Newspaper Page Text
ALL OVER THE COUNTY.
Correspondence Showing What the People of the Country Dis tricts are Doing. Budgets from Eldridge, Beaver, Mt. Pleasant, Corinne and Iowa. Montpelier Mention. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Heath drove to Jamestown today. Mr. McPiierson attended the Childrens duy services at Ypsilanti. Mr. Gimblett was warmly welcomed back again by the friends who made his acquaintance-last year. The Misses Hattie and Edith Carley spent the babbath at Ypsilanti, the guests of Mr. Kline's daughters. Mr3.,Kennedy's parents from Oakes, have been baen with her several dajs. Mr. Kennedy is now much improved and able to be about some. .Edmunds. John Looboldt made a hasty trip to Jamestown on Tuesday. Mrs. P. W. Lupher entertained a num ber of friends very pleasantly last week Thursday. Our farmers are pleased with the shower, and only wish it could "coaie again" soon. A party from this place i3 arranging for a trip to Devils Lake and Ft. Tot ten on the Fourth. Some of our little folks were made liappy attending a picnic at Arrow wood lake, with the schools east of the river 111 Saturday. Some of our people attended the fu neral of Mrs. Wiseman in Melville on •Saturday. Mrs. Wiseman was an old resident, loved and respected by all. Her family have the sympathy of the com munity in their affliction. Medina. Mrs. S. G. Guilford was visiting at Menoken last wees. Tom O'Donnel and Thomas 'Williams were in town Sunday. Owen Hargraves, an accomplished .young tax payer of Windsor,is going into iaorse raising on a small scale. Otto Schweitzer's many friends will i-egret to learu that his health is much worse since being removed to St. Paul. John Todd, our sheep man, reports 160 young lambs added to his large herd this •season. Mr. Todd is going extensively into sheep raising. John Ahrens left last week for Brain •erd to visit his brother Charles a few weeks. Prom there Mr. Ahrens will take in the sights of St. Paul aud Min neapolis. Crops neef rain very bJ\d. On the Ahrens Bros', farm can be seen 35 acres of very line wheat. Should we not have rain in abundance soon, the balance of -.grain through this neighborhood will be tar below the average. Mt. Pleasant Notes. M. Sinclair, Sr., has sheared his sheep and reports a profitable clip. There was no Sabbath school last Sunday on account of the oppressive" heat. A glorious rain last Tuesday night, which was highly appreciated by the far mers. We «re all wondering why the Beavers and Lightweights refused to meet the Invincibles. Dan Buzzell went down to Eldridge on Saturday and returned on Sunday to his bachelor quarters. Miss Addie Fields, of Jamestown, was making a general visit through Mt. Pleasant last week. Knud S. Vig has built a fine new barn an his homestead, and done considerable improvement on his house. Stanley McPherson, of Montpelier, was around last week in favor of the Alliance Hail Insurance association. N. B. Merry, LeRoy and Myron Acker man xind Lewis Bergen went down to •see the Beavers suffer defeat at Eldridge -last Saturday. Kio. Mr. and Mrs. Gaffney visited the me tropolis this week. N. E. Farnsworth took in the city Monday evening. Geo. W. Kurtz and wife were James town visitors Monday. Ova Johnson was re-elected as director of the Buchanan school. T. J. Jones drove to Jamestown la6t Thursday returning the same day. Mr. and Mr. Buchanan went to James town Tuesday returning the same day. The three commissioners drove over to •Strong's ranch last Friday and report overy thing lovely. Bev. Gimblett preached to a large and appreciative audience last Sunday at the 'residence of James Buchanan. Miss Mina Brekke closed^ her school last Friday and will take a short vacation before commencing the summer term. The late sown millet and gardens were badly in need of rain and the light ram of Wednesday night did them a great deal of good. There will be services at .Mr. Jas. Buchanan's residence next Sudday at •eleven o'clock a. m. We would like to sea a large congregation there. The farmers of this vicinity will hold a meeting at the Kurtz school house Sat urday June29th for the purpose of dis cussing the proposed cheese factory. We had a heavy shower Tuesday morn ing but not enough to do mucn good. We would be thankful for these email favors if'they would come more frequent ly. The Sunday school was reorgtmized last Sunday and the following officers were elected: N. E. Farnsworth,»uper intendent, Mrs. E. J. Eastman, assistant superintendent Mabel L. Jenes. secre tary, Neil Campbell, treasurer, Lottie McHarg, librarian, Mrs. Jas. Buchanan, organist. Frank Dowd and Geo. Pelissier are getting up a basket picnic for the Fourth and will try to make it first class in every respect. They will erect a large platform for dancing and have engaged good music will serve all kinds of refresh ments will have a pony race, slow mule race, sack race, wheel-barrow race and the country dudes will climb the greased pole. It will be held in the McOlintock grove which is one of the prettiest groves on the beautiful James river, seven miles from Jamestown and three from Rio. Everybody is cordially invited. Ypsilanti Inklings. ChilJrens' day was a great affair for Ypsilanti. The largest audience that has assembled in our school house for years greeted the little performers. The pieces were all recited fairly well, but there »vas no evidence of any incipient genius for oratory or the drama. The duet of the little Carley sisters and the organ accompaniment was well received and likewise that of the Klein sisters. Both performances were exceedingly well done for such young performers away out here on the plains. The whole business was very creditable to the two Sun da schools that took part in it and their indefatigable superintendents. How about the crops? There is no use concealing the fact that much of it is beyond redemption iind the best can only make half a crop if we get rain im mediately and in sufficient quantity. We had hopes of a rain Tuesday morning and further east they had a good one, but we got but a sprinkle here. One thing about the crop is worthy of notice the good seed and the chicken feed look equally bad—there is apparently no dif ference at this stage of the game. Corinne Cuttings. Some early sown grain is reported as heading out though still very short. The prairie in places is taking on the tinge that belongs to autumn's frosty days. A. W. Chappell, one of Corinne's first settlers, goes east this week to visit his children. There was a light shower Tuesday morning but it seemed to be raining heavily northwest and southeast of us. In district 3 (Corinne) George Wright was elected director, receiving 5 votes C. W. Fulford 2 G. Tucker 2. Frank Dick, G. Albright and J. K. Wilbur were chosen in districts 1, 2 and 4 respective ly. John McGibbon was unanimously re-elected treasurer for the district, a merited compliment to one who, not seeking the oliice, brought to it experi ence and ability, and has faithfully full filled it's duties, as declared by law, and set an example succeeding treasurers may do well to follow. The proposition to bond the town to pay the indebted ness incurred in building the Horn school house in '83 was voted down. Iowa Precinct News. This is regular prohibition weather. Mr. Baker is hauling lumber for his new buildings. A small party was over from this side to the Isaacson dance at Rio. They had a first rate time. The road supervisor is making some much needed improvements on the road south and west of Milsted's. Since writing the first item the weath er seems inclined to change it's politics, but whether it will succeed or not it is hard to tell. Messrs. Kelleran & Townsend have marketed their wool clip. The past twelve months have been exceptionally good for the sheep. Another little boy in our neighborhood examined the bottom of a well a few days ago. He went in head first and came out the same way, but did not make quite as good time. Harry Cornwall, wife and'little fellows were out visiting last Sunday. Harry was out looking up crop reports and promising a rain before Monday night. •He don't want to show up again before a rain. Last Friday afternoon there was a game of base ball on Sec. 27, between the Pinpree and Eldridge nines. The score stcod 35 to 10 in favor of Pingree. The Eldridge boys were only drawing them on, I guess, as they want to play for the cash next Friday, but Pingree couldn't see it. FRANZ JOSEF SPEAKS. The JCmperor Hope* for Peace, But Rec ommends Preparations for War. VIENNA, June 25.—The speech of the Emperor Francis Joseph at the opening of the session of the delegations was de voted largely to the foreign relations of the empire. The general foreign policy of the empire, he said, remained un changed and there was complete accord between Austria and her allies. The government is doing its utmost to bring about a peaceful solution of the present European situation which still re mains unsafe. The emperor hoped that the blessings of peace might still be maintained despite the fact that EVERY NATION OF THE CONTINENT was heavily increasing its armament. This fact would compel Austria to con tinue her efforts to improve, increase and complete her means of defense. The action of King Milan, of Servia, in giv ing full power to a regency during the minority of the young King Alexander was to be legretted. The tegency gave Austria formal assurances of their de sire that friendly relations with the em pire should be maintained. The emperor continued: My wish is also that the relations be tween the two countries should remain friendly, and I hope that the wisdom and patriotism of the Servians will pro tect Servia from serious dangers. I re joice tnat peace and order reign in Bul garia, ana am pleased with the con tinued progress shown there, despite the difficulties of the situation. The emperor said that special credits would be asked for to be devoted to the strengthening of the army. Druk Fly PoUoa. ELDORA, Iowa, June 26.—A 2-year old bady of Charles Singer land, a farmer living two miles east of hertf) was pois oned oy drinking some fly-poison prepar ation, and died in terrible agony. FIVE HUMAN VICTIMS. Terrible Work of an Unknown Assassin Discovered in Judith County, Mont. Bodies of Two Women, Two Men and a Child Found, All Shot in the Back. No One Knows Whom They Are, Nor the Motive for the Crime —After the Murderer. HELENA, Mont., June 22.—News has just been received here of a most brutal crime committed in what is known as Judith county, about 150 miles north of Helena. The news was brought by the driver of a stage line running from Fort Benton to Livingston, who says that on last Saturday the body of a middle-aged woman, who had been shot in the back, was found by a cowboy in a wild and unfrequented spot on the Judith river. The coroner's inquest developed no in formation as to who she was. On Tues day the Uotlies of Four Persons, two men, a 16-year-old girl and (i-year old female child were discovered about 100 yards from the spot where the first body was found. The men were about six feet one inch tall, were well built, dark hair, beard on faces and dressed in good dark clothes. The elder girl was rather tall and slim and had light hair. The ti-year old girl wore earbobs arfd a gold ring on her finger. All were Shot in the Back except the child, which was strangled. Near by were found the remains of trunks burned and camp equipage de stroyed. Everything by which the bodies might be identified was destroyed. The only Cine to the Murder is furnished by a Mr. Huson, a wool grower, who lives near where the bodies were found. About seven or eight days ago, Huson was out riding and saw a man with a team of dark bay horses and another team tied behind the wagon, Huson started to meet the man when the stranger left the wagon and went about 100 yards to meet Huson. The stranger said he was looking for a location and thought he would camp on the banks of the Judith for a while. Huson, after talking, left the stranger and went home. Nothing was ever seen of man or team afterwards, but wagon tracks led to the spot where the bodies were found, and turned back over the same trail. Nobody Known Ttaeui. Nobody in Judith county can recog nize the bodies found. They are all sup posed to have been emigrants, either from Iowa or Illinois. The whole popu lation of Judith county is aroused, and 100 horsemen are scouring the country seeking the trail of the murderer. The officers and citizens of Fergus county are sparing no pains or expense in the search. The place where the deed was committed is 100 miles from the rail road, which it is supposed the murderer is trying to reach. Hit with Brick. JANESVILLE, Wis., June 22.—A far mer named Michael Barnes, residing near this city, went oil a spree Wednes day night and attended a dance in the Fifth ward. He got into a fight and was hit on the head with a brick and rendered unconscious. A doctor exam ined his head, found no fracture, and told his friends he would see to him after lie sobered up. His friends put him into a barn and neglected to attend to him or inform others. He was found dead in the afternoon. An inquest will be held. Three Murdors in a Day. WHEELING, W. Va., June 22.—Three murders in one day is the record of Putnam county, this state. James D. Paull. a bachelor farmer, was killed by a tenant, whose daughter he had se duced. John Moore, another farmer, killed a neighbor, Henry Bradley, with a club, and Doc Lawrence, a miner, killed Tom Stevens, a fellow miner, with a pick. All the murders were in a radius of three miles. The Bla&z Jury Disagrees. ST. PAUL, June 22.—After a forty eight hours' session the jury in the Blatz case came into court at 10:30 a. m. and reported that they had been thus far un able to arrive at a unanimous decision and were consequently unable to give a verdict. They were discharged by Judge Kelly and the prisoner will be given a new'trial. Cliarced with Kiiibozzling StlSO.OOO. PITTSBURG, June 22.—John S. McMas ters, formerly a teller in the Farmers and Mechanics South Side bank, this city, was arrested, charged with com plicity in embezzling $1,19,000 of the bank's funds. He is now at his home in charge of two special officers. I'aepke's Defalcation. NEEXAH, Wis., June 22.—The experts who have beeen examining the books of Theodore Paepke, the absconding city treasurer, place the shortage at a little over $1,500, or $1,000 less than was at first supposed. Paepke ia in Vancouver, B. C. THE SACRILEGIOUS IRON HORSE, tk* Puffing and Screeching I.ciconiotl»e to Whirl TourUU Over Ground Mad* lacrtd by the Saviour'* Presence. LONDON, June 26.—The preliminary surveys of a railroad to run from Jaffa on the sea coast in Palestine to Jerusa lem and thence to Bethlehem have just been completed, and a party of engineers will start from here this week for the Holy Land to lay out the route. A com pany has already been formed to build the road, in which a number of English and French bankers are interested. From all accounts it is A Purely Btwlnea* Enterprise without a trace of sentiment or religious •fervor. The travel in the Holy Land'of late has been increasing steadily, and it is believed if first-class railway accom- I modations were furnished, the number of tourists who annually visit Jerusalem I from all parts of the earth would soon be trebled. The concession for the road was granted by the sultan some time ago and although the engineering diffi culties are serious, the preliminary sur veys demonstrate that the road can be built at a cost that will allow of Handsome Dividend* to the Stockholder*. The distance from Jaila to Jerusalem is only 36 miles by the road which travel ers now use, but the railroad will have to take a more circuitous route to climb the hills, which will lengthen the dis tance by about ten miles. Notwith standing this, the trip will be shortened from twelve hours, which is now occu pied by the stage between the two points to about three. The road will approach Jerusalem from the northeast passing through the valley of Jebosaphat and by the tombs of the kings and entering the city through Herod's gate. The route south of Jerusalem to Bethlehem has not yet been surveyed nor has the site for A Depot to .Jerusalem been selected. The gentlemen here who are interested in the enterprise say that as it will be largely a tourists' road, care will be taken to provide strictly first class accommodations. Coaches of American build are to form a part of the rolling stock, including probably drawing room and Pullman cars. THE JOHNSTOWN FIRE. About Thirty Houses Were Destroyed, Involving a Loss of Probably SSi,000. JOHNSTOWN, Pa., June 20.—It was only due to the direction of the wind that the remains of Johnstown were not entirely wiped out by fire. The blaze began at 1 o'clock with the First Ward school house, which stood on the bank of Stoney creek. That building stood on the upper side of the dismal waste, which the .torrent of water swept clear across the town. Close by the school building, all jumbled up together, were about thirty buildings, some of them in a good state of preservation and inhabited. Next to these houses was a street, the only one not yet cleared of debris, and on the opposite side was a wide stretch of ground tightly packed with frame buildings in all manner of decrepit at titudes. Still further above were some of the best preserved buildiugs in the city. Had the wind carried the tiame in the opposite direction fire would have destroyed what the flood had left. As it was the fire Caused a Veritable l'anlc in the immediate neighborhood, as it enveloped one house after another in rapid succession. One ot the abandoned houses had been a hardware store, and the explosion of a keg of powder in it sent the burning roof Hying in frag ments, thus increasing the clanger. Aien were put to work smothering the bon fires that stretched across the open space, with earth, and in this manner cut off the fire's line of communication to the threatened buildings, whose oc cupants were already moving the remnants of their furniture. This bank ing of the bonfires with earth and the veering of the wind so that the burning embers were carried into Stoney creek ended the danger in this direction. On the other side the fire met no opposition until it had reached the ruin-packed street. The militia and a gang oi: labor ers worked hard at clearing the street and then tore down a number of houses on the opposite side. By this time the streams of water from the fire engines had their effect and the fire was under control after burning for two hours, and twenty-five or thirty houses were in ashes. The whole population of the valley turned out to watch the conflagra tion and st general became the belief that everything remaining would go up in smoke" that in all directions people were loading their effeets on wagons preparatory to fleeing to the hills. The money loss will be aoout $35,000. The tire was caused by three small boys set ting fire to a pile of rubbish. The Cnmbriu Iron Works iu Blast. JOHNSTOWN, Pa.. June 26.—The first heat was made in the steel department of the Cambria Iron Works .Monday night and the superintendent has posted notices of regular pay days. Dynamit ing was resumed at the jam near the bridge at 5 o'clock a. m. Some of the charges fired were heavy and shook the houses over in town very severely but did no damage. On account of the strained relations between Maj. Phillips, who is in charge of the work ou the jam, and the olfieials of the commission, he, it is said, will leave for his home on Thursday. Twenty-four of the Chicago houses ar rived over the Baltimore & Ohio rail way. Two have been erected and are already occupied. They are not much larger than some of the tents in the camps, but are much more comfortable. Reduced the Working Force. Contractors AlcKnight and Flinn are paying off all their men. A large num ber will be discharged. Those retained will be reorganized and renumbered. The total number of laborers discharged bv the contractors is about 1.500 men. The New York men protested against being discharged and Gen. Hastings or dered them reinstated. Two bodies were recovered up to noon to-day. One was identified as Harry Keedy, of Johns town. The other is unknown. ZANZIBAR, June 25.—Advices from Pangani are that the Arabs have reject ed Capt. Wissman's terms and that an attack is imminent. To* Hot for Crop*. LONDON, June 94.—Crops in the South of Russia are in a bad conditing owing to hot weather. Children Cry For PITCHER'S A Practically Perfect Preparation for Children's Complaints. HAYES IS DEAD. The Stroke of Paralysis by Which She Was Attacked Proved to Be Fatal. After Days ot Semi-Consciousness She Passes Quietly Away Sur rounded by Friends. Gen. Cameron's Condition Shows Little Change—There Is No Hope for Him. CINCINNATI, Ohio, June 20.—A special from Fremont, Ohio, says: Sirs. Gen. Hayes passed the night quietly, growing gradually weaker, and passed away at 6:30 a. m. The family, Mrs. Mitchell, of Columbus, Mrs. Huntington, Miss Lucy Keeler and Mrs. A. H. Miller were at her bedside. Mrs. Hayes died at tf o'clock a. m., without having spoken a word since she WHS stricken ^zitn paralysis, last Friday afternoon. She rallied slightly Monday afternoon, but became worse again about 7 o'clock in the evening, and continued to sink gradually until dissolution oc curred. At the request of Gen. Haves, prayer service was held at the bedside about 12 o'clock Monday night. The entire city is in mourning and flags are at half-mast. Arrangements for the funeral have not yet been com pleted. Telegrams of condolence have been re ceived from many friends, among them President and Mrs. Harrison. Lucy Ware Hayes was a daughter of l)r. Isaac Webb. She was born at Chil licothe, Ohio, in 1833. Her father, Dr. Isaac Webb, when quite young, served in the war of 1S1^ as a member of the Kentucky Mounted Kiflemen. jlr.i, Hayes' well known earnestness of conviction with regard to the subject of tcmperance was inherited from her maternal grandfather. The inherent feeling was fostered throughout her chool days, both during the six years of her education in Delaware and iater in the Wesleyan Female seminary at Cin cinnati, where she completed her school course and was graduated. It shaped simply and naturally the ways of her home" life, the manner of her hospitalities and her custom in so ciety while she moved through them all as the wife of a private citizen, a Union general, a member of congress, a gov ernor of her native state and president of the United States. (Jen* Cameron Cannot Live Another Day. LANCASTER, June 20.—During the night Gen. Cameron had a weak spell but from which he subsequently rallied, lie is still very weak and the doctors say he cannot iive another twenty-four hours. Later.—Gen. Cameron continues to get weaker and grows worse hourly. There is no Coolness 1 the Cabinet. NEW YORK, June 20.— Secretary of the Interior Noble says of the story that Mr. Blaine was going to leave the cab inet: "That isall nonsense. Mr. Blaine will not leave the cabinet aud there is no foundation for the story that the presi dent's treatment of him is not cordial. They go arm in arm in the cabinet cham ber/' In regard to Col. Tanner and the pension bureau Secretary Noble said: "That is in my department and I can say that Tanuer is not going out of it. There is nothing in these stories. Tan ner suits Tanner, suits the president and suits the secretary of the interior. Veterans North and South AVASUINOTON, June ~6.—Gen. Rose crans, president of the Society of the Army of the Cumberland, has received from the commirtee of arrangements at Chattanooga the programme of the next annual meeting of the society of that city in September. Fourteen strong lo cal committees have been organized, in cluding the most prominent citizens and many of the veterans of each army. The preparations now in progress are on a great scale. A very large re'-^'on of Confederate veterans will occu* ut the same time. Col. S. C. Kellogg, of the army, in charge riietps Would Not IutervJew. NEW YORK, June tie.—William Walter Phelps, United States commissioner to the Samoan conference, arrived here on board the Fulda. He declined to be in terviewed on the subject of the treaty, and would not state whether the dis patches published purporting to give text of the document were correct or not. President'* Appointment*. WASHINGTON, June 26.—The president has made the following appointments: Henry H. Lawrence, assayer of the mint of the United States at San Fran cisco. Michael E. Smith, assayer in charge of the mint of the United States at Denver. Kxtrndltlon Paper* for Burke. WASHINGTON, June 26.—The president signed the papers for the extradition of Martin Burke on his return from Cape May. They were countersigned during the morning by the secretary of state, and George W. Baker, of the Illinois state attorney's office left for Chicago on the noon train, with the papers in bis possession. There will be a meeting at the Kurtz school house, twelve miles north of Jamestown, on next Saturday, at 1 p. m., for the purpose of organizing a stock company to erect a cheese factory. All interested in the project are invited to be present. The farmers of Stutsman county pro pose to take care of themselves Fourth of July. Already arrangement have been perfected for large celebrations at Mt. I Plessant, Buchanan and John Frey's grove, four miles northeast of the city. Mrs. E. Wallace and the children came in from the lake today. Bob's fish ing dock is now the scene of much finny excitement each morning and evening, while "swimmin" Dan says "is dood." The Alert acknowledges the receipt of a big fat pickerel from Kobert. Wanted—An intelligent man in every county. Fifty dollars per week guaran teed. if you want and will work. No can vassing nor peddling. Address, with ref erence, "Economv Fuel Co.," St. Joseph, Mo. D. B. McLAIN, SURGEON DENTIST, Jamestown. Dak NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land office at Fargo, I). T., .June 22, 1889. NOTICE is hereby given that the following named settle:' lias tiled notice of liis inten tion to make final live year proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made be fore Hon. ltoderick Hose, judge, or in his ab sence, before T. F. Branch, clerk of the dis trict court, stilts nan county, 1). T., on Thurs day, August 8, 1889, viz: SAMUEL KEMl'THOIiNE, II. E. No. 14,840 for the northwest quarter sec tion S. t- v.nsliii) 14 range U4 \v. He names the lullimm witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: William Jiiebe of Vingrec,Andrew Fosberj» of I's er, Alfred l.ongman of Arrowwood,Hiul C'atlareiut of Esler, all of Stutsman couniy, D.T. Any person whodesites to protest against the allowance* of such or who knows of any substantial reason. under the law and the refla tions oi the Interior deiwrtinent, why such u*oof oii!iJ not he allowed, will be given an opportu nity at the above mentioned time and place to cioss-exainiiie the witnesses of .".aid claimant, ami ro oiTer evidence in reliuttul of that submit ted by claimant. AILCHAKI. BATTKLJ/K, liegister. S. 1.. Olaspell, Attorney. First publication .fane 27, 1888. NOTICE OI SALE. NOTICE is hereliy ^iven, that by virtue of a jud'-rmeiit ami decee in foreclo sure, rendered and iiiven by the district court of the Third judicial district, in and for the county of Cass, and terriiory of Dakota, aud en tered and docketed in the office oi the clerk of the court in and for Stutsman county, on the lStb •.lav. of .June, 19S9, in an action wherein the Citv Hank of Fargo is plaintiff and 11. L. Kelly and rattle M. Kelly are defendants, in favor of the said plaintiff, and ayainsl tin* .said defendents K. l.. Kelly and Hattie M. Kelly, for the sum of eight tiiousand four hundred and seventy dol lars and seventy cents 15^.470.70), which judg ment and decree anion other things directed the sale by me nf the realeststehereinafter des ct ibed, to 'satisfy the amount of said judgment, with interest tliereon, and the costs and ex penses of such sale, or so much thereof as the proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will sat isfy. Aud by virtue of a writ to n:e issued out of "the uiiice of Hie clerk of said court in and for said county of Cass, and under the seiil of said court, directing nie to to soil said real property pursuant to "said .inilfnnejil and decree, I, Mieiia"! ft. Schmitz. slie in of Stutsman county, and person np Minted ly u-.lcourt to make said sale, wiil sell tile hen'iiliifter de.^-v'ibed real-es tate to the highest bid,U'! for cash, at public auction, at the'front door of the court house in the citv of .l.inji'sro'vo, in tlie county of Stuts man and territory of Icikota.on the '.'Tib day of •July, I. 1SSH fit o'clock a.m.. of that day. to satisfy said jud^ni«!it. with interest and costs thereon, and the costs IUKI expenses of such sale, or so much thin cot' as tile proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. The prem ises to be sold as aforesaid pursuant to said judgment and decree, ar.ii to said writ, and to this notice, are described as follows, to-witr Allot section twenty-live ,25) and all of sec tion thirty-five (SM.in township one hundred and thirty-seven (ltfil. north of range sixty-seven (671, Stutsman county. Dakota territory. MH'uAKl. H. SCHMITZ, Sheriff of Stutsman county. Territory of Dakota. Miller, Cleland & Cleland, Attorneys for Plain tiff, Fargo, 1). T. First publication June 27, 1889. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE FIN AL PROOF. Land Office at Fargo, D. T., .Tune t8,1889. IAUCHIBALD TAYI.OK, of Jamestown 9 posiottice. county of Stutsman, l. T., who made homestead application No. 17,£18 for the northeast quarter ot t*cti:m i". town i:i7. range »U. do hereby give notix-c of my intention to make tiiial the years proof to establish niv claim to the land above deei !iei!, oil Thursday, the Stli day of August. and tliar niyselt and witnesses wii! appear before Hon. Uodcrick Kose, judge of the district cou t, or in Ids Ab sence. before T. 1". Bi.meli. clerR of the district court, at .lamestowii, Stutsman county, Dakota, and that I expect to iirove my claim of ,*otino ons resideuce and cultivation by two of the fol lowing named witnesses, viz James Sliarlow. James A. Carter. William lxng, William Derby, all of Jamestown pnst oftice, county of Stutsman, tXT. MK'MARI/ K. R\TTKI,I.K, Kegistw. \V. A. Caldwell, AG*nt, Monango, lak. First publication line 7,1A89. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. 1 the matter of the estate of Hannah E. Me u.e, deceased: Al.l. persons bavins: claim* against said Has-* nail K. .MeCabe, are required to e\h:bit the same, witli the necessary vouchers, to th nudevxigned, administrator ol said estate, at iii oflhviu Jamestown, in tlie county ot Stuts man, territory of Dakota, and that six months have 'limited a* the iiim for creditors to present their claims against said estate. Wited the 24th day of June, 1889. AMUl'V\Y J, administrator.. First publication June 2T, 1889.