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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, May 30, 1889, Image 5

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Correspondence Showing Whet the
People of the Country Dis­
tricts ere Doing.
Budgets froea Eldridge, Beaver,
Montpelier, Corinne and
Corinne Cullings.
The rain that Jamestown had Satur­
day did not reach up here much to the
disappointment of the Corinnites who
were caught down there.
Earlv sown drilled wheat is stooling
finely and promises a good crop. Broad­
cast does not look so well.
Barley and seeding is still in progress.
A case of typhoid fever is reported.
The first case of dangerous illness ever
occurring in the immediate neighbor­
hood since settlement. A remarkably
good showing.
The preaching before Sunday school is
well attended.
Wm. Posey has returned and will prove
up on bis homestead soon. He was one
of the first settlers in Ccrinne, coming
up in '82 before it was surveyed.
F. A. Carley and Stanley McPherson
were in Jamestown Saturday, Mrs. Car
ley today, and Mrs. H. A. Shaver and
IWiaa Tarbell will be among the passen­
gers tomorrow' evening.
At Mr. John Nickerson'e a baby girl
arrived Sunday afternoon. Mother and
child doing well.
Mr. Lacy moved in his new house yes­
"Uncle Jeff" Smith and his wife have
been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Smith several days during the past week.
Stanley McPherson has anew buggy.
Mr. Jule VanOrder was the guest of
Elvis Heath over Sunday.
Mrs. Horatio Heath visited her daugh­
ter at LaMoure last week..
The dance and basket supper that is
to take place in the large red granary on
the Green farm, on the eve of the 31st
inst., under the management of Messrs.
Vessey & Hornby, gives promise of being
the happiest event of that nature that
lias occurred in North Dakota for some
John Milsted has been doing several
eastern and southern counties in the in
est of the alliance, and reports the farm
of Stutsman as leading the v&n. John
is a keen observer of passing events, and,
being largely interested in farming and
stock raising himself, is in an excellent
position to discriminate.
Dan Buzzell came in from Mount
Pleasant on Sunday, and returned same
Thos. Hayes and wife have gone to
Steele to attend the wedding ot Tom's
brother, James.
Henry Ivlecker absconded from here
last week, leaving behind him several
mourning friends.
The crops are looking fine in this dis­
Bert Masten's force is putting in bar­
ley on his farm.
Henry Hendricks visited .the boys of
this precinct last Sunday.
The dance at Mrs. Lenton's was a
great success about twenty-five couples
being present.
Mr. Mason is now busy putting in
trees on his tree claim and also around
his residence.
FredSidmore and sister with their
cousin, Mr. Bowman, attended Sabbath
school last Sunday.
The Beavers are busy training for the
match game against the Eldridge nine
which will be played next Saturday after­
The Mt. Pleasant school ma'am while
on her way from town last Sunday es­
corted by a young gentleman who was
unfamiliar with the country, had the
misfortune to get lost and the good
fortune to dfop
the Beaver district
where they were directed to the right
road for home.
Dick Hall was visiting his folks and
chums last week. Dick is a bright gen­
ial fellow and although he has only been
in town about six months he has acquir­
ed the town airs and polish and is now a
regular lady killer.
A. E. Ellingson is the proud father of
a baby girl.
TVfina Laura Strong left last Saturday
for Minneapolis, where she will spend
part of the summer.
Mrs-T.J.Joncs visited friends in James­
town over Sunday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Canham have gone
to Jamestown to live.
The Kurtz school house is beiDg im­
proved with a new coat of pain*.
Miss Lottie McHarg went to 'he city
Saturday, and remained over Sunday.
The Strong brothers will finish moving
into the hills this week. They have over
fonr hundred head of cattle ami one
hundred iu«d of co'.tP to herd this sum­
mer, and ••xpect more.
Th^dance given at C«l. Oilman's old
place last Friday evening, was a decided
tt^gS^ftWiWIMHttJiiiiipi ij.i in ,*• n» »»*w
success, and drew large crowds from
all directions The music was good,
and everybody Beemed to enjoy themsel­
Tramps are getting quite «numerous
up this line. They count the ties in
pairs and three of a kind, Last Monday
they broke into Frank Dowds house and
took a watch, a revolver and all of the
small change they could find, and made
sure of a good square meal.
The superintendent of this division
would be thanked awfully by the ladies
of Rio and vicinity, if he would have a
platform here between the two tracks.
Of course we would like to have a depot,
but would be well satisfied with a. plat­
form and steps this year.
Mrs. Schulfcz and children arrived from
New York Saturday.
Phillips has disposed of his herd of
thoroughbred Herefords. Elmer Strong
acted us the agent of an eastern man.
Si Stanaway's little child fell into a
well twenty-five feet deep, with only six
inches of water in it. No damage done.
Will Downs went to Jamestown last
Tuesday to look at some horses.
Grain never looked better or healthier
than it does at present.
Mrs. Beamont and Mr. Phillips were
down visiting Mrs. Bole last Sunday.
This neighborhood was well represent­
ed at the dance last Friday night at the
Gilman place.
Strong Bros., have got settled on their
new ranch at Mount Oliver 142-67.
(From the National Live Stock Journal.)
Breeding Better Horses.
Farmers are credited with looking
closely after their own interests in buy­
ing and selling, employing help, etc., and
one would naturally suppose they would
be quite as mindful of what is to their
advantage when it comes to considering
the improvement of their farm stock.
That this is not the case, however, the
great majority of the farms of the coun­
try will give evidence of. This is the
case with less expensive kinds of stock,
and it is still more so with horses. Only
a small number, comparatively, aw will­
ing to pay enough to secure the services
of a first-class stallion, but patronize an
inferior brute because they can do this
for less money. The fact that a colt by
a good sire, will sell for double, or even
more, what the other will brin g, is not
taken into consideration. They spend
ten or twenty dollars less at the start,
and after having the trouble and expense
of raising the colt, find ha is worth fifty
or one hundred dollars less than one by
abetter sire would have brought. One
of our western subscribers, writing on
this subject, says: "I have found out
one thing, and that is, it is terrible up­
hill work to educate the average granger
to use good horses. Thoy will pay ten
prices for seed gram, and yet tllo
profit in grain raising is not
quarter, under favorable circumstan­
ces, what it is in raising horses."
Many an owner of good horses can boar
testimony to the same effect. He has
secured "at heavy expense a valuable
animal and finds often that the price fo
the service must be governed by what is
charged for horses in the neighborhood
not worth one-tenth the money. If he
does not lower the fee, it is frequently
the case that only after he has kept the
horse a year or two with little patronage,
the few colts sired by him open the eyes
of the neighboring farmers, and he se­
cures the patronage he should have had
from the first. There is an abundance
of room for good horses all through the
country, and the sooner farmers patron­
ize these and leave the inferior brutes
now doing duty in so many
sires, to fill the position of work horses,
the better off they will be.
The time of year is at hand when
farmers have to decide where to send
their brood mares, and it is hoped that
many of those who have heretofore fol­
lowed the short-sighted policy referred
to will iealize what a mistake they have
made and adopt a different plan, which
will very materially add to their profits.
Belgrade Club House* and l'rinting Offi­
ces Demolished 1'ivo Citizen* and
Three .Soldiers Killed in tli« Figlit That
BELGRADE, May 29.—An anti-Progress­
ist mob has stoned the house of ex-Pre­
mier Garachanine and then demolished
several club houses and printing offices.
The troops charged the mob and three
persons were killed. Three soldiers
were wounded. The mob rushed from
house to house in search of Progressists,
who were compelled to secrete them­
selves everywhere. Five of these were
dragged from their hiding places and
beaten with clubs and two of them will
die. The government is accused of sym­
pathizing with the Progressists. Trouble
is expected at the funeral of the three
rioters who were killed.
Three Soldier* Killed.
Later—Three soldiers were killed in
the fight. The Progressist deputies are
leaving the country and their houses are
being blown up by dynamite. It is ru­
mored that armed peasants are coming
to the city.
CritlziKing Our Robert.
LONDON, May 29.—While Englishmen
are overwhelmed by the condescension
of the queen in requesting Mr. Lincoln
to present his credentials to her at
Windsor, many Americans here are pro­
voked with him for accepting such an
invitation. Whether the seat of govern­
ment is fixedly at London or where its
head happens to be temporarily resident
is a question often before argued but
never satisfactorily determined. Certain
it is that Mr. Lincoln would have better
pleased his countrymen here by remain­
ing as a private citizen in London until
the queen's arrival there.
Whether on pleasure bent or business,
should take on every trip a bottloof
Syrup of Figs, :i.s it nets most ploasantly
and effectually on the kidneys, liver and
bowels, preventing feveis, iiradaciics and
other forms of sic!" nesn. For sale l.i ()o
and Sl.ui tyottles l^dinif drng
Detective Coughlin Formally
Charged with the Great
Sulliv&n, the Ice Man, Also Ar­
rested—He Is Said to Have
A Big Robbery ot Registered
Letters at Chicago—'The
Day's Crimes.
CHICAGO, May 29.—Daniel Coughlin,
the detective, and P. O. Sullivan, the
Lake View ice dealer, have been for­
mally arrested on the charge of murder­
ing Dr. Cronin. After the formal read­
ing of the warrants Coughlin was led
from his cell in the Harrison street sta­
tion and, accompanied by his attorney,
W. S. Forrest, was taken to the Chicago
avenue police station, where, after brief
proceedings, he was committed to the
county jail without bail. The informa­
tion upon which the warrant for the ar­
rest of Coughlin and Sullivan was issued
was sworn to by John Joseph Cronin, a
brother of the murdered man. Sullivan
was arrested after eating his supper at
home, and was held a prisoner in Lake
Claim Sullivan Hun Confessed.
CHICAGO, May J9.—The Times says
that at the interview between Sullivan,
Mayor Boldenweck, Capt. Schaack and
Lieut. Schuttler, Sullivan revealed the
whole plot, and it is said that many here­
tofore prominent and supposedly respect­
able citizens of Chicago, New York, St.
Louis and Philadelphia are implicated.
He revealed to the police the names of
all those connected with the great crime.
Mayor Boldenweck said the statement
was of the most startling nature. "It
implicates many—but I must not talk."
Several Sensational Arrests
may be expected during the day. The
Lakeview officials, however, at 2:30 a.
m. denied that Sullivan had made any
Sullivan's Confession Confirmed.
CHICAGO, May 29.—That P. O. Sulli­
van, the Lake View ice man, made a full
confession concerning his connection
with the murder of Dr. P. H. Cronin,
and gave to the police the names of sev­
eral persons who were implicated in the
awful crime, is confirmed, it was
learned that after Sullivan's confession a
prominent citizen of Chicago was placed
under close surveilance, three men being
detailed to closely shadow him day ana
night. Any attempt by the suspect to
leave town will be the signal for his ar­
rest. Capt. Schaack, when asked about
the matter, hesitated and finally said:
"Well, there is no use in denying it
Sullivan gave us a good many valuable
pointers, but we can't give them out now
without hurting our case.''
Robbed the Chicago 1'ostoillce.
CHICAGO, May 29.—One of the largest
robberies of registered letters ever com­
mitted here occured Monday morning.
The vault was opened by some one evi­
dently familiar with the place and
eighty-six registered packages rifled.
The amount of money taken is not
known but must have been large.
fatal Quarrel Over Sweethearts.
GREENVILLE, Miss., Slay 29.—News
received by telephone from Leota says
that on Saturday night, at Capt. Heath's
plantation, two negro girls, aged 15 and
16 years, had some words about their
sweethearts. Julia Kemp, armed with
a knife, attacked her foe, Georgia Smith,
who kept her at a distance with a re­
volver. During the excitement Julia
cut Georgia's throat from ear to ear,
killing her instantly. When the fight
was going on a negro woman by the
name of Violet Caruthers left her homo
suddenly for the scene of battle, leaving
her baby on her bed. While she was
gone the mosquito bar caught fire and
roasted the baoy to death.
Cif^ntio Insurance Swindle.
TOPEKA, May 29.—A small-sized sensa­
tion was caused here by the announce­
ment that John W. Hillman, of Law­
rence, was alive and under arrest. In
1878 he took out insurance on his life
aggregating $85,000. The next year he
went to Wichita with John Brown and
was reported accidentally shot. At the
instance of the insurance companies the
body was brought to Lawrence, result­
ing in the declaration that tiie body was
not that of Hillman. The widow took
the case into the courts and year after
year it has been continued and fought
with great zeal by both parties.
Disposed to lleuew the O Strike.
LINCOLN, Neb., May 29.—The Call pub­
lished a communication from a Burling­
ton union engineer in which the strike
and its incidents are discussed. He re­
views the situation and sets forth nu­
merous grievances to which the new
men are subjected, and proposes a con­
ference with the brotherhood, with a
view to the renewal of the great strike.
Disastrous Gale on the Lakes.
PICTOU, Ont., May 29.—A heavy gale
swept over Lake Ontario during the
night, and it is expected much damage
to shipping was done. The keeper of
Point Peter light reports three barges
loaded with lumber ashore there and
going to pieces. It is feared the crews
will all be lost. The life-saving station
at Wellington has sent assistance.
Two Killed and Two Injured.
BIUDGEPOUT, Conn., May 29.—Two
freight trainscollided on the liotisatonic
railroad near Trumbull station early in
the morning. Two men were killed and
two others were probably fatally in­
jured. Both engines were wrecked be­
yond repair and. several cars smashed to
Not Vet Appointed.
WASHINGTON, May ^'J.—The announce­
ment was made at the White House that
Lew Wallace, of Indiana, and Beverly
Tucker, of Virginia, had been appointed
special commissioners to Hayti, but the
statement was afterwards made tiiat the
announcement was premature.
Tlio Flrlcl® Mrs. Norton.
ST. LOUIS, May 29.—The fact has been
made public lhai 2-1 is. John \V. Norton,
who eloped with Moore, about a year
a o. has now
false her lover,
and has been abandoned by him.
Proceedings of Board of County Coia
missionerB of Stutsman county, 1). T., in
session at 10 a. m., May 20, 1889.
Present—Pull board, Commissioner
•ddy in the chair.
Minutes of last meeting read and ap
Samuel Mathews presented claim for
taxes erroneously assessed, which was on
motion referred to the district attorney
and county treasurer, and upon their
finding claim correct, auditor was in­
structed to notify E. H. Babcock, the
owner of the tax certificate, that the
county commissioners will take up the
tax certificate, with interest at seven per
The following bills were allowed on
fl Buckwalter, petit juror and
mileage ^00
E Horn, petit juror and mile­
age 8 50
A Pried, petit juror and mileage. 19 80
Frank La Wall, stenographer 240 00
Merry, petit juror 8 00
Chas Metzger, petit juror 4 00
Branch, court clerk's fees... 138 00
Peter Haas, board of pauper, W
Newland 30 00
The Alert, printing and station
pry «•••••••.»«»•••• lo
Jamestown Capital, printiag— 20 00
Pioneer Publishing company,
Andre, hauling ashes 00
Wonnenberg &Avis, S2.80 allow
Board adjourned to meet at 10 clock
a. m., May 21,1889.
Board met Tuesday, May 21,1889, at
10 o'clock a. m. Full board present, Com­
missioner Eddy in the chair.
Canvassing board, consisting of Audi­
tor W. W. Graves, Commissioners J. J.
Eddy, Geo. H. Woodbury and James A.
Buchanan. After canvassing the vote of
May 14,1889, boatd adjourned until 2
p. m.
Board met at 2 p. m.
Present—Commissioners Eddy and -Bu­
chanan Eddy in the chair.
The following bills were on motion al­
Bill Schitz, delivering ballot
boxes, serving notice to judges
of election and mileage and one
mouth jailor 816.j 80
Eddy, services and mileage
and cash advanced pauper 3D nO
Nierling, clerk's salary in
treasurer's offioe for April,18S9. 100 00
M. Schmitz, clothing for pris-
Election expense bills were examined,
corrected, and on motion auditor in­
structed to draw warrants for same, :is
On motion Commissioner Eddy was
appointed a committee,with the privilege
of taking all help necessary to have plans
drawn of potter's field and bring up the
record of persons buried therein.
On motion the names of all parties re­
ceiving aid from the county be pub­
Wm. .Tollitfe was appointed road su­
pervisor at Stirton, iu place of John Stir
ton, removed.
Proposition of A. Klaus with regard to
lots west of James and Pipesteui livers,
was received and held for future action.
Board adjourned to tn*et at 10 a. n».
May 29,1889.
Proceedings of board of county com­
missioners in session at 10 clock a. m..
May 29.1889.
Full board present, Commissioner L*l
dv in the chair.
Proceedings of last mooting rend au»i
W Ringer, livery 3 50
W Ingraham, boarding pauper,
Sullivan 1®
Nugent, Brown & Co., stationery. 20 00
Schmitz, sheriffs fee, district
court 92 00
Geo McGregor, janitor and
boarding prisoners 115 00
Chas Hensel, provisions to Mar
tin Vanderheuval 9 00
E Jones, erroneous assessment 31 feo
Martin Holes, digging grave..... 5 00
Wood, coffin and burying W
Chapoeil 23 50
Bill of A Ashley for cleaning regis­
ter's office, was on motion rejected.
Board adjourned to meet at 2 p. m.
Board met at 2 p. m. Present, a full
OH motion the following bills were al­
Bill of Pioneer Press Co., for $15
allowed 8 00
Churchill & Webster, provisions to
the poor 75 09
E Thorold, for coroner's fee*-, on
inquest 24
On motion auditor was instructed to
draw an order in favor of L. Alford for
taxes erroneously assessed, for 819.11.
L. B. Miner's claim for back salary due
him for 1885 and 1886, for 3187.62, was
referred to District Attorney Frye. The
district attorney reported back unfavora­
ble as to its allowance, and on motion re­
port was accepted and bill rejected.
Petition signed by M. D. Williams and
others was received, and on motion or
dered placed on file.
S Ru^ll. :n regard to
taxes on Mt8 in ItuFsell's ion,
wa? on motion hdd over T^r further
On motion, personal
A Practically Perfect Preparation for Children's Complaints.
man for 1S87 and 1888, was abated.
Bill of L. B. Miner, for §150. for ser­
vices rendered county in 1885, was on
motion referred to the district attorney.
On motion the county liquor licenses
for the ensuing year were fixed at §SOO.
The folio wing "bills were on motion al­
A Ashley, clerk's salrry for Mav$60 00
Geo Woodbury, services and
mileage 6 00
James A Buchanan, services and
mileage 10 40
Eddy, services and mileage... 17 45
Geo McGregor, janitor, warrant
be drawn June 1.1889 4o 00
Schmitz, jailor, warrant be
drawn June 1.1889 50 00
S McGinnis, deputyV salary,
warrant be drawn June 1,18S9. 100 00
Johnson Nickeus, salary as district
attorney 79 50
County treasurer was on motion au­
thorized to apply S3.000 now in sinking
fund for the payment of outstanding in­
Board adjourned until 10 o'clock a. in.
June 14. 1889.
Attest: Wis. W. GRAVSS,
We have the following pieces of
Land, to be sold in quantities, rang­
ing irom a quarter Section upward,
at from $6.00 to $8.00 per acre, on
The following bills were on motion al­
Mrs Guelder, attending Hart fam­
ily 8 7 00
David Goodman, clothing for pris­
8 1 0 a a 8 0 0
(balance of bill rejected.)
Certificate No 1, district No 1,
Without Interest!
Township 140, Range 62—All of 1, 7, 9, 35 S. lialf
S. E. quarter 3 S. E. quarter, S. half S. W. quarter,
and N. E. quarter S. W. quarter 11 N. half S. E.
quarter, and E. half N. E. quarter S. W. quarter 15
S. E. quarter 23 block in Spiritwood in S. E. quarter
S. W. quarter 15.
Township 141, Range 62—N. E. quarter, E. half N.
W. quarter, and W. half S. W. quarter 13 N. E. quar­
ter 15t N. W. quarter 17 S- E. quarter 19 S. E. quar­
ter 23 N. "W. quarter 25 S. W. quarter 27.
Township 141, Range 63—All 3 E. half 7: N. half
and S. W. quarter 11 N. W. quarter and W. half S.
W. quarter 13.
Geo Wright 38 40
Adjourned until 2 o'clock p. m.
Board met at 2 p. m. Present a full
District attorney reported back on bill
of Miner, stating that Miner had
drawn his full salary as clerk and audi­
tor. and therefore not entitled to a nount
asked for. Report was on motion accept­
ed and bill rejected.
The following proposition was intro­
duced, and on motion accepted:
To allow Mr. B. S. Bussell an abate
ment of 50 per cent on taxes of 1887 ai)d
1888 on the following blocks in Kussell's
first addition: Blocks 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,10,11,
20, 21, 22. 23, 24, 25,26 and 27.
Also, the same abatement be allowed
Anton Klaus for ohe years 1886,1887 and
1S88, on all lots he owns in northeast
quarter section 35, township 1-10, range
(54. lying southwest of the James and
Pi pest em rivers.
For teims, write to
J. ROSHOLT. Cashier,
MAYVILLE, North Dakota.
Countv Auditor.
Tho dance last week at the Mutz
6chool house, it is said, was a success
both socially and financially. There was
a large company present and more would
have been present if there had been no
rain in tho early part of the evening and
a slight misunderstanding on the part of
some who wished the dance to be a fail­
ure. One notable fact about the dance
was that no intoxicating drinks were to
be had. The ladies join in thanking
those who attended and did so much to
make the occasion a success.
John Milsted is cultivating his tree
claim which by the way is about the only
one in this part ot the country that
shows up to any advantage.
Bueklen's Arnica Salve.
The best Salve in the world f«»r Cuts
Braises, Sores,Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fever
Sores. Tetter, Chapped Hands,Chilhlains.
Corns, aud all Skin liruptious, and posi
tivelv cutes Piles, or
pay re^uired^ It
or money
•, satisfaction,
refnr i.Y:or
Tor sfile bv .1 win
r*. 1. Vrcel.-
cents per
Public Examination.
The regular teachers' examination will
be held at my office in the court house
on Tuesday, June 4th. Applicants will
come supplied with the necessary sta­
tionery. T. S. WAIXSWOKTH,
County Snp't.
Land Office at Fargo, I). T., uy 'I.', 1SS9.
Is hereliv Riven that the following
named settler has filed notice of his inten­
tion to make five year final proof in support at
iiis claim and se-jure linal entry tiiereo', and
that said proof will be made before Hon Rod­
erick Kose, judge of the district court in and
for Stutsman county, Dakota, am! in case of liis
absence, before Tlieodore K. Branch, clerk of
said court, at Jamestown, Stutsman county,
Dakota, on Wednesday, July 17, if?8fl, viz:
H. E. No. 15,738,for the N. E. (u Section :!2, ia
township 138 of range (U \v.
He names the following: witnessc.- to prove
liis continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
William Lentan, James A. Carter. Archi­
bald Mclntyre, George H. ('ahoon, all of James­
town. Stutsman countv, Dakota.
Any person who desires to proiest against the
allowance of such proof, or who knows of a«y
substantial reason, under the law and the res
tions of the Interior department,why such proof
should not be allowed, will be given an opportu­
nity at the above mentioned time and place to
cross-examine the witnesses of said claimant,
and to offer evidence in remittal of that submit­
ted by claimant.
McMillan & Frye. Attorneys.
Virst publication May 30, liwu.
Land office atFargo, 1). T., May 20,1869.
OTICK is hereby given that the following
named settler", lias tiled notice of his
intention to make linal tive year proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will Ihj.
made before Hon. Itodcrick ltose, juil^e. or in
his absence, before T. ]•'. Branch, clerk of the
district court, at Jamestown IVikota, on Wed­
nesday, JUiy 10, IS)?!, viz:
H. K. No. 17,910. for the southeast quarter oT
sestiou 34, township 1ST, range 68.
He names tlis following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon aud cultivation
of said laud. vir.:
Itosweil 1. Lyon. Prosper Naze, Ueor^e S.
"Williams and Hi-iiry Kckiiardt, all of
lier. Stutsman county, Dak.
Any person who desires to protest asrai-n! tlie
allowance ot such irool', or who knows n! any
substantial reason, under the law and'retmla
tiosis of the Interior department, win suchprowt
should not be allowed, will be given an opportu­
nity at the above mentioned time ami placet®
cro'ss-cxamine the witnesses of said e! ii:o «»t,
to olu-r evidence in rebuttal of that submit
ted by claimant.
J. S. Watson, Attorney.
First publication May 30, 1S89.
Land Oilicc at Karjrn, D. T.,
-May '.'7, 1SS!I.
is hereby jiiven ibai the folio wine
named settler has tiled notice of her
intention to make live year final proof in sup­
port of her claim, and secure tinal entvv thereof,
and that said proof will be made before Hon.
Itoderick Kose, judge, or in hi* absence before
T. F. Branch, cierk of the distvi.-t court, a! ois.
office in the city of Jamestown, iu Stutsman
countv, D. T.. on Tuesday, the loth 1:tv of July,
1889, viz:
li. E. No. ll,S3o, for the uortheasi quarter
of Section s. in township No. 137, north of range
'0. 62 west, in Stutsman canity. It. T.
She names the following as tier witnesses to
prow her continuous residence oa and culti­
vation of said land, viz:
Franklin A. Carley. Staaley Mi l'iiorsrm, Tlen
rv Manns and John Mc"lellan, aliof Mont
jiclicr r. .. in Stutsman comity, IK T.
Any person who ue.sire- to prou-si against th«.
allow'ance of said proof, or who knows of any
substantial reason under the law and lvsnilations
of li'.n interior department, why said pnxjf
milled claimant.
M:oit \Ei.JiAVi
wis V.
1 irs'. p: !HicuUo.i

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