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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 25, 1892, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1892-06-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE D£VU LATFpRM.
fMttlen of i .it iy »n Otieatioa* of
Section 1. u- r«*( of the Demo
cratic party vf iL* L'litleu £-in in uation&l
convertiou jisseMtfit'ii do rv -aiili ni ilu'ir alle
giance to the urui ijle "f the party as formu
lated by Ji-ffersou aa1 rxejuplifte.t by the lonjf
and illustrious list of s".W esters in Democratic
leadership from Jliulinta to CI veliuii. Wo
believe tbe public welfare deinanils that these
principles be applied to the conduct of the
federal trovernnieut thruu.h tile accossion to
power of the parly tliat adopted tlrjm a»id we
solemnly dei-lart that th-« :ieeJ of a rot urn to
these fundamental p: luciple of froe popular
goveriitnuit l»ased on ho.no rule and individ
ual liberty u aevt-r iv urgent than now,
when the tendency to centralize all power at
the federal capital has become a menace to the
reserved righi» of the st«Usa, that KirikiB at
the very roots of onr govei nrnent, under the
con»titut on aa framed by the fathers of the
republic.
Force Bill Denounced.
Sec. t. We warn the peop.e of our common
country to be jealous of the preservation of
their free inMitutiom: that the poiicy of the
federal control of elections to which tho Re*
publican party has committed itself is fraujcht
with the ^rave.'t dank-era, scarcely less mo
mentous than would result from a revolution
practically establishing monarchy on the
rains of the npublie. It strikes at the North
as well as the South, and injures the colored
citisens even more than the white create* a
hoard of deputy marshals at every pdlling
place, armed with federal power a measure
deliberately and juxtly described by a leading
Republican senator as "the most infamous bill
that ever crossed tbe threshold of the senate."
Such a policy, if sanctioned by the law, would
mean the dominance of a self-perpetuated
oligarchy of officeholders, and the party first
entrusted ith its machinery could tie dis
lodged from power only by aa appeal to the
reserved ritflit of the people to resist oppres
sion, which is iuhereut in all self-governing
communities. Two years ago the revolution
ary policy wag emphatically indemned by
the people at the {toll*. but in contempt of
their verdict the Republican party has defi
antly declared in its latest authoritative utter
ance that Its succe?s in the coming elections
will mean the enactment of the force bill and
Jhe usurpatiou of despotic control over the
elections in ail the states.
Believing that the preservation of the Re
publican government in the United States is
dependent on the defeat of this policy of legal
ised force and fraud we invite the assistance
of ail citizens who desire to see the constitu
tion maintained in it.* integrity with thJ laws
pursuant thereto which have given our coun
try a hundred years of unexampled prosperity
and we pkidg- the Democratic party, if it be
entrusted wito power, not only to the defeat
of the force bill but also to opposition of the
Republican party's policy of profligate ex
penditure, which in the short space of two
years has sqr%ndered an enorm-ms surplus
and emptied an overflowing treasury after
putting new burdens of taxation upon ttM al
ready overtaxed labor of the country.
Taxation for Revenue.
Sec. 3b We reiterate the oft repeated declar
ations of the party that the necessity of the
moment is the only justification for taxation
and whenever a tax is unnecessary it is un
justifiable. That when custom house taxa
tion is levied upon any article produced in the
United States the difference between the cost
of labor here and abroad, when su differ
ence exists, fully measures any possible bene
fits to labor and the enormous additional im
positions of the existing tariff fail
with crushing force upon our farmers
and workingineu, and for the mere advantage
of the few whom it enriches, exacts from the
laborer a grossly unjust share of the expenses
of the government, and we demand such a re
duction of the tariff laws that will remove the
inequalities, lighten their oppression and put
them in a constitutional and equitable busi
ness. In making reductions in taxes it is not
proposed to injure any domestic industries,
but rather to promote their healthy growth.
From the foundation of this government taxes
collected at the custom house have been the
chief source of federal revenue. Such they
must continue to be. Moreover, many indus
tries have «onie to rely upon legislation lor
successful continuance, so that any change of
law must be at every step regardful of the la
bor and the capital thus involved. The pro
cess of reform must be subject to the execu
tion of this plain dictate of justice.
We denounce the McKinley tariff law en
acted by the Fifiy-tirst congress as the cul
minating atrooity of class legislation. We en
dorse the efforts made by the Democrats of
the present congress to modify its oppressive
features in the direction of free raw mu.Uri.tU
and cheaper manufactured goods that enter
into home consumption, and we propose its re
peal as one of the beneticient results that will
follow the action of the people in entrusting
power to the Democratic party. Since the Mc
Kinley tariff went into operation Here have
been ten reductions of wa^es of laboring men
to one increase.. We deny that there had been
any increase of propertv to tne country since
the tariff went iuto opcrat ioa, and we point to
the dullness a-id distress, the wage reductions
and strikes in the iron trade as th best possi
ble evidence that no such prosperity hes re
sulted from tl^e McKinley act. We call the
attention of ihoughtfm Americans to th,- fact
that after thirty years of restrictive taxation
against importations of foreign products in
exchange for our agricultural products the
homes Knd farms of the country have be ome
burdened with a real estate mortgage of over
$SJ.
*O,'I«AJ,(XAI exclusive of all other forms of in
debtedness.
Reciprocity.
Sec. 4. Trade interchange, on the basis of
recipi ocal advantages to the countries par
ticipating. is a time honored doctrine of the
Demtn ratic faitfi, but we denounce the sham
reciprocity which juggles with the people's de
sire for enlarged foreign markets and freer
exchanges by pretending to establish trade re
lations for a country whose articles of export
are almost exclusively agricultural, while
erecting a barrier of protective tariff taxation
against the richest countries of the worl I that
Stand ready to take our entire surplus of prod
ucts. and to exchange therefor commodities
which an necessary and are comforts Mt tife
among our own people.
Trusts OeiHraneed.
Sec. 5. We recognize in trusts and monopo
lism. which are designed by capital to secure
more than their just share of tne joint prod
uct of capital and labor, a natural consequence
of prohibitive taxes which prevent the froe
competition «hi:h is the life of honest trade,
but we In-Hevc their worst evil can bo a)ated
by law, and we mand the rigid enforcement
of laws made to preterit and control thein,
together with such further legislation re
straint of their abuses as experience May
show to be n.-c«s-iary.
PaUic Isirfi.
Sec. 6. Tbe Repnl/Ucan party, while pro
teasing a policy of rwern^ the public i«utn
for ims!! holding* by a/tuai *fcttl-:r*. has given
away the poupk-'s iuntil i,ow a few
railroads au &m-T-vvtetit aiien*. individual
and CO I POR*TE. PC*v-*I a larger acrtagfe than
that of ah our fann* tetwei-u the two seas.
The last Democratic administration reversed
the improvident and unwise policy of the Re
publican party touching the public domain,
and reclaimed from corporations and syndi
Cftte*. alien a. domestic, and restored to the
people nearly 1 &cr. of valuable land
to be sacredly held a« homesteads for our citi
aeaa. and we pledge ourselves to continue this
policy until every acre of land so unlawfully
held shall be reclaimed and restored to the
People.
Tbe Silver Plank.
Sec. 1. We deciouucc the Republican legis
lation known aa the Sherman act of ln\*» as a
fOwartLiy makeshift, fraught with possibilities
of danger in the future, which shcuhi make
•U of lis supporters as well as its author, anx
iOBS for ite speedy repeat. We hold to the use
of both gold and silver as the standard money
at the country and to the coinage of both
gold and stiver wfthout discrimination against
•tther metal or-Wge for mintage, but the
dollar unit of ou4aa«erf both metals must be
at
equal iowrtnsic aad «achangeable value, or
Jtoaflfrsted by toWf—Mmqi mtrwmiwut or by
PU-.W
V*
V
IV ""U
5 i &
the main ten* nc* of the parity of the two met
als and the «qu»l power of any dollar at a]7
times in the market and the payment of debt,
and we deman i that all paper currency shal!
be kept at par with and redeemablei in suoh
coin. We insist upon this illcy «s especially
necessary for the protection of the farmers
and laboring laas s, the Hrst and most de
fenselesx victir.s of unstable money 4nd a
fluctua ion of eurttency.
Sec. 8. We retrommond that the prohibitory
10 |er cent tax on state bank issue* be re
pealed.
Civil Service Reform.
Sec. S. Public offl e is a public trust. We
reaffirm the declnriitio i of the I»emocratic na
tional convention of WTo for the reiorin of the
civil service, and we call for the houest en
forcement of tlw laws regulating the same.
The nomination of a president, as in the recent
Republican convontion, by delegations com
posed largely of his apiointei s, holding office
at his pleasure, is a scandalous satire upon
free iKipular institutions and a startling illus
tration of th'-methods by which a president
may gratify his ambition- We denounce a
policy under which tederal officeholders usurp
control of party conventions i.i the states, and
we pledge the Democratic party tei the reform
of theee and all other abuses which threaten
individual liberty and local self-government.
The Foreign Policy.
Sec. l'J. The Democratic party is the only
party that has ever given the country a foreign
policy consistent and vigorous, compelling re
sect abroad and inspiring confidence at home.
While avoiding entangling a'liances, it liaa
aimed to cultivate friendly relations with
other nations, and es|ecially with our neigh
bors on the American continent, whose des
tiny is closely linked with our own, and we
view with alarm the tendency to a policy of
irritation and bluster, which is liable at any
time to confront us with the alternative of
humiliation or war. We favor the maint- n
ance of a navy strong enough for all purpo ea
of national defense and to properly maintain
the honor and dignity of the country abroad.
Protest Against Jewish Persecution.
Sec. 11. This country has always been the
refuge of the oppressed from every laud—ex
iles for conscience ^ake -and in the spirit of the
founders of our government, we condem the
oppression practiced by the Russian govern
ment upon its Austrian and Jewish subjects,
and we call upon our national government in
the interest of justice and humanity, by ail
just and prop jr means, to use its prompt and
best efforts to bring about a cessation of these
cruel persecutions in the dominions of the
czar, and to secure to the oppressed equal
rights. Wc tender our profound and heartiest
sympathy to those lovers of freedom who are
struggling for home rule and the great cause
of self-government in Ireland.
Pauper Immigration.
Sec. 12. We heartily approve all legitimate
efforts to preva it the United States from be
ing used as th- dumping ground,for the known
criminals and professional paupers of Europe,
and we demand the rigid enforcement of the
laws a^aiii-t Chinese immigration and the im
portation of foreign workmen under contract
to degrade American labor and lessen its
wages, but we condemn and denounce any and
all attempts to restrict tie immigration ot the
industrious and worthy of foreign lands.
Pensions.
Sec. W. This convention hereby renews the
expression of appreciation of patriotism of the
soldier* and sailors of the Union in the war for
Us preservation, and we favor just and liberal
pensions for all disabled Union soldiers, their
wive* und dependents, but we demand that
the work of the pension office shall ba done
Industriously. Impartially and honestly. We
denounce the present administration as incom
petent, corrupt, disgraceful and dishonest.
Public Improvements.
Sec. 14. The federal government should care
for and improve the Mississippi river and
other great waterways of the republic so as to
secure for the interior states easy and cheap
transportation to the tidewater. When any
waterway of the repub'ic is of sufficient im
portance to demand aid of the government
that such aid should be extended on a definite
plan of continuous work until permanent im
provement is secured.
Sec. 15. In the support of national defense
and the promotion of commerce between the
states we recognize the early construction of
the Nicaragua canal and its protection against
foreign control of great importance to the
United States.
Sec. 16. Recognizing the world's Columbian
exposition as a national undertaking of vast
importance, in which the general government
has invi ed the co-operation of all the powera
of the world, and appreciating the acceptance
by many of such powers of the invitation so
extended and the broad and liberal efforts be
ing made by them to contribute to the
grandeur of the undertaking, we are of the
opinion that congress should make such neces
sary nnaucial provisions as shall be requisite
to the maintenance of the national honor and
public faith.
The Common School.
Sec. 17. Popular education bein the only
safe basis of popular suffrage, we recommend
to the several states most liberal appropria
tion for the public schools. Free common
schools are the nursery of good government,
and they have always received the fostering
care of the Democratic part y, which favors
every means of increasing intelligence. Free
dom of education being an essential of civil
and religi'-us liberty as well as a necessity f.r
the development of intell.gence, must not be
interfered with under auy pretext wliHtever.
We are opjxsed to state interference with
paternal rights and rights of conscience in the
education of hildren as an infringement of
the fundamental Demo ratic doetrinethat the
largest individual liberty consistent with the
rights of others insures the hi. best type of
American citizenship and the best govern
ment.
Want Territories Admitted.
8ec, 14, We approve the action of fhe pres
ent house of representatives in passing bills
for the admission into the union as states of
the territories of New Mexico and Arizona,
aud we favor the early admissiou of all tbe
territories having the necessary population
and resources to entitle them to statehood,
and while they remain territories we hold that
the officials appointed to administer the goV
ernment'of any territory, together with the
District of Columbia and Alaska, should be
bona fide residents of the territory or district
in wljicn their duties are to be performed.
Tbe Democratic party believes in home rule
and the control of their own affairs by the
people of the vicinage.
Th* Protection of Railway Employee.
Sec. 19. We favor legislation by congress
and state legislatures, to protect the lives
limbs of railway employes and those of other
hazardous transportation companies, and de
nounce the inactivity of the Republican party,
and particularly the Republican senate, for
causing the def.-at of measures beneficial awl
protective to this class of wage workers.
The Sweating System.
Sec. SJO. We are in favor of the enactment by
the states of the laws for abolishing the no
torious sweating system, for abolishing con
tract convict labor and for prohibiting the em
ployment in factories of children under fifteen
years oi age.
Sumptuary Lairs.
See. tl. We arc opposed to all sumptuary
laws as in Interference with the individual
ights of the eitlsen.
Upon this statement of principles and policy
the Democratic party asks the intelligent
judgment of the American people it an*8 a
change of administration and a change of
party, in order that there may txy a cnange of
system aud a chauge of methods, thus assur
ing the maintenance unimpaired of institu
tions under which the republic has grown
great and powerful.
A IfcUly Oceirins.
WAVEJULY, Iowa, Jane 32.—'There
waea cloudlmrtit over this city at 6 p. in.,
flooding 8trtxt» and cellars. Much dam
age watj doue. The storm came from
northeast aud there most been
to «*qp» to ibis wotta*
Want Information.
OTTAWA, Ont., June 25.—In the hotxse
of commons Sir Richard Cartwright in
quired for information respecting canal
tolls
in the dispute with the United
•States.
Sir John Thompson, in reply,
said the government bad no intima
tion of the president's message
except by what they had read in
the papers. None of the actions have
been guiuff on, and, in pr.rsu.ince of an
understanding effected by Canadian
Ministers Roweli and Foster on their
recent visit
to
Washington, a communi­
cation reached Washington for trans
mission to the president on the very day
that the message was i.s-ue-L
The Flour Output*
MINNEAPOLIS, June 23.—The mills did
not get out quite so much flour last
week as in the week before, yet the out
put was next to the largest on record,
says The Northwestern Miller. The
week's production was 5flO,4S»j barrels,
averaging 3-",080 barrels daily, against
214,OoO barrels the preceding week, 125,
550 barrels for the corresponding time
in 1891, and 82,500 barrels in 1890. The
domestic trade has fallen off materially
in the past two weeks, and, were it not
for what is teing sold for export, the
volume of business done would a
sorry showing.
Wants Simple Facts.
WASHINGTON, June 25. Senator
Washburn made a sharp attack on the
system of reporting crop conditions. He
was speaking in 8upjxrt of the amend
ment, which provides that hereafter the
statistician of the agricultural depart
ment should confine his reports to the
bare facts without comment. Mr.
Washburn said that the agricultural re
ports were used by the gamblers to ma
nipulate the markets. He thought this
objection could not be charged if they
were confined to facts and statistics
without opinions.
Attacked a Sister of Mercy.
READING, Pa.. June 25.—An Italian
named Pedro Bueckerrj was arrested
here for an attempt to murder Sister
HiKlebcrta, of the Order-of St. Francis.
At St. Joseph's hospital, a prominent
Catholic institution of this city, the
assassin stabbed the sister, who is but
20 years of age, four or five times, and
was finally overpowered in an attempt
to hack his helpless victim to death.
The wounds inflicted are fatal.
The Load Was Withdrawn.
NOBTHFIELD, Minn., June 25.-—George
Hosford attempted to withdraw an old
load from his gun. As a result the gun
was discharged and Hosford was se
verely wounded. Aine Severson, who
was also present, was knocked down by
the force of the discharge.
A-Prominent Citisen's DtsgfMNt
CRFSTON, la., June 25.—The town of
Cornish is excited over a criminal as
sault s:iid to have been committed upon
two little girls, V» and 11 years of age, by
Emerson Cashman, a prominent and
wealthy citizen. He was arrested.
Will Try the Third Party.
OMAHA, June 25.—The president of the
Colorado State Silver league has tele
graphed from Chicago to secure suitable
headquarters for the league in this city
during the national convention of the
people's party. He was answered favor
e
1-
SPECIAL RUN No. 10.
OREATENT VALIE ON
AGENTS$!•".00
EARTH.
Fjler'i Fumnua Antlqae Oak RoH Cur"
tain Df»k cnmplele, ice special circular*.
No. 4004,3
ft. 6 in. long* net 16.00
No. 4009,4 ft. 6 in. 821.00
No. 4010,5 ft. Ions, 823.00
Also see new ISO etrtfelogue for
I8C2. Creat cut of about 40 per cent from
former list. BOOKS FREE, postage !QO.
Shipped from St. Louis, Mo., or Indi&n&poU*, lad.
BA.MK OI *TEK* A SP»: IAI.TT.
We refer to every Bank In Thirty State®.
TYLER DESK CQ., St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED—Male and female, old and
yonue, to $£.00 jicr day easily made,
Belling our t^nevn Pl&tiwv Outfit#, and doing
gold, filvor, liickle, copper and braen pitting,
that i« wrarranted to wear for year*, on every
Cls«8 of metal, tableware, jewelry, elc. Light
and easily hand
lea, no experience required, to
operate them. Can te carried by hand with ease
from boate to honee, same as a crip suck or
sstchtl. Agent* are making money rapidly.
They sell to almoet every business bonce and
family and work ohop. Cheap, durable, simple
and within tbe reach of every oae. Plate* almost
instantly, equal to the fluent new work, bend
for circular#, etc. Qneen City Silver A Nickle
Plating Co,, East 8t. Louis HI.
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of Minnie Schuitz, deceased. Notice Is
hereby given by the nndcrsigned, executor of
e estate of Minnie Schuitz, deceased, to e
creditors of and ali persons having claims
ag&iust the said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necesstry vouchers, within fourmorths after
the first publication of this notice to the said
executor at home In Rutland township, in Lake
couLty, 8. ,or to F. L. Soper, his attorney, at
bis office iu Madison, In tbe county of Lske, &.U.
Dated at Madlaon, S. D. June 2,1892.
FRANK CHULTZ,
Executor of t|ie Estate Minnie Schuitz, De
ceased.
Sotlce to Creditor*. "j
Any prr?mi having any claim acr*ttrst John
Bov,e. late of Lake county, S. D.. and now de
ceased, must present tbe same, with the neces
sary vouchers therefor, to the undersigned ad
ministrator of his estate, at his residence, in the
court house, in M»dtson, h, D., at any time with
in four calendar months next ensuing after the
date of the first publication of this notice, for
adjustment and allowance. Any claim not pre
seuted to tbe administrator within that time
will be forever baried of payment oat of said es
Ute.
Dated Madison, ftouth Dakota. Jane 20,1892.
JAMKS M. PRXSTON,
Administrator of estate Jno, Bowe, deceased..
ByMi'KKAY& PORTS*,
Attomeya for administrator.
I
1
Notice.
Notice hereby given that there is now on
file in tbe office of tbe auditor of tbe city of
Madison, an estimate made by tbe citv
engiue« of said city of the coai of the construc
tion of a sidewalk along the west end of lot
seven and the south side of tbe west end ot lot
eight and along the south side of said lot seten
In block twelve ot the original piat of the former
town, now city of Madioon, estimating the cost
of the construction thereof as ordered to be
feuilt at the sum of thirty nine dollars and thir
ty three cents, that the city cooncil of the city of
Madison wul meet at the city hail in the city of
Madison on Thursday the 7tb day of July, 1892,
at o'clock p. m.. for the purpose of approving
said estimate ana awarding the contract for the
construction thereof or ordering the same con
structed by the street commissioner of said city.
DtlMIM M»«W, S. D., Jens Ul 18W
ELMEB 8HERIDA*.
I'lty Audita*.
V
UKUAL, KOTICKIS.
Notice of Bearing.
"TAll persons interested in the estate of John
Bowe, deceased, are hereby required to show
caune, if any they have or can chow, why James
M. Preston, administrator of said estatn, should
not be licenced i sell, at private sale, lot two {2)
•f block twenty-rhree (•!$ In the former town
plat (now city* of Mndison, in Lake county,
South Dakota, before the Judge of the county
court %t his office In the court house, iu Madi
son, Lake county, in the stale of South Dakota,
ou tbe lf:h day of July, A. D. 189:2, at the hour of
one o'clock p.m. of that day, when and where
said matter will be heard and determined. That
notice o( said hearing be giveu by publishing a
copy of this order in the Lake County Lender, a
weekly newspaper published at Madison, 8. D.,
four (4) successive weeks prior to ssld day of
hearing.
By the court. Dated June 20th, 1898.
W*. McGKiiTa, County Jndgc.
Attest:
E.C. KEITH. Clerk of County Conrt.
MURRAY it PORTER Att'y for administrator.
Summons.
State of South Dakota, Second Judicial circuit
ss: In Circuit Court within and for Lake county.
Dillwyn Parrish and James Brown Potter plain
tiffs, vs. Catherine McBride, The McCormick
Harvesting Machine t'ompauv and Silas A
Strang, defendants. State of South Dakota
Senda Greeting. To the above named defendants:
You are hereby summoned and required to auswer
the complaint of this action, which WHS filed on
the 1st day of Aui^ust A D. 1890, In the oltlce of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court within and for the
County of Lake, State of South Dakota, at the
court house in the City of Madison, county of
Lake, South Dakota, and serve a copy o your
answer upon the subscribers at their office, on
Third street, in the City of Yankton South
Dakota, within thirty days after the service of
this summons, exclusive of the day of service.
II yon fail to answer the complaiut within that
time, the plaintiff will apply to the court tor the
relief demanded la the complaint. Dated at
Yankton South Dakota, tills 5th day of August
A. D. 1890. GAMBLE BROTHERS,
Dated Mfcy 17th
PiaittiiiTs Attorney.
Mortgage Hale.
mttrtjraffors, William B, Wood and
Emma E. Wood. Name of mortgagee, Geo. n.
Brace. Date of mortgage, ^Ipril 2, 1888. Re
corded May 3, 1SHC, in the office of the register of
deeds of Lake county. South, Dakota, in book
"V'" of mortgages, page 441. Default having
been made ir. tfie payment of the installments
dne ^pril 1, 185J1, October 1, 1SM1. and ^4pril 1,
1SW. the mortgagee has elected to and hereby
do^sfleclare the whole Drincipal and interest
secured by said mortgage immediately due and
payable. Tbe amount claimed to bo due at the
date hereof is $15 TO, principal and iuteiest, be
sides the sum of $••% attorney's fees, stipulated
for in said mortgage- Notice is hereby given
that nnder and by virtue of the power of sale
contained in said mortgage, and the statute in
such case made and provided, tbe said mortgage
wiM be foreclosed by sale of the premises de
scribed in said mortgage, at public auction b?
the Stierifl of said county or his deputy, on. Fri
day the 1st day of uly, 1892, at tt o'clock p. m.,
at the front door of the court house iu Madisou,
S D.,said premises being situated in Lake coun
ty, 8. D., and described as follows, to-wlt: West
half, west half southeast quarter section T, town
ship 106, range 64 west 5th P. M.
Dated Sioux Falls, S. D., May 17,1892.
GEO. H. BRACE,
PAULS KHOWUCS.
IH'A'.
HELENA DRUPKE.
SAWYER & S*AWYEh, Mortgages.
Attorney for Mortgagee. Owatonna Mihn.
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Whereas, ou the first day of November, A. U.
1889, Ole lver Oison and Ingeborg Olson, hus
band and wife, of the county of Lake, in the then
territory of Dakota, mortgagors, made and de
livered to the Farmland Mortgage and Debenture
Company of the state of Iowa, mor-gagee, a
mortgage upon the following described re»l es
lute situate in said Lake county, to wit: The
southeast quarter of section thirteeu (13) in
township one hundred and eight [IWi] north,
range fllty-two [5-.'] west of the 5th k. M., to se
cure the payment of one promissory note with
interest coupons thereto attached, bearing date
the lstday of November. A. D. 1889,for the sum
of $800, bearing interest at the rate of nine per
cent per annum payable annually, as specified in
said coupons, and due on the first day of January,
1895, which mortgage wan filed for record in the
office of the register of deeds of said Lake county
on November 2, lh)W. at 1:40 o'clock p. m., and
recorded in book "4' of mortgages, on page 14
and, whereas, said mortgage provides that in
case detault should be made in the payment of
the money secured by said mortgage,
either prin
opal or interest, at the time or tiroes therein
specified for the payment thereof, or the breach
of auy covenant or agreement therein contained,
then, in either case, the whole sum of money se
cured thereby should at the option of the holder
thereof immediately become due and payable
and whereas, default has been made in tbe con
ditions ol said mortgage, to wit: In the failure
to pay the interest on said principal note due
January 1,1891, and January 1, 1892, respectively,
as specified in said interest coupons, and where
as, the said farmland Mortgage aud Debenture
Company, the holder of said mortgage, has
elected, arid dies hereby elect, to declare the
whole sum of money secured by said mortgage
now due und payable, and to foreclose said tnort
fage in tht manner provided by law and whereas
the amount claimed to be due thereon at the oat
hereof is nine hundred twenty-sir aud 40 100
dollars, of which $600 is principal and 91#.40 in
interest, beside* the sum of $10 statutory attor
ney's fees for the foieclosure of sard mortgage
aud whereas, HO action or proceedings at law or
otherwise have been instituted to recover the
debt secured by said mortgnge or any part there
of. Now, therefore, notice is hereby glveu that
Hiider and by virtue of the power of sale contain
ed in said mortgage aud the statute in such case
niarie and provided, the said mortgage will be
foreclosed bv a sale of the mortgaged premises
above described, at public auction, by the sheriff
of Lake county, South Dakota, or his der nty. on
the 2nd day of uly, A. D. 1892, at ten o clock a.
in., at the front door ol the court house in Madi*
son, in said Lake county.
Dated at Madison, 8. D.. May 14, A. D. 1882.
FARMLAND MORTGAGE AND DEBENTURE
COM PAN Y, Mortgagee.
Davis,
gee, bioax Falls, 6. D.
WM. LEE, Sheriff
Lake Couuty, H. D.
LYON FT GATES,of
Attorneys for Mortis
Notice.
Land Office at Mitchell, 8. D., June l, 18K,
Notice Is bereby given that the feikrwinc-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will e made before the clerk of the circuit
court, in and for Lake county, b. at Madison,
S. D., on July 19th. 1892, viz: Charles Singer,
for the north east 54 sec. 28, twp. 107, rg. w
5th p. m. (H. E. No. 2882U.). He names tbe
following witnesses to prove hie continuous rest
denc« ttpo'i and cultivation of, said land, vis:
George V. Cram, Maioa Demry, and w. F.
Mosher, of Winlred P. O., and Fred Brinker, of
v
the
Mortgagee.
Attorney foi Mortgagee.
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure, by Advertise
ment.
Default has been made in the payment of the
sum of eighty-eight dollars, an installment of
interest due on the eighth day of November, A
D. 1891, upon a certain mortgage, duly executed
acknowledged and delivered by Emily C. Bing
ham aud Charles Bingham, her husband, oi the
county ol Lake and r-tate of South Dakota, who
are the uortgagois therein named, to llelena
Drupke, the mortgagee therein named, which
said mortgage bears date ou the eighth
day of November, A. D. 18W), and together
with the power of sale therein contained was
»!Q!V rocorded in the office of tbe register of
deeds of said Lake county, on tbe tenth day of
Kovember, 1890, at eleyen o'clock and twenty
minutes, a. m. of said dav, in book ''X" of mort
gages therein, on page 3+'l thereof and each of
the promis»orv notes thereby secured together
with said mortgage expressly stipulating aud
agreeing that in case of default in the payment
of »nv interest at the time the same becomes
due or within ten days thereafter, that in such
.ease the mortgagee may elect to declare the eutire
sum secured by said mortgage due aud payable
at once, and default in the payment of said in
stallment of interest having continued for more
than ten days, the said mortgagee, who Is now
and at all times has been the owner and holder
of said mortgage and the notes thereby secured,
having duly elected and dtciared the entire sum,
principal and interest, named iu and sccured by
said mortgage, due and payable. There is at the
date ot this l.otice due, payable and wholly un
paid upou said mortgage the sum of twelve hun
dred eighty-eight dollars and eighty cents ($1,
88H.H0), and no action or proceedings having
been instituted at law or otherwise to recover
khedebtso secured or any part thereof, Now,
therefore, notice is hereby Riven, That bv virtue
Of the power of sale contnlned iu said mortgage
and pursuant to the statute in such case made and
provided, tbe said mortage will be foreclosed by
a sale of the premises therein described, to wit:
Situate iu said county of Lake, Lot# seven, (7,
eight. (8), and nine, ('.I) in Block five, (5), of
Coburn & Van Doren's addition to Madlcon, So.
Dak., whfch said sale will be made by the Sheriff
of said Lake couuty at public auction, at the
front door of the Court bouse in the city of Madi
son, in the said Countv of Lake, on Saturday, the
ninth day of July, A. 1892 at ten o'clock a. m.
to satisfy the amount which will then be due on
said mortage, including the interest, attorney's
fees and disbursements allowed by law.
Regleler.
MADISON
TBI
OF SOUTH DAKOTA.
MADISON
MADISON
Is
the
—IS LIGHTED BY—
ELECTRICITY.
The Streets Illuminated by 12 Arc Lights.
The Most Complete Plant in the State.
State Chautauqua
ASSEMBLY GROUNDS
At LAKE MADISON, three and one-half miles southeast
oi ike city. Connected by Motor Use
A Large Number of State
Meetings to be held at the
Chautauqua Grounds this
rammer.
The Lake provided with
the Steamer "City of Mad
ison," capable of carrying
100 persons.
A Beautiful Sheet of "Water, Eight
Miles Long and Two Miles Wide.
Two and one-half miles west of the city
surrounded by beautiful groves
of natural timber.
MADISON
A.<p></p>Etatiml
Ureal Center
lt»
The seat of the State Normal School. Value of Normal
buildings, $55,000. The Normal School is now in ses
sion, with over 125 students from various parts of the
state in attendance.
Excellent City Schools. New Central School build*
ing just completed at a cost of $15,000.
home ol Nine Churches!
Excellent Society. Stone and
Brick Business Buildings
MADISON
in THE
Freight and Passenger Division of
the S. M. Div. of the C., M. & St
P. R'y running north and west.
Fine Brick 10-Stall Round House,
MADISON
Is a great Grain Market. Pour El
evators, Flat House and Roller
Mill 1100 Cars of Gram shipped
from Lake county since Sept. 1st.
Lake
County has NEVER Experienced
Crop Failure.
CITY PROPERTY
And FARM LANDS can be purchased at reasonable
prices. H0MESEEKERS are cordially invited to settle
in this community.
For additional particulars concerning the reseurces of
this section, prices of City Property, Farm Lands, etc., etc.,
address
CHAS. B. KENNEDY,
Madison, South Dakota.
a

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