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Harns and \n\n i.
i. ir'Yiyg ^.ri The Scrap Book Both Carried Away. st.™-: In "Things 1 li«!u»n«I»' Fivilenvk Townsvml Milrtm. wriliir. of Mrs. IV tev Lonllanl llon.-ilils, SMVS "PRAY ACCKI'T 11IIS." WW 7 iSi tli: in Iiis Sulinger (l ivs sin- Wils iniiniii:itcl I» i'ill is is (11l1 I'nlIi (li .S:iIons 110 Ciiuse lii'i- o.\(|insit( soprano voice. In London one vwimi im AiiicncMii woniim wns so carried nwny with this voice Unit she left lnr sent and clnspeil about the necl of Mrs. lionnld.s ii I: 1 Ii arms. but her "valuable neck lace," a I g, "I'ra.v. pray ac cept this as a tribute to your I ii voice!" The next, day the Kfiver of lie neck lace reappeared and without ceremony avowed to Mrs. Ronalds that she had made mistake In donating the neck lace. because she had been "carried away" by the sound of Mrs. Ronalds' voice. "Wliat a pity," answered Mrs. Ro nalds. "for the necklace has been car ried away too. It's now in my safe at the bank!" Wayfaring. Surely we stumble as xvo turn away And choose a path outleailing from the Hein— Where our own shadows veil the ground lrom sighl, Concealing pltfulls Into which we stray. Yet on the Instant when our hearts re trace I The upward road, from darks where they have lain, The liKht illumines every step again, And every help In the uscent we face. —Aldirf Dunbar in Nautilus. Where He Drew the Line. 01' Bije Wilson was the sole proprie tor of a balky horse. The fact was pret ty well known throughout the nelghbor hood, and BIJo couldn't have disposed of tbnt horse even to-•Dilvid Harum, who bought a horse that would "stand without hitching." One day a neigh bor drove tip be hind Bije, who wag stalled as usual. It wag a narrow embank ment, and there was no room to pass. The neigh bor accepted the situation philo sophically. Every now and then Blje's horse would turn his head, and as promptly Bije would shy a pebble at It, It seemed that the box bed of his side bar buggy was loaded with pebbles. "What'er ye doln' that fer, Bije?" the neighbor asked. "That won't start 'Im." "Wnal, ye see," Bije answered, "I don't mind hawss bnlkln* now an' th^n, but I be durued if he can turn around an' grin at me about It!" HUE'S IIOltSE WOULD TURN HIS HEAD. He Was No Hog. In the old days of hand composition a printer known from New York to San Francisco as "Pllgrliu" Hazlett wandered Into a Pennsylvania town and asked the editor of the weekly for a "sit." "Well," said the editor, "I can put you to work, but. I'm afraid I can't pay much money." "Make me an offer," said the Pilgrim, i.vv "All right. I can give you two meals a day at my house, you can sleep here In the office on this lounge, and I'll take care of your laundry. Then If you need tobacco get It across the street at the grocery. They run an account with us. Aud up at the brew ery you can get a can of beer when ever you like. Besides, I'll pay you *4 a week. Is that satisfactory?" "Goeh," said the Pilgrim after re peating the offer to get It straight in his mind, "If I get all that what do 1 want with the $4?" Of a Wild Nntwre. Just outside the entrance to the yard at. the Naval academy is an apartment house where some young officers live, and baby carriages are a not Infre quent sight in this vicinity. Mot long ago the commander of the yard had a notice posted on one side of the gate forbidding automobiles to enter became they frightened the horses. Shortly afterward the follow ing unofficial notice appeared on the other side of the gate: "Baby carriages and perambulators fiot allowed In this yard. They scare the bachelors."—New York Post. One Was Enough. Robert Bridges, the new poet lau reate, is a fastidious critic and sees lit tle to admire in the verse of Alfred Noyee. Noyce once brought to Mr. Bridges two very long odes that he proposed to submit fo the English Review. "I'M read them both aloud," the young man said, "and afterward you Will tell me which is, in your opinion, 'the more likely to be accepted by the English Review:" Poor Mr. Bridges sighed and settled himself in his chair, and Noyes, In his load, harijb voice, read the first ode. It wa* very long, and at Its conclusion Hr. Brldgee leeped to hi» feet and said briskly: "Now. my young friend, I can tdidse yon. Send the otber ode to the Be riewr 5 SB FURY BROKE LOOSE. Tourists In Milan Thought It Meant Wholesale Assassination. "There is something mosl refreshing to the colder northern races in I he ex citable anil volatile Latins. said fieorge llanilin recenllv. t\ hail a delighl I ill exhibition I I Ins quality when we first reached We en tered a rait celebrated as much lor the iirhsts who lrei|iient it as for its »xeellenl. cuisine anil hail barely given ur order when our attention was at tracted to a nearby table, where two (liners were engaged III what was evi dent I a very serines discussion. 'Present I the voices grew louder MIKI more passionate, and tin two men I looked positively violent as they half rose lrom their seals anil glared ut each oilier ferociously across the table, became decidedly iineasv. Vendet tas, stilettos and such Italian appur tenances a all |i cl nresipie enough In grand opera, bill we did not care to have our dinner punctuated with deecs of carnage. In I he meantime all the other din ers had stopped eating and were gaz ing with interest toward the scene of altercation. Gradually I hey abandon ed their dinners altogether and came over lo lake sides with I he disputants. Kven I he waiters forsook their posts and attached I'..-niselves to one side or the oilier. •Surely.' we thought anx iously. 'lids ipiarrei must involve the honor of I he whole nation.' "I'.v this lime the din was fearful. A score or more of excited men wert shouting at each other across the small table, brandishing furious fists in each other's faces and looking like blood shed and murder. Our soup cooled UII- tusled before us all appetite had van ished. We clung lo our chairs, too terror stricken to llee for our lives, even though we felt a desperate con viction that a massacre was at hand and our minutes were numbered. "I''inally one of I he crowd pounded on fhe table vigorously and yelled some noises which sounded like a pack of firecrackers exploding. There was an instant's silence, and then I he whole lot of them, wallers and all. bolted out the front loor. "We breathed an immeasurable re lief. At least the scene of slaughter was transferred and our skins were safe. .1 ust then our waiter reluctantly returned, though he made it plain that. Iiis duty to us was a decided bore. 'Was it a feud, a vendetta?' we asked, "and can't the police stop them before they kill each other?' "And the waiter replied in his own peculiar brand of Kngllsh, 'It be on lee that I hey not agree which be the shortest: road to La Sea la, and so half they go one way and half they go the other lo make It prove!' "—Argonaut. True Success Is Unselfish. It Is Indeed one of the highest re wards of success—if one understands what, success means—to be in the way of putting others on the same road.— H. W. Viable. A Great Catcher. Big Em Gross was once the star catcher of the National league and per haps the heaviest hitting catcher that ever donned a glove. 10m was a great catcher, a wonderful thrower and a grand hitter, but he had his weakness, and that was In catching foul files. He tried for ev erything in sight, ran circles around flie ball and sometimes speared it. but lie never felt. at. ease when one of those tall twisting fouls went. up. He was catching in Providence one day when a Philadelphia batter poked up ii fly that looked 500 feet high. There was a wind blowing, and the OrtvetAV. "J IT BOUNDED DP INTO THE AIB. ball began to twist »round in circles, with Em doing a merry-go-roend unfter It Finally, seeing that It was escap ing, he made a desperate effort to turn quickly and fell flat on his back. Instinctively he threw up his feet and hands to protect bis fooe. The bail struck the sole of his shoe, then it bounded up into the air, and as It fell again Em reached out and caught it. And next morning the Providence pa pers had the nerve to say 'he 'dld^t on purpose.—Chicago Tribune. She Suggested a Reason. A noted Sunday 'school worker living in Kansas was once asked to talk to the children of a Sunday school on the subject at temperance. He Is very earliest in the cause and wears a bit of blue ribbon as a badge of his prin ciples. Rising 'before the school, he pointed to his bit ef blue ribbon and Said, "Now, oan any of you children give me a reason. why I am not a drunkard?" There was no reply tor a moment. Then a childish little voice In the rear of the room piped out, 'Cause this is a prohibition town." Local Judge Hal Knight, Dan Kr.ight and son Ear! took an auto trip to Ortonvilie v\ eunes day. Bertha Cottinghaiii is spend ing the week with her aunt, Mrs. H. Benolken, tr.e h:Us near Luffman. Cummings Tne Fiar.o Tuner is again town, phone No. 118. Slight reduction on ur.soiicittd work. High grade 2^ pianos in good condition »150. nana Hi25 to Irwin Parker, a law stu.lent of Browns Valley, has been spend ing the week neve as a guest vf Lave btevens and at tue same me he has been watch:n the workings of our Circuit court. J. W. Lampertof Makoti, N.I\, was in and renewed for t! Standard yesterday. Mr. Luir. P« rt used to live in En er prise township, where he sU.I owns land, and likes to keep est id cn Rrts county. On the road between Vehlen ai Luffman someone has ar ranged quite a unique contri Vince for holding a iot of the rural mail boxes, nothing less than an clJ buggy wheel. The axle is set into the ground on a slight angle and the boxes are fastened on top of the wheel. By moving the wheel the carrier can remain in his rig and stuff the mail into the several boxes. INCOME TAX A REAL THING Notaries and Stationers Have Profited Largely as a Result of New Legislation. If you converse with a notary you are likely to discover that the income tax Is the best thing that has ever been saddled on this country. These officials would relish the idea of hav ing the public make monthly returns, for it would mean a golden harvest for them. Now that the date for filing the in come tax blanks has expired the no taries have time to settle back, catch their breath and count the sums ac cruing from their labors. Just for witnessing the sworn declaration of the person making out an income tax return the notary collected the sum of 25 cents. A quarter of a dollar is not much, but when you have collected enough in one day to make it neces sary to take the quarters home in a satchel, then they are worth going after. And many notaries were no ticed carrying satchels back and forth every day while business was good. The notaries were not alone in the Held in commending the Income tax. A visit to any stationery store will prove that stationers look upon the income tax as a blessing. It means business for them. Thousands of peo ple are daily purchasing small note books in which to note their income, even though it is taxable at its source next year. Some stationers have regu lar Income books in their windows and they are selling well. SURE THING She—Oh! but she thinks she's a brilliant conversationalist. He—She should talk to herself if she wants an appreciative audi ence. W RIVAL AVIATORS. "And, monsieur, the aviator What did lie do when you told him that his rival flew upside down? "Ha flew into a nassion." CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Han Always Bought Bears the Signature of Local If you have an item of news— tell the Standard about it. Mrs. Elmer Morrill and daugh ter Percv were over from Orton viiie Friday to VHI and other relatives. Tne vital the Morrills C. E. Sund berg, assistant cash ier in the Faamers State Bank :s en jo vmg a vacation. Miss Hanna Rask is helping in his place. Frank Staufrer isoff for a vaca tion which he will spend at Big Stone Luke and New London, Mm:i. While he is awav N. J. Pi vor is assisting in tne Golden Rule. statistics of the county for the past six months, according to reports sent to Clerk of Courts Stevens, shows that the number of marriages were 56, divorces 11, births 169 and deatns 50. Nine naturalization papers were issued. Miss Lena Strand of this city and Miss Olga Ostberg of Minne apolis have gone on a pleasure trip for the balance of the sum mer. They first went to Regina, Uannada, and from there will go on to Montana, Washington and Oregon. They have relatives in all of these states to visit. The rainfall over this section of Grant county for the past three months has been greater than for a like period of time for many years. Miss Mary P$.t ridge, local government obser ver, has kept an accurate record and informs us that in April the precipitation was 3.71 inches, in May 2.60 inches and in June 8-55 inches, almost 15 inches for the three months. And yet there are people who actually believe South Dakota to be the next thing to a desert. —Milbank Re view. E. D. Mossman is now the government agent at Sisseton Agency, he having assumed the management on Wednesday morning. Mr. Mossman is emin ently qualified for the position and we are extremly pleased to see a local man in this important position. As superintendent of the government school he achiev ed a success seldom equalled and has placed the school in the front rank. That he will also be as successful in his new position we do not in the least doubt. Here's our heartiest congratulations on your promotion, which we feel you have justly merited and our best wishes for your future suc cess.—Peever Pilot. Chautauqua opened at the park yesterday for a season of eleven days and on Monday morning, July 6, the annual sum mer institute will open. Dean Perisho of Vermillion will have charee of the chautauqua plat form and will also officiate as conductor at the session of sum* mer school. A large crowd is attending the opening of the as sembly and quite a number of the Grant county teachers have already taken up quarters at the park to enjoy the advantage of attending both chautauqua and summer school. The Roberts county summer school was held last week at Sisseton and the us ual large membership at the in stitute will be materially reduced owing to the withdrawal of Rob erts county from the institute,.— Milbank News. NOTICE UF HEARING FOR FIXING BOUCt DAEIES OF SEWERAGE DISTRICT. Notice is hereby given that a plan for a »ewer district for the district bounded as fol lows: by the city limits ot the City of Sisseton. and designated as District Number l, has been prepared and is now on file in the bfflce of the city auditor. All persons owning or in terested in any real estate in such district are entitled to examine the same at any time, and to file objections to said $Aan within ten days after the last publication of this notice. On the 28th day of July,. 1914, at 8 o'clock p. m.. the city council will be in session at the council chambers to consides any and all ob jections thereto, at wtftch time all persons may be heard. Dated July 7th, 1914. Countersigned CARSTEN CiLy Council Proceedings. City loimcu Uiruubers, City of Sistieton. S. D. July 6. 1914. Lily Council met regular session. Present Mayor J. I. k.naip. and Aldermen Casper Ken nedy. A. hr.cksurt, H. A. Morrill, C. F. Har ri.-«, Ii. M. Hanson and Krank Parker. Minutes reuular meeting held June 22nd. and of special meeting held June 3nth. read and approved, I -)n motion dub made aud seconded, the fol lowing lulls were audited and allowed: I H. J. Str.md. draymir and work on streets 513 75 V, ai. Vox. cutting httchimr posts 1 75 Ciaude Demex. June salary as policeman -75 00 O'.e Op.- il. service as street commissioner an 1 -irnve furnished Si.'seton Mil! N: l.i'-rht Co., lamps and Jonu I'iukie. labor J:it. Muhhanv. rk on li.i-ieball «rounds. (assigned to K. C. C.amm) h. v. unm. May and June salary as city treasurer itton h.f:4cn, May and June salary as city auuitor. po^taye. etc i-itimphner. cement xvork V.dward k. Mather, field work on sewer- J. i,. Minder, hoarding prisioner A.k-ti McDonald, work on streets, etc red Mclionnld. June salarv as policeman I etc O. I. Axnv.is Co.. lumber, etc.... *A* wor -tocl- piul Undivided profits less expenses and taxes paid National Oank notes outstanding Due to State and Private Banks Total or juiy HENKY S. MORRIS. J. A. LÜCKERT, HOWARD BABCOCK Directors. May J. C. KNAPP. M»JO Oltv AJIfllftAt». gGOEN, 1 on hitchm? posts J. W. Featherston, printing P. Croal, printing C. I*. Harris, for board of equalization Howard Habcock presented matter of two' old 550,1 bonds against city for collection, which was referred to Committee on Finance to report at next meeting. Matter of disposing of old timbers left to Com mittee on streets and alleys. Resolution for sidewalk construction taken tip. Messrs. C.eorge Adkins and u. G. Kllestud ap- I AO. rriL'S. Report of the Condition —OF— The First. National Bank at Sissetoa the Stale or South Dakota Oiher real estate owned Uue fron, htutu and private Hanks tud liankcrsi Trust Compatiies aud Savings Banks Due from approved reserve agents Checks and UtherCash Hums tixchatige* for clearing house Notes of other National Hunks fractional paper currency, nickels and cents. Lawful nmuey reserve in bank viz Specie Legal-tender notes Redemption ku with U. S. treasurer (5 per cent of circulation) Due from U. S. treasurer Kxpenses and Taxes Paid Total 40,000 CO 10,000 00 3.X72 99 ».000 Ou and Bankers 20.824 07 Due to Trust Companies and Savings BanKS 12.497 15 Undivided profits Individual deposits subject to check 105,017 42 Time certificates of deposit payable within 30 days T\me certificates of diposita payable after 30 days or after notice of 30 days or lOUger Cashier's checks outstanding 22,002 43 182.540 50 2,907 lit $4:W,861 60 STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA, County1 of Roberta—sa. I, S K. Olberg, cashier above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. 5. K. OLBERG of the Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me 1914. Nora Freeman. (Seal.) Notary Public. Correct Attest jtllis 7th day Bank No. 24537. Statement of the Condition of THE FIRST SAVINGS St TRUST CO.. of Sisseton, South Dakota, at the close business on June lid, 1914. Loans and Discounts Stock and bonds Tax Certificates Other Real Estate Other Property Expense Due lrom Banks TOTATI of RESOURCES $73.276 47 l.'JOO 00 1 886 Iti 6.500 00 36 38 788 63 10,502 93 #100,190 60 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus bund Unditridsd Profits Other libtlitles. Deposits subject to check ime Certificates Reserved for Unearned Interest TOTAL STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA $25,000 00 1,900 (10 1.253 59 7.761 60 3,000 00 60.275 41 1.009 00 100,190 60 ss County of Roberts s, I, S. K. Olberg, cashier, of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. 8. K. Olberg, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 7th day of duly, 1914. Nora Freeman, Seal Notary Public. My commission expires Sept. 7,1916. Correct Attest: J.A. RICECERT, E S S. MORRIS Directors. 29 29 29 June SO *0 30 SU 30 so so 30 2» 29 29 39 29 Monthly Statement of E. C. GAMM, City Treasurer, for Month of June, 1914: RECEIPTS peareü and prosted atriimst ordering in sidewalk A alontr west side of block 5h Moved by Krank Parker seconded by w. I.rickMMi, that sidewalk aiong west side of block 90. between Maple and Walnut st ed in. All voting ave eets. be order- Moved H. M. Hanson, seconded by1 A Morrill, that sidewalk along south sidejo' block be ordered in. All voting -we.' Messrs. kcnncdy. Krickson Hanson. No action. 9 SO 94 14 S 00 34 00 35 300 00 00 77 45 bU S 00 60 72 30 40 21 00 lot 24. seconded by A Moved by l-rank Parke Morrill, that portion of resolution relating to walk along west side oi block 56 be stricken out \otmg aye: Messrs. Morrill and Parker not vot- I A. J. Monme made request for street light "on corner near his hou.se. Matter referred to AI dertnen Kennedy and Parke- Mo\td C. I Hum.-*, seconded by Frank ii kt.i. that notice lor hxing boundaries oi sew jLiakc district be ordered published and h^arin^ thereon be set lor Tuesday. July 2S. at S crick p. m. All voting ave. I Mowd b\ It. M. Hanson, seconded bv Pnnk l'-it kc«. thai Old ma nee No. o4. entitled \v Or dinutice to prohibit and suppress persons from VLiidtiiix, kivmu away or delivering anv spjritu ou?», fei mented ur vinous liquors or beer ?vv' i-j restrain, prohibit ami Mirppress anv person or I pei ons Itom keeping tippling shops and to pro hibit tippling shops and provide penalties there lor, pass Us lirst reaaing. Voting ave: Messrs l-.nckson. Morrill, Harris. Hanson aud Ptrker voting no. Mi. Kennedy. Motion carried Moved by C. F. Harris, seconded by H. A. Mor rill, that Ordinance No. t5. entitled "Au Or dinatice to prohibit and suppress the furnishing of intoxicating liquors to certain persons," pass I its first reading. All voting aye. I Petition for sidewalk along east side of blocks 102 and 118 presented, and on motion of Frank Parker, secotiued by A. Morrill, same wa I granted. All voting aye. Meeting adjourned to meet July 13, at o'clock Ht $t ttt the close of business June 30, 1VH. fnton, South i/ukota. hel«t the day of June, ll'U. ii was propotMMi to construct a new side wesourwcsi. walk, lour feet wide, along the south aide of l-vaii?» and discounts $H16.hk0 S2 ^ut M, and a eidewalk eight feet wido Overdrafts, secured and unsccutvd V32 ST «long iho we»t side of Lot 1 ana tnterbectio#» I,. liomis to secure circulation 3U.UUU uu 26.615 33 94 60 2.601 oa 1.070 00 31 Ü2l.So9 00 1,970 00 23,829 00 1,500 00 5 00 *430, «61 60 Liabilities. surpi'ussfund 1' CARSTON KGCRN, City Auditor. Notice to Construct Sidewalk. To the several owners Hud occupants of tlio lots and purcolrt of land hereinafter described: You aud each of you are herein* notified that meeting of ity Council of tue Cit of Km- tja,r Premiums on V. S. Itonds way, in Block VO saiu hidewalks to conform (.• IJonds. securities, etc 4.ST4 t)4 t'^tablibhed grade of said ciry and to cSio liankingliousu. Vuruiture and fixtures 12.50i vo Ile'Klir ,lJie P* St. t'. Itailway right-of-1 uf adjoining sidewalk, a id to ho 9,770 U0 I'otisU ueted in thu manlier and with* thermaler]" aits^ following: a a elied oft and brought to a true and even grade six U) inches below the finished gra le of the proposed sidewalk, ihis earth shall then be thoroughly rammed and then covered with a bed of sand or gravel or from two (2) to two and one.half (-H)inches in thickness alter this foun 158 dation has been thoroughly compressed by ram miiig there shall be spread thereon a bed of I concrete three lN) inches in thickness: tain concrete shall be thoroughly stamped until freo mortar appears and shall be Composed of tbo following proportions of cement, sand and gravel: one (1) part by me.sure of the beat Portland ceinwit equal in quality to Alpha, Vulcanite or Whitehall brands, to five parts by measure of good, clean, sharp sand and gravel this material shall lirst 'be mixed dry in a thor ough manner by turning at least two times- it shall then be wetted to the consistency of a thick mortar after being put in place this con crete shall be struck oil with a straignt edge to an even surface and a top coat placed therenu. consisting of one part of said cement to two parts of clean, sharp lake sand and at least one inch thick this top coat shall be trowelled into the concrete thoroughly aud smoothed oft to an even surface with a trowel and cut into squares or rectangular blocks not exceeding four feet the largest way this top coat shall then be given a rough finish with what is com monly known as tiuet at least one barrel of ce ment shall then be used in constructing each sixty (60) feet of sidewalk, four feet wide, arid proportionately more for the wider walk. Aud that said walk shall be so constructed on or before the 18th day of August, im* And you are notitoed that pursuant to said resolution you are hereby required to construct and com plete said walk in accordance with said specifi cations and along the above described lots and parcels oftand at your own expense not later than August 18, 19)4: and that unless the same is so constructed within the said time, the same will be built and constructed oy the City of snsseton. S. D., and the costs thereof asdosnel ^gainst said lots and parcels of'land according Dated July 7,1914. OLK OPSAL, Street Commissioner of said City. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE. Whereas, default has been made In the con Eltons ot a certain mortgage executed and delivered by Charles E. Bergstrom, mortgag or, to Gustav Eiiasou uf Montevideo,Minneso ta, mortgagee, dated on June, 29. lyio, and with a power of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for the County of Roberts and State of South Dakota, on the 7th day of uly, 1910, at 3:45 o'clock P. M. and recorded Book "62" of Mortgages on Page "410", and Whereas, there is cluiued to be due and is due ou said mortgage at the date hereof the sum of Three Huuured Twelve Dollars aud Ninty-tive cents ($3i2.93), and Whereas, the power of sale in said mort gage contained has become operative and no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured b.v said mortgage or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice is nereby given, that, by virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage contained, and pursuant to the statute ill such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by aside of the premises described in ana conveyed by said mortgage, namely all that tract or par cel of laud situated in the County of Roberta and State of South Dakota described as fol lows. to-wit The Northeast Quarter (ne^), of the Northeast Quarter (ne^), of Section Thirty (30), in Township uue Hundred Twenty-seven (127), North of Range Fifty two (52), West of the Fifth Principal Meridi an, containing Forty acres more or less ac cording to the United States Government survey thereof, together with all the heredi taments and appurtenances thereunto be longing. which sale will be made by the sher iff of Roberts county. South Dakota, at thu front door of the County Court House in the Cliy of Sisseton, in the County of Robettsaud State of south Dakota on Monday the 27th day of July, 1914, at one o'clock in the after noon of said day at public auction to satisfy the amount which will then be due on said mortgage and the debt secured thereby, to gether with the statutory attorney fees in case of foreclosure and the costs and disbars ments allowed by law, subject to redemption as provided by law. Dated at Sisseton, South Dakota, June 10. 1914. GUSTAV ELIASON, To cash on hand in General Fund I 608 60 To cash on hand In Water Fund 890 08 To cash on baud In Sinking Fund tyso so Ree. from interest for May Kec. from County Treasurer ages 04 Ree. from dog tax 2 ON Ree. from show license 3 00' Ree. from peddler license (jo Ree. from flees 138 00 Ree. from water rent gz Ree. from interest for June 2 69 Transferred from General to Sinking Fund DISBURSEMENTS Paid from General Fund Paid from Water Fund Paid Sisseton Library Association Cash on hand in General Fund Cask on hand in Water Fu.id Cash on hand in Sinking Fund Cash on hand in all funds Warrants outstanding to date Accrued Interest 29 29 t. (3-4) Total Mortgagee. E. J. Turner, Attorney for Mortgagee. Sisseton, South Dakota. (51-5) 57« IS 75 1000 no1 3823 28 KW2 46 $#572 46 .»1576 r,9 11 H0 lw so 7i8 i44 23 6050 50 1779 06J 7793 371 •9572 48 .»1793 37 ,! SSIW2 23 ,. 77 51 *95» 4Sj SW09 74 Respectfully submitted. C. GAMM. City Treasurer.