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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, January 12, 1917, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1917-01-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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and Others
ICopyriglit, The Fran
A .Munsey Co.]
auney k„i',i»,ni
in tlie vmiini rimiu of I'olnsli
& l'crliniilU'i-'H mill suit
establishment. I:ii.'is:vü Uis
Huctlon that falls in few nf l:w race In
New ^ork. 11 is Iji'oilii'r v.vs a policc
•Mli. a vireuinsi i!i!v ulii.-h lupi-lled
1'otash & IVrlumllvi- t.i pa liini
w«-k in t'Xct'ss of 1 11's normal
wages as a sort of
ui mrv iirvniium
against theft. Nor v.as this a poor in
TPStnifiil. Ii.r tin- U,ought of Harney's
brother had prcvniuil many a piyre of
•silk from Hoini home with one of the
twenty odd operators who lah.i'.vil in
vtie cutting room
In maimer Itarney was calm and self
possessed, not lo say superior, ami
therefore it came as distinct shock to
"We are missing in six pieces black
sillik/' he announced.
his employers when he burst into the
firm's show room and sank panting
Into a chair.
"Ol gewoldt)" he cried and ran both
his hands through his thick black hair.
"What's the trouble now. Itarney':"
Abe Potash asked.
It was at least five minutes before
Barney was calm enough to reply.
"We are missing in six wcs bhi'-lc!
Killik," lie announced finally, "at K.",i»!
-he piece, or .SiWV
"Three hundred dollars!" A be cried.
"Schaufskopf. make no jokes with us!"
"Jokes I'm making it." Harney moan
ed. appealing to Morris Perlmutter,
"lie sa.vs 1 make jokes. Mr Perlmut
ter. It ain't so. believe me. We are
missim.' in six pieces b!a sillik."
"Maybe it's a shortage in delivery,
uili't irV" Monis suggested.
Barney shook his head.
"Yesterday we got it, and today we
ain't got it." he said. "Some one
pinched it on us."
Ahe sat down heavily and set his hat
hack from his forehead.
"Yes. Mawruss," he said bitterly,
"that's a foreman for you! We are
missing in silk $1300. Where is it? lie
don't know. All he could say is some
one pinched it. and mind you. Maw
russ, his brother is a policeman!"
Barney rocked to and fro and clutch
ed his hair with both lists.
"If you expert you should find it
that way," Abe continued, "you don't
need to got a policeman for a brother."
"Enough's enough. Barney." Morris
broke in. "You mourned good and
plenty by now. Barney. Tell us who
you think done it."
Barney stopped rocking.
"Itifkin," he said.
"Uifkin!" Abe exclaimed. "What are
you talking nonsense? Rifkln! I know
his jK»opie from the old country yet.
His father was a rabbi."
"I know it," said Barney, "but his
brother, Aaron Itifkin, is in the rem
nant business—all kinds of remnants
from sllllk, wool, velvet on Hester
He rocked to and fro for three min
utes, and then stopped again.
"Near the corner of Eld ridge." he
said, and resumed his rocking.
"Stop It!" Abe yelled. "You make
me dizzy in the head. Why do you
think Hlfkln done it?"
"Why?" Barney repeated in blank
astonishment. "Why? A questionf I
am just telling you Itlfkin's brother is
in the remnant business."
"Stire. I know." Abe concluded, "but
•our brother is In the policeman busi
ness, so Mr. Perlmutter and me. we
figure it out like this—either you would
Hud the silk by Monday, or you would
Und another job. and that's all there
is to It!"
Max Greenberg. Barney's brother,
hud never read the works of Gahoriau
or Conan Doyle, but he was thorough
ly conversant with the methods of de
tection In vogue with the metropolitan
"Leave It to me. Barney." he said on
the following morning, when Barney
eonfidentlnlly »i ipiainu him with Urn
vlvcumstaiii.'es of the theft.
It being Mux's -day off. he urcotupa
nied Ikiiruey to the cutting room of
Potash & i'erlinmicr. Wlivn they en
tered I'incus Uifkin was laying out his
cloth In long, smooth folds on a cutting
tahlc, preparatory to chalking out the
pattern on the upper layer. He was
humming a psalm to the traditional He
brew melody, for I'lncus was a pious
mail, as buvumvs Ibv sou of a rabbi.
By foiivii of that same piety, his whis
kers had never known the retining in
tiuvijcv of scissors siuve thvy first
sprouted. Thvy gave him a Vcnvrablc.
peaceful asiH'ct, and in contemplating
their profusion one was apt to lose
night, of the well developed chest over
which they cascaded. Moreover, Piu
cus had a jaunty way of carrying him
self that made the other cutters ami
oitcraiors treat him respectfully. But
Max saw only the Mowing whiskers,
and he winked confidently at hi*
hrot her.
"I)!s here is a pipe," he muttered.
"Come hore," lie growled, advancing
toward I Mucus.
I'lncus smiled and shrugged his shoul
ders. His English was rather weak,
and ho relied a great deal upon gesture.
"You're Itifkin, ain't yer?" Max went
"Lure," sn id IMncus.
Max thrust his chin out until it was
at le.'ist six inches in advance of the
rest of his lndy.
"Who piiichvd the silk?" he bellowed.
"Sillik':" said I'lncus. "What sllllk?"
"G'wan!" Max roar«!. "You ain't
never seen no silk, have you? You
don't know narten about it, do you
Maybe dls'll make you remember!"
lie threw back his right arm and,
clinching Iiis list, aimed straight for
the point of Pincus* jaw. Unfortunate
ly for Max and fortunately for I'lncus.
the patriarchal beard obscured a reced
ing chin, and what was Intended for a
crashing blow glanced harmless past
the side of Pincus' neck and nearly dis
located Max's shoulder.
Then it was that the spirit of Judas
Maccabeus became reincarnated in the
frame of i'lncus itifkin. With a shout
that echoed through the cloak and suit
establishment of Potash tV Perlmutter,
he leaped upon the astonished Max
Greenberg. After the dust settled, it
required the combined efforts of the
twenty odd operators to pry him loose
from Max's throat.
They sent around the coiner for a
doctor, who resorted to artificial respir
ation before Max Greenberg recovered
sutlieiently to go home in a cab at
Potash A: Perlmutter's expense, but
the moral influence of having a police
man for a brother was dissipated, per
haps forever, in the minds of those
operators in the cutting
twenty odd
"Of course he stole the silk. Maw
russ," said Abe the next morning, as
they discussed the affray. "Otherwise
why should lie try to murder Barney's
brother? Ain't it?"
"Maybe Barney's brother hit him
first. Abe," Morris suggested.
"Barney's brother is a policeman.
Mawruss," Abe went on: "and you
know as well as 1 do, Mawruss, that a
policeman is a loafer. But Uifkin
comes from decent, respectable people
in the old country, and his fal her is a
rabbi. Ain't it? So why should Itifkin
light like a policeman fights? A fel
ler which he acts like a policeman is a
thief, too, I bet yer."
Morris lit a cigar and puffed away
with a sour expression on his face.
"I guess, Abe," lie said, "we'd better
forget all about this hero silk and gel
down to business."
"Forget about it, Mawruss:" Abe
repeated. "Forget nothing! 1 suppose.
Mawruss. $.'10(1 ain't nothing to you.
Mawruss. I suppose vou pick S"'0f
up in the street. Mawruss. No. siree,
Mawruss. 1 ain't no policeman, and I
ain't no rabbi's son. neither. Mawruss.
But I guess got a little gumption, too.
and I'll get back that silk if 1 have to
take Itlfkin's brother myself and shake
the silk ou: of him."
The exterior of Aaron Itlfkin's stor-
little betrayed the prosperity of the
business transacted within, for en
trance was had through a narrow slit
between a soda water stand and a fish
stall. Above this aperture, however,
hung an elaborate sign, on which ap
peared in gilt letters the English word
"Remnants," spelled phonetically In
straggling Hebrew characters. If this
had not been sufficient to guide Abe's
footsteps squarely in the entrance
stood a replica of Pincus Itifkin, with
flowing heard and apologetic smile
Abe elbowed his way past Pincus'
brother into the dark store and made
»straight for the counter.
"Nu," said Aaron, "what can 1 do for
"Some silk I want to see It." Abe re
"SillikV" Aaron murmured. "What
for sillik you would like?"
"Black silk," said Alte.
Aaron went behind the counter and
pulled down a roll of silk.
"Here is .»lack sillik." he said "good
black sillik."
"Ilow much is there here?" Abe
"Dreissig yard." said Aaron.
"Thirty vards. hey?" Abe rejoined
"What you done with the restV"
"The rest Aaron exclaimed. "What
d'ye mean—the rest? There ain't no
rest. That's all there is of it."
Abe picked tip the silk and put it un
der his arm.
"Half a loa I ot bread." he said. "Is
better as no bread at ail," and he turn
ed and walked calmly out of the store.
"Hey. mister!" Aaron yelled franti
cally. but Abe kept steadily on. and lie
had reached the corner of ICIdridge
street before Aaron could scramble
over the counter.
"Po-lee-eece!" Aaron howled. "Po
At once the cry was taken up by
hundred voices until it was borue to
Has Greenberg, who was sunning him
self In front of the public school a
block away. He secured a fresh grip
on his club, and, taking pushcarts two
at a jump, bounded toward the corner
of Kldridge street.
At tills juncture Abe committed a
breach of judgment. Had he pro
ceeded down the street as deliberately
as he had quitted Aaron's store, no one
would have suspected him to be the
quarry of the ensuing chase. The im
pulse to run was too strong, however,
and he took to his heels just as Max
Greenberg hove into sight. The next
moment he tripped over a rejected head
of cabbage, and his nemesis, in the
person of Max. was literally upon him.
If Max's aim had been poor on the
previous day. there were at least no
errors of marksmanship on this oc
casion. and when Abe was arraigned
before the desk sergeant in the Eld
ridge street police station, one of his
eyes was completely closed, while the
other was reduced to a mere slit.
"Comes this here loafer into mein
store," said Aaron, "and says he wants
to see some sillik. and before I could
stop him at all, he quick takes the
sillik, and runs away from mein store."
"What d'ye want to take his silk
for?" the sergeant asked A be.
"Not his silk," said Abe. "My silk!
His brother Pincus stole it from my
factory already, and gives it to him.
Six pieces black silk worth
"Black sillik!" Aaron exclaimed.
"Why, I ain't got not one piece black
sillik In mein store. The store was
dark, and this here loafer thinks it
was black sillik. It ain't no such
thing. It's blue sillik!"
"Blue silk!" Abe cried. "That's a
fine swindler. Why. actually the feller
told me it was black silk."
"Swindler, hey?" the sergeant com
mented. "That's certainly tough on
you. He cheated you Into stealing blue
silk Instead of black silk. Next time
you steal black silk you want to see
that It's in the daylight, so that you
won't get stuck. Take him back, offi
"Hold on «lere, sergeant," Max broke
In. "I know sumpin about dis case me
self. I fink dere's some mlxup here
Me brudder works for dis gentleman."
For the first time since his arrest Abe
turned and recognized his captor.
"So," he said bitterly. "So I am pay
ing for you and"—
"Chop it!" Max commanded out of
the corner of his mouth. "And so.
sergeant. 1 fink dis here case now
ought to be straightened out. I didn't
get on to who dis party was at first,
but now dat 1 get a good look at
"Take 'em both into the back room."
the sergeant, interrupted, "and come
out here yourself. 1 want to talk to
Max grahled accuser and accused l»y
the arm and led them none too gently
into the back room, where tie thrust
them into adjacent chairs.
"Don't nider of youse bat an eyelash
till I come back. See?" he said in part
ing and returned to the front room.
Aaron was the first to break the si
"Mr. Potash." he said. "1 give you
my word as a gentleman 1 ain't never
Blue silk!" Abe cried. "That's a fine
seen your sillik, and mein brother,
Pincus. neither, lie ain't never seen
your sillik."
Abe made no reply. He was ginger
ly exploring the new und enlarged out
line of his nose with the tips of his
"Also I don't know you. Mr. Potash,
when you come by mein store other
wise you are welcome to take the sillik.
Any time, Mr. Potash, you should want
anything In mem store you are wel
come to all which 1 got there, ninety
days, net, or two off. thirty days. Any
time at all. Mr. Potash, just tell mein
brother. Pincus. and he will tell me."
"Tell your brother Pincus!" Abe ex
claimed. "Wait till I get back to my
I store, and I'll tell him something he
won't want to hear at all. Out he
I goes, also Barney Greenberg!"
1 "Wofs dat about. Barney Green
I berg?" cried Max, suddenly re-enter-
what I said." A lie mumbled
sulkily "Itarney Green berg too. He
lets flretl along with I'lncus Uifkin.
t'ou »''inld take it from me."
"Oil, no, he don't!" said Max. "Oh.
no, lie dou't! Stealln' a bolt of blue
silk wot costs #2(1 Is grand larceny, and
It rests wid me whether or nut you go
up for (lis. See?"
Abe stared »I liiiu in stolid misery.
"Wake mi:" Max eried, linking hlin
in tlie vliis with his billy. "D yer un
derstand de prepositionV"
Abe lost 1» time In making for the
door, but Aaron lingered.
"Mein sillik," he said, with a con
ciliating smile. "I'lease, mister!"
"What silkV" cried the sergeant. "I
ain't seen no silk."
"Hille sillik," said Aaron, showing no
disposition to leave.
"Otlicer," thundered the sergeant,
"put this man out!"
Max grabbed the shrinking Aaron by
the collar and rushed him to the door.
Then with one mighty kick lie pro
pelled him to the gutter.
"Give dat to your brudder l'incus."
he called after him, "and tell him It
was from me!"
Several days elapsed before the clonk
and suit establishment of Potash &
Perlmutter assumed Its normal hive
like activity. Itarney Greenberg again
held sway over the twenty-odd opera
tors, with the perfect discipline that
Is engendered of one's brother lielng a
policeman, for the whole story of A lie's
adventure on the east side had leaked
out, and not a man of all Potash &
Perl mil Iter's employees but knew that
Abe's discolored eyes resulted from the
prowess of Barney's brother, the po
As for Abe, after he paid a tine of
In the police court, he went home
to bed and stayed there for two days.
During the next week the skin around
Ills eyes varied chameleon-like In tones
of purple, plum color and green, until
it gradually faded to a smoky brown.
which hade fair to la si for
Morris viewed those badges of his
partner's misfortune with marked dis
"Ain't I told you. Abe." lie said for the
twentieth time, "you should forget
about that silk and get down to busi
ness? We not only lost the silk, but,
you lost two days from the stoic, and
If It) you had to pay that loafer what
bailed you out. Also yoti p.-iy I by
the court for nothing, and now Itif
kin's brother says you should pay him
tor his silk which you took and
which he ain't never got from the sta
tion house yet."
"I'll pay him .$jn. Mawruss!" Abe re
plied with ironic ein|ihnsis. "Wait till
1 get a Chance at that sin ker. I'll tlx
him. that thief!"
Morris slirti.ugcd impatiently.
"Schimm-es. Abe!" he broke in. "Vou
ain't got no proof that he stole the
"I'm surprised to Ileal you, Mawruss.
you should talk that way." said Abe.
"after all the trouble what I irot in. If
he ain't took that silk, who did took It?
I suppose I took it, Mawruss. or may
lie I ua ve it away as a present—what?
iss Cohen, the bookkeeper, poked
'lvl* head into the show room doorwav.
"Murray, the packing box man. wants
10 see you," she said.
"That sanol her robber lor you, Maw
russ, said Abe. "Two weeks a 550 a I
ready I sold him a dozen empty pack
ing eases rom I he cut I ivy room while
yon and Harney was out to lunch, and
he ain I sent
a check yet. I suppose
he comes a round now to claim deduc
tions. Tell him to come in. Miss
I 'oben."
He tore away the brown paper wrap
ping from the parcel and dis, losed the
missing silk in all'its glossy perfection,
six bolts of it. and tiftv v:trds in each
"Now, what, d'ye think of thai. Maw
russ?" Abe gasped at last.
"Think!" Morris cried. "Think! I
think you'd belter tell Miss Cohen to
harge you up with a cab ride for Bar
ney's brother, SfH) for the tine and the
bail, to." for Aaron Itifkin and Sri for
them packing cases what Murray here
keeps for his honesty."
lie handed Murray a couple ot cigars.
"When a man's a sucker, Abe." he
concluded, "lie's got lo pav for it him
Hotice of Mortgage Foreclosure
Whereas. Default t*en made in the condi
tions ot ccrtniu mortttngc executed and deliver
etl by lver S. Grow, mortgagor. to OleT. Astiets.
mortirngee. dated September X'. 1911. nnd with a
power of sale therein contained, duly recorded
in the office of the Re* i*ter of Deed» in nnd for
Roberts County, South Hakota on the 21st day
ol October. 1911, at Kleven clock A. M- and
duly recorded in Hook "W of Mortgages on
I'Wie 239", and
Abe nodded slowly.
"I)en eome on, both of yonse," said
Max, and once more the trio faced the
He was now ilnnked by a stunt, peak
browed |ierson, whose most salient
features were curled mustache and a
diamond breastpin. In consideration
of a ten dollar bill from Ahe the peak
browed person furnished hail in the
penalty of üt.lüO to Insure Mr. I'ntash's
appearance In the Essex Market police
court that afternoon to answer to the
charge of violating a corporation ordi
"And now get out of here, all of
you." said the sergeant after the trans
action was complete.
Whereas. Said mortgage was on the 31st day of
Octolfer, Nil, by an instrument in writing duly
assigned by the said Ole T. Axuess to The
Kariners Mechanics Savmy Hank of Minne
apolis. Minnesota a Corporation and which as
signment was on the 11th day of December, 1911,
at four clock and Twenty minutes 1'. of
said day duly filed for record in the office of the
Register of Deeds in nnd lor Robert.*» County,
South( Dakota, in Donk "t7" of Mortgages on
Page' 13j? and
Whereas The said mortgage was on the 9th
day of November, 191ft, by an instrument in writ
ing, duly assigned by said The farmers & Me
chanics Savings Dank of Minneapolis, Minneso
ta. a Corporation, to Ole T. Axncs*. which said
assignment was duly tiled for record in the of
fice of the Register of Deeds in and for Rotiert*
county, South Dakota on Devemtter 5, 1916. at
ten o'clock and Forty-five minutes A. M. and
recorded in Dook of Mortgages at Vage
"4(y and
Whereas, Hy reason of said default and as
authorized by said mortgage, said assignee has
elected to declare, and hereby docs declare the
entire debt secured by said mortgage now due
and payable, and
Whereas, there is hereby claimed to hr due
and is due on said mortgage at the date hereof,
the sum of One Thousand Seven Hundred Sixty
eight Dollars and Twenty-eight cents
Whereas. The power of sale in said mortgage
contained has Itecome operative and no action
or proceeding at law or otherwise has tieen insti
tuted to secure the debt secured by said mort
gage or any part thereof,
Now. therefore, Notice Is Hereby Given. That
hy virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage
contained and pursuant to the Statute in such
case made and provided, the mortgage will lw
foreclosed by sale of the preinii-.es descritwd in
and conveyed by said mortgage, namely: All
those tracts and parcels of .and lying and being
in theCouuty of Rolterts and State of South Da
kota, descrited as follows, to wit The Northeast
üuarter (NK* I of the Northeast Quarter NKM
of Section Twenty 2l) and the Southwest
Quarter SWK).
of the ort west Quarter iNWK)
and the Northwest Quarter W '-4 of the North
west Quarter I WX of Section Twenty-one
(-11. nil in Township One Hundred Twenty
seven iL'7), North of Range Hifty-two .S West
of the Fifth Principal Meridian and containing
120 acres more or less according to the United
Stales Government survey thereof, together with
all the heredlaments and appurtenances there
unto lfelonging. which sale will lie made hy the
Sheriff of said RobertsCoutity at the front door
of the County Court House in the City of Sisseton,
County of R«il»ert.s and State of South Dakota,
on the 24th day of January, 1917, at one o'clock
in the afternoon of said day at public auction, to
satisfy the amount which will then In? due on
said mortgage and the said debt secured there
by together with statutory attorney fees tu case
of foreclosure and the costs and disbursements
allowed by law. subject to redemption as provid
ed by law.
Dated at Sisseton. South Dakota this 8th day
of Decvmter. 191(.
Ole T. Axness.
K- J, Turner. Assignee-
Attorney for Assignee.
Whereas. Default has been made in the condi
tions of a certain mortgage, containing power of
sale, made and executed by Johan P. j. Vinge
and Lovise Vmge his wife, mortgagors to O. p.
Rask of Sisseton. Post Office in Roberts County.
South Dakota, mortgagee, which mortgage was
dated the 17Ui d«i.v of February 1913 and was filed
for record in the office of the Register of Deeds
within ami for the said County of Roberts and
State of South Dakota on the Nth day of April
1913 at 5:25 o'clock in the afternoon of .said day
and was duly recorded in Hook "70" of Mortgag
es at Page "586 'mortgaging the following des
crilied lands, situated, lying aud lcing in the
County of Rolierts and state of South Dakota, to
wit: The Southeast Quarter (SE'n) of the North
west Quarter (NWJa of Section Twenty-three
(23), in Township One Hundred Twenty-five
(125). North of Range Fifty-two (52J, West of the
Fifth Principal Meridian, and
Whereas. The nature of such default consists
in a failure by the mortgagors, or anyone for
them, to pay the mortgage when due and the
interest thereon, according to the conditions and
terms of said mortgage.
Notice Is Hereby Given That said mortgage
will be foreclosed by a public sale of the lands
covered thereby and hereinbefore described, by
the Sheriff of Rolierts County, South Dakota or
by his deputy, on the 3rd day of February, 1917.
at the hour of two o'clock in the afternoon of
said day, at the front door of the Court House at
the City of Sisseton, South Dakota, to satis'y the
indebtedness of $70.60, which is due on said mort
gage :it the date of this notice, besides attorney
fees and disbursements of loreclosure.
Dated at Sisseton, South Dakota, December 20.
Frank R. McKenna. (. p. Rask
Attorney for Mortgagee. Mortgagee.
I Mortgage Foreclosure Sale
Default having been made in the conditions ol
I certain mortgaue, eoutaitiiiiK a power of sale,
I executed and delivered by S.tiab RoUtad ami
Roll-tail her hn band, nf Hie county
of Roberts and «-trite of South Dakota, inortg.i
gor« to the 'itizi.-M* National Hank of Si»etn,
mortgagee, dated I he Zhtb day of UvlolxT. NM,
and dulv recorded in the office of the Register of
Deeds of Roberts County, South Dakota, on the
2Mb day of October. A. D, Nl-i. in llook 79 of
I Mort»rag«.-i on pa«e 63.', and dv^vnbing the fol
lowing described nn mis. to-wit: East Half
I of the Northw
the Northwv-l Utnu tvi o! \V. }-4 and
•x-.-t Half of Norlm-ast oivirler (W.J-j of N K.:,
of Section Seven
Twenty-live (125 Range Fifty-one -51) contain
ing one hundred sixty ll'(i) acres acrording to
I he government survey thereof, in Robert*
County, South Dakota.
That there lias been a default in the payment
of the proinis-ory note «leset ibed in and secured
by said mortgage, together with the interest on
raid promissory note, ami the amount of priuci
pM now due on said promissory note is Fifteen
Hundred 1
Two minutes later a short red faced
man entered, bearing a large parcel
wrapped in brown paper.
"Good Morning, gentlemen." he sail I.
Then for the tirst time his eye rested
011 Abe's discolored face. "Well, well."
he went on, "I see you was to a wed
din' lately. I liern to some rnusln' old
weddln's when I was a lad. Many a
good crack I got at a weddin' myself.
Although maybe it was 11 wake you
was at?"
"I don't know what you're talking
about." AI«! growled, "but if you uiean
I got 11 couple blue eyes I may as well
tell you I got em for not minding my
own business, .Murray. And anyhow,
Murray, what's the matter you ain't
sent 11s a check for them packing
boxes already?"
"It's like this, Mr. Potash," Murray
explained, starling to unpack the par
eel: "I kept them packing boxes for
my honesty. You sold me them lioxes
for empty packing eases, but one of
'em had some goods in tlie botlom of
it. and here they are
Dullai-. ami the aniounl ol
interest now due on said promissory note is
Three Hundred hiflv six (}3f6.«n Dollars, and
the amount of principal and interest now due at
Fifty-six (JIH5'.'.0 Dollars, and no action ha
been instituted at law to collect said debt or any
portion thereof.
Now. Thetefore, Notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage
contained and of the Statute in such case made
and provided, the said mortgage will be forcclos
ed and the above described premises will be .-.old I
at public auction by the sheriff of Roberts Coun
ty, South Dakota, at the front door of the court
house in the city of Sisseton in said coiw.ty and
stale on the 3rd day of Februa.y. N17, at one
o'clock in the afternoon of that day for the pur
pose of satisfying said mortgage interest and
accruing interest and the statutor.v attorneys
fees and disbursements allowed by law.
Dated this 20th day of December, 1916.
Citizens National Hank.
J. W Harrington, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
J. I.. Minder, Sheriff.
Notice to Creditors
Estate of Alonzo liurch, Deceased
Notice is hereby given bv the un
dersigned John G111110, executor ot
the will of Alonzo Hutch, deceased,
to the creditors of and all persons
having claims against the said de"
ceased, to exhibit them, with the
necessary vouchers, within six
months after the first publication
ot tins notice to the said John (luino
at the Claire Citv Hank, Claire
(.Jitv, in the Countv of Huberts,
South Dakota.
Dated at Sisseton, South Dakota,
Di'cember il, 1916.
.lohn (111110.
Kxecutor ol will of
Alonzo tiiirch. Deceased
Complete Course
Setwl—W# Srf EnWIm
The Stone School
91 ßmtf #«§.. Sfc Pmmt, «*•.
Default having been made in the conditions of
a certain mortgage, containing a power of suite.
executed nnd delivered by Anton H. Dahl, nnd
Mary Dahl. his wife, of the County of Hohertu
and State of South Dakota, mortgagors, to Gas
tnv Elia son, of Montevideo, Chippewa County,
Minnesota, mortgagee, dated the 22tid day of
Novcmtwr, Nil, and duly recorded in the office of
the Register of Deeds of Roberts County, South
Dakota on the 4th day of Deeemtcr, 1911, in
Book f»3 of Mortgages on page 251,anddeftcrthiut
the following de.-crilx-d premises,, to-wit- The
Northea-t Quarter IN. of Section Seven
(7) and the West Half of the Northwest Quarter
IW, of N. W.?«' of Section Kight 18) nil in]
Township One Hundred Twenty-eight I I2R
North of Range Forty-nine 1491 West of the
Fifth Principal Meridian, containing L'46 «eres,
according to the V, S. Government survey there
Which mortgage was thereafter ami on the rth
day of November. Nit,, duly assigned in writing
together with the note descrilted therein, tip
Gustav Klia.Hon to John R. Jones of HAtihinson,
North Dakota, and said assignment wan dut
recorded in the office of the Register of Deedh
of Roberts County. Sruth Dakota, on the 3rd
day of January, 1W7.
That there has !»eeii a default in the payment
of the promissory note descrilted in and secured
by said mortgage, together with the interest on
said promissory note, and the amount of princi
pal now due on said promissory note is Six Nun»
dred Fifty-uineaud 90-KKi 5659.90) Dollars, mi#
the amount of intereM now du" on said promis
sory note is Three Hundred Sixty-two and NMOt
I$362.1(1. Dollars, and the amount of principal
ami interest now due at the date c.f this notice it.
Ten Hundred Twenty-two #1022.fXV Dollars, and
no action has Iweu instituted at l«w to eoltel
said debt or tiy portion thereof.
Now, Therefore. Notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale in said mortgawr
contained and of the statute in such case made
and provided, the tain mortgage will tie fore
closed and the above described premises will be
sold at public auction hy the sheriff of Roberta
County. South Dakota, at the front door of the
court house in the city of Sisseton, in said cotim
ty and state on the 17th day of February. 1917. et
one o'clock in the afternoon of that day for the
purpose of satisfying said mortgage, interest O
accruing interest aud the statutory attorney*
fees and disbursements allowed by law.
Dated this 3rd day of January. 1917.
John R. Jones,
JamesMcC.ee, Assignee of Mortgagee.
Sheriff of Rolerts By J. W. Harrington.
County. S. D. his Attorney.
State of South Dakota- Comity of Rotwrts ss.
In Justice Court, Jtefore D. J. Prindiville,
Justice of the Peace,
Victor Nelson aud Ted Nelson,
Guilder Hyuue, Defendant I
The State of South Dakota Semis Greeting to
The Above Named Defendant:
Vou are hcrchv summoned to appear before
me. at my office in the City of Sisseton. in said
County and State, ou the 5th day of January, A.
I 1917. at nine o'clock A. M., to answer to the
complainfof the above named plaintiff, who
claims to recover of you the miiii of orty-eight
Dollars, -MS.tH)) In-ing for labor and merchan
dise furnished to the defendant at his special
instance and request and upon his promise to
pay therefor. And you are hereby nptificd, that
if vou fail to appear and answer as above re
quired said plaintiff will take judgment against
you for the sum of jjMH.oO together with the costs
of this action.
Giveu under iny hand this 30th d.iy of Decem
ber. A. D- 1916,
D.J- Prindiville.
E J- Turner. County .Justice for Rotiert»
Plaintiff's Attorney. County, S. Dak
To the Sheriff or Constable of Rotierts Count v.
Make legal service hereof, and due return.
The foregoing summons was published by
order of the 'ourt dated January 5,1'.»I7, and the
said case is adjourned until January 23, 1917, at
nine o'clo.k in the forenoon of said day.
D. J. Prindiville,
County Justice of the Peace,
I have made arrangements for
good warm room for the winter and
will he in position to paint vour
anto after Christmas, and guaran
tee you satisfactory work. Prices
will lie reasonable.
Phone 98 Olando Hianthug
Wanted to purchase—a good
five or six room house. Notify
this office.
"ABE" and
Township One Hundred
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Entertain You.
This Newspaper
Has Secured the
Exclusive Serial
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