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EC A f: •:y:h'^'''.\ Volume 1. According to the Aberdeen hopublican, "a well-defined rumor is afloat in railway circles that the Soo Railway company is busily at work in Minneapolis getting its construction train and tools ready for business, and that it will begin work on its Bismarck line July 1st. The report comes from a Mr. Pratt, who just came from Minneapolis. He says he was in the Soo shops and saw them preparing their construction trains and tools for immedi ate work. He says he was told by Assist ant Superintendent Kelly that work would begin at Aberdeen within two weeks, and the whole line will be ironed to Bismarck ,..in tin^to move.the^pres^nt crop." ,~J ^V. •. v£ •TV* Tlte "8ooM Road Coining* 'The Mandan Pioneer says: "It is to be faop^ that the rumors as to the pro posed speedy building of the railroad be tween Aberdeen and Bismarck are true. Parties are quoted in the Aberdeen news papers as stating that the work will actually be done at once, and will be commenced within three weeks. There will be a good new country to open up between Aberdeen and the North Dakota capital, and the opening of this road will be of great and lasting benefit to the -whole of the Missouri slope. One thing that it will do especially, and that will be to open a market for our coal to the peo pie of South Dakota. Mr. T. H. Lewis of St. Paul, a profes sional relic-seeker, and who is now in this aeetion of country surveying and locating Ancient Indian Tillages and works of the Moond Builders, says that before leaving home he had a conversation with Chief En gineer Hitch of the Minneapolis, St. Paul Sc. Sault Ste. Marie road, who stated that his company were already shipping iron owt on the road between Aberdeen and Bismarck, and that trains would be run ning into the capital city of North Dakota by the 10th of September, and that early next spring the line would be continued op the Missouri via Washburn to the coal fields of McLean county. Mr. Lewis says he also called at the offices of the Milwau kee & St. Paul company, whose track is Already laid a short distance into Emmons county, where he learned that that road would be completed to Williamsport in lime to move this, fall's crop, and that in -the spring they would extend the line to Bismarck and on up to the McLean county ooaL We have no desire to throw a "boomerang" into the homes of our people here, but judging from the rumors and bona fide statements coming from official quar ters, we must venture the assertion that before the crop of 1891 will be ready for shipment the "Iron Horse" on the "Soo" road will come snorting into the village of Washburn. Judge Winchester Complimented. Dawson Times: The rapidity, ease and satisfaction to all parties with which Judge Winchester disposed of the different cases on the calendar and his constant and un tiring aim to make as little expense for the county as possible and still give all parties justice, was commendable in the highest degree. Nearly every one has their friends and almost all judges reoeive both praise and censure according to the manner in which those who are interested see matters. But when any judge appar ently has nothing but friends and receive praise only, as seems to be the case with Judge Winchester, we deem it worthy, of. mention. The sixth judicial district certainly did themselves proud in their selection of an officer to fill such an impor tant office. The cases will undoubtedly be disposed of and the court stand ad journed to-day. Kidder County Republican: Judge Winchester gave entire satisfaction in his method of conducting the business before him. Attorneys, litigants and the poople of, the county feel that he is the right man for the place. 0 Senator Pierce very cleverly, promptly and effectually called Senator Vest down the other day at the meeting of the com mittee on oommeroe. The proposition of incorporating a clause in the river and harbor bill proyiding for the expenditure of 859,000 for improvements ou the upper Missouri was np and deing urged py the northwestern senators, when Senator Vest remarked that the new states were too fresh iu asking for approiations. Senator 'Pierce very promptly called him down by offering to carry the fight to the floor of the senate, in debate, for settlement. The clause was inserted. This includes $50. 000 for ioe harbors at Bismardk and Yank ton, and $800,000 for the general improve ment of the Missouri from the mouth of the v1 & jjjg Sioux to Great Falls, Montana. The thousands upon thousands of dollars con 5.tributedby theDakotasto the general gov A eminent for public lands fortifies the norti western senators very nioely when it comes to a siege to obtain just and equitable ap propriations for the northwest fromeoh greaB,—Bismarck Tribune. Hon! L. 0. Johnson in Aberdeen Daily •Hews: I met Thomas Lowry before the Utters departure'for Europe and was as-, cured by him that the Soo grade from Aberdeen to Bismarck would be ironed and operated before September tot '.i®. mk. j-ijy Important railrond developments may be looked for in a few days. The "Soo" people are getting ready for work July 10th. The graders and track laying outfit are being put in repair and railroad iron is now being'shipped to the "end of track" for the extension Vest, and bridge timber, etc, is being prepared ior the Aberdeen and Bismarck grade. The grade was recently inspected and found in much better condition than anticipated. It is believed the iron will be laid to Bismarck September 10th. Nor is this all. The Milwaukee officials went out to the end of their proposed Bismarck line at Eureka a few days ago, and it is hinted that they haye fully, determined .to build a Jew miles further towards Bismarck this year, with a view of carrying ont the Emmons and lower Burleigh county crops this falL The Milwaukee has the best terminal facili ties of any road surveyed into Bismarck. In 1883 they paid $11,000 for 160 acres adjoining the city. The "Soo" line last fall condemned and secured a right of way through this tract. It has been a long time to wait, but the dawn of pros perity and the sure sign of a railroad eenter are now at hand. Bismarck is all right.—Bismarck Tribune. The Mandan Pioneer gives it out on the authority of "a Bismarcker" that Moffet hai sold or leased his "estray paper" to J. E. Britton, formerly of the McLean County Mail.—Bismarck Tribune. The above item was shown to Mr. Brit ton yesterday, who denies the "impeach ment" and says it is the Tribune he in tends leasing. Now, we do not wish to contend with Mr. B. in the matter, but judging from the way he is oiling up his buggy harness and varnishing his carriage, one is lead to blieve that he intends enter ing the capital city in stylo. 'Twill be only a matter of time when the statement of the Mandan Pioneer will be verified, and if Britton gets the Settler then that will settle it. Bisn^prck Dispatch in St. Paul Globe: The appointment of Drs. Logan, Weir and Kendrick as medical, examiners yester day, was for the long term of three years. To day. Drs. McLochlan, of New Rock ford, and T. O.'Brien, of Wahpeton, were appointed for two years, and P. J. Mc Cumber, attorney for the board for two years. For the one year term Drs. Z. W. Vidal, Valley City F. M. Burrow, St. Thomas, and W. H. M. Phillips, of Hope. Reform school board, Messers. E. H. Wil son, Bismarck F. R. Briggs and N. R. Lyons, Mandan H. A. Armstrong, Wiiliamsport and Charles tfitson, Dickin son. It is understood the medical ezam iners are not those recommended by the state association, which also endorsed Judge Cochrane, of Grand Forks, as attor ney for the board. Fargo Argus: The city council yester day took action upon the census question owing to the many reports of citizens not enumerated, and Mayor Ball appointed twelve special policemen to canvass the city and ascertain who had been missed. The work will be under the supervision of Public Examiner Hayden. It is said Enumerator Swift has sent in the returns of the Fifth and Sixth wards. In some cases names have been handed in by others but the design of census to obtain accurate statistics is almost utterly defeated by this as none of the inquiries are answered or con be with any degree of accuracy. Devils Lake Inter Ocean: John Waugh, the recently appointed Fort Totten Indian agent,, is now at the fort taking an invoice and will be ready to relieve Major Cramsie about the 1st of July. He has appointed E. L, Yager, of Benson county, chief clerk, Mr. Dobson the former clerk, having accepted a position at the Standing Rock agency. Senator Pierce last week -introduced an amendment to the general Indian appro priation bill, which provides $50,000 for an Indian industrial school to be located in or near Bismarck, N. p. He also pre sented an amendment asking for an ap propriation of $5,000 to provide for the continuance of the Indian school at Devils Lake by the Catholic sisters of charity. The Saturday Evening Telegram,' pub lished at Pargo, wants Capt. A. H. Burke for governor and wants to switch Johnson off the congr^sional track and put him in for lieutenant governor. The Telegrain says Governor Miller is not a candidate and he "speaks in' the highest terms of Mr. Burke." The president of the "Soo" line has an nounced that his company will extend their system in North Dakota this summer, and the officials of that road are now consid ering the ironing of the Aberdeen to Read the estray notices. Bis- marok branch. •, Bismarck Tribune: The appointment of W. G. Hayden as public examiner is 'a good one. Thereare nose more qualified than'Sir. Hayden is North Dakota.'.,'/ Washburn, McLean County, North Dakota, Saturday, July 5, 1890. Brickbats. tot— Notice. We send this number of the Leadkb to many persons who not subscribers, hop ing, however, they will become such. We shall continue sending the paper to them for three or four weeks, and then, if they do not desire it juijk longer they can refuse it, and it will •it'^fthem nothing. Those who fail to "tdike" or return the paper after one m£th,^ve shall deem regular subscriber^ afcl^date their subscription fromthe J. H. Holt, of Bismarck, took in the 4th here yesterday. John Kettleson was toother representa tive from Sverdrup Wednesday. Go to Fitzgerald's if you want fresh lemons, oranges, and other fruits. G. C. W. West, of Turtle Lake, made the Leadeb a friendly call Wednesday. Mrs. F. J. Burt went down last Wednes day to her home in Burleigh county. Paul Larson, aged 22, was drowned in Maple river, near Gill P. O. June 26th. J. A. Westman, of Weller, brought down a load of wheat for the Washburn mill this week. The republican county convention will be held at Washburn on July 19th. Read the call. Capt. C. P. Wood, and his son W. H., of Coal Lake, N. D., were in the metropolis Wednesday. The choicest lot of candies, nuts and canned goods in the city can be found at T. Fitzgerald's. Gilbert Sather, one of the well-to-do farmers $f Sverdrup, was a visitor in the city Wednesday. Chris Massacar, one of Kidder county's live farmers, was a guest at the Washburn Hotel Wednesday night. Daniel McAfee, -who owns a large sheep ranch near Coal Harbor, paid the city a business visit this week. Sweet cider, ginger ale, and root beer, harmless,' cooling, healthful drinks, always on hand, at T. Fitzgerald's. James Bazell, late engineer of the agen cy mill at Berthold, left Thursday morning for his home in the Buckeye state. H. F. Davis, of Hornet Nest, this county, went to Bismarck Monday with a load of wool. Davis is a believer in sheep. Henry Rohrer and wife, John Nichols and lady, and Miss Ettie Lacy, from Coal Harbor, celebrated the 4th at Washburn. The Tribune says that Mrs. N. F. Boucher and family left Bismarck Sunday evening for a brief visit with friends in LaMoure. J. P. Hardy, representing Nugent to Brown, blank book manufacturers of Far go, registered at the Washburn Hotel on Monday. John G. Benson, who has been teaching in District No. 2 of Sverdrup school town ship, returned to his home at Coal Harbor Tuesday. John D. Carlson, a boss farmer from the Weller district, and P. H. Nelson of the same section, one of the county assessors, were in the city Wednesday. Joseph Renter, of Turtle Lake, was in town this week supplying himself with a mower, preparatory to entering the hay field the latter part of this month. Larry Casselman, oijr jovial and good natured deputy county treasurer, accom panied by his wife, drove out to Col. Billy Low's ranch last Saturday, where they spent Sunday.' J, P, Peterson finished his work as cen sus enumerator last Monday. He has not figured up the result yet, but we expect soon to be able to give our readers amount of our population. James A. Cooper, of Winfleld, Kansas, the special agent who had charge of affairs at the Berthold agenoy dnring Superinten dent Murphy's temporary suspension, re turned to Kansas this week. The courage of our farmers, like their crops, is rapidly assuming magnifioent proportions. As an indication of the abiding'faith of our soil-tillers, we will re fer to August H. Wahl, who a few days ago purchased a new mower R. S. McCuUough, late post-trader at Berthold, and who has been np at the agency for several days settling up his af fairs, came down Wednesday evening and left Washburn. Thursday morning for his home at Lisbon, Cass county. E. H. Smith and wife, stopped over at Washburn Wednesday night on the way to their former home in Kidder county. For some time Mr. Smith has held the position of head farmer at Berthold, but was re lieved of bis duties last week. ...John Satterlund and his four children participated in the picnic at Sverdrup yes terday, and they report having a Splendid time and a big crowd. John Rea, jr., son of ex-register Rea, aijid Ralph Ward, came up from Bismarck ftbnday and on Tuesday went to Coal Hiirbor.to spend the 4tli as guests of their younjj friends Johnny Staley and George Robinson. J.' James Larmor has resigned his posi tion as "Ribbon Holder" on the Washburn $ Hancock Stage line and passed the l^les^over to the new proprietor, James $ptron, last Tuesday. Jim will retire to :tSPfn rm and engage in raising No. 1 hard. Andrew Peterson, the old soldier from Sverdrup township, was in town Wednes day. The old veteran was made happy over the good news that his pension claim had been allowed and the rate fixed at $17 per month. This will be a God-send for Mr. Peterson, but is not half what he deserves. Dr. J. J. Best, physician at the Berthold agency, put up at the Washburn Hotel Wednesday night. He was enroute from Bismarck back to his post of duty. He had under his care Theodore Everett, a young Indian who was returning from the Industrial Indian school at Carlisle, Pa., in a dying condition with consumption. The Washburn flour mill is now running under a full head of steam, with Mr. F. J. Burt, recently foreman of the Berthold mill, manager. Under Mr. Burt's skillful manipulation the mill is turning out a better grade of flour than has ever before been made here. Farmers having a sur plus of wheat had better bring it' in now and secure their summer and fall supply of breadstuff. Wo regret learn that Henry Bartels, of Turtle Lake, is now confined to his house with asthmatic troubles. Ho has been afflfched with the disease for many years, but since his residence in North Dakota has experienced very little incon veniencc from it. His present severe at tack is the result of a cold he caught while camping out one night last -week on a trip to Minot. Superintendent Murphy has been cleon irjg out, the "Augean stables" at the Berth old. agency and selecting a new set of as sistants. Nearly every one of the old em ployes have been discharged and gone to their former homes. We believe that the new men selected by Major Murphy will prove a trusty set of co-workers,in their respective branches, who will take pride in giving the management of the agency a good record and a fair name. On Monday night of this week two men came down from Fort Benton in a small skiff and stopped off at Washburn, where they camped that night. Tuesday morning they pulled out again, and during the fore noon one of the men received a sun-stroke which caused his companion to pull ashore at Wogansport, where the unfor tunate man was lying in a helpless con dition when the Bismarck stage passed that place Wednesday afternoon. At Washburn they made particular inquiries as to whether officers were still in search of.ihe N. P. train robbers. The Wheaton Gazette-Reporter, pub lished in Traverse county, Minn., contains the proceedings of an Alliance convention held in that state for the legislative district comprising the counties of Stevens, Grant, Big Stone and Traverse, from whioh we learn that Alfred Setterlund was nominat ed for member of the lower house of the Minnesota legislature. Alfifed Setterlund is brother of John Satterlund of Washburn, and the Gazette-Reporter's comments on the proceedings of the convention, which says that "the announcement of Mr. Set terlund's nomination was the signal for hearty applause," indicate that Alfred stands high in the estimation of the people there as does his brother John here. The effect of prohibition in North Da kota is most disastrous to some of its best .citizens. On Tuesday of this week, which was July 1st,'and the day upon which the prohibitory code went into operation, Jim Holt, a prominent society gentleman of Bismarek, was seen wandering over the prairie' thirty miles north of Waslfburn with his hat in one hand a tin cup in the other. At first it was surmised that he had left the capital city to go in search of CoL^ Bill Low's ranch, it being claimed that the colonel has never heard of prohibition agitation in. the Dakotas, and that he ships beer by the car load to his extensive cattle range in the coteaus south of Dog Den butte. Of course, the Lkadeb takes no stock in any of the vile imputations against Col. Low's natural sagacity and bis high status in the social and political circles of the Missouri slope—but we do' know that on that first day of July, amid the soorch ing rays of a red-hot sun, Jim Holt -was prowling oyer the barren prairie in search of something which he could see afar off, but could not reach—it was w-a-t-e-r! We supplied him with a draught from our private jug, and Jim declared that it was most del^kw—that be bada't tasted any thing like it for years. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. LEADER. James Holt, of Bismarck, vrho two or three years ago placed a number of good breeding cows in charge of Chus. E. Arm strong at Antelope lake, now in Church county, visited that range last week for the purpose of gathering up his stock and bringing the whole lot to Bismarck, where he intends selling off all but the calves and yearlings. We passed his hord near Stink ing lake last Tuesday on its way down to the capital city, and saw some excellent beef stock in the bunch. Mr. Holt has 95 head two years.old and over, which are marketable (and ought to bring Jim a snug little pile of greenbacks), besides about 40 head of younger stock, all of which are in splendid condition.' We believe that Mr. Holt has boen exceptionally fortunate in his stock-raising enterprise, as his lossep have been few and his expenses and trou ble very light. The Fourth was celebrated on the Mis souri slope in a quiet, though appropriate manner. Business generally was sus pended, and the people, in various com munities, met in social gatherings and passed the day piqueniquing and in the usual sports of the season. At Bismarck on the south and Fort Stevenson on the north, they celebrated the day in the old fashioned way, while in the wide-awake township of Sverdrup, known as the Hud son colony, they gave a picnic dinner at John Michaelson's farm, four miles north of Washburn. At a li^te hour Thursday afternoon, thoso of the Washburn people who felt disinclined to go away from home, decided to have a little celebration of their own, and yesterday hastily improvised a picnic dinner, which was served ill the warohouse on the Missouri river, and huge ly enjoyed by the seventy-five people who participated in it. The balance of the day was spent in horse racing, base ball and other sports, winding up in the evening with a dance at the Washburn Hotel. Hotel Arrivals. The Washburn Hotel, one of the best hostelries northwest of Bismarck, shows up a good list of patrons during the past week. Those registering were: Marion Lacy, Daniel McAfee, John J. Robinson, John G. Benson, James Bartron, and James Bartron, jr., Coal Harbor, N. D. James A. Cooper, Winfleld, Kansas Dr. J, J. Best, James Bazell, Berthold, N. H. F. Davis, Hornet Nest, N. D. John Rea. jr., Ralph Ward, Bismarck T. H. Lewis, St. Paul, Minn. J. P. Haidv, Fargo Theo dore [Everett, Carlisle. l'a. IS. H. Smith and wife, Chris Massacar. Steele, N. D. R. S. McCullough, Lisbon, N. D. Peter Miller, Turtle Lake Andrew Peterswn, Sverdrup G. A. Johnson, Low's ranch. The II. 11. Kiitertalnineiit. The entertainment given by the "Busy Bees" of Washburn, at the school house lact Wednesday evening, was well attended and proved a very pleasant affair. The children were equal to tho occasion, and performed their several parts alike credit ably to themselves and their teacher, Miss Musson. Miss Hilda Satterlund was "mas ter" of ceremonies, and announced the or der of exercises with as much dignity und nonchalance as a college professor in in rhetoric. The following was the pro gram of the evening: 1. March. By the Club Song—"Here's to Our Friends," The Club Recitation—"The Diamonds," 2. Minnie Michuelson Dialogue—"Guess," John Johnson and Charley Fitzgerald Song—Duet, "Blue Bells of Scotland," 4. 5. Nellie Fitzgerald, Lulu Satterland Recitation—"The Little Gardener," Jessie Britton Calisthenic Exercise, Club Tableau—"Mending Dad's Old Hat," 6. 7. 8. itecita Charley Fitzgerald Composition—"The Elephant," Lulu Satterlund Instrumental Music, Nellie Fitzgerald Song—Solo, "Blue Juniata," 9. Florence Satterlund Dialogue-"The Base Ball Enthusiasts" Will Rhude, August Johnson, Otis Michaelson. Recitation—"Independence," Nellie Fitzgerald Instrumental Music, Lulu Satterlund Song—"Clear the Way," Recitation—"Washing Day," ... Florence Satterlund wmie Ehude tion-»Good Night," Recitation- 19. Reading- 20. Otis Michaelson "B. B. Reporter," Hilda Satterlund. Closing Tableau—"Uncle Sam Wel 1coming the New Members." At the close of the entertainment re freshments were served, and every .one. Burned well satisfied with the time they spent in the cozy hive of Washburn's little Busy Bees. On Wednesday morning, July 2d, 1890, of brain fever, the infant son of Peter and Alma Lonqvist, aged three weeks. Tho funeral took place Thursday afternoon, Rev. Geo. Brownell conducting the cere monies. 1 te -3-V "I.."- *3, A 7 .vVW^,Vif'!:V* .^...ii.^MMWfWi WKWWWfEBW Number 2. The Washburn Mail: The Washburn Loader, a neat (i-eolumn sheet 'is R. H. Copeland's contribution sheet to the news paper list of McLean county. No. 1 in newsy aud bright, and its editor proposes to improve on its first issue, as it was got ton out in haste. The Leader declares it self independent in all matters and for the best interest of the people and its proprie tor. The Mail tenders Bro. Copeland's paper a hearty welcome. Biamark Tribune: The Washburn Lea der, published at Washburn, N. D., by R. H. Copeland, is the latest venture in the journalistic field. It is neat, newsy and well gotten up, in independent in pol itics, and the first issue announces that the object of the founder in locating at Wash burn is "to establish a business and mako a living for the editor." This is certainly candid, and reflects one of Copeland's strongest characteristics—honesty. Cope land is a veteran newspaper man, fear less and able writer, aud can, if given tho proper support, make the Leader a credit to McLean county. Fargo Argus: The genial and noted R. H. Copeland, who started tho Villard Leader out in McHunry county, when thero were but few honest people on the Mouso River—except the steers—is over in Mc Lean and sends tho Argus No. 1 of tho Washburn Leader, under date Juno 28— a neat six-column folio—independent, iconoclastic and plucky. Where Dick cannot succeed—there is no such thing. Many thanks, old fellow, for kind words, and here is the Daily X. Grand Forks Herald: Dick Copeland, formerly a citizen of Grand Forks, has commenced the publication of the Leader at Washburn, McLean county, N. D. Mr. Copeland is one of the best -newswaper men in (he state, and is deserving of suc cess. Devils Lake Inter Ocean: ''Dick'' Copeland, formerly editor of the Villard Leader, has commenced the publication of a paper at Washburn, McLean couuty. Copeland knows how to make a news paper, as a glance at the editorial and news columns of his new venture give* abundant evidence. The Inter Ocean soys that there is nob at the present time a desirable dwelling house in the city of Devils Lake without an occupant. With the oxception of a few small rooms, there is not a desirable busi ness location vacant in tho city. Injured iu a Wreck. (From Bismarck Tribune.) Two rear sleepers on tho west-bound passenger train on the Northern Pacific were derailed about four miles east of Druminond, Mont., on Monduy afternoon Inst, and thrown down a small embank- :.... ment. A "kink" in tho rail, caused by th«• heat, is said to have caused the accident. Mary O. Carson, fourteen years old, daugh- fife ter of Maj. Carson, U. S. A., of Fort Sher^-yj. man. Idaho, was killed by being thrown^ partly through a window and crushed un der a car as it turned ovor. She lived abont one hour. Others injured were. Mrs. George G. Howe, Faribault, Minn.," leg broken and injuries perhaps fatal Mr. and Mm. W. L. Patch, Minneapolis, hand and arm bruised Mrs. A. Sine and four year-old son, Kingston, Out., Mrs. Bine slightly injured and son perhaps fatal in jury to spine Mrs. N. S. Gibbs, Butte, Mont., head and faoe bruised, no^ serious A. M. Otto, traveling auditor Northern Pa cific Express company, arm broken L. A. Sisley, Port Townsend, Wash., scalp wound Miss Annie Benson, bound for Waterville, Wash., bruised about the head and shoul ders Elijah Smith and Mrs. John Lally, New York city, slightly injured. llepublican County Convention. Tlic Republicans of McLean County are re quested to meet In convention at Washburn, on Saturday, July loth, at 3 o'clock p. m., to elect three delegates to attend the State Convention to be held In Grand Forks on July 29th, 1890, to place In nonllnation one member of congress and a full State ticket. The basis of representation will be one delegate for every ten votes, or nutjor fraction thereof, as cast for Hansbrough at last October election. The parlmaries will be held July 12th In the several precincts at the places of voting, said voting to be by ballot. The polls to be kept oixtn from 3 until 4 o'clock p. m. The number dele gates from each precinct win be as follows: Turtle Lake, 1 Coal Harbor, 2 Hancock, 1 Weller, 3 Ingersoll, 4 Nettle Creek, 3 Wash burn, 5 Conkllnt 3. By order of Republican Central Committee. J. C. Stausv,Chr'n. K. 8. Raxsett, Hec'y pro tcm. Estray—'Taken Vp. Taken up by the subscriber, on section 14, township 147, range 83, ou or about June 18,18UQ, one dark bay mare branded O and h.on left hip, white hind li bay mare branded O on left shouldi »Hu n,»u left hip, white hind legs, tall trimme and bas on a leather halter. The owner is ro quested to prove property und take her Coal Harbor, N. D. v. Died. i. Estray—1Taken Up. Uy the subscriber, on section 3, townshlj range 81, on or about Julie 85,1890, the foil described stock: Fifteen head of cattle. Includ ing one red and white cow with iW-:' CA.tr away. kVjV KMLKV VAMKOTEN. June 30,1890, 2-4 bell ance being mostly .young on, the take them away. 8. rv N.': W bal ttock. The requested to provtf property, pay owner is' chantos awl O.Babv. Washburn, N. D., .June 25,1890.