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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, January 20, 1892, Image 2

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THE DAILY LEADER.
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA.
WEDNESDAY EVE NG. JAN. 30.1892.
TERMS OF 8UBSCRIPT10R.
#y mail, year. .t«00
jr
mail «moutha ..M...?2£
$y mail. 3 months
Jaily, by carrier, per W*ek
kate
I#
TO ADVERTISER??.
HI DAILV LSADRR makes a special feature of
lirniahing information concerning the advan
iages and resources of the city of Madison anu
tie state at large, entitling it to the patronage
•f advertiser* of every elass.
J. F. ST A11L,
Proprietor.
The mid-winter session of the South
Dakota Press association will meet at
Duron February 18 and 19, when import
ant papers will be read and business
transacted.
If rumors from Washington are to be
believed, war with Chili seems probable.
This is unfoitunate in the extreme.
There is no doubt so far as the United
States is concerned just cause for war, as
Qhili has utterly disregarded interna
tional courtesy, law and rig,ht. She has
*lso insulted, mal-treated and even mur
dered American sailors, and persistently
refuses to give a just account of the af
fair, indemnify the injurde. and punish
the guilty among her own people. Our
government has treated the Chilians
with the utni3et courtesy and leniency,
feeling that they were, perhaps, unduly
excited over the events of their recent
revolution to maintain control of them
selves or to speedily lay aside the ill
feeling they entertained toward Ameri
cans for the neutral position they as
sumed during the revolutionary struggle
is Chili. But President Harrison had
hoped that in due time conservatism
would prevail, and when orderly govern
ment was restored the guilty parties
Would be punished and due apology and
•tnends made to the United States peo
ple. But in all this Chili has signally
feiled and refuses to make a frank, open
oonfession of her misdeeds. Thic is
characteristic of Chilian canning and
greed. There is nothing so lacking in
Chilian character as stability and con
science. These are the great need of the
oountry, and if it should be necessary
for the United States to drub a little of
tbis into them, it is to be hoped Uncle
Sam will do it in effective style. Chili is
j| large country—naarly 1500,000 square
Miles—but thinly settled, except along a
part of the coast, her population being a
little over 3,000,(XX). Her coast defenses
are not strong, but she has a lively little
navy with the most approved armament
of modern times. It would be an un
equal war and for this reason the United
States is loth to force it upon her inso
lent and plucky sister republic. Owing
to the distance it would more than prob
ably be long and costly but cost what it
may, if President Harrison finds its nec
essary to vindicate national honor, he
will find every American of whatever
party or creed, ready to support him.
Dors Xet Want An JKxtra Sewloi
Pierre special, Sioux City Journal, 18:
The president, general manager and a
number of other members of the world's
fair commissioners were in Pierre to-day
consulting with the governor in regard
to calling an extra session. The com
mission offered to guarantee $5,000 of
the expense of the session. The govern
or has refused to go any further than
his former offer. He will call the ses
sion if two-thirds of the members come
without expense to the state. Gov.
Mellette does not think the commission
has yet proposed a plan whereby they
will be successful in raising the funds,
and the governor is not backward in say
ing so. To the Journal correspondent
to-day the governor said:
"The principal effort made by the com
mission since it was organized has been
to have an extra session of the legisla
ture called. This plan I think is very
impracticable. In tbe first place none of
the other states which failed to make
appropriations think of the idea of call
ing the legislature together again after
they once had the chance to pass an
appropriation and failed to do so. Then
again lr the legislature were assembled
in t-
there is not much possibil
it) ..c. passing the appropriation, as it
will require a two-thirds vote to do
BO,
"The most practicable way, I think, to
have raised the money would have been
the plan proposed at the first world's
fair meeting at Yankton. That plan
was to have formed a big stock company
and sold the stock. There are plenty of
men in the state who have confidence in
the future of the state, who would have
subscribed wittt the faith that some
future legislature would pay them back.
This plan would probably have carried
at Yankton had not Bome of the leaders
of the alliance been present and opposed
the plan. Those leaders of tbe alliance
who were present professed to be friend
ly to the plan of raising the money by
public subscription. This plaa was
finally adopted. How have the alliance
men suuwij their friendliness? They
went home and after the commission
started out to carry out this plan they
have gone to work and hindered the
commisflio:i in every way they oould.
Loucks, in the Ruralist, has been the
leader and he has endeavored to throw
cold water on any plan for making an
exhibit. These alliance leaders seem to
feel that the continuance of their party
hinges on keeping up the calamity howl.
No matter what anyone desires to do to
keep up the prosperity of the state, they
oppose it.
"I have in view a plan which I think
could be successfully carried out to have
South Dakota represented at the fair.
It is as follows: Go to the Harney Peak
Tin Mining company and get them to
agree to put up one side of a building on
South Dakota,s ground at the fair oyt of
block tin. Their big tin mill will be
turning out tin in a few month* and
they could do this. Then go to the big
Jasper Quarrying company at Sioux
Falls and get them to donate their build
ing stone for another side of a building.
Then go to the quarrymen around Hot
Springs and have them donate their
stone of variegated colore for the third
side of the building. For the fourth
side of the building have the cement
companies at Yankton donate material.
The railroad companies could easily be
secured to haul all this material to Chi
cago free of charge. The material used
by the various companies could be re
turned to them after the fair was over.
They could easily dispose of it in Chica
go for all it had cost them, and the ad
vertising they would receive would pay
them a hundred times the cost. The
building would not have to be large but
it should be designed by the boat
architectural skill in the country. It
should be something that would attract
the attention of the whole world. The
material of which it would be composed
would be unique, and if the design in
which it was built was something dif
ferent from the r^neral run I can im
agine nothing that could be more beauti
ful and at the same time in itself adver
tise our advantages to the whole world.
I have in mind that the building could
be so constructed that upon the third
floor could be arranged the {dace for the
reoeption of visitors. A roof could be
constructed over thiB something after
the Japanese style of architecture.
Leading up to this reception room could
be a wide staircase, and along this stair
case could be displayed the various pro
ducts of our state. Every one who
visited the fair, I think would want to
go up on top of this building and if they
did this they oould not but help see our
wonderful resources, which should be
displayed in the most artistic and at
tractive manner on all sides.
If the world's fair oommisaion could
go ahead and get such a building erected
I will guarantee that they will have no
trouble in securing plenty of funds to see
that our products are gotten together.
The legislature which meets next winter
would no doubt be willing to make a
liberal appropriation to carry out the
plan.
'The commission now has no definite
plan before it, and without something
definite it cannot expect to awake the
enthusiasm of the people and get them
to contribute money.'
Tbe Apparition ID
TT*«
Elmtan
Some years ago a young man came to
Chicago from Germany. His father had
cut him off from his annuity. He lived
in the same house where I lived. He
finally obtained a place in one of the big
grain elevators here. I do not know
what the place was except that he had
some thing to do on the top floor, away
up under the roof. Several men were
employed with him in the same place.
One day while he was dusting he sud
denly stopped and asked his assistants
who that nicely dressed old man was
that was stanaing back ther^ by th#
shaft. Strangers are never allowed in
these big elevators, and to see one there
well dressed was enough to excite com
ment. His companions looked in the di
rection indicated and said they saw no
one. He insisted, and when they laugh
ed at him he went to the place where he
saw the figure standing. On his ap
proach it vanished.
The young man fainted. He recov
ered and then asked his companions to
make a note of the occxirrence, the date
and the time of day. He said the figure
he saw was that of his father. In
twelve days he received a letter from
the old country telling him of his father's
death. The date and time agreed with
the date and time of the occurrence I
have described. The letter informed
him that his father had forgiven him
and remembered him in his will. He
returned to the fatherland, got his por
tion of the estate lind is living there
now. You may say what you please,
but I have never felt like scoffing from
the time 1 heard this story. The spirit
of that boy's fathefr appeared.to him on
the top floor of that elevator.—Eugene
Field in Chicago News.
Hakiag
fr'iut of the Cnr,
The following satirical prodnotkm,
purporting to show how the Russian
court travels, appears in the German
papers in the form of a letter from a
Russian court functionary to his friend
in Berlin: "Dear Friend—The following
may serve you as an exact information.
It is quite uncertain when we leave Co
penhagen In any case this afternoon at
7 o'clock—it may also early the day
after tomorrow' but quite certain to
morrow at noon. Wo shall, of course,
choose the sea journey, for the land jour
ney suits us much better. For this rea
son it is not yet decided which we shall
prefer. I think we shall go by Be a as
well as by land. When we leave the
steamer we get into the train—that is to
say, on another steamer 1 mean a
steamship on rails, or rather an express
train* in the water. We are mainly afraid
of seasickness, therefore we remain as
long as possible on the ocean. For after
all one* travels 1
ost on terra firma there
fore the sea journey is as good as set
tled. We travel via Berlin, where you
may await me at the station but you
can save yourself the trouble, as we
shall not touch Berlin under any consid
eration. We vshall travel via Stettin.
Wh«n 1 say Stettin I mean Danzig.
What's the good of us going to Danzig?
Natnrally we shall go direct from Co
penhagen j*r ship to Konigsberg. There
fore an revoir the day after tomorrow in
Berlin. We leaye here in a week where
W£ nKnll ia nwifa efill
V 1
IN THE NORTHWEST.
A AeHdent* Wktcfc fine*
Ike Death of a Family of Four Is
Few Hoars.
1* Important Decision Handed Down
by the Minnesota Supreme
Conrt«
fflMlfiiJldi'rs In Certain flses Subject
to Doable Liability—Other
item&
SrmxG VALLEY, Minn., Jan. SO.—A
most peculiar and frightful quadruple
accident has just occurred in this city.
Frank Ostrander, who, with his wife,
lives an isolated spot ou Mahood'B
creek, in Fillmore township, had the
misfortune to cut his leg badly while
chopping in the timber. Kind friends
helped him to his home and put him to
bed. That evening his wife, who was
in a delicate condition, went to his barn
to milk the cow. This duty had usually
been performed by the husband, and
the cow was unused to the care of a
woman's hand. Before she had half
finished the process of milking the ani
mal resented this unusual attention and
kicked the woman clear across the barn,
almost killing her. Half dead and un
able t» walk, she crawled through the
snow and ice to the house, where un
aided and alone,she gave birth to twins.
In her great agony, without a helping
hand near tov give proper aid in
h^r hour of distress, she lay on the
floor and saw her two little darlings
die. The burden of grief was too great
for the mother to bear, and alone in
that silent room, with her husband near
by but unable to move, she, too, gave
way under the strain and took the long
journey of death shortly after her little
ones.
The father, in his frenzy of grief,
could stand the scene no longer, and in
his efforts to rise from his bed to go to
his wife's assistance started his injured
leg to bleeding, and before he could
reach their side had bled to death. The
scene presented to those who came to
the house when it was too late is be
yond description, and no words in the
lexicon of fatalities can -do it justice.
DOUBLE LIABILITY.
AB
Important Dccliioa Htnd'Ctt DOWD by
the Minnesota Supreme Court.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 20.—Among the decis
ions filed in the supreme court was- one
which will have a far-reaching effect
upon all corporations in this state ex
cept those organized for strictly manu
facturing or mechanical purposes. It is
the outcome of the failure of the
corporation of Seymour, Sabin A
Co. in 1884. This corporation was or
ganized for the purpose of general man
ufacturing, merchandising and lumber
ing. The Minnesota Thresher company
having bought up claims against Sey
mour, Sabin & Co., sued the stockhold
ers of the latter, claiming they are
doubly liable under section 3, article 10
of the state constitution. The stock
holders were quite numerous and all
were sued in this same suit with John
F. Meagher.
The case against Meagher et al was
based on the ground that Meagher et al,
being stockholders in Seymour, Sabin &
Co.,were "doubly liable" on their stock,
that is to say, that after having paid in
full for their stock they were liable to
pay as much more towards paying the
debts of the corporation after its assets
had been exhausted. The supreme
court holds in effect that in this case
that the stockholders in every corpora
tion existing under the laws of this
state, including railroads and others,
are doubly liable (except in manufac
turing or mechanical companies) and
that no laws passed by the legislature
limiting or regulating that liability
of any validity whatever.
LICENSE LAW FOR IOWA.
L*wl Option BUI tatrodaccd la the
L*eilatnn.
DES MOINES, la., Jan. 20.—The Demo
cratic license bill which anti-prohibition
Republican members will be' asked to
support has been introduced in the
house by Mr. Richman, of Mucatine,
and in the senate by Senator Schmidt,
of Davenport, who was author of a
similar bill last session. The bill leaves
prohibition the general law of the state,
but allows incorporated cities and
towns, also the territory outside of the
cities and towns in any county to vote
not oftener than every two years on the
question of issuing liquor licenses. The
license fee shall be $000 to go to the
county treasury and such
sum as may be required.
Kaockod Omt la Six Roan da.
DTBUQUE, JUL, Jan. 20.—The glore
contest here between Con Doyle, of Chi
cago, and Dan Henry, of Minneapolis,
lasted but six rounds. Henry was to
knock out Doyle in twelve rounds, but
notwithstanding his superior weight,
he was beaten from the start and at
the end of the sixth round was earn H1
from the ring in a semi-uncouau^^s
condition.
P—tk
mi
Sadf«r Sty,
JUNEAU, Wis., Jan. 20.—Badger Boy,
tiie trotting stallion owned by John
Howell, is dead. Badger Boy was sired
by Swigert dam, the famous Badger
Girl. He liad a record of and was
Valued at $15,000. His death was fumd
by gastrointeritis.
*HIK Haw Mill In Operation.
|PINE CITY, Jan. 20.—The saw
mill
re­
cently purchased by a syndicate of
farmers, in the southern part of Pine
county, has commenced operations.
The mill has a capacity of 90,000 feet
»day.
A Theatre Destroyed.
COVISOTON, Neb.. Jan. 20.—The no
torious variety theatre known as the
Fashion was totally destroyed by fire
luring the morning. Loss $80,000 in-
THINNING THEM OUT.
Antlw Member of the Ttotorloas Mass
Gang Htrotehes Ham p.
MOBILE, Ala., Jan. 20. -Harry Hilton*
a negro implicated in the massacre of
the McMillan family by the Sims gang
in Choctaw county, was taken from the
Butler jail by a mob and hanged to the
same tree that served as a gallows fojr
Bob Sims and other Simsitee.
It is said that Hinton made a confes*
aion implicating others. Newt Sim#,
Bob's brother, the only male member of
the family now alive, was surrounded
by a posse in Oakluppa swamp, Leak
county, Miss., but escaped, a negro
piloting him away. Miss Belle McKini»
lie. the young lady school teacher who
was wounded at the McMillan massacre,
has died, making tbe fourth victim of
the butohery.
ARROGANT AND AGGRESSIVE.
Coal Creek Miner® Hare a Kind of Shalt
Dance About the Stockade a.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 20. —About
a. nr. nearly 2,000 miners gathered o«
the hillsides about the Coal Creek stock
ade, and kept up a constant tire of small
arms, and he4d a semi-civilized ghost
dance about the two small block houses
which contained 100 state troops. The
miners came so close to the military
pickets that an exchange of shots was
indulged in. None of the soldiers were
hit, and jt is thought that the miners
escaped without injury. About two
weeks ago a soldier accidentally shot
and killed a convict, and since then the
miners have become arrogant and ag
gressive. Further trouble is expected.
WITH GREAT SLAUGHTER.
Twa Hand red and Fifty Dahoaalaaa
Killed la a Fight with French.
PARIS, Jan. 20.—A dispatch from
Marseilles says that the steamship
Thibet has arrived from the west coast
of Africa bringing news of a French
victory in Dahomey. It appears that
on Dec. 80, a force of Dahomians esti
mated to have numbered 2,000, made an
attack upon Koohootona. The French
troops garrisoned in that place, after a
two hours battle, defeated the enemy,
who left 250 dead on tne field. The
French loss was 8 killed and 10 wounded.
A MISER'S WEALTH.
He TVas Too Poor ta Bar Medicine, hut
Had SS.OOO Conrealed in the House.
SIJSEPY EYE, Minn., Jan. 20.— Mrs.
M. Black, one of the oldest people of
this town, died here Monday. She was
housekeeper of the miser, William Ru
chel, who was buried here Sunday.
Since the death of the two the house
has been searched and some $8,000 found
in the bed, in cracks in the wall, etc
On his deathbed Black declared himself
penniless and unable to purchase medi
cine. La grippe caused their deaths,
HIS Year for Montana Mines.
HELENA, Mon., Jan. 20.—The year
1891 was a remarkable one for the min
ing industry of Montana. With less
than one-sixth of the mining companies
that publish their dividends her mines
paid more than one-fourth of the profits
received from the industry in the United
States. With her largest copper pro
ducer shut down for about nine months
Montana yet produced one-third of the
dull-colored metal of the United States.
During the year her mines declared div
idends aggregating more than $4,2."0,
000, bringing her total of dividends de
clared up to the immense sum of $38,
000,000.
Identified Ae a Harderer.
SAM FRANCISCO, Jan. 20. Owl
Schmidt, who confessed while drunlc in
Denver that he helped murder Mrs
Greenwood in Napa county, California,
was brought to the scene of the crime,
fie was identified by Captain Green
wood, the husband of the murdered
woman, from among a score of men.
Sheriff McKenzie, who has worked on
the case for eleven months, has a clue
to the other murderer, and hopes to
hang them both. The crime was in
spired by hope of plunder, and Captain
Greenwood was left for dead by the side
of his wife, but he recovered.
Will Investigate 8uiplcl«u D«*Uu
BERLIN, Jan. 20. —Three soldiers bil
leted in a house at Thorn were found
dead, having been suffocated by escap
ing gas. The fact that quite a number
of similar deaths among soldiers have
occurred of late has aroused the sus
picions of the military authorities, and
an inquiry, covering not only the cases
of the three latest victims, but all of the
others, has been ordered. Some think
that suicide will be found to be the ex
planation of the mystery.
Waathe Next Member.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. -Hon. H. B.
Wells, of Preston, who is here with the
St. Paul delegation, was a prominent
figure on the floor of the house. He sat
between Representatives Harries and
Hall. Captain Harries said that when
the doorkeeper asked him what right he
had to the floor he said that he was the
next member and that the doorkeeoer
understood him to say ex-memb«st
A Sleeping Friaoaer,
VIRGINIA, Ills., Jan. 20.—John Rob
erts, the sleeping prisoner in the county
jail here, shows no signs of awaking.
This is his ninth day sleeping, and al
though taking food when placed to his
lips he is very weak. In his stupor he
has occasionally asked to see his father,
but all efforts to awaken him have been
tried wfth no avail.
To Represent Garaaaajr.
LONDON, Jan. 20.—Prince Frederick
Leopold of Prussia has arrived here to
tepresent the Emperor William at the
funeral of the Duke of Clarence.
Prince Albert of Wurtemburg has also
arrived as representative of the king of
Wurtemburg.
Preparing for the rair.
PARIS, Jan. 20.—At a cabinet council
the 'amount for the representation of
each ministerial department at tbe
Columbian exposition was fixed. The
bill asking for the credits to carry out
the plans of the ministry, will soon be
Contractor and Builder.
Notice of Sale of School Land*.
Oltlce of the Commissioner of School and Psb
lie I.ando, Piiunic. S. .January 1.1, 1W«t. -No
tlce is hereby given that
DRriiR AMD JKWRLRY.
SMITH & COOK*
Druggists«Jewelers.
•AKRIXU,
COLLKi'TlOHIIi,
Citizens JNfqtioiiql
Ui
feUOCKiUl
OB
the 24th day of
March, 1H92, the following *chool lands in Lake
nonnty, S. L)., will be offered for sale at public
auction to the highest Didder at the front door
of the court house in said county. The sale will
beheld between the hour* of lOo'clock a. m. and
5
o'clock p. m., of each day until all of the fol
lowing described tracts have been ottered for sale:
Sections and tewnship range 51.
Section lfi, towrifhip loti, range M.
Sections lfi and M, township 106, range M.
Sections It and :W, township Kifi, rapRO 5a.
Sections lt ami :#i, township 10T, range M.
Sections 16 and township 107, range 52.
Sections 16 and 96, township 10V, range W.
Section 3»i, township !(**, range 53.
Section SC. township ll*S ranae M.
TUOS.H.RUTB.
Commissioner of School and Public Lsuac.
Notice to Lease School Lands.
^Ufllce of the Commissioner of School and Pub
lie Lands. I'ISRRK, S. D., January 15. 1XMS.--No
tice is hereby fciven that on the first day of
April. IKihS.all of the unsold aud unleased «chool
lands in Lake county will be ottered for leaae at
public auction to the highest bidder, at the front
door of the court house in said connty. Said
leasing will be held between the hours of ten
o'clock a. m. and five o'clock p. m. each dav un
til ail tracts of school lauds have bseti offered
for lease. THOS. H. KI TH,
Commissioner of School aud Public Lauds.
Notice of Administrator's Sale.
Not'ce is hereby given that ly order of the
county court of Lake county, 8. !-, directing
James M. l'reston, as administrator of the estate
of Marshall Tyrrell, deceased, |to sell the west
half of northeast quarter of section 7, township
10»i north, ran^e !W west, 5th M., containing
eighty acres, on the *th day of February, A I).
lMtt, or within six months next after said day,
he will tell said lands to the highest bidder for
cash, private sale. All bMs must be in writ
ing, and delivered to said adminietrator, person
ally, at his residence in Madison, S. I)., or may
be tiled
In
the office or the county judge of said
Lake county, S. D., in the court house, in Mad
iaon,
Lake county, S. D., at any time after the
first publication of this notice and before the
making of said sale. The terms ofsuch sale will
be cash down, or half dow n, aud tbe remainder
in twoeqnal yearly installments, coming due in
ose and two years, respectively, each bearing
iaterest at eight per rent, per annum, and to be
eecurcd by note and mortgage on the land sold,
with such additional security as shall b« deemed
safflcicnt to make the payment thereof prompt
and faithful at maturity of said notea. A war
ranty deed conveying said lands to the pur
chaser, tree from all encumbrances, will be given
tbe purchaser on confirmation of said sale by the
court.
Dated Madison January 18, A. I). 1H9-J
JAMES M. l'RBbTON, Adm in i
MURRAY & PORTER, Attya for the
M. Tyrrell, Deceased.
Administrator.
Relrs of
Notice of Hearing
State of South Dakota, county of Lake, in
Mmnty court. January term, 1899. In the matter
of the estate of Alice 8. Mitchell, deceased. The
state of Sooth Dakota sends greeting, To Jessie
Mitchell, Nellie Mitchell, Alice Mitchell and
Abel L. Mitchell and Abel Mitchell, heirs at law
aDd next of kin of Alice S. Mitchell, deceased,
and to all to whom these presents nay come.
Notice is hereny given, that Abel Kitchell has
filed with the judge of this couit, a petition
praying for letters of administration of the es
tate of Alice S- Mitchell, deceased, and that
Monday, the first day of February, itwii, at two
o'clock of saia day. being a day of a regu
lar term of this court, to wit: of the February
term, inttt, at the court house, in the city of
f_ -I
Ktr.
W P. SMITH, President. M. W. DALY, Vice-President. A. TROW, Cashlet
Capital $50,000. Surplus $16,000.
MADISON DAKOTA
A Genera! Banking Business Transacted,
Will remit moMTto say part of the OW World, and sell tickets to iftd from
principal European ports on any of the leading linee of steamboats.
City and Municipal Bonds bought and sold.
rim
CM A
8. B. KENNEDY,
President.
city
Madison, in Lake county, state of South DBKOI«,
w
baa been set for hearing said petition, w hen and
where any peraon Interested mar appear and
show cause why the said petition should not be
granted
Dated at Madison, 8 D., thisltith day of Jan
uary, A. D. 1*98.
WM MHi RATH, Judge of the Co. Court.
1 I.
NOPER*
Any for Petitioner
Collections made and proatpilf remitted.,
CORRESPONDENTS:
First National Bank, Chicago. Chase National Bank, New Talk
Minnehaha National Bank, Sioux Falls.,
ifa
e. M. CLAPP,
Vice PmidetHi
Northwestern Loan and Banking Co.
A General Banking Business Transacted
Madison, South Dakota.
CORRESPONDENTS.
Quaker City National Bank, Philadelphia, Fentk.
National Bank of Illinois, Chicago, 111.
Sioux Falls National Bank, Sioux Falls,
"3ro*crafc
HUTS, CANDIES, FBI IT
AND GUM
of FBANK FLITCBOFT.
CARPKXTRY.
CHABLES GLATZ.
S. D.
Mf*"
J. JONES,
v
$61,000.00
DEAFNESS,
Its Causes and Cure,
Scientifically treated by an aurist of world-wide
rcputaion. Deafness eradicated and entire)* cored
of from
-Jt»
to years' standing, after all other
treatments have failed. How the difficulty is
reached and the cause removed, fully explained
in circulars, with affidavits and testimonials o
prominent people, mailed free.
Dr. A. FOl'XTAIXK
No. .14 West 14th 8t, N. If
Notice.
Land office at Mitchell, S. D., an nary .1, jaw.
Notice it. hereby giveu'that the following named
•t'ttier has filed notice of his intention to make
Anal proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made h-fore the clerk of the cir
cuit court, in find lor Lake county, N. D., at Mad
laon, S. t)., on February Jt»th, IMiri, viz: Died
rich J. Warns, for the uwl* section .'IS, township
107, range .11. (II. E. No. tii-Hiii.) He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous resi
dence upon aud cultivation of. aaid land, viz.:
Joe Knox, Eli Qreenhagen. Charles Unf.lemann
and Henry Voight, all of Wetuworth P. O., S. D.
K. N, KKATZ. Register.
Notice of Vacation
To whom it may concern: Take noticc, that
at a general term of the circuit court, appointed
ly law. to be held in the court bouse, in the city
of Madison, in the county of Lake and state of
South Dakota, on the '-*th day of February, A. D.
IW'i. at the opening of said eourt on thai day or
as soon thereafter as eounsel conveniently can be
heard, StephenC.Lobdell and Jno. F.VanDooscr,
as proprietors of the "Town of llcrinau," locat
ed on the north TA acres of the southeast quarter
ot the northwest quarter, otherwise known as
lot a, of the said N W 1-4 of section 11, township
lOti N, ranie r3 W 5th P. M., as surveyed and plat
ted by Fred K.Simpson, surveyor,under direction
Of Austin E. Demick and Herbert Kobbint, as
former proprietors of said tow n of Herman, on
Bie 1st day of August A. D. 1*7B, will apply to
aaid court to vacate said town of Herman, or so
Ouch thereof as can be so vacated without ma
larial injury to others, and that such part thereof
•s shall be vacated, thereafter, may be used ana
described by metes and bounds the same aft tt
•aid lands had never been platted.
Dated Madison, S. D., October 27,1891.
STEf HEN C. LOBDEI.U
JNO. H. VANDOOSER,
Proprietor*.
MURRAY 4k PORTER, Attorneys for i'ropri
etors Madison S. D.
Notice of Mortgage Sal*.
Whereas, on the ith day of October. A. D. 1889,
MarieAnna Keller.a widow,of the county of Lake,
in the then territory of Dakota, mortgageor.
made and delivered to the Farmland Mortgage
and Debenture company ol the state, of Iowa,
mortgagee, a mortgage upon the following de
acribed real estate situate in eaid Lake county,
to wit: The southwest quarter of section thirty
three iSi) :n township one hnndred and flvo (1U1)
north, of range fllty-two (52) west, of the tifthP.
M., to secure the payment of one jwromis-ory
note, \ritb interest coupons thereto attached,
bearing date the i'th day of October, A. [•. 1#W,
for the sum of f.Viti.OO, bearing interest at the
rate of nine per cent per annum, payable an
nually as specified in said coupons, and due on
the 1st day of Jannary, 1XW, which mortgage
was filed for record in the office or the register ol
deeds or said Lake county, on October M,
at 5"£) o'clock p. m., and recorded in book 4 of
mortgages, at page 11 and, whereas, said mort
gage provides that in case default should be
made in the payment, of the money secured by
said mortgage, either principal or interest, at
the time or times thereiu specified for the pay
ment thereof, or the breach of any covenant or
agreement therein contained, then. In either
case, the whole sum of money secured thereby
should, at the option of the holder thereof, im
mediately become due and payable: and, where
as, default has been made in the conditions of
said mortgage, to w it: in the failure to pay the
interest on said principal note due January I,
1W*1, and .January 1, lMfti, respectively, as speci
fied in said interest coupons: and, whereng, the
•aid Farmland Mortgage and Debenture com
pany, tbe holder of said note and mortgage, has
elected, aud does hereby elect to declare the
whole sum of money secured by said mortgage
now due aud payable, and to foreclose said
i mortgage in the manner provided by law and,
whereas, the amount claimed to be d-ie thereon
at tbe dntu hereof is six hundred sixty-nine dol
lars and eighty-one cent", of which
principal and$llt' Hl Is interest, besides the sum
offlO.U) statutory attorney's fees for the fore
closure of said mortgage: and, whereas, no ac
tion or proceedings at law, or otherwise, have
been instituted to recover the debt secured bv
said mortgage or any part thereof now. there
fore, notice is hereby given, that under and by
virtue of the power of sale contained in said
mortgage, and the statute iu such caae made and
provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by
a aale of the mortgaged premise? above described
at pablic auction by the sheriff ol Lake ounty.
South Dakota, or his deputy, on the "Ttb day oi
February A I). 1HW, at 10 o'clock A, M., at the
front dOor of the court house in the City of Mad
ison in said Lake county.
Dated at Sioux Falls, South Dakota, January
11th. A. 1'. 18W.
THE FARMLAND MOKTOAAB AMD DlliKTCU
Company, Mortgagee.
Wu. LIB, sheriff of I.ake county, South Da
kota. v
DAVIS, LYON Jt GATKS, Attofneya for Xort
iiajjec, Sioux Falls, South Dakota.
A ,.\v

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