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Frederiok D. Grant Designated by
the President Minister to Austria. John (J. New for Consul General at London—Minor Appoint ments. WASHINGTON, March 21.—The presi dent sent to the senate the following nominations: Frederick D. Grant, of New York, to be minister to Austria Hungary John C. New, of Indiana, to be consul-general at London Paul I'ricke, of Texas, to be marshal for the western district of Texas Seligman Brothers, at London, England, to be special fiscal agents of the navy depart ment at London Passed Assistant Engi neer David Jones, to be a chief engineer Passed Assistant Engineer James H. Chasmar, to be chief engineer to be passed assistant engineers: Assistant Engineers Reynold, N. Hall and Ira Hollis to be lieutenants: Junior grade lieutenants, Frank F. Fletcher, Alexan der Sharp and Harry H. liosley to be lieutenants junior grade: Ensigns P. J. Werlich, Simon Cook and John H. Fill more. Edward Rhodes Stitt, of South Caro lina, to be an assistant surgeon in the navy. VALENTINE FOR PUBLIC PRINTER. Tho J£x-R')rcseiitatlve from Nebraska Candidate for the Position. WASHINGTON, March 21.—A new can didate for the public printer is in the field in the person of ex-Representative Valentive. of Nebraska. He has arrived in Washington and in company with Senator Manderson, called on the presi dent and left his papers. It is said that the delay in appoint ing a public primer has been at the request of Senator Manderson so as to give Mr. Valentine time to get here and see the president. Senator Mander son is the chairman of the senate com mittee on printing, and his recommen dation is supposed to have considerable weight with the president. Pennsyl vania men, however, still think .that August Donath. who has Senator Quay's support, will receive the nomination. Naturally, He Will Accept. NEW YORK, March 21.—Whitelaw Reid, in speaking of his nomination as minister to France, said: "The natural presumption is that a nominee for such an office will accept. I shall certainly try to arrange my business so as to do so. If I could not, it would surely be discourteous in me to announce this to to any body else before I said it to the president, who did me the honor to make the nomination. COMMENTS ON SAMOA. Germany Slav Request nil Exjtlunutioii of Aduiirul Vovtcr's Kceent Kcunirks. LONDON,March 21.—Tho journals most friendly to the United States sincerely regret the publication of such remarks as Admiral Porter is credited with mak ing, concerning a possible war between that country and Germany. The North German Gazette hesitates to believe such of the astounding lan guage of the admiral as it iinds it in English papers and awaits the arrival of its American files before commentini upon it, and it is possible that an ex planation will be requested by the gov ernment of the authorities at Washing ton. TANTALIZING THE EAGLE. Dominion Politicians Fear That They Uuve Overdone the Matter. CHICAGO, March 21.—A Tribune spec ial from Ottawa, Ont., says: The un wise resolutions of Mr. Ives on the sub ject of Canada's relations with the United States have been withdrawn. Mr. Ives was anxious to secuie the ap pointment of a committee to prove that a commercial war would be, if not bene ficial at least, not injurious to Canada. This challenge to the United States has been averted largely, it is believed, ow ing to the belief of the premier that tan talizing the "states" can be overdone. New Jersey Liquor Men Win. TRENTON, N. J., March 21.—The Wertz local option repeal bill, which has al ready passed the senate, was passed by the lower house and now only needs the governor's signature to become a law. The passage of this bill is considered a complete triumph for the liquor men. The effect of the law is to wipe out county local option, and to establish township local option in its place. The bill also takes from the courts the power of summary revocation of licenses for Sunday liquor selling. To Revise Ieleware'* Constitution. DOVER, Del., March 21.—The constitu tional convention bill was passed by the house of representatives yesterday. It is not thought likely the senate will con cur in the action. The Kx-PresUleuti»I Party. JACKSONVILLE, Fla„ March 21.—Ex President Cleveland and party are being received with great enthusiasm at the way stations along the line. They will go directly from here to St. Augustine. Will Gu Fishing With Grover. RICHMOND, Va., March 21.—Gov. Fits hugh Lee leaves to-day for Key West, Fla., and may possibly join ex-President Cleveland on" his contemplated trip to Cuba. Wan Carroll's Mill. SAN FRANCISCO, March 21.—The glove fight between Jim Carroll, of Boston, and Sam Blakelock, of England, occurred at the California Athletic club Tuesday night. Carroll won in the sixteenth round. Each man weighed 133 pounds. Young Mitchell and Georgn McDonald seconded Blakelbck and Fitzpat rick and Tom Meadows acted for Car roll. The referee was Hiram Cook. Uussia'* Demands on Persia. TEHERAN, March 21.—The government of Peraia has pledged itself not to grant railway concessions without consulting Russia. The Shah is willing to concede to Russia the right of navigating the riven emptying into the Caspian aea, but is unwilling to consent to her other demands. GROWTH OF GEORGEISM. LONDON. March 19.—The certainty that the land theories of Henry George are attracting widespread attention in England just now and are being studied to an extent hitherto past belief, is abundantly manifested by the fact that the gentleman is being courted, feted and consulted to a degree that would turn the head of a man of less perfect mental balance. Since his arrival here Mr. George has been sought out by men who a few years ago would have felt ashamed to have incurred the suspicion that they had even wasted sufficient time to read liis book, not to speak of giving serioufi consideration to his ideas, and there is a well founded suspicion abroad that several members of the new London county council have a decided leaning toward the practical application of his theories to the future disposition of municipal lands. Another umniscake able proof of the hold which Mr. ^George hatf secured upun the popular inind. is furnished by the fact that the Times has deemed it necessary to denounce two members of parliament who dared to signify bv their presence at a reception to Mr. George by the Radical clubs, Satur day evening at least, their appreciation of his exceptional abilities. It will be remembered that when Mr. George's "Progress and Poverty" was published in the first edition the Times compli mented the author by reviewing the work to the extent of a page. Upon this occasion the paper remarked that al though it was forced to dissent from the doctrines laid down by the writer, it was impelled to admit that the work was one of the most important of the century. The suspicion is abroad that the paper's present attitude in the matter, indicates that the Conservatives are becoming alarmed at the growth of the single-tax apostle's popularity in England, and are preparing to counteract it bjr disciplin ing such public men as exhibit the cour age of their convictions by extending the hand of welcome to men who prefer see ing things as they are to looking at them through the refracted lens of Toryism. ENDED WITH PRIZE FIGHTS. The California Legislature Winds Up IU Session in a Novel Manner. SACRAMENTO. Cal., March 19.—The legislature adjourned sine die at 2:30 a. m. To signalize the closing of the legis lature, two important prize fights were arranged. Nearly every member from both houses were present and in the last mill Senators Gouclier and Jones backed the pugilists. The fight was not finished until eight o'clock in the morning. The first event was between Billy Malion and Jack Sullivan for the middle-weight championship of the coast. Sixty-three rounds were rought to a draw. Joe McAuliffe, who was recently whipped by Peter Jackson, the Australian pugilist, was referee. The second fight was be tween Charles Turner and Tillie Hall, colored. They battled away for fourteen rounds. Turner was the victor. WILL APPLY THE BOYCOTT. lXow Dressed Beef Illen Will tho Proposed Proscription. KANSAS CITY, March 18.—A buyer for one of the biggest Kansas City dressed beef houses made a statement yesterday to the elfect that the passage of any hostile legislation to the packing house industry would be resented by the pecu liar means of boycotting the cattle of the state or states enacting such legisla tion. Colorado has already passed such a law, and the buyer said yesterday: "You may rest assured that we will not buv a single bullock that has a Colorado brand on it, and the same course will be pursued with other states that pass simi lar laws. Japanese and Indian Women Doctors. PHILADELPHIA, March 19.—Among the the thirty-six graduates of the Woman's Medical college of Pennsylvania this year are Kei Okami, a Japan, and Susan La Flesclie, and Indian woman from the reservation at Omaha, Neb. They are the first Japanese and Indian women ever graduated in medicine. Okami was a stranger even to the language when she came to this country. TERRITORIAL TIPS. Williamsport Item: Any person know ing where Edwin Robinson, who was bom in Burton upon Trent, Stafford shire, England, may be found, will confer a favor on his relatives by sending his address to the postmaster at Williston, Buford county, Dakota. You may hive the stars in a nail keg, hang the ocean on a rail fence to dry, put the sky to soak in a gourd and un buckle the bellyband of eternity and let the sun and moon out, but don't think you can escape the place that lies on the other side of purgatory if you don't pay for your paper. Yankton Press: An unusual number of wolves are reported along the line of the Northwestern road between Yankton and Waconda, and they are so bold that they hesitate about getting out of the way of passing trains. A couple of them appear regularly every morning jnst_be yond the Jim river crossing and just this side of Violin another pair is fre quently visible. The pupils in one of the departments of the Grand Forks central sohool are confirmed gum chewers, it would ap pear. Their constantly wagging jaws annoyed the teacher. She counseled with "the children—she pleaded with them —but all to no purpose. She finally compelled a few of them to chew soap, and the parents of the little ones are after her scalp. Grand Forks Herald: This morning Chief Hennessy received a letter from the authorities at Sioux Falls, Dak., asking for information concerning one C, D. Richmond. A man giving that name and claiming to reside at Grand Forks and to be sheriff of this county, struck Sioux Falls about 2nd of March. He remained two days and by his very clever actions succeeded in badly victimizing several prominent citizens of the Falls. As far as known C. D. Richmond never resided in this city and probably never saw the town—unless" uu prvuctijgj uofdi he be Ward in disguise. Van Ktten Tells What he Knows. Cap. VanEtten always improves his opportunities. Monday afternoon he dropped into The Alert office and spent an hour or so scanning exchanges for personal notices and telling ye quill driver what he did and did not know. He alwayB does that, he says. The captain has no desire to hide his light under a bushel, and since the ad journment of the legislature he and his cayuse have skimmed the prairies and bad lands of the west Missouri country, fol lowing in the course of the setting sun as far west as Dickinson. Of course, as he journeyed ha sowed the seeds of total abstinence and equal rights by the way side, At Dickinson he left hiB sick bed to fill an appointment. Ho is now en route to his Hyde county farm, and ex pects to reach home in two week.". He harnessed his horse today and started. He don't expect to go any farther than Montpelier, where he will lecture tonight and give the good people of that thriving burg an opportunity to view and inspect a real, live legislator. Friday night he will deliver his war lecture at LaMoure. By the by, the captain is a little bit doubtful about the future of this lecture. He voted to sustain the governor's veto of the Soldiers' Home bill, and in a burst of confidence indicated a fear lest the veterans would subject him to a boycott therefor. He said he thought the gover nor was right, however, and manfully re solved to vote to sustain him. Cap. VanEtten is in many respects an eccentric individual, and yet despite his peculiar idiosyncrasies he is a level head ed man, liberally endowed with good horse sense. He is so well known throughout the northwest that anything he says or does is of more than local in terest. Hence The Alert gives publicity to pome interesting information which he let fall. Orsamus R., for as such he was baptised, has had a rather checkered ca reer. He has been, at yarious times, school teacher, sheriff, farmer, horseman, detective, lecturer, and last but not least, legislator. He served through the war in one of New York's crack batteries, smelt the smoke of thirty-three engage ments, and finally came out in command of his battery as a reward for meritorious services. Like all veterans, he is fond of taking a retrospective view. He is a small man physically—as the story goes, he is "little, but O my." He told about his strength, and illustrated it by a story. He said in his battery they had a cannon, and that as a test they would oc casionally try to lift it. There were 156 men in ..is battory and only one man be sides himself was able to lift it. The Cap. being asked to give his opinion of the legislature and its work, talk 3d rather fre 3ly for a prohibitionist,, and said some things which would taak? spicy reading, but out of regard for him they are suppressed. "I think Gov. Church," he said "will stand pretty well one year from now. I never found him the man he has been painted, and think that on the whole he has about as much reason to be proved of his legislative rec ord as the legislature itself. This talk about the legislature being a "farmer's legislature" is away off. I counted the larmers one day and there were only 24 who are actually engaged in farming. Now I do some farming, but I am not a farmer. When the census enumerator came around last census I had him put me down as a leeturer. That is my busi ness. I am on the farm part of the year, of course, but only about as long as those big lecturers are away at some summer resort resting up. The difference between me and them is that while they are resting that way, I am resting by putting in my crop." The captain very modestly disclaims having done much of anything in the or atorical line at Bismarck. He is, how ever, proud of the effort he made when the governor's veto of the omnibus ap propriation bill was under consideration. He is satisfied that this was the one great effort of his legislative experience. He said: "I was uisposed to vote to sustain the veto until I heard the speeches of Speaker Keith and Frank Aikens. Up to ten minutes of taking the vote I was uncertain. Then I looked around me and saw Jones, Morris and Adams in the little coterie of those who sided with the governor, and my mind was made Hp. I suspected a nigger in the wood pile. I knew Jones, whose only desire was to make a record, wanted the veto sustained and would then introduce a new bill and make a noise about his saving the terri toy several hundred thousand dol lars. I was suspicious of him, so when I decided to vote to pass the bill the governor's objections to the contrary notwithstanding, I took the floor and made a speech. When I took my seat the vote was taken and the bill was saved. We needed 32 men and we got just that number, I know that I carried with me Ryan and Potter, both of whom would have voted no if I had. I feel proud of that effort." The captain was a member of the house committee on charitable institutions, which first examined into the charges against the management of the James town asylum and those interested exonerated therefrom. He is a good friend of the institution. He says he told the prosecuting witness in the investigation on one occasion, that if all he heard of him was true, he was "the meanest man in Jamestown, and ought to be in jail instead of in an asy lum." The captain was asked to go on the other committee, but replied that he was satisfied there was nothing to inves ,tigate,but that if they wished,it he would come down here disguisedan his capacity as a detective, make the officers think he was crazy—which he intimated could easily be done—and secure an entrance into the institution for the purpose of prosecuting the investigation and ascer taining the real truth. This proposition was not accepted. When the captain left he promised to call again and occupy a few minntes of our valuable time in telling us what he knows. Mr. W. P. Leamson and family, after an absence of about four months, have returned to their ranch at Windsor. Messrs. Sprague and Wildin, accompa nied by their wives, took in the dance at Eldridge last Friday night. They report a good time. Whoa Billy! Look out there stand to one side please, and make room for Owen Hardgraves. Owen brought his blooded stud home the other day, loaded down with new things, new buggy, new har ness and new whip, and Bill looks like a new horse after his four months' vaca tion. If Owen don't cut a large figure with the fair sex this summer, it will sur prise everybody. George Nash, (known better as George the Sailor) entertained the boys last Sat urday evening, by relating his experience during his voyages on the briny deep. They say George is well posted. Will Buckwalter went to Jamestown Monday, and did not get back until the small hours began to get quite large Tuesday morning. Windsor is likely to be quite a place for fun this summer, as most every one will have a horse and buggy, and of course the question of who has the fast est horse will have to be settled some time during the summer. Therefore, horse racing is sure to be the principal, but not the only amusement. The others will be spoken of later. BEAVER BITS. EDITOIS ALKRT: I do not know whether you care to publish this bind of "news" or not but I have been asked to give a few notes of an entertainment given one day last week on the last day of a three months term jpf school hold in the White school house this winter which indeed has been a most favorable one for the holding of school. The pro gram consisted principally of recitations, songs, and select readings and were attentively listened to by quite a number of the patrons and of the visitors of whom may be mentioned, County Super intendent T. S. Wadsworth,Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Sabin, Mrs. and Mrs. F. M. Brown, Mrs. and Mrs. Geo."Porter, Mrs. N. M. Brown, the Misses Alexander and Messrs. Jas. P. Campbell and F. S. Brown. At the close of the program the teacher, Mr. Doughty, was very much surprised by being made the recipient of a beautiful and valuable gold pen from his scholars. Mrs. Geo. Porter, who sprained her wrist so severely some time ago, is recov ering rapidly from her accident. Spring is here and the farmers are pre paring for their seeding, and the general impression seems to be that this year is going to be the year for North Dakota, for look at the things we ought to be grateful for, a good wheat crop, admis sion as a state, anew congressman, two aew senators, a bran new governor and the adjournment of the legislature ought to make us fairly shout for joy. MONTPELIER MENTION. Mr. Smith's andT. D. Germain's insur ance adjusters were reviewing the ruins Monday. T. D. Germain drove down from James town Monday returning the same day. Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith were passengers for Jamestown Monday evening. Mr. Smith returned Tuesday, Mrs. Smith Wednesday morning. Mr. Oscar Seiler of Jamestown, has made his friends a short visit. Mrs. George Shippey will ship her goods tonight, and tomorrow herself and family intend to start for Hawley, Minn., where she expects to join Mr. Shippey and there make it a home. Their many friends will miss them but wish they may have a prosperous future. Mr. Gustave Nazy of Brainard, is here trying to rent his hotel. He intends to remain about a week and visit with rela tives and friands. Mrs. F. M. Gardiner made Jamestown a short visit. Mrs. Dougherty of LaMoure, is visit ing with her many relatives and friends. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world for Cuts Bruises, Sores,Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price cents per box. For sale by Baldwin & Smith. The Webster Reporter says "some brutal, low down, white livered sneak cut off the *ail of John Norton's dog, on last Tuesday night Any person who would be guilty of such unwarranted meanness, should not be tolerated in the society of skunks, nor be allowed to »s eociate with respectable rattlesnakes. Children Cry For PITCHER'S CASTOMA A Practically Perfect Preparation for Children's Complaints. WINDSOR NOTES, IOWA PKECINCT NEWS. Miss Kate Townsend has returned from Nebraska. John Mileted is back from Iowa. Will Downs went to Jamestown yes terday for fuel for the school. Jim Smith traded horses with Pete Gaffney. To see how true he was, he ran the hub of the wagon against the corner of the granary. The horse was all right. The granary came down. Dan Piercey was canvassing among the farmers, Monday, to see how many cattle he could get for his herd. Thor ugh bred Herefords will head the herd. A fire came in from the south, Tues day, and did a good deal of damage i. cleaned out a tree claim and pasture on one quarter, and burned Mr. Town spud's sheep shed and some fat sheep. Disarming on Unseen Foe. "This was sometime a paradox," aa Hamlet •ays. Since, however, the people of America and other lands have been enabled to pit Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters against that un seen foe, malaria, it is no longer Presents in the most elegant form THE LAXATIVE AND T'. 'l„i a paradox, but an easy possibility. .Wherever malaria evolves its misty venom to poi*on the air, and decaying unwholesome vegetation impreg nates the water, there, in the very stronghold of miasma, is the auxiliary potent to disarm the foe and assure efficient protection. Fever and ague, bilious remittent, dumb ague and ague cake, no matter how tenaciously they have fastened their clutch on the system, are first forced to relax their grasp and eventually to abandon it altogether. But it is its pre ventive force that should chiefly recommend the Bitters to persons dwelling in malaria cursed localities, for it is a certain buckler of defence against which t. enemy is powerless. Cures, likewise, dyspepsia, rheumatism, kid ney and bilious ailments. Farm machinery to trade for hay, oats or plowing. W. B. S. TBIMBLK. How POSTmaster Hill of Texas Got $15,000. The teiegram of tho cimwitiy of the Louisiana State Lottery,announced thai Manor, Tex., had fallen heir to a jiortion of the $600,000 prize, 'ihe lucky holder of part of the tickct was Postruasle: John E. Hill, a deserving man. Although a staunch democrat (his father having been killed while serving in the Con federate army.) Mr. Hill has the unani mous endorsement of the citizens of Manor for re-appointment. With part of the money he drew last month he has bought a farm of -400 acres for £10,000. Austin. (Tex.) Statesman. Jan. 17. Srtupjfos NUTRITIOUS JUICE —OF THE— FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, forming au agreeable and effective laxative to perma nently cure Habitual Consti pation, and the many ills de pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER HDD BOWELS. It it the most excellent remedy known to CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated —so THAT— PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENCTH NATURALLY FOLLOW. Every one is using it and all are delighted with it. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. mtSVILIS, KY. NEW YORK, N. NO TICE—TIMBER CULTURE. C. S. Land Office, Fargo, Dakota, Marcli 1S89. COMPLAINT w:^y^wm§. College Clatter. Hi, there! bring back that buggy. Gertie Tilden is again able to attend her cl iss after a weeks confinement with the mumjp. The literary of last Saturday night was well attended, as it was the last meeting of the term, With a few exceptions, the students have been industrious and prompt, and will carry with them to their many homes a record of good attendance and be havior. A few of the students take an evening walk up the railroad. What Is the at traction? Some of the college girls can almost equal the boys in athletic exercises. One of the colletre belles claims to have jump ed from the back part of a buggy with out injury. It is rumored that an elopement took place last Saturday night. The names are unknown. Who are they? JACOBS OH, For Lumbago. Cored Permanently. Original gutmmrt. 1884. Renewed, Jan. SO, 1SST. Three yean aa» bad rheomitlun in back lumbago one bottle at K. Jacobs OU cored me have not elt It ilnce. PRANK ttOKBOE, rranclirtlle, QL Currfd Permanently. Original Btatwmat. 1885. Benewed, June 10,1887. Suffered two yean ago with acute pains in bach In one hour great relief from St. Jacob* Oil three application* cored is tfc* oornlne paini gone. HORACE E. H0FKIX8, New Albany, Indiana, Cured Permanently. Renewed, May 1T,'8T. Wile wai sorely afflicted with lams bock Buffer* •e?eral years used innumerable liniments and pias ters used St. Jacobs OU, was cored by it. A. H. CUNNINGHAM, PerryopollS, Pi. AT DEUGaiSTS AND DEALERS. THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO., Baltimore, 114 SsndYourAddress on a postal card and receive the Illustra ted Catalogue and Price List of the North Dakota Seed Farm and Nursery for 1889. (t. W. COWDREY & Co., Valley City, North Dakota. NOTICE OF FIVE YEAR FINAL PROOF. Land Office at Fargo, J). T., NSTICK March 19, 18e9. I is liere!v given that the following named settler li.'is filed notice of his inten tion to make five year final proof of his claim aiul secure tinal entry thereof, viz: ORIX CARTER, II E So. 11.S32, for the southeast quarter of sec tion £8, in township 138 north, range 64 west, .Stutsman county, Dakota, and names the follow ing as his witnesses, viz: Archie Molntyre. George H. Cahoon, William Long and Louis W. Smith, all of Jamestown postoffice, Stutsman, county, 1). T. The testimony of claimant and his witnesses to be taken before theHon. Roderick Rose, judge, or in his Absence before Theodore. Jf. 15ranch, clerk of the district court for Stutsman county, Dakota, on Saturday. May 11, iss», at his office. Any person who desires to protest against the allowance of such proof, or who knows of any substantial reason, under the law and the regn lations of the Interior department, why such, proof should not be allowed, will he given an onportunitv at the above mentioned time and place to cross examine claimant aud his wit nesses, and to offer evidence in rebuttal of that submitted by claimant. MlCUAKI. F. NOTICE NOTICE having been entered at this office lv ()lin L. l.aiigwortby againstWilliam S. I'osev for failure to comply with law as t* timlier culture entry No. S25S, rt'-teU March 29, 18H1, upon the northeast quarter section 10, township 144, range 6-\ in Stutsman county, Da kota territory, with a view to the cancellation of said entry contestant alleging that William S. Posev is "not rowing on said land any trees that nothing has been done thereon except the breaking often acres, which has been cropped three or four times: twit 110 seeds, trees or cut tings have been planted thereon by any one. and that the breaking tlieron grown up to weed* and stubble, and that he has failed to comply with the timber culture law. ui to this date, viz: March 12.IHX9, by not planting or sowing any trees,seeds or cuttings thereon. The said parties an- hereby summoned to appear at this office on Wednesday, the stli day of May. 1SS9, at 10 o'eloek a. in., to re«iond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged failure. MICHAEL F. BATTKLLK, Register. Niekens Jfc Baldw in. Attorneys for Contestant. First publication March Si. isst. r.ATTKI.LF, Register. O. II. llewit. Attorney. First publication March 21, 13S9. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. I.and Office at Fargo, D. T., March IS, 1880. is hereby given that the follow! named settler lias filed not ice of his inten tion to make live vear final proof in sup port of his claim and that said proof will Lie made before Hon. Roderick Rose, judge, or in his absence before Theodore F. Branch, clerk of the district court, at Jamestown, i. T.. uiiMon dav. May ti, I'-S'J, viz: GEORGE WRIGHT, Who made II. K. No. for the northwest quarter section a--', township 144 range 62. He names the following witnesses to jirove las continuous residence upon, and eultrvation of said land, viz: Joseph L. Kerr, Charles W. Fulford, Daniel A. Langworthv, George A. Tucker, all of Co rinnc,Stutsman county, D. T. Anv person who desires to protest against- th« allowance of such proof, or who knows of any substantial reason, under the law and the regu lations of the Interior Department, why suck proof should not be allowed, will be given an op portunity at the above mentioned time and plaeft to cross-examine the witnesses of said claimant, and t« offer evidence in rebuttal of that sub mitted by claimant. MICHAEL F. BATTEI.LK, Register. A. A. Allen, Attorney, Jamestown, D.T. First publication March "1,18S9. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION FOR FINAL FIVE YEAR PROOF. I And Office at Fargo, I). T., March ifi. 1889. is hereby given that the following named settler uas iiit-u notice oi UM intention to make five year final proof in sup port of his claim, and that said proof will oa. made before Hon. Roderick Rose, judge of the district court, or in ease of his absence, before T. F. Branch, clerk of said court, at James town, Stutsman county, D. T., on Saturday, May 4th, 1889, viz: MATHEW KEMP, Of Jamestown, Stutsman county, D. T., For the southeast quarter of section 34, tow* ship 139, range 64, H. E. No. ll.oao. He names the following witnesses to prove His continuous residence *n ami cultivation of said land, viz: Jes Hansom Ronier. Peter Kiedecker, Marciu Fogarty,James Atkinson, all of Jamestown, Stutsman county, I). T. Any person who desires to protest against the allowance of s»ch pro f, or who knows of any substantial reason, under tile law and the regu lations of the interior Deptrmient, why suck proof should not l» allowed, will I*- given wportnnityat the above mentioned time and place to cross-examine the witnesses of said •lairaants, and to otfer evidence rebuttal or that submitted hy claimant.! MK AHI. F. BATTK^LF, Brrifar. Kickeu* & Baldwin, Attorneys for Claim&jt. First publication March a, 1389.