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AMI Burr's Eyes.
The lato Miss Theodosia Bnrr Davis, of Now York, was a dear friend of mine in tbo Ions, long ago days. The niece and ward of Matthew L. Davis, the in timate associate and biographer of Burr, she had a store of anecdotes of men who figured prominently in national affairs seventy or eighty years since but this one—which 1 shall repeat as nearly as possible in her own words—interested mo most of all: "1 was a schoolgirl of fourteen, spend ing a short vacation at Uncle Matthew's house in the city, when 0110 day I hoard liim calling to me from the hall below and went to the head of the stairs. 'Come down,'he said. 'There is a gen tleman here who wishes to see you." 1 hesitated, held back by some undelinable fear. Again he said. 'Come down.' and in sucli tones that 1 dared not disobey. Ho led me into tbo parlor, and there on the sofa sat an old man whom had never before seen. Very old he looked, dressed in the costume of the last cen tury, with his snow white hair drawn back and tied in a cue behind. But his eyes—they were not old. Large, dark ai?d deep, they Cashed with all the fire of youth. 1 never saw such eyes in man or woman. They fascinated whilo they frightened me. "My uncle lod me forward and said: 'Colonel Burr, this is the child of whom I spoke. 1 need not tell you whose namo I sho bears.' Tim old man rose, took my hand in his and held me out at arms length ami Looked at me—looked at mo with those eyes which seemed to see into my very soul. Only a moment, but the moment was an hour. Then he dropped my hands ami exclaimed in a voice trembling with emotion: "Take her away, Matthew, take her away! 1 cannot bear it!' saw him only once afterward it was on Broadway, and 1 tried to slip by him unperceivcd. But when I turned to look back he was standing still, fol lowing mo with those wonderful, won- I deri'ul eyes. They haunt me still, and will, 1 know, while memory lasts."—Ht. Louis Post-Dispatch. Mucuulny as a Host. Macaulay was a pattern host. On his own account, it is true, he was no epi cure, aud his nephew tells us that at any time he would have been amply satis fied with a dinner such as is served at a decent seaside lodging house. This is a sad moral defect, but happily his con scientious views of the obligations of hospitality prevented his guests from suffering by it. Ho generally selected The Seulori In Wur. Oue marked difference divided the generals of Frederick William III from those of Napoleon. The Duke of Bruns wick was seventy-one years old, Prince Hohenlohe, sixty, and among subordi nate commanders were men of sixty eight, seVenty and seventy-four. Lefe bvre, the oldest French general, was barely fifty-one Augereau, forty-eight Bernadotte. forty-two Napoleon, Ney, Soult and Lannes. thirty-seven Murat only thirty-five. Excepting for the intervention in Hol land in 1787, and the Ouko of Bruns wick's ill starred invasion of Champagne in 1792, the Prussian army—like that of Great Britain in 1851—had suffered Worn a long peace, one of the results in each case being a certain disbelief in young commanders. Von der Decken, writing 111 17U8 under the title "Is it necessary that we should only have young generals?" decided the question in the negative and in the British army today an officer of the same age as that of Napoleon or Murat at Jena may find his energies confined to the command of a company, whatever his capacity.— Edinburgh Review. Claims Before Congress. Immediately after every change of ad ministration, claims which were disal lowed by the outgoing power pour in by thousands, to be considered and rejected ugain. Applicants imagine, evidently, that what one party will not grant the other may grant. Their persistence in many casea is astonishing. One citizen, who has not the shadow of a right to back him up, has written more than 1,000 letters to the treasury respecting his demand, and has expended more money in postage than the value of the claim. Hu has addressed his communi cations on the subject to every public official in Washington, from the presi dent down, and even to the Chinese and other foreign ministers.—Washington Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. ABSOLUTELY PURE A Guitar'* Tulc. Miss Bessie W. Harris, daughter of a musk dealer iu Troy. N. Y„ broke a guitar which her father limi iven her some time ago. It n, a peculiar look ing but fine toned instrument, wl had belonged to her dead grandfather, and no one knows how it came into his uos.Mjs.sion. Mr. Harris, in examining the pieces today, found the following strange inscription written on the wood: "March 0, 1SS0.—This guitar is put together today by a man who has been in prison eleven yenrs tinder a sentence of life, a prisoner who is a victim of cir cumstances and today is held as a crimi nal. To carry out revenge the plan was -so laid that Chamberlain is into it yet unbeknown to himself. In time this guitar may be broken and these words read by some one, and whoever it may bo 1 ask them to know and publish this fact. "A man may be a state prisoner for years and yet get square with his ene mies. I have enjoyed many pleasant pleasure to believe that there who fear me as a man. Chamberlain stood with his hand on his revolver, Christmas, 1JS79. Oh, how contemptible he looked, the poor cur. Yes. hois a cur of the mongrel breed. Rets of Xel ., crip ple nine years, caused by neglect of prison officials." Read backward the signature forms the name "Ben Foster."—Cincinnati Commercial Gazette. All I'lievcii Tra«l«j. A Brooklyn boy nine or ten years old began several months ago to save money to buy a ponv. His parents and rela tives humored his whim, anil having ample means they helped along his ac cumulations very rapidly. The young ster had no idea of the purchasing power I of money, but he had started out with the notion that when he filled his little I iron bank he would have enough to buy the puny. When the bank would hold no mure he broke it open, and his mother counted !•". "That is not enough to buy a pony," said she. "Then 1 gue-s I'll take a tricycle," said the boy. The I tricycle was bought and the boy started I to explore the neighborhood. He was gone about two hours, and when he reached home he had no tricycle, but he held his hat carefully under his arm. "Oh. mamma, look at these pretty kit lies!" he exclaimed, displaying four small kittens just able to walk. -I traded my tricycle for these." The boy's parents have not yet been'able to li'nd other party to that bargain.—New vi by a half conscious preference dishes of established character and traditional york Times fame. His Dissenting friends he treated to a fillet of veal, "which he maintained to be the vecognized Sunday dinner in good old Nonconformist families." On Michaelmas day he would have been wretched had no goose smoked on the board. At Christmas he never forgot the old historic turkey. if he was entertaining a couple of schoolboys who could construe the fourth satire of Juvenal, he would re ward them for their proficiency with a dish of mullet that might have passed muster on the table of an atigur or an emperor's freedman. With regard to the contents of his cellar, Macaulay prided himself on being able to say with Mr. John Thorp, "Mine is famous good stuff, to be sure," aud if he were taken to task for his extravagance ho would reply, in the words used by another of his favorite characters in fiction, that thero was a great deal of good eating and drinking in £700 a year, if people knew how to manage it.—All the Year Round. Tin- 'IVIauto^ragti. Speaking nf Ofay's telautograph fckcti-ician well ai ipiainteil with the pro- The motors ul' th-j Writing Telegraph com pany sai 1: "It is current gossip with the electrical fraternity that the telauto graph is to be handled in connection with the Bell telephones. That is, a general company controls the. device. It will form local companies in the usual manner, and in working with the Bell telephone people place with telephones. Thus a man will bo harvest, able to talk or write as hu may see fit. If his "hello" is out ho can leave a note. Signatures and legal documents can be transmitted, and you gentlemen of the press can call up your city editor, tell him what you have, receive his orders as to space and write out your copy, which will be instantly reproduced in your ed itorial rooms. It's a great scheme and will work nicely harnessed to the tele phone.—Chicago News. Tigers' Bones. Consul Denby, of Peking, China, re ports that in 1889 from one port, Ichang. there were exported 13,000 pounds of tigers' bones. For use as fertilizers— the only use intelligent people seem to have for dead tigers—these bones might be worth $150, yet they were entered at a value of $3,000. They are to be used as a medicine. From them will be made a'"tonic," which the Chinese invalid be lieves will impart to him some of the tiger's strength and fierceness. For the same "medicinal" reasons 9,000 pounds of "old deers' horn" were valued at $1,700. Many of us who are filled with disgust at the folly of such absurd beliefs are now keeping up old customs and habits that are almost as absurd and expensive, in the light of modern progress, as this tiger bone tonic.—Rural New Yorker. The Army uml the Church. The Austrian war minister has issued an order to encourage religious feeling in tho army. He finds that Austrian soldiers do not attend divine service ac cording to the regulations. Inasmuch as the encouragement of religious feel ing is regarded as of great service to the military, tho army must henceforth go to church at least once a month. Like wise, young officers in command at church mus: conduct themselves in a more reverential spirit than has been observed lately.—Berlin Letter. Silkworms. Some genius in Syria, named Mousa Rliouri, has discovered the secret by which the silkworm makes silk. He can make the silk by machinery without the aid of tho silkworm. In this way the cost of making silk can be reduced one-half. A manufactory is to be started in Georgia soon by a Syrian colony. To manufacture silk in this way a large tract of land lias been secured 011 which to plant mulberries, and the emigrants expect soon to make tliexr fortunes.— A»\ Telegraphing Without Wire*. The problem of a "telegraph without wires" has often been broached, but, so far as I know, even the theoretical reali zation of this project has never been seriously attempted until recently, when Mr. Edison gave forth his views regard ing the matter. It would seem that Mr. Edison has actually patented "means for transmitting signals electrically without the interposition of connecting wires." What he has to say regarding this subject is well worth our attention. He begins with the announcement of his discovery that, if a sufficient eleva tion be obtained to overcome tne curva ture of the earth, and to reduce as far as may be the earth's absorption, elec tric signaling may be carried on by in duction without the use of wires con -r necting the distant points of signaling 1 moments even this prison, for it is a be established, in this way, even over are those stations. For signaling across oceans, says Mr. Edison, this method will be very service able. inasmuch as it does away with the use of submarine cables? while for communication between vessels at sea, or between vessels at sea and points on land, the invention would be equally important. There is also no obstacle to its employment between distant points on land, but in the latter case it is nec essary to increase the degree of eleva tion or height from which the signaling operations are conducted, because of the induction absorbing effect of houses, trees and hills. Mr. Edison states that at sea he can communicate electrically to a great dis tance from a height of 1U0 feet. This height could be secured from the mast 'of a ship, so that signals could be sent from ship to ship, and communication oceans themselves.—Dr. Andrew Wil son in Illustrated London Xews. Oucer Lobsters. Visitors to Portland pier who hap* pi'iied to drop into the lobster house of Mr. Lewis McDonald were favored with a view of a bright blue lobster. This lobster was caught off Cape Elizabeth by a Peak's island fisherman, and yes terday was still alive. The color was decidedly different from the green of the ordinary lobster. On the back the bbi:* was of that deep variety thatbe longs to indigo, and toward the extremi ties and under parts shaded off to a faint, but still unmistakable tint, and thence into a pure white. The under i^irt ot one of the claws is almost a pure white. The lobster is about eleven inches long. One claw is full size, while tin.* other is very small. It is said that ono other blue lobster has been caught off the cape this season. Mr. McDonald thinks of preserving the spe cimen. He lias also a pure white lobster, caught about five years agu and pre served in alcohol. Mr. McDonald thinks it is the only pure white lobster ever caught.—Portland (Me.) Press. A Hijf IVach Crop Predated. If the experts who have recently been examining the orchards in the fruit sec tions of New Jersey have read the in dications correctly, the peach harvest of the coming season will be of a phe nomenal nature. They say the glut of 1S91 will seem insignificant compared with the colossal crop impending. The fanners for the most part area little skeptical about this prediction, say a good fruit year is almost in variably followed by a bad oue but prudent housewives, remembering that I last season the hogs were fed upon peaches and vast quantities of the ins cious fruit were allow to rot, because there were not sufficient cans to hold it, are taking time by the forelock and providing themselves with preserving telautographs vessels far in advance of the promised Tho canning establishments, too, will be prepared to do an enormous business.—New York Times. The Snake Was Too Slow. With the approach of spring flowers and mild weather the crop of Georgia snake stories begins to increase. The latest comes from Albany, in that state, aud is to the effect that two or three daya ago a Mr. Watson, a reputable citi zen, stepped 011 a big rattler. All that saved the man from being bitten was that the snake had just begun to swal low a rabbit and hadn't had time to get the morsel down. The snake struggled first to complete its meal, in order to get in its fine work on Mr. Watson, and then, failing in that, tried to disgorge the rabbit, but before it could accom plish its purpose was killed.—Exchange. Argentine a Good Market. A settler in Diamante, Entre Rios, Ar gentine Republic, writes that over eighty reaping machines and forty-five thrash ing machines were received in that lo cality last year, while the cost of the twine used for binding wheat amounted to $00,000, and estimates that this year $150,000 worth of twine will bo used. He says that the settlers this year will need 000,000 bags. Within the liist two mouths Diamante has purchased $582, 000 worth of agricultural machinery. The yield of wheat during the past sea son lias averaged almost a ton ail acre, and is of a superior quality.—Philadel phia. Leduer. "Looks like a That's my of £hin, ghost!" what they sa the pale, weak woman who's "run down" and over worked. Prob ably she knows il herself. But there's ona thing she can't know, or she wouldn't feel BO and look so—and thut is, that Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is guaranteed to help her. It's a legitimate medicine, mado especially for woman's needs an invigorating, restora tive tonic and a soothing and strengthening nervine, imparting tone and vigor to tho whole system. But it isn't a mere stimulant. It's a reme dy, safe and sure, for all the functional de rangements, painful disorders, and chronio weaknesses that make women suffer. In "female complaints" of every kind, pe riodical pains, internal inflammation, ulcera tion, and kindred ailments, it's guaranteed to benefit or cure, or the money is returned. No other medicine for women is sold sa Proof that nothing else is just as good." ry '&$&•%'&' CA Tu Dully Tritium .llomami nnd tin1 I'acillc foiiM. On ami after April :i train* on the Northern l'acilie railnail will run as fol lows: Train Number Three will leave St. I'aui !i:(i:) a. tu. daily, runiiiiiL' through to .Spokane. Seattle, Taeoma ami Portland, via I'.uite, Montana. Train Number One will leave St. l'aul 4:1 ." p. in. daily, run ning through to Spokane, Seattle, Taeoma and Port html via 1 lelena, Montana, lloth trains carry complete equipment of Pull man lirst-class sleepers, day eoael.es ar.d dining ears. Through Pullman and tourist sleeping ears will leave Chicago p. m. daily via Wisconsin Central line, for Montana and the Pacific northwest. l'irst-class vestibuled sleeper will leave Chicago p. 111. "daily, via Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railway, for Butte,Spokane. Taeoma and Portland. Tttese through sleepers afford the best of accommodations and enable travelers to avoid all trouble or de lays from change of cars enroute. The dining cars 011 the Northern Pacific line continue to meet with favor with the traveling public. No efforts are spared by the companv to mal-''» this an attrac tive part of th service. Willi the super ior accommodations now offered, tourists, business men or .settlers will find the Northern Pacific line the best route to Minnesota, North Dakota, Manitoba, Montana. Idaho, Oregon. Washington, British Columbia, Alaska and California Montana, eastern and western Wash, ington folders, "Wonderland" book, Sportsmen's Cnide, Yellowstone Park, Broadwater Hot Springs and Alaska fold ers for the season of 1S1I2 are now out of press. Any of these publications will be. mailed free 011 application to general or district passenger agents. Northern Pa cific railroad. or to Clias. S. Fee, (J. P. & T. A., N. P. K. U„ .St. Paul, Minn. DRUNKENNESS Or (lie Liquor Habit Cured at Home In Ten Day. by AdiuliilaiterliiK Or. Huliie'* Golden Kpei'lUc. It can be Riven in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or in food, without the knowledge of the patient. It is absolutely harmless and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether the patient Is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. It hus been given in thousands of cases, and In every instance a perfect cure has followed. It never fails. The system once impregnated with the specific it be comes an utterimpossibility for the liquor appetite to exist. Cures guaranteed. A 48.page book of particulars free. Address the GOI.DKX SI-KCIFIC Co., 185 Race street, Cincinnati, Ohio. •ATt Rto^r1S&ft'ias "When I began ycur 3 rao». a»ro I tvu 10 eshau»t*d by ailments (hai I could not B«for*. AfUr. LKL dttsvwork. The RC.-ompanvlng Sp cm IBOW the retail of 3 mouth*' treat meat. I now frtlliie nrw t»«»lnp. ZUi tad p*J»(are at) My frUrs«J» art surpriut}. WUl cbwrfnlly reply to Innuirta with itamp inclo*si." PATIENTS TREATED BY MAIL. CONFIDENTIAL. ItarmltM* No Starving. S*ai 6 cer.U hi Sturm fcr parUculatt to 08. 0. W. F. 8RV0ER. M'VtCKER S THEATER, CHICAGO, ILL iS ulJ ii'^iU Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitulwr's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substation. It is a harmless substitnto for Paregoric, lrops, Soot!i !g Syrups, and Castor Oil. It. is Pleasant. Its sv.nrautec is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. C.istpria destroys Worms and allays feverislincss. Castoriu prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea uml Wind Colin. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cure* constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilate:-, the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Pu::aec:i—t)ie Mother's Friend. Castoria. Castoria. Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chU dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of u.* good effect upon their children/* Ctvtorla, Du. Q. C. "Noont, Castoria is the best remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope the day is ol far distant when mothers willconsi.lcr the ru..I interest of their children, and iiao Ctattoria i: stead of the variousquack nostrums vrhirh anj des Toying their loved ones, by forcingoj.ruit. mo.*phine, soothing syrup and other hurtful age-its down their throats, thereby sent'ixij them to premature graves." Dll. J. I*\ KlNTHEr.OS, C\,i:v y. A."!: Tk© Centaur WeiRUC4Mb» mibiSQlb. Buit 4s in. 3? in. 1! ia. Waht,.. 4'» in. Vi in. 11 Ic. 6* in. 4 1 la. MOEY SAVED IS MONEY MADE. Sttv© 25 to 60 cent* on every dollar you ^pt-ucl. Write for our nium» oih Caulo^ue, a t(X»-pup3 book, containing illustration audciviug low^iuiuu ufHciurers' price'*, with mrtuufitcrmeis' diccouut^ of every kloa of poods awl maimfaciurcd and imported iulo the United States. (ar»ci*rb£, Household Good.-, Furniture, Clothing, L.nhtw and Gouts' Clothing »iud Kurui^hlu^ Goods, Viana Goodf, White Good*, Dry Goodn, Hat*, Cups, lloot* and Sboeg, Glovce, Notioue, G!a*ewaic, Sintloopiy, WatchcB, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, liut'triex. Whips, Agricultural implements, etc. UNi.V KIltST CLASS GOODS. Catalogue 6eut on receipt of cents for erprcesaue. We are the only concern which eell* at manufacturers' prices, allotting the buyer the same dmcouiH' tl.ai the manufacturer pivee to the wholesale buyer. We guarantee all goods as represented: if not found so, mouey refuuded. Goods sent by express or freight, with privilege ot examination before pay* In* A. KAKl'KN CO., 122 Quiucy Street, Chicago, 111. WE WILL PAY A salary of $25 to $f«0 per week to GOOD agents to represent us in cvnrj lice of Mcrchuudijo at manufacturers' prices. ONLY TltOhK WtIO WANT 8T8AT)Y KMHLOYMK.NT NEED APPLY. Catalogue* J»ud particulars ecutou receipt of'S)centsfor cxpre*sage. A A. KAIU'ICN 4® A CO. vv-:-?1 t22 Quiucy street, Chicago, IU. Is so wel I adapted to children thai I r?f«tn :iiend it aa superior to any pruaulptiot known to rnt:." n. A. ARCHER, M. D.( ni So. Oxford St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. w' ur physicians in the children's depart mfiit Lavo s|»oLen highly of their erperi rnee in their outside practice with Castoria, •"til although we only haTo among our inrtl supplies what is known as reguu. products, yet wo are free to confess tbat tht :-rsts of Castoria has won us to look with favor u«"in it.M Vsjreu HOSI'JTAL AND DISPENSARY, Boston, Mass Pjsrrn, iw* -.tirr.'-j' .root ~rv-,7 VT" 7*7» I). York City. I, C.l It IJN. \v. KOHINVON. M. D.. Member JKWKLHV in Pierre in insri. Firft puMlotUnn Juue Whereas. Default has Iwtr made in tlu» pay ment of th»» uitMH'V sccurcd by morti^UKf dated the Till day of November. A. I). executed by Joseph E. Snyder, of the County of Hamil ton and Stut« of Iowa, to Michael Keisdorl'er. of the County of Hughes ami Matt"f £otitli Da kota, and winch morttrau'c was recorded in tb»» ofllee of the renter of deeds of the County of HuL'bes. Srate of South Dakota, in book 62 of mortgages on page stt. on the 11th day of No venib r. at 3: la o'clock p. tu.: and Wherea.*, No action or proceedings at law or otherwise have been uirtitutcil to recover the debt secured by Ktid mortgage or any part thereof: and hercns« It was Hipnl.ttcd in said mortgage that if default would be made in tin* payment of any portion of the principal or interest promptly at the time the same should become due. or if default be made iu the payment of the taxes ussesfcd or to be assessed on said premises before the sum*' become delinquent, then the whole sum. both principal and inter est. at once became due: Whereas, on the'ilth day of May. A. T. isitt. said mortgage with the note secured thereby, was duly assigned by the -said mortgagee to John H. Dusenbery. of the County of Hughes in the State of South Dakota, which assignment was duly recorded in the otttccof the register of •deed* ot tho said County of Hughes on the 25th day of May. A. D. 1SU2, in book 09 of mortgages on page 45 and Whereas, efault has been made in the pay moot of the taxes assessed on said real proper ty as agreed by the said mortgagor iu said mortgage: and Whereas, The whole amount of the principal and^ interest has become due a*d Whereas, The amount claimed to be dueupoo said mortgage at the date of this notice is the sum of Two Hundred and Thirty nine Dollars $£S!MJ0) to-wit: $175 principal and in terest. besides the sum of for taxes nec essarily paid by said mortgagee, and a reasona ble sum for attorney's fees stipulated for in said mortgage. Now. therefore, notica Is hereby given, that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and duly recorded as aforesaid and in uursuance of the statutes in such ease made and provided, the said mortgage will be fore closed by a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, at public auction at the front door of the court house in tho City of Pierre and County of Hughes and State of South Dakota, on the ltfth day.of .July* 181)2, at 2 o'clock* iu tho afternoon of tbat day. The mortgaged premised are sit uated in the County of Hughes in the State of South Dakota, and uredescribed as follows, to wit: Lot numbered one [11 in block numbered twenty-four  in the Fourth Railway addition to the town, now city, of Pierre, as laid down in the recorded pluts thereof. Dated at Pierre, South Dakota, this 31st day of May, A. D. 1892. JOHN H. DUSKNBERY, T. H. CONNITF, Mortgagee. Attorney for Mortgagee. [First publication May 19.] Notice. U. S. Land Oillce, Pierre, So. Dak., May 11,18U2 Complaint having been entered at this office by Andrew P. Anderson against George Gramly forabandoning his homestead entry No. 4tt Pierre, dated July 19 iww. upon lots 1, 2,3and 4, iu section 20.and lot 1 in section 27. township 110. range 77. in Hughes county. South Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of said entry, the said parties are hereby summoucd to ap pear at thi* t.lllce on the 20th day of June. 1892, at 10 o'clock a. in. to respond and furuish tes timony concerning said alleged abandonment. Service ordered by publication in the Free Press at Pierre, South Dakota. L, H. BAILEY, Register. PEACOCK & MAKCH, Attorneys. First publication May 26. Itlwrlgagrt' Sale. Whereas. Default has licoii made iu the pay meut of tho iumey secured by a mortgage dated the Bth day uf November, A. D.'ISSO, executed by Kltirn A. Chnmplin and Mrs. Lena Champlin, husband and wife, of tho County of hugbec and State of South Dakota, to O. A. Kiblins.'. and which mortfwe wan recorded in the office of the register of deeds ol' 1 he county of Hughes, then Territory of Dakota now State of South Dakota, iu book 40 of mortgage*, on page 211. on the Uth day of November, 1830, at a:30 o'clock p. ra., and Whereas,.No action or proceedings at law or otherwise hav been instituted to recover the debt sccarcd by said mortgago jr any part thereol, Whereas, It was stipulated In said mortgage that if default would be mado in the payment of 'any portion ot the principal or intcrost Sue.or county, and sell our geuerul romptlv at tho time tho same should bocome if default be mado in the payment of the tayea assessed or to be assessed on said premises, before the same become delinquent, then the whole sum, both principal audiuterest, at once becamn duo Whereas, Ou the 17tli day of November, 188B, said mortgage, with the note secured thereby, I -J 1 *"t £\utv HnurtJ of Hi'itlth. OMiro over th" First Nationni Hunk. Ollici- hour? from li to m. and 7 to p. m. 4 LHKHT (iI NDKHNON. Attorney at Law. FirM -tairway oa«t of TIHUM! States land oJtieo, Mcrchunt'e block, Ptorre. S. 1). PIOXKEK TO KK —Edtubiishcd A lur^e stock H!1 kimlf of Watches, dock!1,.Jewelry, silverware iitnl Spectacles. Koptiirin? Specialty. Forty one yearn experience. H. IN-itzelman. Wanted. Fiflv ll.s dean cotton at the Free Press Company's press mom. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. r» 'i I' Ss-r* £,y«i°88l«n!2, tho snii! mortgagee to mr K-Hayes, which apsicnnx.nt wof dfil? r« corded In the office of the rtgi.t(.r thU r®, the snid County of HIIL-heVV. '.I-.!'!2j8_ November, 1*0,In book of .non^oson p^o isa-iiss^rs.-'sss £.ftsr 8"kI mor,tfng°r hercag, *ald rum In sa?d Whereas, The whole ntnonntnf the Dr'nrlnnl nndI Interest has Income due. and pr nclPal I'hercRS, The amount claimed to bedueunor. mortgage, at the dute of this notieo of Five Hundred and Tl.ir ",-n )ollV'nnd «•?!?tq-wit: *,oo,„ pi: 1 sarily paid by said niortpnfree. Now, therefore. Notice Is hereby \Vfn hat by virtue or .he p.,wer »f -«l, said mortoigc. and duly renmled n/ af resaid and ill pursuance (If the siaiutcsin suchenso nindo nnd provided, the snid mortfnifre will be foreclosed by a Wile of the riiortgag 'd premises therein described, at S- public HUC at the front door of the court r"i 1 ,,u? ,C"' "r I'lorr.- nnd County Of llntrhe? and state of .south Dakota .Ln the Hth day ,f July, two o'clock in the afternoon ofth»t day. The inortffflired premises are situated in the County of Hi^hes in the State of South Dakota, and are d* scribed as follows, to-wit: The northwest fjunrter of section twenty-live t2T), townshlo one hundred and twelve 12). rantre eiirhtv-ono (SI). coutHiniii(r acres according to the S government survey thereof. 1 a c- I',.XV**''"'0'm[- Assignee of Mo'rtgagee. Attorney forMortj^aicee, First publlcatioti April 21. State of South I!ak ia. Conntv of Hughes, In rlrcu't court Sixth .Judicial (Circuit. defendant pll"""ir-vs "«rry, The State of South Ib.kota «cnds greetinc to the above named defendant. ^'"i are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of Charles II. liurke the atiove named plaintiff, wblohwas tiled In the of fice Of the clerk ot the circuit court within nnd for said Hughes county at I'lerre.South Dakota, on the uth day of April.l.sft and to serve a copy Of your answer on the subscribers at their oflice in the city of I'lerre, South Dn- ngain?t you for ore hundred dollars and iitercM from the 1st day of August. lh.M, at seven per cent per annum beside.- costs. Doted lit Pierre, South Dakota, this fith day of April, lstil. i-iiiimiir. ST.'.H"AP.T. Atrurneys, I*. (I. I'it-rrc. So. I)ak. First pultlication April 2S. I'lniil I'm or Notice. I.and (Jilire at Pierre. I).. April sr. lwc N'otire fs hereby given th.it the follmvinL'-nain ed settler has tiled notice of his intention to make lltml proof in Mipport of his eliiim, nnd that said proof will I before the ro"i«ter and receiver oi Unitnl ^t.ites land olilee at I'lerre. S. I'.. on .Inne l-'.u. viz: Peter West, lund, il. A, No. 1UJ7, for the southeast quarter serti^n lu. township 112. raniro ?$. lie names the following witnes^es t» prove his eontintious n^eb-net- upon andcultivation ol said laod.viz: CuriKnk V.x. Ar«»n M. Carlson. William N. Keynoicis anl .1 ..me- A. KeynoMs. all of 1'i'Tre. Anv person who «I»*^ires to protest airainst the al.«.wanee ot -ueb proof, or who know*i of any substantial reason, under the law and regu lation" of the interior department, whv such proof should not be allowed, will be iriven an opportunity at the above mentioned time and pho to eroi»s examine the witnesses of said claimant, and to otTer evidence I., rebuttal of thatsubmitted by claimant. L. H. R.Air.KV. He^ister. Kir-t publication May 2ti. .^lortttatie Sale. Where»s. default ha«s bt*en male in the pay ment ot th» monev ?eot:ri*d tiy inorttraj^e tint ed the2"i'b«lav .t Oetober A.l).l-^n,exeeuted by •lon-tthan 1\. Hamilton and Mariraret M. Ham ilton. husband and wife, of the Count?* of Uuvht'S and State of South Dnkota. to C. 11*. Walworth and which mortirnjre wa reeordetlin the (itlieeot the reiriter «»f deed- of the county of Hughes. State of South Dakota, in book 10 of mortL'ai'os. on piure 2i«». «»n the^rUh day or October. l.v*, at S::«j o'clock a. m.. and Whereas, .o action nrproreedin^ at law or otberwi-e have been instituted to recover the debt secured by ?aid tnortiraire or any nail thereof: herens. It W.JS stiptilaied iu said mortjraiio that if default would be made in the pavment of any portion of the principal or interest promptly at the time the same -hotild Income duo. or if default be made In the payment of the taxes assessed or to be as-essed* on said premises before tho same become delinquent, then the wholesum. both principal and inter est. at once become due: and Whereas. On the 2nd day of November. said inortiraire. with the note secured thereby, waf duly a^^i^rned by the said mortgagee to i*. !». Walw«»rth. which a-siirnment ha* been duly recorded in the otlloe of the reiri.-ter of deeds of the said County of Huuhe*. hereas. Default has been tu:ide in the pay ment of the taxes assessed on faid real proper ty as agreed by the said mortgagor in said mortirai,'e: and Whereas. Default has been mule iu keeping the buildings in said mort^rajred premises in sured a* stipulated for in said innrtffHtre and Whereas, The whole amount of the principal and inteiest has become due and Whereas. The amount claimed to bo due upon said inortra«re. at the date of this notice, is the sum of Nine Hundred and tweuty eitfht Dollars and thirty-seven cents ($928.37), to-wit: **(1)00 principal. and$112tfJ interest aud $15.7? for taxes necessarily paid by said mortgagee or In bis behalf. Now, therefore. Notice is hereby jriven, that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortffatre, and duly recorded as aforesaid, and in uursuance of the statutes in such case made/ auu provided, the said mortiruge will be fore closed by a sale of the mortgaged premises there in described, at public auction at the front dnor of the court house in the City of Pierre aud County of Hughes, and state of South Dakota, on the Hth day of July, 1892, at 2 o'clock iu the afternoon of that day The mortgaged premises are situated lu the County of Hughes and State of South Dakota, and are described as follow*: tc-wit: The northeast quarter of sectioo thirty-two (32, township one hundred aud twelve (112), range seventy-nine (79). contaluioR 160 acres according to the U. S. government survey thereof. Dated at Pierre. South Dakota, this 0th day of March, A. D.1S93. G.D.WALWORTH, C. H. WALWOHTII, Assignee of Mortgagee* Attorney for Mortgagee. MORTGAGE SALE. Default has been made in the conditions ^f a mortgage executed by Le-.vw Edward *miTh, (single), to Win, G. Nix- n. iru-m. pv.d Wm. P. Balrd, cestui que trust, daed A il 2i*. 1SS4, and ussiuned to Sarah L. Meulthri.p, enocunx, morcgagiuc south west, qu ir er ot 1- OS), First publieutlou April S8. KoreeluMuru Nollee. To Wiliinm w. Kyle and Martha Kyle, mort-* ^rutrors Tuke notiee: Dcfnult in payment existiurr on a niortirugc dated tho Jul day of Octobai, 1SST, and reeorded In Huehea couut.v. (^outh) Dtkota, on the «th day of October, 1S87, at 1:30 o'clock p. ui., in hook 53, ptijre :Mu, of thcpubllo records of paid county, executed by William \V. Kyle and Martha Kyle (his wife), to W. W McDonald, trustee, and assigned to Charles H. Waterbury, trustee, said assign ment beinK recorded in book 63. page 403, of the public rt cords of llugh^r county, South Dakota, which trust has rince devolved upon Uaao Lincoln, trustee as successor, by order of court, said Waterbury being deccused, on lots eight [81, nine (Hi,fifteen LIS] and sixteen 1161 of the northeast quarterof section No. five (5), township No. one hundred twelve (US), north ot range No. seventy-six (76) west of the 5th p. m., $T63.!H beinir due thoreon at this date. Said mortgage will be foreclosed to satisfy the amount due, j' with costs and expenses of sale aud $100 attor ncy fee, as provided in said mortgage, by sale of the said premises ut public auction at the.. front door of the court house in the City of Pierre, County ot- Hughes and State of South Dakota, on the 11th day ot Juno, 1802, at 3 o'clock p. in., by tho sheriff of said county or his deputy. Dated April 1.18A3. ISAAC LINCOLN, Trustee, Assignee. CLUWVOHD & DELAND. Attornevs. V* x, in township on^ hu."'ro'l eleven (111 north» of ranKCteventv-si-c (7(il west, oft p. m., contali luu 15G 51-100 acre-, si in Hughes county, South DaKo=a 'ihe umount claimed to be due on snid morr-r ee at thH rate Ih three hund ed )vo aud CG-lOO 'llaiM and fifty dollars at*»orne\ *s ftcs*. Notice Is hereby giveu that paid !iior,^.n»e will foreclortd by a public sale cf mid premise or a nitricieat part thereof, on tho 0:h day Julv, ISO-*, a». 2 o'clock p. m., at ih^ tron*- door or curt bouse, in Pirrre. Mti he* oun».y, Siutth Dakota. Dated at Ab»»r 'eH-», S tliis 2-1 :h day of May, 1602. Win. O. NtXi'ii, trustee. Sarah L. Moul thron, exe*utrix, a^.guetf ot ce tul que trust. W. I«. Mason, attorney. te. mmMm