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n. ii fl it [I I I l" it f\ l* I '1 1 it!*' S v. *i t, 1 rr^ il 11 awv H'Sk'v A I vi 60?. BOIES1 INAUGURAL. liOiUiie of the Addrom Which Will Be Dellrottd Monday by lovi's New Execatlve. It Will Reiterate the License Plank the Democrats and Approve of Railway Restrictiona. Milwaukee Mills Combine to Fight the Big Minneapolis Milling Trust —The Northwest. WATERLOO, Iowa, Jan. 11.—Governor Boise will leave his pleasant home in this city this afternoon for Des Moines. The legislature will meet on Monday, and when organization has been com pleted the inauguration will follow, and for the first time in thirty years a Demo crat will sit as the chief executive of Iowa. The governor's daughter, Jessie, will preside over the governor's house hold at the capital. The Inaugural Address. Qovernor Boise has outlined his inau gural address. It will follow closely the position taken by tho Democratic plat form. The license plank of that plat form was modeled after one which Mr. Boise prepared, and the only change made was where its provisions were ap plied to townships. In the plank which he prepared the question of license or prohibition was left to be voted upon by the counties, ?.r.d the Sioux City plat form enlarged this so that any township may vote on this question. Governor Boies will recommend the carrying out of this plan by the legislature, but will insist that in case it is done the law shall provide 110 such restrictions as shall make it possible to control the traffic in each county in the state by either high license or prohibition, as the people shall direct by their votes. On the transportation question Mr. Boies takes the position that railroads should not be allowed to charge rates that would pay interest on an inflated valuation of their property, but should be allowed to charge such rates as would pay interest upon a true valuation, to gether with necessary expenses, better ments, and a liberal scale of wages to employes. The commissioner system, he said, had come to stay, and the day had gone by in Iowa when one party to a contract had exclusive right to tix its terms. MILWAUKEE MILLS COMBINE. flour aien Form a Trust to Fight the Bis MimiettpoliN Syndicate. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Jan. 11.—The seven great flour mills here have formed a com bination involving $5,090,000 capital and an annual output of nearly 1.500,000 bar rels of flour. This move will effectually shut out the English syndicates which have been dickering for the mills for sev eral months. At the meeting, there were present the head men of the Phoenix, Duluth, Daisy, Eagle, Gem, Reliance and Jupiter mills—all the llour mills in Mil waukee. The move is made to meet the threatened competition of English cap italists who have secured the Minneap olis mills. The theory of the English* men is that one gigantic concern can freeze out and crush a number of smaller concerns which are not united. Not wishing to sell, the Milwaukee millers bave decided to combine together on the English basis. The millers simply go into the new company, take stock in proportion to the capacity of business of oheir mills, elect officers and operate as tne incorporated concern. MAY BE OPENED ANY TIME. The President Said to Be Seriously Con sidering the Immediate Opening of the Big Reserve. WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.—The proclama tion opening the Sioux reservation for aettlement is expected this week or early next week. Senator Pettigrew called upon the president the other day and in sisted very strenuously that the procla mation be issued before March 2, and if it was to be issued before the law expired on that date that it might be issued at once. The president's conference with Gen. Crcok and with the other South Dakota representatives convinced him that he should proclaim the reservation open. He sent for Secretary Noble and announced his intention, when the sec retary made a protest. While he was at first favorable, he has lately decided that to issue the proclamation before any ac tion is taken by congress upon the rec ommendation of the commission would be acting in bad faith with the Indians. The secretary is said to have made an effort to have the commission enter a protest against issuing the proclamation before action by congress. The South Dakota senatora are of the opinion that the proclamation will be issued notwith standing the opposition of Secretary Noble. JUDGE KELLEY IS DEAD. Tbe Father of the House of Representa tives Quietly Passes Away. WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.—Jodge William D. KelJey, of Pennsylvania, died here Thursday evening. At his bedside were Mi's. Kelley his daughter, Mrs. F. O. Horstman his sons, William D. Kelley, Jr., and A. B. Kelley Dr. Stanton, his attending physician, and J. H. Wei rick, his private secretary, llis death was painless, and to the watchers at his bed side he seemed to have fallen into a peaceful sleep. His remains will be buried at Laurel Hill cemetery, Phila delphia. The immediate cause of Judge Kelley's death was intestinal catarrh, brought on by a cold during Christmas week. For some years, however, he had been almost a con stant sufferer from a cancerous growth in the side of his face, which was removed about six years ago by a surgi cal operation. The relief thus obtained was only temporary, and since that time it has developed so rapidly that it must have soon conquered him had he not earlier fallen a victim to the catarrhal affection. The funeral services here will take place in the hall of tho house of representatives Saturday. William Darrah Kelly was born in Philadelphia, April 2, 1814. He was left -V, 1 I" I i'\ .• j- •.' .'* A... ttfflffiBt-" 'i Wk DfROMHHa 1 WASHINGTON, '*t-' 1 "•1 .• teWa-i'-1 .-J LaB*V"' 1A u^.Sf£S8&& without fauier very young anu bad few opportunities of education. He be came apprenticed to a printer and after wards to a jeweler, but when 36 years old began tne study of law, and after ad mission to the bar engaged largely in lit erary work. In 1845lie became state at torney general, and soon after was judge of the common pleas. Until 1834 he was a Democrat and free trader, but since then has been a Republican and an ar dent protectionist. He has been in the house twenty-nine years, and was known as the father of that body. For the last two sessions he has been in failing health. Jan. 11.—The quadri- centennial committee of the senate met and heard arguments in favor of holding the world's fair in Washington. Secretary Anderson,of the Washington board of promotion, spoke first. He said that he had received letters from the governors of forty-one states and territo ries, accepting membership in the board of promotion, and promising to co-oper ate and do all in their powers to further the interests of Washington in the mat ter. The expense, he said, of holding the exposition, should be borne by the government. Washington, he said, was the city of St. Louis, Chicago and New York, for it belonged to the nation, and representatives from these cities each had a vote directing the government of this city. Washington was fully able to accommodate all who came. The rail road companies, he said, had assured him of their ability to bring to Washington all who wished to come, provided they were allowed to establish the proper ter minal facilities. He also cited the benefit to be derived by the erection of permanent buildings. A building is now needed to accommo date the surplus of the exhibit held by the National museum, which are stored in different places and which cannot be unboxed for the want of place to put them. An additional building was also needed by the department of agriculture, and last but not least, a city hall whish could be used for international affairs, inaugural balls, etc., all of which should and will be built in time. Professor Powell, director of the geo logical survey, said that tho holding of the fair in Washington could be an occa sion for relieving the crowded public buildings in this city. He then named the number of private buildings rented by the government and the amount of rental which could be saved by the erec tion of exposition buildings. The neces sary buildings for the accommodation of the exhibits proposed, in his opinion, could be erected in two years. In con clusion he stated that the fair should be made permanent and of value to the na tion and a source of profit to the people. A short address by Gen. Agnus, of Baltimore, concluded the hearing and the cominitte adjourned until 10 o'clock in the morning, when the claims of New York and Chicago will be heard. CLAIMED BY HUGHITT. The President of the Northwestern Iload Serves Notice on the Mile Square Boomem. PIERRE, S. D.. Jan. 11.—There are still more complications and troubles on the Fort Pierre mile square. President Hughitt, nf the Dakota Central Railroad company, has just issued a manifesto claiming tne land for the company. The president says that his company met with the Sioux Indians, acquired the right to a section of land at the maith of Bad river, opposite the city of Pierre, for which said railroad company has made payment as provided by the terms of said agreement, and that such title and agreement is recognized as valid by section 16 of the act of congress approved March 9, 1879, dividing the reservation of the Sioux Indians and securing the relinquishment of the Indian title to the remainder. The said section of laud has been located and fixed by plats now on file in the general office at Washington. This is the last and most sen sational development on the now famous mile square. There are now five claim ants of the land—the railroad company, the Soulh Pierre boomers, Tomahawk, tbe Indian warrior, the Traverse lialf breeds and the squatters who are now on the land. It is now expected every day that there will be trouble of serious mo ment, and the government has three companies of regulars stationed thereon. Poor Humanity! The common lot is one of sorrow say—*t least—the pessimists, they who look at the worst side. Certainly what would otherwise be a bright existence, is often shadowed by some ailment that overhangs it like a pall, obscuring perpetually the radiance that else would light the path. Such an ailment, and a very common one, is nervousness, or in other words, weakness of the nervous system, a con dition only irremediable where Inefficient or improper means are taken to relieve it. The concurrent experience of nervous people who have persistently used Hostetters Stomach Bitters is, that it conquers entirely superseni tiveness of the nerves, as well as diseases—so called—which are invited and sustained by their chronic weakness. As the nerv gain stamina om the great tonic the trouble dis appears. Use th Bitters lor malaria, rheuma tism, biliousness and kidney troubles. Arouud the World. There was a time when a man who had circled the globe was a nine days wonder, and if dime museum managers had exist ed then, the traveled individual would have been exhibited as a "freak." Now such a voyage is so common that we have ceased to regrnrd the world's cir cumference of 25,000 miles as anything large. But distance can be measured in another way—by tho difficulty and ex pense of overcoming it. The Burlington system of railroads has 7,000 miles of truck. Do yon realize what a lot of rails it would take to string out 14,000 miles in a single line How much money thev would cost? How many great cities and thriving towns you would pass in traveling that distance Buy a ticket over the finest railroad in the west, and investigate. For information more in detail, call on any of the Burlington agt'nis, or those of connecting lines, or write to W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass. Agent C. B. & N. R. R., St. Paul, Minn. Its Excellent Qualities. Commend to public approval the Califor nia liquid fruit remedy,Syrup of Figs, tt is pleasing to tho eye and 10 the taste, and by aently acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system effec tually, thereby promoting the health and comfort of all who use it. •V CROPS WITHOUT WATER. A Kansas fcixporimeiit that in Re ported by tho Agricultural Depart* nient as a Great Suoccm. The most important piece of news that has reuched tbe Agricultural depart ment at Washington for along time past is conveyed by a report, received from southwestern Kansas, announcing that the problem of making the great Ameri can desert productive without water, has been definitely settled ut last. To make a barren waist produce food-plants pro fitably without supplying water—such was the problem with which the Botan ical division of the Agricultural de partment found itself, a while ago, con fronted. Accordingly, an experiment station was started by the division last autumn in southwest Kansas,not far from Garden City. This particular location was chosen because its conditions were typical of the arid region generally. Two hundred and forty acres were bought—80 acres in one spot and 1(30 in another. The land wus mostly open prairie, the surface a stiff clay loam, the top of which was baked by the sun into a firm crust,almost as impervious to rain as so much slate. About twenty inches of rain fell, it was learned, in a twelvemonth -pretty nearly the average throughout tho desert belt and, of course, it ran off without entering the soil. The superintendent of the station and his men set to work to see what could be done with the 80-acro patch. To eight acres of the space, how ever, they mainly confined their prelimi nary experiments the rest, for the aiost part, tbey planted with forage for the mules and cattle, employing irrigation to help things along but the eight acres were not irrigated nor supplied with water in any manner artificially. The eight acres, as originally found, were covered with burr-grass and a prickly perennial weed with a long botanical name, that is regarded out west as a worse curse than the Canada thistle, being even more difficult to eradicate. All this was cleared off in the early part of last fall, the soil was ploughed and harrowed until thoroughly pulverized a foot deep, and last spring it was planted with grasses and forage plants. It was found that the winter's frosts tended to disintegrate the baked surface-crust and render it readily arable. Only eight acres wero treated in this way, be cause there were only seeds enough of the sorts desired to plant that amount of space. The notion of the Agricultural depart ment haB been that the food plants best adapted for agricultural use in the dry belt had been already placed there by all-wise nature. And so—inasmuch as no seeds of such plants were purchasable —men were sent over the prairies of western Kansas and Colorado, in Septem ber and October of last year, with sacks over their shoulders and sheep shears in their hands, to cut off the tops of the ripened grasses and things. Fori! was desired to plant these germs and find out what they would do with cultivation. Such was the work of the spring last year. The prickly weed persisted in re appearing and gave an immense deal of trouble men had to go over the land constantly, with gloves, and pick it out by hand. No water was contributed ar tificially to the ordinary parched land. Part of the eight acres was covered with matted straw, after the planting, and part was not. The area that was left uncovered produced very little, for —as is usual in that region of wind swept plains—the powdered surface-soil, with the seeds put in it, was blown away. But the part covered with the straw, produced, without a drop of water sup plied, save from the scanty rains, a far more abundant crop than was raised, with firstclass irrigation to help, from the rest of the eighty acres, which had been sown to feed the mules and cattle of the expdition. To accomplish the result, two things are needed—the ground must be pulver ized deeply, to make a bed for holding the water that falls in rain, and the planted surface must be covered after the sowing of the first crop with matted straw. Subsequent crops will require no straw, for the reason that the matted roots will keep the dry earth from being blown away. All the farmer needs do is to conserve his water by ploughing deep and keep his loam from blowing away by a preliminary shift of straw. The sti aw applied is a thin layer of clean wheat-straw, which is matted down by running a heavy land roller over it. Next spring the entire 240 acres of the Kansas station will be planted with ex perimental crops in grasses and forage, without a particle of irrigation. There will be plenty of seed then in hand for planting tho whole tract. The chief trials plants in that region have to bear are the cold winds of March and April, which sweep away with hurricane force the ploughed soil, and the hot winds, like the sirocco of the Sahara, which pass over tbe land in July and August, and sometimes blight the ripened crops with in a few honrs with their withering breath, even drying up the tops of the plants and de.-Toying the seeds. The Agricultural department here is at present occupied iu extending the im portant work by engaging the assistance in.it of the state experiment stations of Utah, Colorado and New Mexico. National Republican League. The third annual convention of the Republican league of the United States will be held in Nashville, Tenn., begin ning March 4 next. The convention will be composed of about 1,000 delegates and business of. much importance will oe con sidered. Two delegates at large and two delegates from each congressional district in which there is one oi moie permanent republican clubs,together with the presi dent and secretary of each state league, are entitled to seats in tho convention. At the close of the convention in Nash ville, tho delegates will go to Chattanoo ga for the purpose of holding a republi can league mass meeting, which will be addressed by some of the most promi nent speakers in tho country. Other southern cities may be included in this plan and further announcements will be made. As this is to bo tho first republican national convention ever held in the southern states, the importance of hav ing it oompoeed of repreeentative dele gates will be apparent to all. In North Dakota, Frank Sebring of New Rockford, is tbe president of the state leugue and It. E. Wallace secretary. A call will shortly be issued for a con vention to be held in Jamestown to elect delegates, of which North Dakota is en titled to six, to attend the nntional con vention. POINTERS FOR THU PRESS. How Soull Dakotu (iruin Steal was Headed Off—A Newspaper Captain on Deck Again. The fight made by Capt. J. C. Adams, editor of the Reporter and Farmer, at Webster, S. D., against the elevator companies doing business in that flour ishing little city, has attracted wide spread attention, says Conklin's Dako tan, not only for tho vigor and vim that that gentleman has put into it, but also for the astonishing condition of affairs the expose of the paper had developed. Mr. Adams bud failtd to see the familiar faces of previous years, either on the wheat market or the streets of the town, and began to inquire the causo. In tbe course of his investigation he discovered that there was a combination of all the buyers on the markot, and that they were buying on a straight five cent mar gin on the face of the market, that they were getting three cents on grade, four cents on dockage, two and one half cents per hundred on freight or about six cents per bushel, and one cent to the Minneapolis commission—a total of twenty cents per bushel. He allowed the companies ten cents per bushel for tnai gin, dockage, etc., which all will agree was more than ampl9 compensation, and on 350,000 bushels marketed there it showed a clear steal, commercially, of Immediately upon the issuance of the paper, the excitement amou^ all classes, and especially among thefari\rs,became intense. Farmers who brought their wheat to town refused to sell to the ele vators. At this juncture a new buyer came in and at once the market went from GO to 66 and 07 cents a bushel, with only two cents for dockage—making a difference of ten cents per bushel at once. The farmers decided to ship their own grain through the new buyer, but some difficulty was experienced in ob taining care, owing to the fact that demand had not been made in the prop er way, and that the officers of the Chi cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul company were not in possession of such facts as would enable them to understand the situation. Pending the time necessary to secure affirmative action on the part of the company, Capt. Adams got places in barns and outhouses in the town to store the wheat brought in, amounting to about 4,000 bushels. After twenty-four hours of waitiug, the farmers became im patient and decided to make up a wagon train and haul the wheat in store to Watertown. The captain, however, suc ceeded in persuading them to wait until General Manager Miller could be heard from, assuring them that the company would 6urely furnish all the cars they wanted. The sequel proved he was right —the cars came the next day, and they have had all they required since, and for the last ten days things have been run ning pmoothly, and the farmers have reaped over 81,200 of benefit from the improved condition of the market. Here is an example worthy of emulation by all the editors of South Dakota. Go thou and do likewise and all your subscribers will rise up and call you blessed. THfc OREAT, :DYf^F CURES PERMANENTLY humbagQ SOLD BY Druggist and Dealers. THE CHARLES A. V0GELEII CO.. Baltimore. Hd. Now style Nickel, Self-Inking Pen and Pencil Stamp, any name on in rubber, for marking cards and linen, with bot tle of ink sent postpaid for 35 cts. All kinds of stamps made to oraer. OFFICIAL STAMPS ANN 3EAL8 A SPECIALTY. Agents Wanted. Send stamp for circulars and terms. GLOBE RUBBER STAMP & STENCIL. Co., 324 2d Av. S. Minneapolis, Minn. are those put up by D. M. FERRY & CO. Who are the Largest Seedsmen in the world. D.M.FKRRY&CO'S Beautifully Illustrated, Descriptive SEEif amiAJAL lor i8go will be mailed FREE ery OO I W C3 to all applicants, and to last season's cus tomers. it is better than ever. Ev person using Garden, Flower or Field SEEDS should send foriu D. M.FERRY4.CO. OETROIT, MICH. FOR MEN ONLY! A DnCITIlfE For LOST or FAILING KANH00D 1*11911 lit General and NERVOUS DEBILITY /III X* Weakness of Body and Hind: Effect! AliJCi of Errors or Excesses in Old or Youny. Bobnst, Noble MAiCHOOD (tall Rcotomt. How to CnUxe Strengthen WKAK.IISlEVEUrRI»OHO »SS PARTS or BOD*. AbMlutrly onlklllnK HOBK TRKATMKST— Rencflt. In a day. Ben teatliSr from 41 StatM, Trrrltorln, and Forplirn Cnaatriea. Von fan write thra. Book, foil explanation, and proolk nailed (sealed) free. Addmt ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. T. EDGAR W. CAMP, ATTORNEY And Counselor at State ol" North l):ikot i, Law, Ofliee in l)oolitt.I Wock, JAMESTOWN, DAii :ivtiSU :.af And whereas, said mortgage is duly recorded in the oftice of the register ol deeds for Stuts man county, North Dakota, in book 1\ of mort gages, page 93. ,. 4 HUM 1 SHAW & CO We are seiiino- Cloaks regardless of 'cost or value, as we do not want to carrv aiiv ['armentover. ACENTS FOR BUTTERiCK'S PATTERNS. Stamping done to order and Stamping Patterns for wale. SHAW & COMPANY. LAW. FINAL PROOFS. LOANS. COLLECTIONS Real Estate. Insurance. House Renting, Steambo.it Tickets, Farms Alanrpi ti. Taxes paid fcr ncn-residents PROBATE NOTICE. I)atetl at Jamestown, December -Jl, lSiSSt. THOMAS HAYKS. County Judge. And whereas, there is claimed to lie due and is due upon said mortgage at the date of this no ce the sum of five hundred dollars principal, and eighty-three dollars accrued and past due iu ere^t in all $583, beside the attorney fee. stipulated in said mortgage to be paid in case of foreclcsure thereof and default has been made in the terms of said mortgage by failure to pav the principal thereby secured, when due, anil interest thereon, and by failure to pay tin taxes levied upon said land for the years 1887 and W S Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that under and by virtue of a power of sale therein contained sa'ul mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of said premises at public auction, to be made b\ the sheriit' of said county of Stutsman, or his deputv, to the highest bidder for cash, at the front door of the court house in the city or Jamestown, in said county and state,at 10 o'clock a. oil Saturday, tne 15th day of February, A. I). lbW. Dated Januarys, 1800. CLARA D. MORGAN, Established 1879, ALLEN & TRIMBLE. -ss. In County ('ouil. County of Stutsman. 11EFOEE THOMAS HAYKS. .H DCK. In the mutter of the estate of Sarah A. Van VlecU, deceased: ON reading and tiling the petition of Georjjc C.Gray, administrator of said estate, dated this ninth d'av of November, U-9, for licens-to sell real estate of decedent, it is ordereu that all persons herein interested shall appear before the court 011 the 24th day of .January IS'JO. at twoocloek in the afternoon, at the court house in the city of Jamestown, in said SUHsman countv, and show cause, if any they have, why an order should not be made iinintm^ the said administrator license to sell section :!!. town 142 north of valine 62, west of the tift.li principal meridian and section 3 in town H.'( north of said range, or so much thereof as is necessary to pay the debts of decedent. First publication Jan 2,18)0. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. WHEREAS Henry Brockweier. unmarried, mortgagor, oil January S2. ISM, duly exe cuted ami delivered to Clara 1?. Motrin, mortgagee, his Indenture of mortgage bearing date January is. 18*4, mortgaging all the following described land situated in Stutsman countv, state of North Dakota (then Territory of Dakota) viz: The south half of Section nine teen, in township one hundred and forty-two U4a, north of range number sixty two ((W) west. Mortgager. J. S. Watson, Attorney for Mortgagee. First publication Jan. '. ISi'O. llow to Cure all Skin Diseases." Simply apply'"Swayne's Ointment.'' No in ternal medicine required. Cures tett-r. eczema, itch, all eruption" of the face, hands, nose, etc leaving the skin clear, white and lie slthv. Its great healing ami curative powers are possessed liv no other remedy. Ask your druggist tor S'wavne's ointment. -T* *5 c'S'g CQ."S eg .©J '6 213% 3353 -55 £.2 CSS 7 8 S so -i 'So ss J- .5 S a S 3 2 -.z bc.2 S S S (3 Si a o.£S •SJe-SE Sfi£"S J.S WW a 5 S -2 Js S Z,~ 5 NOTICE OF SALE. VivriCE is hereby given, That by virtue ol' a judgment and decree in foreclosure, render ed and given by the district court of the Fifth Judicial district, in and for the county of Stuts man and state of North Dakota, and entered and docketed in the ofiiee of the clerk of said court in and for said county, on the fltli day of December. 18S!i. in an action wherein Clara A. Dixon was tiie plaintiiT and James M. Cause, Joseph C.Mubbed and Bailey AV.Fuller were the defendants, in favor of the said plaintiff and against the said defendants, James M. Cause, and Joseph C. Hubbell, for the sum of fifteen hundred lifty-two dollars and eighty-eight cents, whicli.judgment and decree,among'other things, directed the sale by me of the real estate here inafter dese'ibed. to satisfy the amount of said judgment, with interest thereon and the costs and expenses of such sale, or so much thereof as tli? proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. And by virtue of a writ to me issued out of the office of the clerk of said court in and for said county of Stutsman, ai.d under the se.il of said court, directing me to sell said real property imrsuaul to said .judgment and decree, I. Michael II. Sehmitz, sheriff of said county, and person appointed by said court to make said sale, will sell the hereinafter de scribed real estate to the highest bidder for cash at public auction, at the front door of the court house in the city of Jamestown in the countv of Stutsman and state of North Dakota on theintli day of January, A. 1). 1890, at o.cloek, p. in., of that day, to satisfy said judgment with interest and costs thereon, and tlie costs and expenses of such sale, or so much thereof as the proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. The premises to be sold as aforesaid pursuant to said judgment and decree, and to said writ, and to this notice, are described iu said judgment, decree and writ, as follows, to wit: The north half iN ,'•_•) of section number thirty (801 in township numbered one hundred anil forty-two (1421 uortn of range numbered sixtv livc (05) west of the Fifth (5th1 principal meri dian containing three hundred and twenty (f/201 acres, more or less,according to the government survey thereof. Dated Jamestown, North Dakota, December IS, lWi. MICHAEL II. SCHMITZ, Sheriff of Stutsman county. State el' North Dakota. \V. A. SCOTT, Attorney for l'laintilf, i'argo, North Dakota. First publication Dee. is, 1SS9. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Ollice at Fargo, North Dakota, December ti, iss'.i. NOTICE is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of her intention to make five year linal proof in sup port of her claim, and that said proof will be made before Hon. Roderick Hose, judge of the district court iu and for Stutsman county. North Dakota, and in case of his absence, before Theodore F. Uranch, clerk of said court, at Jamestown. Stutsman comity, North Dakota, on Friday, January 21,1SSI0, viz.: ALICE J. KKADLEY. Widow ol Theodore K. Bradley, deceased. Vpon 11. K. No. 12,073, tor the northeast ouar ter of section 2s, in township 141, north of range t!2 west. She names the following witnesses to prove her continuous residence upon andcnltivatio.i of said land, viz: John H. Lueck. Robert K. Wallace, Anton Fried, Leo l'lefferly. nil ol Gray P.O., SUusman county. North Dakota. I A E A Register. McMillan & I'l'ye, Attorneys. .. First publication lc«\ 12,1889.