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sssiis'v'- I :l ."-J The Wahpeton Times ormtrlr Bed River Free Presa, Established 18TB AN OFFICIAL PAPER.OP COUNTY, :it 1 THURSDAY, JANUARY 10,1889. AT THE FRONT Is a soldier's life truthfully pic tared. 130 illustrations of actual camp life are used. Remember these views are not fancy pictures bat actual photographs, mostly by U.. S. Government Photographer, Brady. TAKEN UP. A red Irish setter dog has been taken up at Woodhull station, seven miles north of Wahpeton. Owner please prove property, pay charges and take him away. Been there about three months. ... .,,f., F. E. WARNER, Amendment made by H. C. X. Myhra that the amount be $1000 in stead of $500. There being no second to the amendment, the amendment was lost. The original motion being put to a vote was carried as follows. Peter Kramer voting yes. J.Bauer, yes. H. C. N. Myhra, no. Peter S. Larson, "u\ no. Chairman, yes. Oa motion the county board fixed the amount of official bonds for the the respective county officers as follows: Distrct Attorney, (fixed by law) ^Sheriff, $10,000. Register of Deeds, $20,000. £.y Judge of Probate, $10,000. County Auditor, $5000. County Surveyor, $1000. County Coroner, $1000. The amount of the treasurer's bond was fixed as follows: Moved by Mr. Kramer that the bond of the treasurer be fixed at $100,000. Moved by Mr. Myhra that the bond of the treasurer be fixed at $200,000. Moved by Mr. Bauer that the bond of the treasurer be fixed $80, 000 the same as last year. Mr. Myhra withdrew his motion and seconded motion made by Mr. Kramer. Mr. Larson seconded motion made by Mr. Bauer. Motion of Mr. Kramer to fix the bond of the county treasurer was put to a vote and carried as follows: Peter Kramer, H. C. If. Myhra and Chairman voting yes, and Joa kim Bauer, Peter S. Larson voting no. The amount of bonds for all county justices of the peace and county constables was fixed at $500 for the ensuing term. Application Ole Hendricks, Wal cott, for liquor license, read, also re monstrance signed by K. O. Knud son, Peter O. Fattland, John Skjonsby and others against grant ing said license and On motion the application of Ole Hendricks was granted, the bond approved and it was ordered that a license be issued. On motion the following named parties were granted a liquor license for the ensuing year and their re spective bonds approved: John I. S. Nord of Walcott. Israel A. Johnson of Abercrombie. Michael Wicklein, Abercrombie. Badovich & Jacocobichiek of Mooreton. Bernard Beitz of Hankinson. M. A. Champlin of Hankinson. Wirtemberger Bros., Lidgerwood. On motion board adjourned un til two o'clock p. m. Two ««reck p. m. Members presen as before, called to order by the cbftitman On motion the board allowed to Chaa. Fanfare .the sum of $42 for boarding Joseph Kochineck for the term of live months and it was fur ther resolved to allow from date the .tftyn o* $14 per month for boarding i*14 Joseph Kochineck. On motion Adolphe Bessie was appoint^, county justice of the P4iee fof^tbe ensuing term to fill ficfancy. caused by the removal of Albert J. Carter to Cheyenne, in TWrlti®^^d required. ilify .irithia three days. the bond of W. S. for^^ce of District At- iy .was authorised to investigate the case of John ^rundt, who is now a coanty pauper, and if possible? to bring iuit. to recover some of the p|opei^,for9ierly belonging to the .Oa,iiBotlon-* -'the bond of John M. 'ii-: Haggles for the office of Register of & was appioved. On motion|he bond of J. H. Mil iToflfce Of Sheriff wasap- ler for proved. Onmotion papers were established as the three offleta! pipers for the county: THB WAHPETON TIMES, V^.The Dakota Globe. I4dger«rood .Broadaxe. -i Onmotiontbe job printing for the ensuingterm was let to the Rich- land CMpty Gazette. On notjlii the board adjourned ittntil Tuesday, January 8th, 1889 at a. m. (Coatlausd Mit wa*k.) 4 v" .ft :r: 4. Wheat Buyer. !I COUNTY DADS. 0T®T TERRITORY OF DAKOTA, County of Richland, ss. County Auditor's Office.) Wahpeton, Jan. 7,1889, 9 a. in. First regular meeting of County Commissioners. Members present, Peter 8. Larson, H. C. y. Myhra, Fritz Wessel, Peter Kramer and Joakim Bauer, county commission ers and A. E. Sunderhauf, county auditor. Meeting called to order by the county auditor. On motion Mr. Fritz Wessell was elected chairman for the ensuing year. Motion made that liquor license be granted for the ensuing year at a a sum of $500. Seconded. $7.00 or name a^d $4.00 for or name and $3.60 for AWFUL CATASTROPHES. Seven-Story Building in Pitts] burg Completely Demolish* ed by the Storm. A Half-Dozen Smaller Buildings Crushed Beneath the Fall ing Ruins. The Number of Victims ot the Aooident Unknown—At Least Five are Killed. PITTSBURG, Pa., Jan. 0.—There was an awful catastrophe at 12:30 this after noon. The high wind that struck the city at that hour completely demolished the large brick building in process of construction in Diamond Alley, imme diately in the rear of Eldon & Co's store. The building was as far up as the seventh story. The building is a com plete wreck, and as it went down it crushed in its iall the barber shop im mediately next. The force of the crush ing building was thrown against Weldon & Co's store and pushed out the front into Wood street- The whole Btreet in front of J. R. Weldon & Co.'s is full of debris. At least five men are killed and ten to fifteen injured. There were at least twentymen working on the new build tag. The rear parts of all the stores on wood street as far up as the hat store of Paulson Bros, were wrecked. Six men were in the barber shop, two have been removed alive, two dead and two are still under the debris. IN THE BALMY EAST. Imnirnxr Uimitgi' Canned by th« Itecrnt Ie« Storm. KINGSTON, Ont., Jan. 10.—Later re ports show that the ice storm covered a wide area, and that the damage will reach several hundred thousand dollars. It covered a strip of territory 30 miles wide, reaching from Napanee to Corn wall, a distance of 70 miles. Within these limits thousands of valuable elms, maples and poplars have been utterly destroyed, while great damage has been done to telephone, telegraph and electric light wires. The soft weather of yester day neutralized the prospect of greater damage. CHLEBOUN IS A PARIAH. The Ansrclilat Informer is Shunned or Maltreated by HU Conn try men. CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—Frank Chlebour th'e anarchist informer, whose testimony secured the conviction of Hronek, was a complainant in a justice court this morn ing. Since he testified concerning the bomb making projects of the Eight eenth street anarchist*, he has been a social outcast in Bohemian circles. He has been openly ridiculed and insulted by his former friends, and he says his life has been threatened. Last Sunday he was given a severe beating in a Saloon at the corner of May and Eighteenth streets, and yesterday swore out a war rant for one Hula, who beat him. The case was set for hearing January IS. A BLOW AT TRUSTS. New York Supreme Court Decides the North River Sugar Company Has for feited Iti Charter by Entering the Combination. NEW YOKE, Jan. 10.—Judge Barrett, in the supreme court to-day, rendered a decision in favor of the attorney general against the sugar trust. The suit was brought by the people of the state of New Ydrk against the North River Sugar Refining company, by At torney General Tabor, to forfeit the charter of the North River company, of this city, on the ground that it had virtually passed out of existence by Sell ing all its stock to the sugar trust com binations and closing up all its works. CHICK ASA WS WILL ARBITRATE. Rival Claimants of the Governorship Sub mit Their Difference* to Vilas. MUSKOGEE, I. T., Jan. 10.—'The^oon tending factions for the governorship of of the Chickasaw nation have reached an agreement. Each chief agreed to 'sub mit his claims to the governorship to Secretary Vilas and allow him to decide, both agreeing to abide by the decision. The contest has been in progress now for three months and has caused bloodshed and hard feeling through the nation. New York's Boodle Aldermen," NEW YOBK, Jan. 10.—Ex-Alderman deary's bondsmen have received a notice from the district attorney's office to produce Cleary at a term of the court of oyer and terminer to be held on Jan. 21 next, for trial on the charge of com plicity in the Broadway railroad *'booale" deal. This will be the first case called at.the special session of oyer and terminer recently promulgated by Govehior Hill. There has been much accused aldermen on trial. curiosity among the accuse* as to who should first be put Tried the Australian Syatrnu. INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 10.—Just to see how It works, the Hendricks club, Indi ana's .: leading Democratic organization, at its moltltii: ^liAonnty attorney annual election last night tried the Australian system of voting, and the supporters of the successful ticket liked it so well they passed a resolution indors ing it, with a recommendation that a bill embracing t, similar regulations of •oting should bp adopted by the general assembly for the government of Indiana elections. Lttdlei Will Not Be Dictated to. ROCKFOBD, Ills., Jan. 10.—The Rock ford charity ball is night a not the following news- Ushed and ago after all. Last number of society ladies got gether 3^1^fiPsiiS pill fo. Give us your name and $5.00 fbr to and determined that they would be dictated to by the clergy, and fixed Jan. 17 as the day for the hail. The proceeds will be given to such char itable objects as the committee may de cide. They will attempt to make it the swellest affair ever given in Rockford. A S.UMMStal Negro Lawyer. ATLANTA, Oa., Jan. 10.—Charles H. J. Taylor, ex-minister won his ii to Liberia, has estab- himself here as a peared in court lawyer. He ap Tuesday for the firt time case through his brilliant erosa-examination. He is the first negro ^iryar to appear at the bar in Georgia. waaoomposed of white mea. TIMES TIMES THE USUAL SHORTAGE. The "Highl.v Respected and Honest" Cashier Disappears With 914,000. CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—A morning paper says Harry D. Schall, assistant cashier of the Chicago and Northwestern rail road company, is an embezzler and has fled the city. The amount of his short age is $14,000, of which the Chicago and Northwestern railroad's loss is $11,600, and the Clerks and Mechanics Building and Loan Association of Chicago, of which he was treasurer, loses $2,300. Mr. Schall was at his desk last Saturday, but not appealing Monday his absence created a sensation, and experts were set to work on his books. Discrepancies amounting to nearly $12,000 were dis covered, and as Mr. Schall has been send ing out hundreds of packages in the last few days for the pay of workmen along the line further sums may yet be found missing. Mr. Schall was about 24 years old and is said to have been a man of good habits. He vax engaged to marry a young lady belonging to a prominent North side family. He had been in the company's employ for about ten years, and his honesty had never been ques tioned. The railroad company are in sured against loss by the American Surety company. SIOUX WILL NEGOTIATE. They Have Decided to fiet WliHt They Can for Their Lands. CHAMBERLAIN, Dak., Jan. 10.—The Indians of Lower Brule agency, in council, have decided to call a general council of all the Sioux, and will send letters of invitation to the different tribes to meet at the ilosebud agency in the near future and select a delegation of chiefs to go to Washington, with in structions to negotiate the sale of their land. The Brules express themselves as satisfied with the proposed bill of Indian Commissioner Oberly, giving them $1 per acre, and they think au the other Indians will agree with them, but they desire to send a delegation of chiefs of their own selection, instead of having the agents select for them. It now looks as though a satisfactory settlement of the reservation question might be reach ed this winter. WAS A PROFESSIONAL DYNAMITER. The Seattle Fiend Was an Expert at Murder—He Has Got the Hang of It. SEATTLE, W. T., Jan. 10.—The remains of Albert Labetta, who was lynched .at Gilman Monday for blowing up a house, were brought to Seattle. At the coro ner's inquest evidence was produced to the effect that Labetta came from Chi cago, was a professional dynamiter,, an old Bohemian bomb thrower and an ex pert handler of explosives. The scene of the explosion is described as desolate in the extreme. Four of the victims Demand the Bonds Due. WINONA, Jan. 10.—The Southwestern railroad has applied to the council for the issuance of $100,000 of bonds, auth orized by the vote of the city, stating that it has completed twenty miles of road and filled all requirements. A re solution to issue the bonds was referred to the finance committee, attorney and engineer. An invitation was accepted to inspect the road, and Aldermen Vance, Hill and Hodgins were appointed a coinniittee. Will Settle the Grant in Court. ST. PAUL, Jap. 10.—Governor McGill, after due consideration in the matter, decided to execute to the Duluth and Winnipeg railway company deeds of two quarter sections of the lands selected bv the road under the grant. The idda of this is to bring the matter up before the supreme court, when the legal points of the matter will be adjudicated. The whole land grant, amounting to thou sands of acres, is conditioned upon this decision. For Farmers' Institutes. OES MOINES, Iowa, Jan. 10.—The an mtal meeting of the Iowa Association of Agricultural and Industrial Instruction was held at the capitol to-day. The ob ject of the association is to provide for the holding of farmers' institutes throughout the state through the winter months. The State Farmers' alliance also met and the national alliance will meet -Thursday and Friday. Bidding for the Territorial Fair. GRAND FORKS, Jan. 10.—The county commissioners this afternoon granted an appropriation of $1,600 to give the terri torial board of agriculture the location of the fair at Grand Forks next Septem ber. Similar action will be taken at Fargo, and great interest is manifested in the result. Burled by Caving Earth* ST. PAUL, Jan. LO.-Lorena Wolkers dorf and Leo Tschida were killed while at work near Keller's lumber yard by the caving of the bank in which they were excavating. Two workmen who were with them noticed the coming earth in time to escape. Snow in the Pineries. STEVEN'S POINT, Wis., Jan. 10.—Six inches of snow has fallen throughout the pineries, and the lumbermen are happy in consequence. The state department is informed that owing to misunderstandings between the government at Venezuela and the Break water company, all work on the Laffuo^ra breakwater has been aus- THE TIMES The "Champion" E Not Relish Bind: to Meet S are now dead. Bodala, wife and son are all expected to die. The lynching meets with general approval. Black Hill* Ploncoris DEADWOOD, Dak., Jju. 10.—The soci ety of Black Hiile Pioneers was organ ized at the cov:i house this evening. Officers for the present year were: Capt. T. H. Russell, Deadwood, president John Gray, of Terraville, R. D. Hughes, of Rapid City, Samuel Shankland, of Custer City, E. G. Dudley, of Hot Springs, Frank Phalen, of MinneaeH, and James C. Ryan, of Crook county, Wyo., vice presidents L. F. Whitbeck, of the Deadwood Times, secretary Gen. A. R. Z. Dawson, treasurer! Over three hundred pioneers were present, and great enthusiasm prevailed. Two Octegenarlans Will Race. MASON CITY, Iowa, Jan. 10.—The re markable challenge made recently by A. C. Owen, of this city, to run any man in the United States of his age, 79 years, a 40 or 80 rod foot race for from $500 to $10,000 a side, is about to be accepted by John Folton, former proprietor of the Bolton house, of Sheffield. Both gentle men are well preserved And the will be one of the most unique on re cord. Sullivan's Greatest Fight. NEW YORK, Jan. 9,—John L. Sullivan and party have arrived here from Tor onto. In au interview he said he would make the newly-arranged Kilrain fight the fight of his life. Next may he will begin to train in the south as "near the place where they are to fight as he can conveniently. In the meantim^Sullivan declares he will not touch a drop of liquor. The Myers-MeAuliire Mill. STREATER, Ills., Jan. 10.—Final ar rangements for the McAuliffe-Myers fight has bee- —-ifie between Billy Madden, McAu trainer, and Alt" Kennedy, the I ka of Myers. The fight is to occur 15, within SJ50 miles of Chi cago, tii, jj.ot to be picked out by Ken nedy and Madden. The number of spec tators is limited to fifty a side,1 and tickets are to be $20 each. Fixing the *8!) Schedule. NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—Manager Von der Ahe, of St. Louis, Bryne, of Brook lyn, and. Barnie, of Baltimore, the schedule committee of the American Association, met at the Grand Central hotel last evening and began the work of preparing a schedule of games for 1889, to be submitted to the convention at Col umbus in March. Mr. Von der Ahe left after the conference for Boston, where he will settle the Cudworth matter. He says that he can prove that Capt. Cud worth signed with him. HORDES OF CHINESE GOING. Agents of the Celestial* lu America Ar ranging for the Migration of Millions of the Heathens. OTTAWA, Jan. 10.—Mong Kow, Chi nese agent of the Canadian Pacific Steamship line at Victoria, B. C.. is here on the subject of the tax on Chinese im migrants. He represents Chinese mer chants and others interested in a scheme for the migration of the million Chinese in the United States to British Amwi^ and Australia. The present tax of $o0 a head is an obstacle. Mong Kow's con nection with the Canadian Pacific en courages the belief that the company, which woidd be enormously benefited by such migration, is lending its influ ence with the government to the scheme, which would bring in a revenue of mill ions for transportation. Mong Kow in timates that a friendly understanding with the Chinese government and a satisfactory issue of negotiations would result in an enormous trade between Canada and China and immediately lead to retaliatory measures on the part of China against the United States ui rela tion to the Chinese exclusion bill. STRIKERS WILL BE CARED FOR. Those Who do not Return to the Will Get Aid From the Brotherhood. GALESBCRG, Ills., Jan. 10.—The Bur lington strikers have received an official copy of the agreement by which the strike was terminated, and were ordered by the Richmond committee to report for work to the Burlington officials be fore February 1. They were also assur ed by the committee that the Brother hood will give financial aid to such as do not obtain work by that time. The strikers accept the situation cheerfully. Section Men Iujured. ANCONA, Ills., Jan. 10.—About 7 o'clock p. m. a Santa Fe caboose, containing two gangs of section men, was backed into by an Illinois, Indiana and Iowa switch engine at the Wrabash crossing, in this city, killing William Fav, section foreman, and injuring several others. The switch engine and caboose were detailed and the wreck was a complete one. The wounded men were taken to the hospital and will recover. Hia Resignation Complicates Politics. PARKERSBURG, W. Va., Jan. 10.— Charles Smith, a Republican member, of the house of delegates from Tyler county, tendered his resignation on account of sickness. His county is solidly Repub lican and a Republican successor will be elected, but it complicates affairs in the legislature and may result in a Demo crat being elected to the United States senate. Michigan l*res» Wants a New Libel Law. LANSING, Mich., Jan. 10.—A draft of a new libel law was unanimously ap proved by the Michigan Press associa tion at a special meeting here, and steps will be taken to secure its immediate adoption the legislature. One of its most important features is to do away with the beginning of libel cases on speculation by shyster lawyers. Chicago Policemen's Characters Come High. CHICAGO. Jan. 9.—Police Officials Bonfield and Schaack have began an other suit against The Chicago Times. The damages in each case are placed at $100,000, for articles published Monday morning, reflecting upou the integrity of the plaintiffs. i'-, 1 -**M dently Does Himself .van. He May Refuse to j^ign the Arti cles for Two V^ry Flimsy Excuses. Sullivan Already on Deck and Making Arrangements for the Coming Match. NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—An Albany spe cial to the World states that Kilrain says he is not satisfied with the Toronto agreement. He says his friends had to give way in everything to bring Sullivan to terms, and that "the baby" was even now trying to crawl out of the fight. Putting the fight off six mouths and choosing a referee at the ring side are Kilrain's objections. He said the referee thus chosen would be Sullivan's man. Kilrain could not yet say whether he would fight undef the agreement or not. He would have to consult his friends in New York. He did not believe the fight would come off. Sullivan would insist on having everything his way, and would blame the other party for kicking and the light would fall through. Sulli van when shown the World special about Kilrain, said: "Kilrain is a monkey. Referees are always chosen at the ring side in championship fights. I will be there to fight whether he is or not.'.' and The Forum, worth and American /Magazine, worth $6.00 and Peterson's Magazine, worth $4.00. KILRAIN CRAY FISHES *ir TERSE AND TIMELY TOPIC8. Blitz, the conjurer, has become a hope* less imbecile. Thomas B. Mills will be speaker of the Wisconsin assembly. Mr. Gladstone paid a visit to the ruins of Pompeii Sunday. The Union Pacific will build extensive repair shops at Cheyenne. One report has it that Mr. Blaine de sires the mission to Germany. A Wisconsin lumber firm has begun extensive operations in British Col umbia. Capt. Douner, the commander "of the Cerman ship Leipsig, at Zanzibar, ia dead. The Missouri state convention of the I Catholic Knights of America it in sea sion at St. Louis. 1 For the first time in ten years both houses of the New Jersey legislature are democratic. A strong vein of natural gas was dis covered in Steuben county, New York, at a depth of 700 feet. A1 Hungler, a pitcher, and Tony Hell man, catcher, a Cincinnati battery, have been signed by Sioux City. The supreme court of Nebraska has decided that counties may tax railway bridges separately from the road-beds. The Mexican government is consider ing a proposition to erect federal build ings in the capitals of all the states and territories. Asa Brainerd, aged 48, celebrated aa the pitcher for the Cincinnati Red Stock ings in the 70's, died recently of pneu monia at Denver. Grace Hawthorne is seriously ill in London, and consequently her presenta tion of Oliver Twist, at Princess theatre, has been postponed. The St. Paul board of education adopted a new system of examination for promotion in the high school. It may be extended to the public schools. At Amsterdam Von Pauschin, of St Petersburg won a race for the amateur half-mile skating championship of the world. The State Agricultural society holds its annual meeting in St. Paul ana elects William M. Bushnell, a St. Paulite, president. "The Crystal Slipper, or, Prince Pret tiwitz and Little Cindarella," reappeared at the Chicago opera house after an ab sence of four months in New York, Phil adelphia and Boston. Another of the periodical efforts for •the pardon of the Younger brothers, the Missouri freebooters now in the Still water penitentiary as lifers, is being made. General Manager Clark, of the"! Mis souri Pacific, has issued orders to cut salaries 10 per cent. It does.not apply to engineers, conductors, shopmen or firemen. In an interview in London Monday Parnell declared that all the home rulers wanted now was a general election, at which he had no doubt they would sweep the country. George W. Lee, Oarsman O'Connor's trainer, has received from J. A. St. John, backer of Jake.Gaudaur, an inti mation that Gaudaur willl row O'Con nor on the Pacific coast, where the latter will go in a few days. Some Guelph, Ont., people are among the victims of the Electric Sugar Refin ing company, Insurance Agent C. H. Evans being the principal holder of stock there. Some stock there was sold at a share. a The special meeting of the state execu tive committee of the Union Labor party will be held in Decatur, His., to act on the proposition to unite all political par ties in Illinois in sympathy with the labor idea under the union name. Professor Edmunds and Professor De Besan. a couple of ambitions Minneap olis swordsman, who have for'a long time extremely jealous of each other's n'oiiilities in that line, have ar rauged for a private niwtiiiK. The men will vise foils and will tight for points, best iu twenty-one. LONDON, Jan. 10.—A grand banquet and reception was given in the Birming ham town hall last evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chamberlain. Mr. Chamberlain and his wife entered the hall in company with other distinguished persons and were greeted,with cheers and other expressions of wefbome, while a select orchestra discoursed appropriate music. The hall was magnificently dec orated and the floral display was beauti ful and costly. Mrs. Chamberlain grace fully bowed her thanks for the ovation. An address was presented to Mr. Cham berlain, accompanied by several valua ble presents, ana to Mrs. Chamberlain was given a brooch, fashioned in the form of a star, containing fifty-five dia monds, the gift of the women of Bir mingham. AIMED AT ROYALTY. A Petard Exploded on the Staircase of the Spanish Palace. MADRID, Jan. 10.—A petard was ex ploded on the staircase of the royal pal ace, shattering the windows in that part of the building, but fortunately hurting nobody. The household was thrown into a state of panic and Senor Sngftgtft was hastily summoned. He was engaged in the cortes at the time, but he hurried to the palace and was immediately give, an audience by the queen. To He Taken With Salt. BEKLIN, Jan. 10.—The Cologne Ga zette now admits that the statement made by Marshal Bazaine that the in formation conveyed to him of the move ments of German aroops was received through Sir Robert Morier, then Jrta tioned at Darmstadt, is to be taken cum grano salis, since it was not accompanied by corroborative evidence, which the character of Bazaine required to be at tached to his assertions. Wants to Bargain with Bonlanger. PARIS, Jan. 10.—It is rumored that M. DeFreycinet is endeavoring to ar range with Gen. Boulanger a programme defining the personnel of the next minis try, in view of the certainty that Bou langer will be successful in his contest for the vacant seat for the department for the Seine, and the consequent in crease of his prestige and power. President of the Deputies Elected. PARIS, Jan. 9.—The election for the presidency of the chamber of deputies resulted in the choice of H. Meline, by a vote «f Mtt t« 141 east for M. Andrvub W. BANQUETTED AT BIRMINGHAM. A Koy tl liucoption Given to Mr. itml Sirs. .To«e CliaraMaln. _L GIBL WANTED To do general horse work. Apply to Mrs. W. G. McMillan, Brecken ridge, Minn. WASHING BY THE DAY. Anyone desiring help of this soi't may be accommodated by applying at A. Plestroms in Boot's addition, on first street, east of Brooks Bros, store building. CARRY LARSON. 87-w4 NOTICE. DEVILLO TP., Dec. 7th, 1888. My wife, Lotty Christenson, hav ing left my bed and board without any just cause, I will not be respon sible for any debt or debts she may contract from this date. Louis P. CHRISTENSON. Ogilvle Reports. WINNIPEG, Man., Jan.' 3.—Wil liam Ogilvie, dominion land sur veyor, has just returned from an ex ploration of the Yukon country where he has spent three years in this hitherto unexplored country. He reports the country excessively cold in winter and extremely warm in summer. The open season ex tends from the beginning of June to the middle of October. About 1600 miles north of Edmonton he met Lord Lonsdale at a Hudson Bay company post on the AIcKenzie river. Lonsdale is on his way to the upper Yukon country. It is said that Ogilvie in his report to the dominion says that the boundary line between British Columbia and Alaska should be fixed four miles further south than the point fixed by Schwatka. Prosperous Northern Settle ments in Tennessee, Missis sippi and Louisiana. The passenger department of the Illinois Central Railroad issued a new pamphlet about October 15, describing the following prosperous northern settlements in Tennessee, Mississippi and Louisiana, viz: Jack son, Tennessee Holly Springs, West Point, Jackson, Yazoo City, Terry and Brookhaven, Mississippi Kentwood, Boseland Colony, Ham mond, Crowley, Jennings, Lake Ar thur, Welch, Iowa, Lake Charles and Vinton, Louisiana. Hundreds of northern families are now happily located at the above points, and in this new pamphlet will appear in teresting letters from northern men. It will also give the dates of two special Land Excursions south each month, from the principal points on the line of the Illinois Central in Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa and Da kota. The pamphlet, and also "Southern Home Seekers' Guide," should be read by every person con templating a southern trip, either for pleasure, health or a permanent home. Copies of each will be mail ed free on application to Mr. F. B. Bowes, G. N. P. A., 121 Bandoiph St., Chicago, or to the undersigned, at Manchester, Iowa. J. F. MERKY, General Western Pass. Agent. TIMBERfor CULTURE, FINAL PROOF—NO. tice Publication—United Stntes Land Office at Fargo, Dakota, Dec. 18th, 1888. Notice is hereby given tbat Tom Erickson bas filed notice of intention to maketlnal proof be fore Hon. Wm. McConnell, ndge of the Dis trict court, Richland county. D. T. or iu his ab sence before J. W. Copc,clerk of the district court at his office in wahpeton, D. T., on Fri day, the 8th day of February, 1889, on timber culiure application No. 878 for the ne* or sec tion No82, in township No. 133, range No 48. He names as witnesses, Louis Kroke, Peter John son, Henry Weinus, Ole Tew, all of Dwlght, Richland county, D. T. MlCnAEL F. BATTELLE, Register, E. PIFRCFI.L. Attorney, Wahpeton, D.T. (First pub. Dec. 27, U88.) NOTICE OF FINAL PROOF.—Land MORTGAGE !& .' S«^8i^^®|terS^P| NOTICE office at Watertown, Dakota Territory, December 18,1888.—NoUce ig hereby given that the toliow i.ig named settler has filed notice or his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and hat said proof will be mude before J. W. Cope. Clerk of the District Court at Wahpeton, D. T., on January 29.1889, viz: James F. Deyoe, 3. 'No. 8110, for the w) ne* and w) sex, section 33, township 189, range 47. He names ihe following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon aud cultivation of said land, viz: Lynden U. Foote and Lyman J. Foote, of White Rock, rtobers county, D. T., Perry Johnson and Hiram Philips, of Fairmount, Richland county, D. T. Any person who desires to protest against tbe allowance of such proof, or who kuowsofany substantial reasou, under the law and the regu lations of the Interior Department, wbyauch prool should not be avowed, will be given an opportunity at the above mentioned time and place to cross-examine the witnesses of said claimant, and to offer evidence in rebuttal of inat submitted by claimant. M. W. SHEAFF, Register. Jomr SRIPPAM, Agent. [First pub. Dec 80,1868.] SALE.—Mortgagor, Kflhan Bo- sek, unmarried mortgagee, F. T. Day. Mortgage dated April 4th, 1885: recorded in the office or Register ot Deeds, of Richland county, Dakota, April 4, 188i, at 11 o'clock a. in •uok "P" of mortgages on page 95. Mortgage premises—the northwest quarter (nwX) section I'our (4.) township one hundred and thirty (130,) north, range Ufty.one (51.) west, containing one hundred and sixty (l6u) acres more or less ac cording to government survey thereof. That on ibis date the amount claimed to be due on said mortgage is twenty and 70-100 dollars ($20.70.1 Notice is hereby given, tbat default having been made in the payment of the principnl and inter est secured thereby, said mortgage will be tore closed by sale of said mortgage premises, at public auction, at the front door or the Court house, in the city of Wahpeton, Richland county, Dakota, on the 31st day of January, 1889, at hree o'clock in '.he afternoon of said day, to satisfy the amount due on said mortgage, and cost of sale and disbursements, and twenty five dollars ($25) attorney's fees.1 Dated at wahpeton, D. T., Dec: 12,1888. T. DAY, Mortgagee. JOHN SHIPHAM & EDWARD J. A large and see him. HODETON, Attorneys ofMorteugee. Bgr [First pub. Dec. 13,1888. Lidgerwood & Wyndmere -For the Adjustable OF FINAL PROOF.-Land Fargo, T., E. No. 11725 for the southwest quarter of aec. 80. town 131N., R. 49 W., and names the follow ing as big witnesses viz: John H. Qualle, NOTICE Light Steel-Frame Esterly Binders WITH FOLDING PLATFORM, The Best Harvester in the Market. He also sells the .NEW ESTERLY and MEADOW KING Mowers and Hay-Rakes. gesupplvof the best binding twine constantly on hand, (him. i- "f. *».• |"i I, I .•• :&•'. .#g office at November 21st, 1888.—Notice is hereby given that the following named set ter has filed notice of his intention to make final five year proof in support ot his claim «nd secure final entry thereof, viz: Nels Anderaon H. Betnt Haiverson, Peter Anderson, John J. Skophaa mer, all of Colfax, Richland county. D: T. The testimony will betaken.before the judge oC the district conrt, or in his absense before J. W. Cope, clerk of the district, court, at his office tv Wahpeton. D. T., on Wednesday the 9th day of Jannary, 1889. MICHAEL F. BATTELLE, Register. JOHN SHIPPAM, Attorney. (First publication Nov. 28,1888.) Mti FOR PUBLICATION.—LAND office at Watertown, D. T„ Nov. 20,188B.—No tice is hereby given that' the following-naifted settler has filed notice df his intention to make commuted final proof in support of bi9 claNh and that, said proof will be made-before the clerk of the district court at Wahpeton, D. T., on January 15,1889, viz: Ira Carter, H. E. No. 168U5, for the ne.V section 12. town 189, range 48. He names the following witnesses to ove Dis continuous residence upon and cultivitlon of said land, viz: E A Spaolding, Perry John-oo, W Hubbard and Thomas Bardeley, all oi Fair mount, D. J. Any person who desires to protest against the allowance of such proof, or who kuowsofany substantial reason, under tbe law and the regu lations of the Interior Department, why such prcof should not be allowed, will be given an opportunity at the above mentioned time and place to cross-examine the witnesses of said claimant, and to offer evidence in rebuttal of that submitted by claimant. M. W. SHEAFE, Registet First Publication Nov. 29,18S8. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION—LAND once at Watertown, Dakota, December 18, l8t& Noticeis hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice ot his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and tbat said proof will be ms«'e before the Judge or in his absence the Clerk of the District Ceurt at Wilmot. Dakota, on January the 21»t, 18S9, vis: William D.Putnam, H.E. 13077, for the nejf, sec Ion 5, twp. 128, range 47. He names the fol lowing witnesses to prove his continuous resi dence upon and cultivation of said laud, Til: Paul T. Kamerud. M. Vandermerk, Steven Hen derson, H. B. Burgor, all of White Rock, Dakota. Any person who desires to protest againat th». nllowt nee .f such proof, or who knows oT any substantial reason, under the law and the regu lations of lhelntersor Department, why Such proof should not be allowed, will be given au opportunity at the above mentioned time and place to cross-examine the witnesses of aaid claim, and to ofler evidence in rebuttal or that, submitted by claimant. M. W. SHEAFF, Register. [First pub. Dec. 13, 1888.] TVOT1CK FJK PUBLIOATION.-Land Office at 11 Watertown, U.T., Nov. 2J, 18J8.—Notice is hereby given that tbe following-named settler bas filed notice of his intentiou to make final prool' in support of his claim, and tbat said proof will be made belore tbe clerk of the dis trict court, at Wilmot. D. T., on January 14,1689 viz: Paul Kumerud, P. D. S. No. 15528, for the suit section 4, town 128, range 47. He uames the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation ot said land, via: William Putnam, il Vandermnrk, Steven Hen. derson and Burgor, all of White Rock, D. T. Any person who desire* to protest against the aliowance of such proo!', or who knows of any snbstantial reason, under the law aud the regu lations of the Interior Department, why such proo: should not be allowed, wtii be given an opportunity at the above mentioned time and place to cross-examine the witnesses of said claimant and to oil'er evidence in rebuttal of that submitted by claimant. M. W. SHEA EE, Register. First ptili. Nov. 28,1888. MORTGAGE SALE—Whereas, default his been mule in the conditions 011 or the 27tn a certain mortgage, executed and delivered by Carl Yoeltz, a single man, mortgagor, to F. A Ki-ing, mortgagee, dated the 16th day of January A.D. eighteen hundred and eighty three, and recorded as a mortgage in the office of tbe register of deeds of the county or Richland, iu tbe territory of Dakota, day or January A. D. 1883, it! 2 o'clock in the after noon, in book of mort gages, on page 2i5 et seq, on which there la claimed to be due. at the date of this notice, the amount ot eleven hundred aud forty one dollars ($1,141), and no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or in equity to recover the debt secured by sail! mortgage,or an part thereof Now, therefor, notice is hereby given, that by virtue or a power ot sale contained in said mort gage, and of tbe statute in such case made and provided, the s»id mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, which sale will be made at the front door of the Court House in tbe city of Wahpeton in the county ol Richland and territory of Da kota, at public auction, by the sherift of f&id county, or by his deputy, on Saturday the TWELFTH day of JANUARY I.D.eighteeu hun dred t.nd eighty nine at two o'clock in the alter noon, te satis'y the amount which shall then be due on said mortgage, with the interest thereon, and costs anil expenses ot sale, and Hity dollars attorney's fees, as stipulated in said mortgage in case of foreclosure. The premises described in said mortgage, and so to be sold, are the piece or parcel of land situated in the county of Rich land and territory of Dakota, and known and described as follows, to wit: The south west quarter of section thirty five, in township one hundred and thirty one, of range fifty, contain ing 160 acres more or less according to U. 8. government survey. Dated at Wahpeton. D. T. Nov. 16th A. D. 1888. F. A. RISING, JOHN JOHNSTON. Mortgagee. Attorney lor Mortgagee. [First pub. Nov. 29,18S8 Iieapolis St. Lis km RAILWAY. and tbe famous Albert Lea Route. Two Through Trains Daily From St. Paul and Minneapolis To Chicago Without cnange. connecting with the Tast trains of all lines for the, E.IST SOUTHEAST, The DIRECT and ONLY LINE running through cars between MINNEAPOLIS and DES MOINES. IOWA Via Albert Lea nnd Ft. Dodge. SHORT LINE TO WATERTOWN, Minneapolis & DAKOI-A |y SOLID THROUGH TRAINS-^ —Between— St. and the principal citieB or the Mississippi valley conneecting in union depot for all points sooth and southwest, MANY HOURS SAVED and the only line run ning Two Trains Daily to KANSAS CITY. Atchison, making connections with the Liiion Pacific and Atchison, Topeka It Sante Fe Railways £?T,Io.s® conn®etions made in Union Depot with all trains of the St. Paul, Minneapolis fc Manitoba Northern Pacific St. Paul Duloth Railways, lrom and to all points North and Morthwest. HE 'A EM BER^JTIViSa.'te PAL AC E° L) INING* A*RS^ I firtr88' °IF ®AGGAGE CHECKED FRLE Fare always as Low as the Lowest For Time Tables, Through Tickets etc cai upon the nearest Ticket agent or write to $• /"111 Louis BOYD Gen'i Pass, and T'kt Ag't, Minneapolis, Minn. W. H. HARKER, AGEXT AT •4* A. 4 A* Call 1 '-K:K i, -tea life.