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OWOS&0, FRIDAY. F15B. 20, 1893.
The plensent effect ami perfect saftey with
which ladies may use th California liquid
laxative Syrup of Flirs, under all conditions,
makes it their favorite remedy. To icvl the
true and I (xt'ii-iint article, look for the name
of tiie California t ig Syrup Co., printed
near the iHittom of the package.
(Jeo. Gale, lYiiton 24
Minnie II uhhanl, Owosho ""2
Hiram E. (Jrcennisin, Kaucroft 41
Sarah M. Harding:, Haneroft.
Leslie UulT, Dnrund
Llllie lVttfiisiit DuimimI... 27
Henry Henderson, Caledonia 27
Carrie N. Urooks. Caledonia 1W
Curtis H. Hurler. Caledonia 22
Dora Kingsbury, Caledonia 10
Adelhert Mclvinney. Jiyron 21
Myrliu I. Lewi.-., iJjron 19
A Very Common "w"ant.
"Out of sorts," "distrait," "the blues,"
these are familiar appellatives for uncom
fortable, undetinable sensations, accom
panied vtilh lassitude, nervoiiMiess, ituli
j.'estion. l'overty of the blood, to remedy
which an effective stomachic persistently
used is the paramount need, is conclusive
"evidence that the system is Insufficiently
nourished because and for no other cause
where organic disease does not exist the
food Is not assimilated. Kein force the flag
jring energies of the stomach, reform an Ir
regular condition of the ItowHs. keep up a
healthful secrection of the bilo with llordet
ter's Stomach Bitters. For over thirty years
this popular medicine has supplied the com
mon want of the nervous Invalid, the dys
peptic and of persons deficient in vitality,
a efficient tonic. To its power or Imparting
strength is attributable its efficacy as a pre
ventive of malaria and la grippe. Thoroughly
effective Is it too for rheumatism, kidney
omplaint and neuralgia.
Heal Estats Transfers.
Pettr Schad to N. A. and J. S. Smith.lots
5 and 8, blk 13, $850.
J. Burton to A. Clark, lot on sec 14, $550.
II. Lahrlnjf to C. Lahriug, 18 aonno )i
se 9, $075.
John T. McCurdy to C. B. and Mary V.
Young, lot 9 and e M lot 8, blk 8, S300.
M. V. Russell to II. It. and A. Thomas,
ot 12, blk 1. Russell's add, $150.
F. Oeorare to S. B. Hillor, lot 3, blk 6,
George's add, $100.
P. N. Cook to N. White and wife, n e H
sec 13, $1,400.
M. M. Case, to M. A. Chapman, lot 2, blk
0, Davis' add, $00.
A. Curtis to W. Springer, lot 6, blk 22, A.
1,. Williams' add, $200.
M. Mack to Ella Owen, lot on sec 23, $100.
Caroline Fortress to K. A. Belford, lot 10,
blk 2, Dewey & Stewart's add, $700.
M. 8- & O. Co. to Mrs. J. A. dray, pt lots
1 and 2. blk 4, l)'.wey & Stewart's add. $290.
C. S. & O. B. Williams to . I.. Taylor,
lot 32. blk 2, o 1 S, $550.
O. II. Lyon to Q. L. Taylor, lot on sec 18,
B. E. Freel to Ira J. Tuttle, lot 5. blk 9,
A. W. Calkins' add, $450.
L. Elliott to J. E. Lawcock, n s K n o
VA sec 10, $1,025.
Entered into rest on Thursday after
noon, Feb. 18, Mrs. Clara Beebe, wife of
Mr. J. A. Beebe, of this city.
Clam McNeil was born in Saratoga Co.,
N. Y., Oct 7, 1831. At the age of 17 she
was cw verted and baptised into the Bap
tist church at Ballston Spa. Two years
later she was married to Mr. Beetle, and
in 1855 came with him to Michigan,
spending a year at Pinckney, thence oom
injr to Owosso, where for more than thirty-five
years she has resided.
She was the mother of four children
Florence and Clarence, who were called
in death to precede her, and Stewart and
Charlie, who survive her.
She was a constituent member of the
Baptist church of this city, of which she
has been un active and devoted member.
Her Christian life was genial, cheerful
and unassuming it seemed her aim ever
to lie true in every relation and faithful
to every call of duty. Death has made
a great vacancy in her home, her church
and Bible class, and the large circle of
"The blessing of hr quiet life
Fell on ii A like dow,
And Rood thought, where hor footsteps
Llko fuiry blossoms grew."
The burial occurred from the house on
Sttnday P. M., Pastor Little and ber for
mer pastor, Bev. W. L. Farnuni, officiat
ing. The family gratefully acknowledge the
kind thotightfulness of many friends dur
ing the time of their trial.
The Chicago Graphic for February 20 fitly
welcomes the members of Congress to the
World's Fair City by publishing handsome
illustrations of some of the unique exhibits
which will be presented at the Exposition.
A Moorish Palace Is particularly attractive.
The portraits of several of the most promi
nent members of the World's Fair Commit
tees of the Senate and House are given, as
also portraits of the Board of Reference and
Control of the' Fair. The number is an un
usually handsome one.
Deafnoss Can't bo Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
the diseased jortlon of the ear. There Is
only one way to cure deafness, and that Is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is
caused by an Inflamed condition of the mu
cous lining of the Eustachian Tu!e. When
tills tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imierfcct hearing, and when it is
entirely closed, Deafness is the result, and
unless the Inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to Its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
Ine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which Is nothing but an In'lamcd condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that
we cannot euro by taking Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. Cwknet & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c
A WORKMAN'S VIEWS.
THE NECESSITY OF A TARIFF CON
SIDERED BY A WAGE EARNER.
Experience In England and In the United
State Free-trade Demagogy Coin
parUon Iletween Kngllah and Ameri
"You see," said the Free-trade "re
form" demagogue, as he cocked his wise
looking eye upon his listeners, "the tariff
does A protect American labor, becauso
it can produce more cheaply than the la
bor of any other country, notwithstand
ing that it is better paid. To mako my
poiut clear, eupjxwe an American work
ingman who gets two dollard a day and
an English workingman who gets one
dollar, both engaged in exactly similar
work. The two dollar man is really
a cheaper man than the dollar man, bo
cause ha produces, say, twenty of a cer
tain manufactured article, while the
slow, thick witted Briton can only pro
duce nine of the same article. Hence
the employer of the American labor can
afford to sell his goods cheaper than tiio
English employer, since the former gets
his goods made at ten cents apiece,
while the latter pays over eleven cents
apiece. When, therefore, the robber
baron demands Protection so that he can
mtinue to pay the higher wages to his
mployees, he is deceiving the public.
He wants the Protection so that he can
exact higher prices for his products
when he sells them: perhaps, to the very
ones who make them. Protection is a
fraud, a delusion and a snare, and di
rected chiefly against the interests of
At this point an intelligent looking
workingman elbowed his way through
the crowd and addressed the "reformer"
"That is a very nice story to tell to
any one who doesn't know any more
about it than you do yourself. I worked
in England for years, and 1 have worked
in this country for a long time, as a pot
ter, and 1 know that that theory of
yours about lower cost of production in
this country is pure rot. In the old
country 1 in ado just as many pieces a
day as I do now, but 1 got less than half
the money that I get now. 1 happen to
have in my iockot the list of prices that
I used to get in Staffordshire, and 1 will
give side by side with them the prices 1
get now for making exactly similar
But the mere mention of price lists
was too much for the theory loving tariff
"reformer," and while the speaker paused
a moment to search for the lists among
the handful of papers ho had drawn from
his pocket, the theorist quietly clipped
through the crowd and hurriedly disap
peared around the nearest corner, mut
tering something about being obliged to
hurry to a II snry George meeting, where
the sinfulness of private property in
land was to be discussed.
"That is my usual experience with
these Free-trade demagogues," resumed
the workingman when he looked again,
but in vain, for his opponent. "They
are mighty plausible in discoursing of
theories and 'supposed cases' to the un
informed, but they run from facts and
figures every time. However, as you
who have congregated here seem anx
ious to hear tne to the end, I shall con
tinue as though our tariff 'reformer'
had not run away. Here is the list of
prices paid for making cups, saucers,
mugs and plates in England and this
country, with the per cent, of difference
in favor of American labor given in a
separate column. All other kinds of
labor, skilled or unskilled, by the day or
piece, in and about the American estab
lishment, receive wages proportionately
higher than the rates paid in England:
"English prico American American
for price for price,
making. making. higher
Jlgirered goods. Per doz. Per doz. Per cent.
Coffee cups 014 .0178 211.4
Tea cupa 014 .0113 105
Coffee saucers. . .018 .0151 150
Tea saucers 018 .0389 143
saucers 018 .041 156
Mugs428 .0205 .02 153.0
Flat plates, 5-
tnch 018 . .006 2C0
Flat plates, 10
inch OHO .1GC8 1!W
Deep plates, 5-
inch 013 .0743 313
Deep plates, 10
inch .036 .1148 210
"It is clear to me who have received
both these scales of prices," continued
the workingman, "that the cost of pro
ducing American goods is greater than
it is in England, and that that greater
cost of production is due to the higher
wages paid to labor. It is also clear that
if the tariff on pottery were abolished,
either tho firm that employs me would
have to shut down or my fellow workers
would have to work for the wages I re
ceived in the old country. When two
pottery firms are competing for the same
market, and one of them can get his
wares made at the rate of two cents a
dozen, while the other has to pay five
cents a dozen, the latter will either have
to go out of business or reduce wages.
That is the exact situation between Eng
land and this country. But when the
British pottery firm is compelled to pay
in duties the difference between its labor
cost and our own for the privilege of en
tering our market, then tlje American
firm can compete with the foreigner on
even terms and continuo to pay high
wages. To place our own makers on this
plane of equality vith foreigners is the
object of this pottery tariff. 1 and my
fellow workingmenare the chief gainers
by such a policy."
The Working of Our Tariff.
The St. James Gazette, speaking of
President Harrison's message, says:
The most important point is that
which refers to the tariff. The figures
presented compare siguificautly with
British figures, which show a stationary
condition of trade. It is all well to say
that Americans will presently discover
the mistake in their fiscal policy, but
perhaps they may not. In the meantime
tho calculations of tho supporters of the
McKinley bill are working out much
better than any one in England had rea
son to expect.
NECESSITY OF THE TIN PLATE DUTY.
a IlrltWh Authority Thinks That the
Tariff Protects Our Wages.
It is worthy of note that English Free
traders, however much they strive by
voice and pen to help on the cause of
their friends in America, are often
found adducing facts in proof of their
theory, which are stoutly denied by
their "strong siding champions" on this
side of the Atlantic.
The corner stone of the tariff contro
versy in this country is as to whethor
our higher labor cost makes a tariff on
competing foreign products necessary to
the life of the American industry con
cerned. The Protectionist's platform
has always been that we should manu
facture for ourselves whatever nature
has lilted the country to manufacture as
well u.s other countries are fitted. But
we may lo unable to make the things
nature has equipped us to make becauso
of the low wagos prevailing in other
countries. Tho products of this cheap
labor may come into tho country at so
low a price as to prevent tho production
of similar goods by American high
If, for instance, an English manu
facturer pays fifty cents a yard for the
labor in a yard of cloth, and the Ameri
can manufacturer is forced to pay one
dollar a yard for making similar cloth,
it is plain thai the Englishman can un
dersell the American, close the American
l ictory and throw t'ae American high
priced labor out of work, lu such a case
the Protectionist insists that a tariff of
at least fifty cents a yard must be charged
on that cloth when it comes here, so that
the American cloth factory may live.
Jtfow tho American Free-trade "re
former" denies that there is any need of
a tariff for this purpose, that labor cost
is as low or lower in this country, and
that the tariff only helps the American
manufacturer to raise his price. These
opposite views present tho fundamental
difference on the tariff question between
the two great parties in this country.
The Protectionist holds that tin plate
is exactly analogous to the supposed
case of cloth given above. We havo all
facilities for its manufacture, and are
in fact the greatest producer of iron
and steel in tho world, and should make
for ourselves the sheets of iron or steel
known as tin plates. Since the labor
cost of producing them here is much
greater than in Wales we need the pres
ent tariff on them. The American Cob
denite opposes this view at every point.
The British Cobdcnite agrees to a dot
with tho Protectionist. Hear him speak
through the columns of Tho Iron and
Steel Trades Journal of London, Jan. 5:
"There are many difficulties to bo suc
cessfully coped with before they (the
Americans) can manufacture tin plates
with commercial success in competition
with this country, even with the help of
the present import duty, which is equal
to a bounty of from 70 to 00 per cent, on
the price of the manufactured article in
the country of production. The ques
tion of labor in the United States is the
most difficult to bo dealt wit".: success
fully. In Wales the adult work people
havo been engaged in the trade from
childhood, and their children, as soon as
capable, assist in tho mills. It is indeed
not an uncommon occurrence to find
whole families working together. The
making of tin plates, as the children
grow to men and women, becomes a
habit, and they acquire great dexterity,
saving much time and labor, and the
wages of the female laborers and chil
dren are but a titho of what American
skilled workmen would demand."
If whole American families were forced
by poverty to work side by side in the
dirty, laborious employment of tin plate
making, we might make tin plates in
successful competition with the Welsh.
It is because the spirit of our institutions
and the social instincts of our people de
mand that the mother and children be
kept at home and in school, and that tho
father receive sufficient pay to support
them decently and in comfort, that a
tariff is kept on tin plates.
Short Tariff Sermons.
One of the most important features of
the tariff law of 1890 is the reciprocity
Restricted reciprocity would bo a bet
ter term, as tho provisions are limited.
The law provides for tho admission
into the United States, duty free, of all
sugars not above No. 10 Dutch standard
in color, malaxes, coffee, tea and hides.
And whenever and so often as the
president shall be satisfied that the gov
ernment of any country producing and
exporting sugars, molasses, coffee, tea
and hides, raw and uncured, or any of
such articles, imposes duties or other
exactions upon the agricultural or other
products of tho United States which, in
view of tho freo introduction of such
sugar, molasses, coffee, tea and hides
into the United States, he may deem to
be reciprocally unequal and unreasona
ble, he shall have the power and it shall
be his duty to suspend, by proclamation
to that effect, tho provisions of this act
relating to tho free introduction of such
sugar, molasses, coffee, tea and hides,
tho production of such country, for such
time as ho shall deem just, and in such
case and during such suspension duties
shall bo levied, collected and paid upon
sugar, molasses, coffee, tea and hides,
the product of or exported from such
Restricted reciprocity is not Free
trade. It is only on noncompeting products
that reciprocal relations are entered into.
Consequently wo are doubly benefited.
Our people not only get freo of duty such
products as wo cannot raise and upon
which if a duty were imposed it would
be a tax, but our farm . rr find manufac
turers have cert:.i.t ( t licit products ad
mit,' e-1 free into i'orer.ri: vriii.'s, there
by enlarging our markets wiiiuut sacri
ficing any of our own advantages.
Restricted reciprocity is the logical
outcomo of protective principles.
In taking off the duty from a country's
products we simply reciprocate for the
remission of a duty which would other
wise operate against it.
Treaties have already been completed
with five republics and nine colonics and
many others aro under consideration.
How Man and Nature Use Gases.
Man uses the Bame elementary gasos
as nature does, with others that she does
not employ with the same intention.
Both use oxygen for sustaining combus
tion, but nature uses it systematically
for construction, which man does not.
Man uses hydrogen for combustion as
nature does, but not for construction.
Man takes advantage of nitrogen for
concentration of energy; nature takes
the same advantage by which nitrogen,
though negative, becomes the most im
portant of vital structures; but she does
more, she makes nitrogen constructive
aa well as concentratm , an art man has
not attained. Longma i'a Magazine.
When a gun is fired absolutely in the
vertical tho ball will fall a few inches
south and west from the gun in the
northorn latitude, duo west ut tho equa
tor and northwest in tho southern lati
tudes. In tho island of Madagascar the dis
Batisfiiid husband has only to give hia
wife a pieco of money and to say,
Madamo, 1 thank you," in order to be
A telephone has been tried on a new
telegraph line erected between Mel
bourne and Adelaide, which are 500
miles apart. Conversation was carried
on easily and the chimes of the Ade
laide postofliee clock were distinctly
heard in Melbourne.
The oil of grape seeds has been found
to be so valuable for certain purposes as
to warrant its extraction at considerable
expense, and a new industry will soon
for the can; of the sick, How to cure dis
ease, its symptoms and causes,' and other in
formation of Kieat value will be found In old
Dr. Kaiifmann's great book; 100 panes, fine
colored plates. Send three 2-cent stamps to
pay postage to A. P. Onlwny & Co., Boston,
Mass., and receive a copy free.
If you want to know just what is going
on subscribe for and read The Times and
Detroit Tribune.' Both one year for 81.00.
This offer Is for a limited time only.
A recent discovery by nn old
physician. Successfully used
monthly by thousands or l;i
dies. It is tho only perfect,
sufe anil reliubln medicine
disco venu. Huware of unprincipled drutftcists
who offer inferior medicines in place of this.
Ask for Cook' Cotton Hoot Compound and take
no substitute, or inclose fl.00 and six cents in
postage in letter, and we will send, sealed, by
return mail, full sealed particulars in plain en
velope, to ladles only, 'i statops. Address
I'nnil Mly Co .
No. 3. fisher block, Detroit.
or7"Sold in Owosso by Purkill & Son. Theo.
Laubenjfayer, Sprufrue & Co., Johnson & Hen
derson, HagRart and all other responsible drug
XTccrah and Menasha, Wis.,
Are situated on the Wisconsin Central Lines
at the foot of Lake Winnebago, and like
othei towns on or near this sheet of water,
aro very important manufacturing centers.
The general government, recognizing the
value of the location for manufacturing pur
poses, built extensive dams, the lake form
ing a water head of unfailing capacity,
hence then! is furnished a water power
practically unlimited in Its capacity. The
famous Menasha water power Is the first of
tho great hydraulic powers, and is made by
a ten foot fall of the river between lakes
Winnebago and Buttes. des Mortes. The
water Is carried along two canals, one nearly
a mile in length and the other one 1,700 feet
long, which run parallel with the river. On
their banks are located the many prosperous
manufacturing establishments. Including
five large paper mills, Hour mills, stove
works and others too numerous to mention.
The Wisconsin Central lines Is the direct
route from Chicago and Milwaukee, afford
ing uneijualed service.
For tickets, maps, pamphlets and full in
formation apply to A. A. Jack, 1). P. A.
Wis. Cen., Detroit, Mich., orJAs. C. Pond,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Chi
The dates for teachers' examinations for
ls'U-2, in Shiawassee county, will be as follows:
Special examination September "5, 1801.
Special examination October 80, 1801.
Regular examination March 3 and 4, 1892.
Special examination March 25, l8Ha.
Siecial examination April 21, IKIW.
Kegular examination August 4 and 5, 1892.
First and second grade certitlcates granted
ouly at tho regular examinations. All appli
cants at the regular examinations should be
present tho llrst day. Applicants for third
grade certilicates must pass a satisfactory ex
amination in orthography, reading, penmanship,
geography, grammar, arithmetic, U. 8. history,
theory and art of teaching, civil government and
physiology and hygiene. Examinations begin
at 8 o'clock. All examinations will be held at
Corunna in the city hall.
D. C. Coopkr, Owosso,
II. Kikkk White, Owosso,
77th YE AIL
Albert E. Dunning, D. D., Editor.
"the best religious newspaper
In the world." This Is the unsolicited testimony
of many of tho most prominent ministers and
laymen in this country. It aims to chroniclo all
important religious movements of our time, and
to show their relation to tho social, business and
political life to day.
A FAMILY PAPER, ny counsel, story, In
cident, pooin, conversation, adapted to all ages
and conditions, it seeks to set forth and foster
tho highest and purest ideal of the home, and to
help families to mako tho ideal actual.
A DENOMINATIONAL PAPER, represent
ed tho 4.swt Congregational chnn-hes in the
United States, with an able staff of editors, a
thoroughly organized corps of correspondents in
this count ry and a number in other lands. Many
of tho ablest and most attractive writers con
tribute to its columns.
Published weekly at $3.00 per year, in advance.
Or SJ years, f5.i0; 3 years, f7.50; 5 years, 110.00.
A trial subscription, 13 weeks, 25 cents, or six
monts, 1.00. Sample copies free.
Club of Two, with at least one new subscriber f'J
Club of Three t wo " " 3
Club of Five " " " three" " fi
Club of Five " " " one " " 10
Club of Ten " " " two " " SO
The CongreKationalist Handbook for 1899 again
enlavged to W pages. It contains Daily Hiblo
Headings, l'rayer-Meetlng topics, Sunday School
lessons. Y. I. 8. C. K. Topics, Religious Statia
tics, and other important features, maktng it an
invaluable pocket companion for every Christian.
Price, postpaid, 4 cents; 100 copies, 11.85. First
W. L. GREENE & CO., Proprietors,
1 Somerset street, Boston, Mass
For Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Sogs, Hogs.
500 Page Hook ou Treatment of Anlmala
aud Chart ISeui Free.
curbs Fove ra, Co n apat i on n, I n II a m nt 1 1 o a
A.A.I Hplnal Aleniuvitia, Jl ilk Fever,
li.ll. f t raina, Lamrnrmii It heuinuiUm,
('.('. IMatemper, Naaol 1I hargca.
.l.llo(A or rubM, Worms.
K.K.CouKhaf Heaven, Pneumonia.
F.l'.C'olio or iirlpen, Dellyacbe.
(i.;. llncarriaKe, Hemorrhage.
11.11. I'rinary and Kiduey lllacaaea
I.I.Erupiive Iieno, Mange.
J.K.liiaeuaea ot Uigt-aliou, l'aralyala.
Single Bottle (over 60 doses), - - .00
Stable Cone, with Rpfwlflpfl, MnnuaL
V eterliiary Cure Oil and Jledleutor, 87.00
Jar Veterinary Cure Oil, l.VO
Sold by DrucKtats; or Sent Trcpa'd anrwhera
and in any quantity ou Receipt of Price.
HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Corner William and John Btu., New York.
In una SO ypnrs. Tho only utipoem'fnl remedy for
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
nd Prot ration, from over-work or other vaann.
1 per Vial, or 6 vial and large vial powiiur, fur 5.
Sold uv TV uuoikth, or Bent postpaid on receipt
of pricc-HUPHREYS' MEDICINE CO.,
Oor. William and John St., N. Y.
Whereas, default has been made In the pay
ment of the money ecured by a mortgage, dated
the eighteenth day of November, A. 11. lMrtl, exe
cuted by Frances Cardwell. of tho cit y of Owosso,
oounty of shiawaHsee and state of Micnian, to
Olivers. Smith of the same place; which said
mortgage was recorded in tho otllce of the Reg
ister of Doeds of the county of ShtawanHoe. State
aforesaid, in Liber thirty-three, of mortgages, on
paints &.', 64 and 65. on tho twentieth day of No
vember, A. D. 18Sl,at two o'clock and forty-live
minutes 1. M.
And whereas, the amount claimed to bo due
on saia mortgage at t be date of this notice, Is
the sum of Four Hundred and Forty-One dollars
and Twenty-Five cents, of principal and Interest
and insurance premiums paid, (and the further
Bum of thirty dollars as an attorney fee stipulat
ed for In said mortpage), and which is the whole
amount claimed to bo unpaid on said nrortKaRC,
and no suit or proceedings having been instituted
at law to recover the debt now remaining secur
ed by said mortgage, or any part thereof, where
by the power of sale contained In said mortgage
has become operative .
Now, Therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the said power of sale, and In pur
suance of the statute in such case made and pro
vided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a
sale of tho premises therein described, at public
auction, to the highest bidder, at the front door
of tho Court House in the citv of Corunna, in the
said county, on the eighteenth day of April next,
at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day; which
said premises are described in said mortgage as
follows, to wit: all that certain piece or parcel of
land situate and being in the city of Owosso, in
tho county of Shiawassee and State of Michigan
known aud described as follows to wit; the east
half of lot number one in block "A" of Mary .
Chipman's addition to tho city of Owosso, as
made by Andrew Huggins. and recorded in the
olllco of tho Register of Deeds of Shiawassee
county Michigan. Dated January 18VKJ.
Ellen V Smith,
As Administratrix of the estate of Oliver 8.
Smith, deceased, Mortgagee.
8. F. Smith.
STATK OF MICHIGAN. I Ba
County of Shiawakske, (5S
At a session of the Probate CoHrt for tho
County of Shlawasse, holden at the Probate
Oillce, In the City of Corunna ou Thursday, the
Slst day of January, in tho year one thousand
eight hundred and ninety-two.
Present. Matthew Hush, Judge of Probate.
In the matter of the estate of Freeman Mc
On reading nnd tiling the petition, duly veri
fied, of Mary M. McCUntock. praying that George
Swarthout. or some other proper person, bo ap
pointed administrator de bonis non, with the
will annexed of the estate of said deceased.
Thereupon it is ordered, that Monday, t he Kith
day of February next, at ten o'clock in the fore
noon, bo assigned for the hearing of said peti
tion, and that the heirs at law of said deceased,
and allotherpersonsinterestcdinsaid estate.are
required to appear at a Bession of said Court,
then to be holden at the Probate Otllce, in the
City of Corunna, and show cause, If any there
be, why the prayer of tho petitioner should not
And it Is further ordered, that said petitioner
give notice to the persons interested in said
estate of the pendency of said petition, and the
hearing thereof by causing a copy of this order
to be published in Thr Timks, a newspaper
printed and circulated in said county of Shia
wanseo for three successive weeks previous to
said day of hearing.
(A true copy.) . Judge of Probate.
Whereas, Default has been made In the
payment of tho money secured by a mortgage
dated tho thirteenth day of November, A. 1.
1HWJ, executed by Charles W. Heardslee, and
Nancy Heardslee, his wife, of the Township of
Bennington, County of Shiawassee and State of
Michigan, to Lawrence Olsaver, of the Township
of Webster, County of Washtenaw ard State of
Michigan, which said mortgage was recorded la
the otllco of tho Register of Deeds of the County
of Shiawassee, in Liber 26 of Mortgages, on page
4a, on the ilfteenth day of November, In tha
year A. D. lsnsJ, at ten o'clock and forty-live
minutes a. m. And whereas, the said morigage
has been duly assigned by the said Lawrence
Olsaver, to Adln A. Dennett of Baid Township of
Webster, by assignment bearing date the
twelfth day of January, A. D. IH'jM, und recorded
in tho ofllce of the Register of Deeds of the
County of Shiawassee on the twenty-eighth day
of January. A. D. 1HD3, at eleven o'clock a. m. in
Liber 40 of Mortgages, on page tr. and the same
is now owned by t he said Adin A. Dennett.
And whereas. The amount claimed to bo duo
on said mortgago at the date of this notice, is
the sum of five hundred and eighty-one dollars
and fourteen cents, of principal and interest.and
the further sum of twenty-live dollars as an at
torney fee stipulated for in said mortgage, and
which is tho whole amount claimed to be unpaid
on said mortgage, and no suit or proceeding hav
ing been instituted at law to recover the debt
now remaining secured by said mortgage, or any
part thereof, whereby the power of sale con
tained in said mortgage has become operative.
Now therefore. Notice Is hereby given, that by
virtue of tho said power of salo, and in pursu
ance of the statute in such case made and pro
vided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a
salo of the premises therein described, nt public
auction, to the highest bidder, nt tho front door
of the Court House in the city of Corunna, in
said County of Shiawassee, on the second day of
May next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that
day: which said premises are described in said
mortgage as follows, to-wit: All those certain
pieces or parcels of land, situate in the Town
ship of Hennington. in tho Countvof Shiawassee
and State of Michigan, aud described as follows,
to-wit: Tho west half, of the southwest quar
ter, of section thirty-two, and tho north half of
southeast quarter of tho southeast quarter, of
section thirty one, in towdshlp six north, of
range two cast, containing one hundred acres
more or less.
Dated this fifth day of February. 1S02.
Adin a. Dennett,
S. F. Smitft, Assignee.
" The Niagara Falls Route."
OWOSSO TIME CAKU.
Chicago Express leaves 8 :.0 a. rn., arrives In
Jackson 11 :6 a. m., Chicago 8:59 p. m.
Kvenlng Train leaves Owosso 9 :.H, arrives In
Jackson 1 1 :50 p. m., Chicago (i :50 a. m. Through
Sleeper (Hay City to Chicago).
Owosso Accomodation leaves 4 :30 p.m., arri v
lng in Jackson 6:15.
nay City and Mackinaw Kxpress leaves 0:12
a. m., arives8tDayClty8:10a. m. ; arrives In
n Mackinaw 7:no p. m.
Marquette Kxpress leaves Owosso 7:11 p. m.,
arrives at Day City 8:i!3 p. m. 5 arrives in Macki
naw 7 :35 a. m.
Owosso Accomodation loaves Jackson 9:43;
arrives at Owosso 11 -45 p. m.
Way Froight loaves 2:23 p. m. and arrives at
Saginaw 5:33 p. m.
All Trajns Dally except Sunday. '
K. V. Smith, Agent, Owosso.
O. W. RUGOLI8. P. Q. St T. A., Chicago.
DEC. 6lb, 1891.
I m . " . m e .
1. R. I. Jet
Mllw by Str
h r..v t.
9 24 i'a 3-'
10 05 v 2
o 11 V2 3 "S I: o ft W S "g iKSju
S J3rS .5iKB g t ,.? --a
W W fA
O'd Haven Lv.
O. R. & I. Jet
rsyciialr Si Kfeeper Car Serrlc.
Eastward No. 12 has Pullman Sleeper Chica
go to Detroit. No. 14 has Wagner Chair and
Car, Grand Rapids to Detroit. No. 18 haB
Chair Car. Grand Rapids to Detroit. No. 82 has
Wagner Sleeper, Grand Rapids to Detroit.
Westward No. 11 has Chair Car, Detroit td
Grand Rapids. No. 15 has Wagner Parlor
Car, Detroit to (Jrand Rapids. No. 17 ha
Pullman Sleeper, Detroit to Chicago. No. 81
has Wagner Sleeper, Detroit to Grand Rapids.
TOLKDO, SAGINAW & MUSKEGON U'Y
Trains leave Owosso Junction, west: Mail 2:25
p.m.; Mixed, 5:15 a. m. Trains arrive from
wst: Express. U:50p. m. ; Mixed, 5:50 p. m.
CHICAGO & GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY
Going West : For Chicago and West,
Lv. Owosso .9:15a. ni... .Lv. Durand. .9:35 a. m
..1:20p.m...." " 3:37p.m.
" " ..0:40p.m.. . " " ..7:J0 p. m.
For Pt. Huron and East Lv. Durand 8:00 a. m. ;
5:03 a. m. ; U :00 p. m. ; 7:20 p. m. : 10:48 p. m.
CINCINNATI, SAGINAW & MACKINAW
9 15 a. m.
6 40 p. m .
JNO. W. LOUD, DEN FLETCHER,
Traftlo Manager. Trav. Pass. Agent
E. WYKES. Local Agent.
M ARB0 Y
TRAINS SOUTH 8:45 a. m.; 5:45 p. m.
iiwunonuuill iu.UW. Ul. , I ...) p.. III..
1.00 a. ni.
To and from Owosso only.
W. II. liF.VNTET. r.i.xuw rinicnxr n
Gen. Pass. Agt, Toledo. ' Owosso
V Agency for
A tiff. Ap
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