Passengers on Giani Liner Slow
to Realize Their Immi
MEN STEP ASIDE FOR
WOMEN AND CHILDRE
Hundreds Left on Board Be
cause ot Inadequate Sup
ply ot Lifeboats.
New Yorlc, April 20.—Tl:o Tit iiii/
Those official Hkui'pk magnify unfit
ly estimates which had come by wire
less and the stories which .survivors
tell make certain, as had already been
Judged from the meager wireless re
ports, that the disaster i« the greatest
that ocean travel has ever known.
The big facts which came to the
surface in the flood of narratives are
that J,1101 persons met their death
that there is hardly the shadow of a
hope that this grand total will be cur
tailed by a single additional survivor
that several men of wealth ai 1 world
wide prominence are, as had been
feared for several, days, among those
who perished that practically the
JOHN JACOB ASTOR.
WILLIAM T. STEAD.
MAJOR ARCHIBALD BUTT.
DOR STRAUS AND WIFE.
GEORGE D. WIDENER.
FRANCIS D. MILLET.
HENRY B. HARRIS.
JOHN B. THAYER.
CHARLES M. HAYS.
-J- .J. -J. .J. .J. .J.
only women who wew. not. saved were
those who chose (o die with Uwir hus
bands that nearly all of the survivors
•aw the Titanic sink and heard the
music of the orchestra playing "Nearer
My God to Thee," mingling with (lie
•hrieks of (lie drowning as the vessel
sank In 2,000 fathoms.
AID IN DESTRUCTION.
The Titanic struck an iceberg about
ninety feet high, which ripped tile lin
er's sides open and made the water
tight compartments useless and while
the vessel was gradually sinking the
Icy water reached her steaming boil
ers, causing an explosion which sent
her to the bottom.
Among the hundreds on her decks
to the last were Colonel John Jacob
Astor, Major Archibald Butt, Benjamin
Guggenheim, Jacques Futrelle, George
D. Widener, Henry B. Harris and
•cores of other well known persona.
Isidor Straus was araonfe them also,
with Mrs. Straus, wlprfefused to leave
fcer husband behindf when she had~tlie
opportunity to .'(Save herself.
Major Butt, with an Iron bar in his
fcand, if said to have stood at the
steerage passage and defended the
women and children from maddened
Colonel Astor also is said to have
Bet his fate bravely, after seeing his
bride to a lifeboat, drawiug aside to
watch thf yomen step to safety and
•watting his own fate.
It was only because the maximum
capacity of the steamer's lifeboats was
barely a third the complement of the
ship in crew and passengers that hun
dreds of despairing passengers had to
be left to their fate.
HA8 LITTLE TO SAY.
Bruce Ismay Is said by some of
/the passengers t» have been one of
the first to get into the lifeboats, but
this ia denied by Mr. Ismay.
Stunned by the immensity of the
tragedy he had little to say except
that he had heard of the investigation
which the United States senate had
begun and expressed his full willing
ness to assist the Inquiry.
The surviving passengers are nni.nl
fcious that the "unbelievable" hap
pened. The voyage had been pleasant
and uneventful. .The Titanic had been
•airing good time and all accounts
Mtre* that on the night of the disaster
aha was apparently going at her usual
rate of from twenty-one to twenty-five
knots an hour.
Quartermaster Moody, who was at
the halm, said that the ship waa mak
ing twai*ty-one knotaand that the
wriit(M) into hiHlory by
many of ilu* 7*1 simivors, ju'connls
for the loss of I,.r»!iu persons at s«*«i off
the Now Poundljiiui brinks early Mmi
flay morning ami Hie subsequent death
of six persons who had lieen rescued,
bringing the total of lives lost, to l.nui.
OF ICE A
Warned Titanic Officers
Just Before Collision.
STRUGGLES OF THE
The life ami death
Witness Says Appeals for Help Were
Ignored on Request of Rescued Pas-
senyers—Shrinks From Describing,
to Senate Committee the Cries of
Washington, April 2 1 -Frederick
Fleet, who was Innkn'lt on lite crow's!
pest of th" Titanic. ild Hi" sen:i!e in
night sotu*' time a!te»- |.) o'clock he re
ported a black mass of ice ahead to
the officers on the bridge. J'ist lr*w
long this was before Hie collision rite
lookout could not say.
Fleet told the committee that there!
were no lookout glasses in the TiUm
Ic's crow's nest after l"ivinii
If he had gl:is.ie, h" sjid,
he could havi' seen the iceberg mou^h
sooner to have escaped it He said
glasses were furnished the lookout
from Meifast to Soul hainpum, where
they were taken away.
victims ot the Titanic disaster were
pictured to the coriimithv by Third
Oflicer Herbert .lohn I'itman of the
Chairman Smith pressed I'ifntm re-
garding scenes alter Hie sinking of tiorth
"I* heard no cries of distress until 1 CRASH CAUSES LITTLE
after the ship went down," he said. ALARM ON STEAMER,
"Ilow far away w.»ro tin* cries from Hut it was a lear ami starlight
I your lilcliualj
Did any one in your boat urye or
"No not one."
Then we took in the oars and lay
When Pitman yielded to the impor
tunities of the passengers he did not
turn back to see, but merely pulled in
V.is oars ami drifted.
"Describe the screams."
"Don't, sir, please! I'd rather not
talk about it."
"I'm sorry u, press it, but what were
"It w.s one long continuous moan."
The wiciess sail] the moans and
tries continted an hour and that, he
made no eft'iM to go to the rescue.
"You drifted Mn the vicinity of the
drowning people" and made no effort
to give them aiif!" asked Senator
Smith in surprise.
Members of the family say the re
mains will be takenHo Cedar Rapids,
la., the old family home, for burial.
George C. Douglass, a son, and
George B. Douglass of Cedar Rapid3,
la., a brother, have left to meet the
steamship Mackay-Bennett when it ar
rives in Halifax with the bodies.
MINERS RETURN TO WORK
Picks Wielded in Eastern Ohio After
Three Weeks' of Idleness.
Bridgeport, O.. April 24.—Ten thou
sand coal miners in Eastern Ohio re
sumed work after being idle since
April 1. Miners in Plum Ruu, Brad
ley and Plney Fork, where rules per
mitting pumpers and repair men to
work pending the outcome of scale
conference were alleged to have been
violated, it is said, will be severely
disciplined by the United Mine Work
Turkish General Dead.
London, April 24.—A special dis
patch from Rome says an official re
port received there says Enver Bey,
the most noted of all Turkish gen
erals and the commandant of the ad
vanced positions of the Turkish forces
in Tripoli, is dead from gadgrene as
the result of a recent wound r«ceived
MAJOR A. W. BUTT,
ollicers were under orders at the time
to keep up speed in the hope of mak
ing a record passage.
All Passengers Objected.
woman urge you to go
"Who demurred, the men with (he
"Oh, no, tliey obeyed my orders, and flock
all I he passengers said it was a bad
I.notliei forty to the I,si ol drowned
These orders were being carried out
in the face of knowledge that the
steamer was in the vicinity of great
icebergs sweeping down from the
"Several liuitilivil yards, probably Ibo (juiet seas Willi ollicers coiitiili'iit
some of tltiMH. I told my men to pull that evon though an iceberg siiould
toward the wivrk that we ini.^ht be be seen tile vessel could be controlled
able to save? a lew more. The people in ample time.
ill my boat demurred. They said it When the crash came there was
I would be a m:ul idea." practically no excitement. Many who
iil tlie sreat. ship sr-ed through
felt anxious enough to go on deck to
appeal to you to go liacU toward the imiuire what bad happened were but
little perturbed when they learned
lhat the ship had "only struck an Ice
berg." It appeared to be a glancing
blow and at first there was no indiea-
tion of a SlM
The stoppage of the engines was
noticed more than the collision, the
effect being, as one survivor put it.
The ove 01irulplU assengers were
the slightest realiza-
tlon that )le 0 Hijion n]ii?h( mean se
''ions danger until the call ran through
"All passengers on deck with life-
CAPTAIN SMITH TAKES
"Please, sir, don't!1' pWded Pitman, standing by ready to lower them to
"T can't bear to recall it! I wish we the water.
might not discuss the scene."
"I have -no desire to lacerate your
feelings," said Senator Smith, "but. we
must know whether you drifted there
without offering aid. Answer that rind
I shall press you no more."
"I did, sir," answered the witness.
BODY OF DOUGLASS FOUND
Minneapolis Victim of Titanic Disaster
Minneapolis, April 24—The family
of Walter D. Douglass has been noti
fied that Mr. Douglass' body had been
recovered near the scene of the Ti
CONTROL OF SITUATION.
One of the most stirring narratives
of action and description of scenes
tw screams, intermittent or spasmod-fsthat followed the collision was told by
L. Beasley, a Cambridge university
man who was one of the surviving sec
ond cabin passengers.
"The steamer lay just as if she were
awaiting the order to go on again
when some trifling matter had been
adjusted," he said, "but in a few min
utes we saw the covers lifted from the
*'s allotted to them
"Presently we heard the order: 'All
men stand back and all ladies retire
to the next deck below."
"The men stood away and remained
in absolute silence leaning against the
end railing or pacing slowly, up and
down. The boats were swung out and
lowe'red from A deck. When they were
to the level of deck, where all the
ladies were collected, the ladies got in
quietly with the exception of some
who refused to leave their husbands.
In some cases they were torn from
them and pushed into the boats.
PASSENGERS SLOW TO
REALIZE THE DANGER.
"All this time there were no trace
of any disorder no panic or rutfh. for
the boats and no scenes of women sob
bing hysterically. Every one seemed
to realize so slowly that there wa3 im
minent danger. When it was realized
that we would be presently in the sea
with nothing but our lifebelts to sup
port us until we were picked up by
passing steamers, it was extraordinary
how calm every one was and how com
plete the self control
With the last hope gone of seeing
their loved ones alive many women
In the lifeboats seemed to be indif
ferent whether they were saved or
not. They were nearly 1,000 miles
from land and no knowledge that a
ship of succor was speeding to them.
There were sixteen boats in the pro
cession which entered upon the terri
ble hours of suspense. The confidence
that the ship on which they had start
ed was sure to bring them safely here
was now turned to utter helplessness.
But the shock of learning that their
lives were in peril was hardly greater
than-the relief when, at dawn, a large
steamer's smokestack was seen on the
The rescue ship proved to be the
Carpathia, which had received the Ti
tanic's distress signals. By 7 o'clock
In the morning all the Tltanic's six
teen boats had been picked up and
their chilled and hungry occupanta
welcomed over the Carpathian side.
Sauth Dakota Experiment Asso
Ut'i'oUiuff.s, Apirl 25.—T-lie South
i) ikit Kxperinirnt A.ssueiat
Wits recently oraunizeil it. Hrouk-
K'LiS i'lir .1,- |,lll']:OSr ol' lite fiVS
t. -iii.it 1 i!ij,1'*•, intrrchanirc
jam! is-i 11 11 oi' puiv si'
ft i.l ayriculUu'ii] infonn.-itism.
J'I'lrs asocial ion will ineliule all
the graduates of the .srlioi
agriculture of the state college,
'the graduate.* o.f the college of
agriculture, and all former si'u
ileiif-, of any department of the
arc interested in the
scientific fanning of Sou/It, Dak
ola, and also such others as may
lie from hue to time admitted.
Tlie plan is for everyone who
is growing seed that is known to
lie pure and of a definite variety
to send a quart, sample to the
Agronomy Department of the
State College at Brookings to
gether with a letter stating how
much of this eed he has for salo.
and the price wanted. Barring
om unl'or'unate seasonal condi
tions tin- Slate College will also
[haw a considerable quantity of
improved eed of the hest variety
for distribution. In early winter
a list of seeds and seed growers
will be prepared and .sent to all
members of the association by
I lie Agt'ononny Department. Thi
inl'orma. ion will be sent also to
anyone who requests it. In other
wer.ls. the Agronomy pa.rtiuen
will act a.s a clearing house for
he bringing log-rher ot' buyer
and seller for the di-seinina.ti.on
ol pure seed. According to Pro
fessor Hume, .agronomist at the
Staie College, the farmers of
South Dakota could add sixteen
mi.llinn dollars to their bank ac
counts every year by the intvllir
gent use of pure seed of the best
varie iis of wheat, oats, corn,and
other cereals. This would add
an equivalent of $.'52.00 to the
hank account of every man. wo
man and child in the state.
'J'his movement toward herter
farming was organized at the
State College by A. X. llume, ag
ronomist, and -M. Champliin. as
sistant! agronomist, and k) is ex
pected that it will grow in state
wide importance. The officers
elected were: Presii'dent. C. 11,
Karlstad. Dempster secretary.
Fred Wertz. Hartford convspon
ding seere/a.tv, .M. Champlin.
The president and secretary,
assisted by .). 11. Smith, of l\os
lvn. Clarence Sharp, of Bristol,
and Elizabeth Kirsch. of Water
town, const fitiiite a committee on
constitution and by-laws.
it is hoped by the organizn. .ion
that ail former students of the
St ite College, who are now inter
ested in farming in South Dak
ota, no matter what course tiiey
ia:iv have taken. w:M write to
the South Dakota Experiment As
sociatioii at Brookings and have
their names enrolled as associate
members. They will ihus bene
fit both themselves and the state
Playing the Game.
Ufa Is a game with a glorious prise,
If we only play it aright,
It Is give and take and build and break.
And often It ends In a fight:
But he surely wing who honestly trlea
(Regardless of wealth or fame)
He can never despair who plays It fair-
How are you playing the game?
Do you wilt and whine if you fall to win
In the manner you think your due?
Ho you sneer at a man In case he can.
And does, do better than you?
Do you take your rebuffs with a know
Do you laugh though you pull up lame?
Toes your faith hold true when the whole
How are you playing the game?
Get Into the thick of It—wade in, boys!—
Whatever your cherished goal
Brace up your will till your pulsea thrill.
And you dare—to your very soul!
Do something more than make a noise
Let your purpose leap Into (tame
Aa you plunge with the cry, "I shall do
Then you will be playing the game!
—Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Have you felt the charm 'of the desert.
The lure of the cactus land,
When cloud ships white and fleecy
Cast shadows o'er the sand?
Have you seen the smile of the desert
At the close of a restful day?
Each breeze goes by like a woman's sigh,
And here you would live alway.
Have you felt th« fanga of the desert.
The sting of Its poisoned days.
When the cruel sun Is gleaming
On spear-lined, dusty nays?
Have you felt the breath of the desert
When the lips of the wand'rer swell,
When the breezes leap o'er the gulchee
Prom the open dors of hell,
Have you felt the breath of the desert
In the noontime's shimmering veil,
When the sky is molten copper
And the sands have hid the trail?
you felt the claws of the desert
When the old canteen Is dry.
And you quit the fight and pray for night
That in darkness you may die?
For all kinds of laundry work,
Phone 299. A man will call for
and deliver your goods.
ACK of th- loaf is the snowy
-And back of the tlour is the mill
Back of the mill the wheat and the
And the sun and the Father's will.
RAINY DAY DUTIES.
"When God sorts out the weather
and sends rain, why, rain's my
choice." A rainy day is often as bene
ficial to the household aa it is to the
soil, as such a day is one usually fr«e
from outside Interruptions, and much
may be accomplished without inter
ference. There are always things that
have been put off for more time ar
rangement of closets and boxes and
drawers, the looking for the piece of
trimming or article in some maga
zine all of these things take time,
and many cannot be begun and left
Rainy days are good days to plan
for future work, to finish up that lit
tle piece of sewing that has waited
so long in fact each household will
fin.l just the needed time to accom
plish so much that has been waiting
for a more convenient season.
A scrap book that money couldn't
purchase may be made in odd mo
mews and the time never be missed.
Cut out from catalogues and period
icals pictures of authors and other in
teresting people with an autograph
when possible and any interesting
clippings about them pasted on the
same or opposite pages. This scrap
book can be handed down with up-to
date additions to several generations
of children and prove both instructive
and entertaining. Very young chil
dren may have their minds stored
with valuable knowledge without the
effort of study by simply having these
pictures to look at and the people
there pictured told about in story
When goiftg out on a rainy day,
protect the feet, as damp feet cause
many kinds of trouble.
A very nice arrangement to wear
under a long coat on a rainy day is a
strip of half-Inch black elastic with
an eye on one end ftnd a hook on Viie
other. Slip around the body, having
it drawn tight, and pull up the skirts
all around. Tbe elastic will hold
them up out of the wet.
Rubbers that are worse than use
less when the heels leak, can be made
useful by cutting out the heel like a
sandal rubber. They can then be
worn as sandals.
MUNICIPAL ART IN EUROPE
Cities Encourage Architects to Pre
serve Historic Beauty, Wherever
It Is Possible.
The city of Frankfort purchased a
number of old buildings surrounding
the City Hall and dating from medie
val times, and restored them to their
original style In order to oreserve the
narmony oi tne surroundings, in
Copenhagen the city gives a substan
tial prize each years to the architect
who produces the most beautiful
structure and harmonizes It most per
fectly with the old. Dusseldorf either
erected or aided in the erection of.
monumental structures for the Ger
man steel trust and the department
store of Tietz. These business struc
tures, built according to the city de
aigns, are ornamented with sculpture,
paintings, and mosaics, and suggest
great modern palaces rather than
business premises. In Frankfort the
city has Just completed a great expo
sition hall capable of holding 15,000
people, where Industrial art, and jth
er exhibitions can be held, where
great conventions can assemble and
monster concerts be given. The cost
of the building ran into millions of
dollars, but the city will realise a re
turn in the business which it brings
to the city, no less than in the happi
ness and pleasure of the people. Mif
nlch has a similar permanent exposi
tion group containing a new theater,
an auditorium, a great hall for ex
hibits and a summer garden for con
New Dust Layer.
The city of Leeds, Eng., has recently
treated portions of a macadam road
way with granular calcium chloride to
combat the dust Solutions of the
same article had been tried before,
and at greater cost, but without aati*
The road Is first well swept and two
applications of the granular chloride
are made on successive evenings, the
auantity being about one-half pound to
the yard. Prom personal observation
U. S. Vice Consul Taylor notes that
during four weeks in July and Au
gust there was no annoyance from
dust and that violent thunderstorms
did not disturb the material used.
More 8ol*mn Y«t.
The man whose daughter had Ju«t
been united to the husband of her
choice looked a little sad.
'T tell you, squire," he said to on*
of the wedding guests, a man of his
own age, and himself the father of a
number of unmarried girls—"I tell
you It Is a solemn thing for us when
our daughters marry and go •way."
The squire assented most heartily.
Notices Under This Heading- Are
at the Regular Legal Rate
Payable When Affidavits arP
PETITION FOR DISCHARGE
In the District Court of the Uni
ted States, District of South
Dakota, Northern Division.
in tlie tii.-iLter of llj ilin:ir A. Uratulfi lt-mL
To tlie Honorable Jatni-'j, D. Klitott. Judne
of :lic District Couri of llie Unlu-u Sines f,,r
t.liu district, of South DttUoia, Nortbc biv
A. Brandon, of Summit ,1..
County of Roberts mill atulo of South Dakot-1
.said District, reopt-clfuliy rennwms
that on tun lull day of Nov.-mho:
Uc was duly adjudged bunkrupt under tlia
acts of Congress reiaUoK to •. "ihu
lie 11.1 duly surrendered
Ills properly arid
lyhl ol property and lias fully complied with
all acts and wiui all the rciiutremenu ff said
Acts an ol tlieordersof t!i« Court touchlm.
VVHKREKOitK lie pn.vs tbal lie n.ay be
decreed by the Court to have a full discharge
rrcni alldebis against his estate under the
liuriitrutn Act except sucli debts us
cepted by said l:nv
Dated tlils".Vh dav of March. l.irT
li.IAL.MAlt A. HU\N"ljl'.N.
Attorneys, for Bankrupt
Weii-ter s. D.
Order of Notice Thereon.
District of South Dakota, ss:
till this HHll day of April. A. i, l.'lj, oil
reading the foresioinii petition, it is
Ordered by tlie court that a heartTU' had
upon the same en thp 1st, ty of July, A
HilL'. before said court, at Sioux Falls, in saiii
district, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon and
that notice thereof lie published twice 111 the
Sisseton Standard, a newspaper printoil at
M.-seton in said district, and that all known
creditors mid other persons in Interest mas
appear at the s-iiil time and place
show cause, if any tliey have.
llie piayei or the said petitioner should
not be granted.
And it is further ordered by the court that
tbe clerk shall, upon payment by the bank
rupt, or bis attorney, of tbe actual ext nse
thereoi, send l.y maii to all known creditors
copies of said petition and this onte", ail
dressed 10 them at their places of resilience
Witness the Honorable James D. KHiutt,
.Indue ot the said Court, and the seal thereof,
at .Sioux Falls, in said district, on the I'Hli
day of April. A. D. 1')I2.
(SEAL) OLIVER 5. l'KNDAU
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior,
I S. Larui Office at Timber Lake. I).
Notice i* hereby given that Andrew Iverson
of Sisseton. S. I)., who. 011 June 21 l^'\ made
Homeste.ad Kntry. No. 2G3flo. Serial No W'1,
for S. W. section 23. township I-M N*. range
•S W. "ill Principal Meridian, Sisseton and
Wobpeton Indian Ueservalion, lias Hied notice
of intention to make final live year proof,
to establish claim to the land above described
before J. p. Croal. U. S. Commissioner, ut.
Sisseton, S. Dak. on the 25th day of May. lWi.
Claimant names as witnesses: George
Stock, Knute Iverson. Augustus HazeUk-n
anil i?aille Sunde ail or route «). Sisseton. S
P. D. KRIBS, Register.
Notice of Hearing Petition For
Letters of Administration.
Statu of South Dakota. County of Roberts
In County Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Darius Mififie-y,
The State of South Dakota sends ^rei-tm^
to Ltr*y DeZotell. liertita Ueliingbani. Nathan
p. Maniey and Harve P. Manley.anu all oil er
heirs at"aw and next of kin of Darius Muniey,
deceased, and to all whom these presents
Notice is hereby ffiven that Nathan D. Man
ley has Hied with the Judge of this Court
petition praying for Letters of Administra
tion of the Kstate of Oartus Maniey. De
ceased. and that Monday, the 6th day oV ty.
1912. at 10 o'clock a. in. of said dav. beins a
day of a regular term of this Court, to-wit:
of the May terra. 1912. at the ofllce ol' the
County Judge in the City of Sis&oton. County
of Roberts, has been set tor hearing saM
petition, when and where any persou interes
ted may appear and show cause why tl»- ?a «l
petition should not be granted.
Dated at Sisseton, S. D.. this 1 Till day of
April, A. D. 1912.
K. J. TURNER.
... Judge of the County Court.
I. S TADSTAD,Clerk.
Notice of Chattel Mortgage
Whereas, Default lias been made in llio
ond ti°"3 of a chattel mortage dated March
executed by Joe Spotanskv
Brothers, a co-partuersbip,
thereafter by said mortgagee
uuly sold and assigned to Ida Orton, wno is
raud holfier of said
nature of such default is ihn
railureto pay the indebtedness secured by
said mortgage when tbe same became due
and payable, or at all, and tbe amount due
upon said mortgage at this date, principal
and interest, is t!45.80. Now, Therefore,
Notice Is Hereby Given. That under and by
virtue of the provisions of said chattel mort-
statute in such case madu
and provided, the said chattel mortgage wll!
Pub|ic auction, on
Saturday, the 27th day of April. A. D. 1912, at
one clock in the afternoon of said day,
the north side of the court house square, in
I O N
County' in tlie
State of South Dakota, of tbe property dc
said chattel mortgage as 'follows,
Houble Disc Drill.
April 1(1, A. D. 1912.
Owner of Mortgage
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Whereas, default has been made In the con
oitions of a certain mortgage, coutaiuiug a
power of sale, given by Cora L. Htgglns anil
Oeorge VV. Hlggins, herhusband. of Hennema
countv. Minnesota, mortgagors, to NeU K'
Olberg and Heory S, Morris of Si.sseton.Sont.il
uauota, mortgagees, dated January
and filed for rect rd in the office of tne Regis
ter ot Deeds of Roberts County. South Dakota,
on February litb, 1909, at tbree o'clock l'
and recorded in book "6J" of mortgage
deeds,on page 193. mortgtygiug tbe real estate
situate in tbe County of Roberts and c«tate of
South Dakota, described as South Halt of
ua t9r S!/ of
SEVi) (If Section
lhirty(»0) North Half ot North East Quarter
(NV4 °f NE'4) of Section Thirty-one (31). in
Towuship One Hundred Twenty-eight ilM)
north, of Range Forty-nine (49) west, of Fiftti
un/4 Bm.fl. s%:. /Liutt/i .,f
11.1'.^:. wwiiii. or iiange inuy
West of Fifth P. M. to secure the payment
of o«e certain promissory note of Nineteen
Hundred Dollars and interest thereon, des
cribed in said mortgage, aud which default
«onsUt4ln the nonpayment of tbe debt se
cured by said mortgage which is past
and unpaid, and there is now due and uu
paid upon said mortgage the sum of Nine
teen Hundred Seventeen Dollars and Twenty
Ave cents, and no proceedings at law or
otherwise nave been had to collect said debt
or foreclose said mortgage, therefore.
Notice is hereby given that said mortgage
will be foreclosed by a sale of tbe above
described real estate covered therebv
public auction to the highest bidder for
cash, by the Sherifr of Roberts Couoty,
South Dakota, or his deputy, on Saturdny.
the 30th day April, 1912, at one o'clock In
tbe afternoon ot said day, at tbe front door
of tbe Court House, in the City of Sisseton.
Roberts County, South Dakota, to satisfy
•aid indebtedness ot 1917.25 now due upon
said mortgage, with attorney's fees, ind
costs of foreclosure.
Dated Mareh 8,1012.
Nels K. Olberg and Henry S. Morris.
Howard Babcock, Sisseton, S. D., Attorney
for mortgagees. 37-4
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