you, dear, are running yet "Such i\ goose »s married." sighed /Ethel, but there was a cloud on her fair face and a troubled look in her ''sweet eyes which worried Gregory. He wondered If Ethel was concealing any thing from hltn. and from that tiny doubt came burning jealousy. They were both unhappy. "Have you ever been here, Greg ory?" asked Ethel as they neared Har mony." "Once—long ago. it vpma years and years ago." She smiled brightly and spoke about the season—it was early, but there were crowds of people on the board walk and about the hotels and cot tages. "There is the new hotel—at least I call it new. The old one burned when we were last stopping here. 1 was at the hotel iiup that night." "The night it burned?" he asked In* credulously. ^She nodded and her cheeks burned. "She knows!" thought Gregory—"the world is small!" Then he-said aloud: "T]ell iue about those days—before you knew me." She turned her face away. "I most tell you this evening. Gregory—thaiJs why 1 wanted you to come—there is something I have to say to you." "Very well, do rot let ine forget," he agreed, but his heurt felt coid and sick. "Somehow she has found out that I have treasured the pink veil— I wonder whatever became of It—I meant to burn It. Perhaps Fenton has babbled about my dream girl, confound a garrulous man. anyhow!" Dinner was eaten in silence in silence they entered the elevator to their rooms. When the door was closet! he faced her with smiling lips and heavy heart. "Well." he asked. ai:d as he asked It he wished he hud never seen or her.rd of his "dream girl." He had no love for anyoue save his young wife, and this shadow of one night's madness might never over him and shut out the sun of happiness forever. "Come here, Gregory," said bis wife in a cold, iittle voice. "In a moment, dear," he said, golny to his trMuik in the corner. He searchi i Moroughly and was re iieyed to the old letter case. With this in Ills hand he came back to the hearth-rug and sat down beside her. She was playing with the contents of her irwel box: ye.i'irnlv something fell S* J' 'v.i "'t ^K to the tioor and Gregory picked It up —a slipper buckle of pearls and bril liants. "This—V he asked dazedly. "Oh, Gregory, listen—1 have been such a roolith. romantic goose—I will not be ha «^y until you know—but 1 love you ox ly—" in a moment she was telling liiiy a story—the story of his dream gin and a most charming youth *-unknov/o since that night, whose dim memory she had cherished for years. "Is that all?" lie asked at Inst. "All? Oh, Gregory!" she smiled through her tears, as he produced the mate to her slipper buckle, and the pink veil. "I wore It next to nay heart for weeks,' he declared. "Idiot!" .she giggled. "IIow strange we never recognized each other!" "Never realty saw each other that night! This is rich. Ethel!" "And I am really the only gtfl you ever— "And I a ft) ttonastl$ T^ytton the oilly man you ev«r— They bofh disappeared behind the pink veil for an instant. Then Greg ory came forth with eyes still disczy with surprise. "The world Is small,M he muttered. "It's big enough." said Rthel meek ly, "because there's only two people ir. it just row—." LIVED IN PHANTOM WORLD "Oulda,* Successful Novelist, En deavored to Order Existence Lite* the Characters She Created. Louise de la Rainee, author of "Un der Two Flags." better l-nown hy her nom de plume, "(Hilda." lived In a world of her own creation, peopled with men and women of royal titles and weaMh who had mansions and palaces and undreamed of luxury. Hut she invested this phantom world with a semblance of life and often with certa'n poetry, says W. H. Mallock In Harper's Mngaz'ne. In •••ouie ways she was more strife ®ng than her hooks. In her dross she was "an attempted exaggeration of the most exaggerated of her own female characters." She occupied a large villa near Florence for manv vears. and during that time she visited I,on don only once, and then she depicted herself to herself as a personage of European Influence charged with a mission to secure the appointment of Lord as British ambassador to l*nrls. "Onida" made much monev and spent much. She tried to live as gor geously as the characters of her books Hved. and was lavish in securing the best and the most beautiful in every thing. Friends aided her for a long time, giving her large sums of monev for her own comfort, but thev found FRIDAY EVENING All ex-service men are to iheet at 7:30 at Pohle's Hall for annual election of officers—just before, the dance*? 1 A,.? v. Funds to go to Build American Legion Club Rooms in Honor of WHEELER-BROOKS POST. NO. 173 REAL UP TO DATE MUSIC sailors build a good home In the service together-Let's stick together ff was like putting water In a slevc/^. and gave It up. She died in what wasp a little more than a peasaxty'a Ht lAMfCft,—Detroit News. our from the v Then He Said It .Colonel Blank (»o orderly)—I've tlced the marines about the post re peatedly using a peculiar expression Wherever i go lately I hear. "I'll say It Is." What's the idea? Private Smith (formerly of Harvard Law School)—Sir, the phrase you mention Is usually spoken in aftirma tion or approval of some statement recently uttered. The peculiar em phasis it imparts to a truism with which the speaker Is heartily in ac~ •ord has led to Its colloquial adop* ion, I think. Is my explanation sat+ ^factory .sir? v Colonel Itlank—Til say It It.—-Pitts 'lupti Chronicle-Telegraph. Dolled Up. Kdith—Maud Elderly has a Vtmnrk* 'My fresh complexion. Mnr!e—Hasn't she? I never saw uch a young head on such old shouU iers.—Loudon Opinion. Wevtrt Wireless Experlrwftrtfc By means of vibratory waves sent an oscillator cut In her hull, ratt!e cruiser Ohio has been cot»-. ductiufc some remarkahie wireless ex-/ perimer*s with the abandoned battle ship Ion a In the I'e'aware bay neorp Philadelphia. The dot and dash wave*. ar*» caught on the sensitive horns of| the Iowa's submarine listener 10 feet hetow ner stern, in ioi* hiMuiifr the? Ohio Is 5 able to control the Iowa's en gines and helm i*.nd direct her course* WKl yard* away. Insulated wires wer». installed on the Iowa to attempt to 0|K, entte her at greater dtstan***. Criticizes Use of OH. !r. White of the United States ge ological survey has declared It "noi, less than sn economic crime to use oil, under boilers as fuel." because the sup-* ply of oil was HO rapidly declining In, the United States and elsewhere and because It would soon Ih» "a very seri ous problem as to getting the neces sary amount of lubricants—which Is really the most Important part of tb» rock oil biMuess." A' Symbolism of Animffa. *In the symbolism of animal typifies frugality and pr\ bear, ill temper and tincf.urhueiitt the^ti, hull s! ralghtforwurdne«s the bull dog pertinacity the butterfly, sp»! i lvenes» v and living in pleasure the »ve inno-^ cence and harmlcssnoaK the fox. cun-ei| usng. art nice the gootfe,--t^mcoir. and* folly ttie grasshop|»er, old a-^e the mule, obstinacy the \vi, wisdom thah peacock, pride the swan, grace. hef"* •j? tJ, J'