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PENALTY STILL IN FORCE.
The Proposed Amendment to the Prohibitory Law Fails to Pass. Senators From Odd-Numbered Districts Secure the Short Terms. The Second Legislative Session landed Friday Night, by Limitation. BISMARCK, March *1.— Special.— The prohibition tight camo to a sudden aud unexpected end this afternoon. It was a special order to come up at 4 o'clock Promptly at that hour Gill called up the bill, together with the amendments offer ed to it yesterday. They had been printed and were before each member. The amendments provided that the law Bhould be enforced by fines, and not by imprisonment and confiscation of prop erty. The lobby was crowded and the galleries well tilled with spectators, anx ious to see a repetition of yesterday's pretty parliamentary tight. But there waa little to reward the visitors. The vote to indefinitely post pone the bill was lost—31 to 30, showing that the repeal side had held their own and the prohibitionists had not gained any doubtful votes. It required 32 votes to pass the amendments and to repeal the other clauses. Before any further action could be taken it was learned that the senate id adjourned until tomorrow.By a rule of urocedare no bill can be transmitted from one house to another for concurrence on the last two days ot the session. The senate having adjourned, the bill, even if it had passed the house, could not by any pos sibility get through ihe senate as it re quires a two-thirds vote to suspend the rules. So the prohibitionists won the day, by a parliamentary trick. Many of the repeal members were looking on in the house at the time the eenale adjourn ed. There is much heated discussion over the evem. Bad faith is charged, and also tlie fact of a job having been put up. The prohibitionists moved to adjourn the senate and there were only four or five votes in the negative. It is said there were enough votes in the house to get the necessary 32. Beardsley of Urand Forks, is reported to have agreed to vote for repeal if his vote had been actually necessary also Axvig. Bat the long agony is over, and the peo ple of the state will never know perhaps how their legislation is whipped about on account of persoual grievances of memb ers, or how bills of the utmost import ance are dependent on the whims and caprices of factions. Disappointment is plainly visible on the'repealers faces and exceeding great joy on the probibs. In the house the bill No. 33, amending the usury law, was indefinitely post poned 248, concerning railway police, passed: 232, amending sections 49 aud 53, chapter 132, laws of 1890, passed 249, to prevent property from escaping tax ation, indefinitely postponed S3 and 84, for uniform system of public schools, in definitely postponed 245, allowing Untied States commissioners to admin ister oaths, passed the Davis irrigation bill passed Walton's bank bill, permit ting county treasurers discretion in bank ing county funds, indefinitely postponed 143, concerning certain amendments to school laws, passed 183. a dog license law, passed house bill 188, on assess ment and taxation of railroads and rail road property, passed bill requiring county phyeicians to attend people un able to pay for assistance, passed Daniels' bill relating to women as notary public, passed senate bill 35 on cancel lation illegal taxes of railroad land grants, passed. House bill 225, with sections 4 and 111 out, passed. This is the reve nue bill Ibat yesterday. It was recon sidered today. Bill 18G concerning mu tual insurance companies, indefinitely postponed. By the senate adjournment the follow ing house bills will probably be lost: 225—revenue, 188, assessment and tax ation of railroad property, and two others numbered 238 and 252. The World's fair bill passed the sen ate. It is not expected to meet with much opposition in the house. It grants $25,000. divided up in payments during 1891.1892 aud 1893. The bill increasing the salary of the superintendent and assistant physician of the asylum also went through the sen ate. The boys expect it to go sailing through the house. The following bills were disposed of in the senate: 198, amending the laws re lating to the insane asylum at James town. passed 201, bill repealing the act donating a section of land to the Fargo agricultural college, indefinitely post poned 108, appropriating per diem to the members of the first legislative as sembly during recess, indefinitely post poned*: 114, making an appropriation for atat" library in office of superinten dent of public instruction, passed 136, to indemnify certain persons whose stock were killed, indefinitely postponed 200, amending the pharmacy law, killed: 159, appropri ating money for Louis Van Lundlom whose glandered horses were killed by the state veterinarian, indefinitely post poned 41, relating to the spread of in fections and contagious diseases, indefi nitely postponed 202, repealing laws relating to independent school districts, passed 197. amending the usury law, paragraphic points. Rupert's orchestra remained here to night and gave a dance in the athencum. •tate, and one of the llret of the old added to those of the other judges of the state that ud^rn Judge Winchester's court rooms. One of the most useful, respected and influential members of the bouse is Rep resentative Brown of Qrund Forks. He is greatly liked by all for his fairness, sincerity and earnest advocacy of what he believes to be right. It is said the University appropriation bill would have been badly in the soup had not the boys cotue to the rescue on account of their friendliness to lr. Drown. Grand Forks did well in sending him to Bismarck. It is a pretty big thing to ask 87,500 for additional water supply money for the asylum, in the fa«e of the opposition to appropriations. It has gone tti rough the house, und if any one can get it past the 9enate gauntlet it will beSenatorFul ler. His popularity can accomplish what much solid argument and reasouing in debate would not. Mr. Fuller's mtluent ial way of putting his points to the seua toi'n is well known to be a winner. The necessity of tlie case is strong and hopes are entertained that the bill will pass. Governor Burke is for it. The Sheridan house bar is closed to all applicants for anything but soft drinks. Yet all kinds of mixtures are to be had, it is said, elsewhere, and wine bottles stand at the doors of the rooms each morning. Ana many of the occupants are emoug the hardest fighters and loud est talkers for prohibition. The cauce is cheapened largely thereby—but it is any thing novv for reform. The reason that Mr. Bly's bar is shut off and others opened is said to be because the Bur leigh county commissioners are looking for an opportunity to get even for per sonal reasons, and "have it in" for the landlord. That is the way the prohibi tion law works in Bismarck. Hon George Walsh, the railroad com missioner. is off east attending a conven tion, but the office is still kept oper in the capitol by Commissioners Harmon and Slotten. The commissioners hardly know whether they have an office or not having been moved around from oillar to post to suit the convenience of other departments, so much. At present a full force uf clerks has possession of the '.'oininissioiiers room. TLe office of rail road commissioner is the most important in practical assistance to the farmer of any in the state, or can be made such. But the present legislature seems scarcely to know that there is such an office The warehouse and grain committees ha»e apparently been anything but desirous to secure legislation which the commissioneis can enforce at, the critical time. It is little use for the farmer if the commission only is permitted to draw their salaries, and not do anything to earn them. The commission is com posed of able, industrious men, of undoubted integrity, wno have the welfare of the state at heart, and are anxious to do something to alleviate if possible the long train of evils that has grown out of the insincere and con fused railroad and warehouse legislation of the state. The present legislature, with farmers largely in the majority, seems to have grown absolutely indiffer ent to the necessities of their neighbors at home. BISMARCK, March 5.—Special.—The drawing for the long and short terms oc curred in the senate this afternoon, and was witnessed by an immense crowd. There was great excitement and an ef fort was made by the odds to postpone the lottery. Arnold said that the evens all looked so confident and smiling that he feared a job bad been put up. La Moure said he did not like the locks of the thing. Thirty-one envelopes had been prepared in one of which were the words,''the long term." It was claimed that there had been a chance evens to mark those envelopes the long term could be but the insinuations wee in dignantly repelled by the evens, who showed that the odds were repre sented on the committee and everything had b*en honestly arrranged. Lieut Governor Allin flipped a penny and the odds got the first draw. LaMoure drew and got a blank. There was great mer riment, odds and evens alternated, and there were shouts of laughter and ap plause as blank after blank was drawn, particularly when McCormack, tho dem ocratic leader, and Haggart, the republi can, both drew blanks. President Pro tern N. B. Pinkham, representing the tenth district, stepped up modestly and drew the long term, giving the victory to the evens. It was the most exciting scene ever witnessed in the senate chamber. Six out of the seven demo crats retain their seats for four years the republicans who stay for four years are Worst, Casbel, Roderick, Johnson, Pinkham, Ink, Enger, Palmer, Svensrud and Miller. for the so that drawn, The importance of this event has been recognized all along, and its effect on the future felt keenly. The next session will vote for or against resubmission of the liquor question and, if carried, a special election can be called for the same immediately thereafter. The nrxt legis lature will also elect a United States senator to succeed Senator Casey. The result therefore of the little lottery to day is pregnant with meaning. All during the session schemes have been devised to fix the matter without drawing lots, by the majority of 16 votes which could be had for the purpose. Reapportionment schemes have been pre pared, but they were hard to adjust, and so the plan of taking equal chances was resorted to after much debate and amid considerable fear and trembling. Amid much fun, and no little excitement i°° tb. p»r« both of the senators and .be enjoyed the music of this fine orchestra, crowd of spectators, the drawing pro Hon. E. S. Tyler presented to Judge All kinds of lack, Winchester a fin. portrait o( Jod«. re^ to. Bel. were offered that ,t Barn™, on. ot the early p.oneere ot the "™r te,. eet 1". 7"" oat be ng dra«n a. John Itaggart ritorial judges. The picture is to be considered very lucky at "holding em.' But it did, und Haggart's blank card was greeted with a laugh. The tenth man, Senator Pinkham, got the prize. He was from an oven numbered district, and by his great good luck gave the evens the favor of two terms for one election. The odds were greatly cast down, and had to stand nil sorts of joshing, Among the winners are six democrats.Thev are: J. Byrnjolfson, Pembina M.L. McCormack, Grand Forks M. L. Engle. Ransom John Bidlake, Cavalier J. M. Patch, Eddy and P. M. Kinter, La Moure. Two of them are prohibitionists. One, Mr. Patch, is reported as intending to leave the state. If the democrats should elect 10 mem bers of the next senate they would have a majority. This has a very important bearing on the prohibition and senatorial situation. Bismarck, March 6.— Special.— Oli ver's bill attempting to fix a maximum rate of 3 cents per mile for passenger transportation, was easily defeated. The elevator laws are left just exactly as the elevator men want them. A strong lobby was on hand early and stayed until Ihe last bill was amended in the senate, which practically killed it, and it was rushed through the house, on the motion to concur in the senate amend ments. No friend of the bill in the house was there to object, and the mem bers evidently knew little and cared less about what was being done right before their eyes. They were throwing paper wads and having a horse-play time. The bill repeals the license clause entirely, and takes away a large revenue from the state. The deal, made early in the ses sion, went through to the end. The ele vator men are happy, and the governor is not obliged to veto. Woman's suffrage, after passing the senate, was knocked out in the house. 27 to 29. Several members made little speeches against it. There wore no lady lobbyists working for tho bill. The pro hibitionists voted generally for the women. The Fay bank bill was lost. This was acceptable to the private banks, as it did not require them to incorporate,but to be examined and subject to taxation. But the national bank men were too numer ous and defeated both the Fay measure anH the repeal of the obnoxious section of the present law. The law passed last session remains in force. The bill for codifying the laws—put ting all that have been passed since 1877 into one volume— went through. It al lows the sum of 88,500 for this work. It will take 3 persons about months to do it, and they are allowed S2,000 each for the job. They will also have clerk hire and expenses. The laws were codified two years ago and cost about §27,000, but the work is said to be botched and butchered, and so will have to be done over again, and the taxpayers foot the bill. The last time the work was done it only cost $4,000 for the compilation. The militia companies of the stte, what few there are with sadly decimated ranks, were in high favorj with the legis lature. It gave the sum of §22,000 for the militia boys to spend during the next two years—811,000 a year. There is nothing too rich for the home guards. The forestry and immigration bill passed, and W. W. Barrett, the author, is just as happy as if it contained an ap propriation for a salary. Railroad legislation is left about as it was. The strong lobby effectually pre vented the passing of any important new bills affecting their interests. The roads pay taxes either on the gross earnings system or direct taxation, they have their choice. It was remarked that if the roads had wanted to, they could have re pealed all railroad legislation whatever. The Australian election bill is a law, if it gets the governor's signature. The farmer members seemed to think the farmers needed euch a cumbersome and expensive scheme of voting. They, the members, may have become conscience stricken and desired to do something for the farmers, besides passing big appro priation bills. Therefore this little present of the Australian system, of value only in crowded cities, is tho result. Among the bills signed by the govern nor which are now Jaws, are the follow ing: •SENATE BILLS WHICH ARK LAWS. No. 2.—An act regulating appeals from the distrcit court to the supreme court, and to repeal chapters 2 and 16 of the code of civil procedure, Dakota ter ritory, as published in Levisee's code and chapters 20 and 26 of the session laws of Dakota territory of 'the year 1887 also sections 5,213 and 5,239, both inclusive, of the compiled laws of Da kota territory of the year 1887. No. 19. Parolling prisoners. No. 20. An act to amend an act pro viding for the establishment of inde pendent school districts in cities here tofore organized for school purposes un der special laws and provided with boards of education. This act allows Grand Forks' independent school dis trict to issue bonds for twenty years, in stead of ten. No. 42. An act to amend sections 3 and 5 of chapter 160, session laws, 1890, providing for the establishment, erec tion and operation of the North Dakota agricultural college and experimental station at Fargo. This increases tho agricultural board to seven members, instead of five. No. 58, appropriation of §25,000 for erection of buildings for the agricultural college. No. 00, appropriating §10,000 for erec tion of soldier's home. No. 61, appropriating §5,000 for con struction of Valley City normal school and $5,000 for maintenance. No. 65, appropriation of 943,700 for the penitentiary. No 66, Appropriating $117,150 for Jamestown asylum. No. 08, attaching the county of Church to the county of MaHenry for judicial and other purposes. No. 76, attaching the counties of Ren ville. Mountraille, Flannery, Buford, Garfield and Stevens to the county of Ward for judicial and other purposes. No. 97. providing clerk hire for the vurious state offices—§15,000 annually. INO. 98, standing appropriation for state officers' salaries. No. 99, appropriating 810,000 for build ing of a deaf and dumb school. No. 100, to pay expenses of selecting state lands— §7,000. No. 131, an act to provide for the main tenance of the military department of the state of North Dakota this bill ap propriates §11,000 per year for the militia. No. 137, appropriation of §60,700 for the university. No. 141, appropriation of 816,500 for maintenance of deaf and dumb school. No. 172, changing the board of man agers of the deaf and dumb school. PARAGRAPHIC POINTS. The governor has 15 days in which to consider bills, and expects to clean all up before next week. He has vetoed no bills so far. One of the very few appropriations asked that was refused was the 82,500 expense for a firemen's tournament. How it occurred no one seems to know. Speaker Ailen, Major Hamilton and Ernest Sanford were tendered a vote of thanks by the house for their close at: tention to duty during the session, anc a similar resolution was adopted by the senate as to its officers and employes. It was thrusting the iron into the soul to have Senator Pinkham, the Cass county prohibitionist, draw the lucky card which put the odd senators in the soup. Bro. Pinkham evened up scores more ways than one on that little octopus performance of getting the evens in. The bill giving 85,000 to the governor and commissioner of agriculture Helgesen for the destitute, is only to be used in case of actual need, where the counties have exceeded their limit of bonded in debtedness There are several of thefe counties in the state, among them Bot tineau and I owner. The name of the assistant clerk who was presented by his associate clerks with a gold watch, charm and locket, was J. J. Clark of Wahpeton, instead of White, as The Alert reported several days ago. Mr. Clark is greatly liked and the boys were glad to include him in the testimonial to Mi. Kelly, the clerk. Dr. Archibald had the satisfaction of seeing his increased 6a'ary bill pass the house after it had once been lost. In the afternoon, when it first came up, some of the doctor's friends hanpened to be absent and the bill went down. In the evening, however, it was reconsidered and carried by a handsome majority. The doctor gets there every time. Burleigh county is largely a license county, yet the Pierce men and several saloon men worked hard for the election of Representative Ward, who helped the prohibs at the critical time to win the fight. Mr. Ward is said to be a good conscientious man, largely influenced by his wife, and of course nothing else could be expected of him. Chickens are com ing home to roost out in Burleigh county. A great fight was made on house bill 45—a bill requiring railroads to erect platforms for shipment of stock, grain, &c., at points indicated by petition. It was a measure that is now practically in force on the statute books, and included sime sections that were unjust and un necessarily expensive. The Northern Pacific is voluntarily doing what was re quired by the bill, anyhow. Calls of the house and the usual dilitory tactics de feated the roeasure.Tbe farmers after put ting.it off until the last minute, found it was fatal to have done so. The senators put up a little job on Senator Fuller. When the asyium water supply bill came up, Mr. Bidlake arose and asked for some reason why the bill should not be killed. He said the water seemed to cease flowing very suspicious ly near the time to get another appro nriation. He demanded to know why the bill should pass. Mr. Puller got to the front as follows: "The well failed entirely for what reason we do not know. It is absolutely necessary to have water, and more so now than ever—seeing that prohibition is in force." The bill passed without any further opposition. The ousting of Warden Williams and the election of Clark Haggart to the best office in the penitentiary, came like a thunder clap on the air of Burleigncoun ty politics. The Williams family have been pretty well fixed by past adminis trations. Hon. E. A. Williams has often been in office and is the present surveyor general of the state, a position of good pay, with little to do. A brother is clerk in the same office at a salary of 81,500 a year, while Daniel has held down the penitentiary plum ever since the insti tution was in existence, and has made a good thing out of it. The Pierce faction in Burleigh county are led largely by the Williams brothers, and the McKenzie side is now taking considerable quiet satisfaction over the fact that the new warden is one of their kind of people. Republican Leagne. At a meeting of the state league Wednesday at Bismarck, the following delegates and alternates wete selected to attend the national league convention at Cincinnati, in April. Delegates:—J. B. Wineman, A. B. Guptill, W. B. Allen, J. H. Worst. Alternates:—R. E. Wallace. Grant Hager, T. S. Underbill, J. H. Rowe. Piles! Piles! Itching Piles. Symptoms—Moisture intense itching and stinging most at night worse by scratching. If allowed to continue tumors form, which often bleed and ul cerate, becoming very sore. S wayne's Ointment stops the itching and bleed ing, heals ulceration, and in most cases removes the tumors. At druggists, or by mail, for 50 cents. Dr. Swayne & Son, Philadelphia. Strifes ONB enjoys Both the method and result* whea Syrup of Figa la taken it ia pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dis^la oolda, head aches and fevers and eurea habitual constipation. Syrup of Figa Is the only remedy oi its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and ac ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the moet healthy ana agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who vishes to try it. Do not accept any ubstitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE, Kf. NEW tOM. N.f Cure £25 Cents a, Box. OIET A ,T DRUGGISTS NOTICE FOE PUBLICATION. Land Okkick at I'aiico, South Dakota February 1-th. 1891. Notice is hereliv given that- tlie following nam ed settler has tiled notice of his intention to make linal live .wars proof in support of his claim and that said proof will In made before T. F. liraiifh, clerk of the District Court, for Stutsman Co., North Dakota, on Thursday, April 2nd, 1891, viz: FKANK CLEMENS. I No. 1-1102 for the northwest quarter oi section 30 in township 130, north of range ti" w. He names the following witnesses to prove Ills continuous residence upon and cultivation of, said land, viz: August Koehn. George Lippert, Frederish Hohenlmiis and Theodore Wise, all of James town, Stutsman County, North Dakota. Waldo M. Pottnr., Kegister. Fredrus Baldwin, his Attorney. [First publication Feb. 19 1891] NO HOE—T1 AlliEK CULTURE. COMPLAINT IT. S. LAND OFFICE, 1 Fargo, North Dak. February 19th. 1891. having been entered at tillsolUce hyAdron Burleson against Foster 1). Alex ander for failure to comply with law as to Timb er Culture Entry No. !312, dated February 12th, 1884, upon the southwest quarter of section 12, township 14n,n range 64, in Stutsman county, North Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of said entry contestant alleging that Foster 1). Alexander nor any one for him since August 1888. lias done anything on said tract except soring of ISRii olio St' el plowed about oue acre tliereon. There are no trees growing thereon and that the land broken thereon lias grown up to grass and weeds and that to this date, viz.: February 14th, 1891. The land is grown to grass and weeds and as stated above. That said tract is not being cared for as required by The said parties are hereby sum moned to appear at this office on the Ttii day of April, 1891, at 10 o'clock a in., to respond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged failure. N'ehemiah Davis, Iteceiver. Fredrus Baldwin, Attorney for Burlejon (First publication February 90th.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. I.AM* OFFICK at KAIK.O, N D. I February 18th, 1891. Notick is hereby given that the following named settler has liled notice of his intention to make live year filial proof in support of hi' claim and that said i).oof will be made before T. K. Branch clerk of the district court fifth judicial district at his oflice in Jamestown. North Dakota, on Thursday, April 2nd, 1891, viz: CEOIiGE POKTEK, who made H. K. No. 12135 for tlie S. W. Sec. 2. Tp. 137, li. ft".. lie names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence ii|on anil cultivation of said la .d, viz: Jereome Sabln. James L.Sharlow, Newton M. Brown. Archie Mclntyrc,all of Sharlow P. O., Stutsman county. North Dakota. Waliio M. I'ottk.i:, McMillan & Fkvk. Kegister. Attorneys, for Claimant. First publication February in, 1891. BONDS Issued by Counties, Cities and School Districts, aud highest prices paid therefor WANTED. School Bonds a Specialty. Full information relative to recent laws furn ished free. The only exclusive Bond House northwest of St. Paul. F. It. FULTON & CO.. GRAND FOltKS, NORTH DAKO TA. ArrnAi o^car h. VLLIIV I NOltTlIWE8TEKN ULLUUl GROWN SEEDS A'c without tn equal. Send address for copy of new CATALOGUE, which is packed fun of good things Ixith old and new. I offer nothing But what I have THOltOUGHLY TESTED lu this LATITUDE. My tests the past season con sistedof nearly 300 varieties of VEGETABLES andGKAINS. I have FIELD CORN that ma tures In SEVENTY DAYS Native forest trees any size desired. Address, OSCAR II WILL, Pitimarck, N. Dak. •ICAUBC TNKt ARK THE BEST. L). M. Fbkry & Co'* Illustrated, Descriptive and Triced SEED ANNUALJ I For 1091 will be mailed E Ito all applicants, and to last season'sj ^customers. It it better than ever. Every person using Garden, I'lo'attr or h'itld Seeds, should send for it. Address D. M. FERRY A CO. DETROIT, MICH. I Largest Seedsmen in the world NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. Ddeliveredofhaving EFAULT been made In the condi tions a certain mortgage exeeuU* ami by iielorcst 0. Buck and Buck, lib te, mortgagors, to h. ». Reed. moiv gagee, dated the 27tii (lav ol March, IhXtl. and re- voided as a moitgage lu the oiiice ot the Ktg ister of Herds of ihe county ot rtlulsinaii. lii the Territory of Dakota, now State of North Dakota, on thi! uutli day of March ltj8ii, at clock tf» minutes a. Ill in book "(J of mortgagees oil Throckmorton, which assignment was Hl the olllce uf tho Kegister or Heeds aforesaid au« recorded in hook "U" of mortgages on pa ..« 178. on which there is claimed to be due at the uale ot tills noiice the amount of seven hundred si* ind MMUOth, (j7ot).5,i) dollars, and iio action or proceedings lias been instituted at law or equity to recover ihe debt secured by said mort gage,'or any part thereof. Notice is given, that by virtue or a power sale contained ia said mortgage and ol li»» statute in such cane made and provided. tin. saw mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of th» mortgaged premises therein described, whlek sale will be made at the front door ol the court house in Jamestown ill the county of Stutsman, -tate of North i»akota. public, auction by tla» sheriff of said county Saturday, the 21st day of March. 1891. at a o'clock p. in., to the highest bidder, lor cash, tosaiisfy the amount which shall then be due on said mortgage, with tlie in terest thereon, with costs and expenses of sale, taxes aud seventy-live (S75.0 dollars, attorney# fees, as stipulated in said mortgage la case ol The premises described ia said mortgage, and so to be sold, are the tract or parcel ot land situ ated in the county of Siutsiiiiiii and state of North Dakota, and known and described lis iw- 'The northwest quarter (N. W. of section numbered twenty-two (2a) in township num bered one iiiind ed thirty-bine (139) north, ran.'e numbered sixty-live (K5) west of the flftli principal luercdian. according to tlie govern ment siirv thereof. Dated January 15th, 189t. MAftV A. TllKOCKMOltTON. Assignee of Assignee of Mortgagee. K. A. Bill, Attorney for assignee of assignee Ol mortgage**. Jamestown, North Dakota. (First publication January 29, 1891.) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. DEFAULT having been made in the emdl- tious of a certain mortgage ex cuted ana delivered bv .1 hn W. Hover (unmarried) mort gagor, to Edwin II. (iayley. trustee for ileald & oinpanv mortgagee, dated the 27tli day of October," issii. and recorded as a mortgage in tho ottieeof the register of deeds of the county of Stutsman, in liie territorv of Dakota, (now statu of North Dakota) on the 19th day of November, 1886, at 9 o'clock a. m. in book "(1" of mortgages .,ii page 2Hi, and alterwards duly assigned John C.Yeatman, which assignment was djilv re corded in the oltiec of the register of deeds afore said on tho 1st day of December, 1S9'in book V" of mortgages on page -Jit), on which tuere is claimed to be due at the date of this notice the amount of live hundred and eighty-three dollars, and no action or proceedings has been instituted at law or in equity to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof. Notice is given, that by virtue of a power of sale contained in naid mortgage, anu of the statute in such ease made and provided, the said inorti-'age will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, which sale will be made at tin front door of the court house in the city of.laiueslown.Stutsman county, state of North Dakota, at public auction by tlm sheriff of said count on Saturday the 21 st day of March. A. 1). 1891. at 2 o'clock p. 111 to the high est bidder for cash, to satis'y the i.mount wlucli shall then bo due on said mortgage, with tlie in terest thereon, with eo ts and ex|ensesof sale, taxes and lil'ty (S"0) dollars attorneys fees, an stipulated in said mortgage in case of fore closure. The premises described in said mortgage, anil so to be sold, are the tract or parcel of luuil situated in the county of Stutsman and Stite ot North Dakota and known and described as fol lows, to-wit:— The southeast quarter (S. K. X) of section numbered ten fin) in township numbered one hundred and thirty-eight (138) north of range numbered sixt -four ((H), west of the fifth prin ciple nieredian, contain ng one hundred and fifty-live acres more or less, according to tilt* government survev thereof, not including one acre heretofore sofd to Beaver school township. Dated January loth 18:»1. JOHN C. YEATMAN. Assignee of Mortgagee. H. A. Bill, attorney for assignee if mortgagee, Jamestown, North Dakota. First Publication Jan. 89. 1891. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. DEFAULT having been made in the condi tions of a certain mortgage executed and delivered by Bert Manck (unmarried) mortgagor to Margaret L. Yeatinan mortgagee, dated tint 1tli day of February, 1884 and recorded as mortgage in the otnee of the register of deeds of the county of Stutsman, in the territory of Dakota, (now state of North Dakota) on tlie 8th dav of February, 1841, at I o'clock p. in. in book "G" of mortgages on page 54, on which there lit ciainied to be due at the date of this notice the amount of woven hundred aud forty-two (742) liars, and no action or proceeding" has been instituted at law or in equit\ to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof. Notice is given, that by virtue of a power of stile contained In said mortgage, and of the statute in such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, which sale ille be made at the front door of the court house In the city of Jamestown, Stutsmaa county, state of North Dakota, at public auctiou by the sheriff of said county on Saturday the ilst day of March, A. 1J. 1891. at 2 o'clock n. m., to the highest bidder, for cash, to satisfy the amount which shall then be due on raid mort gage, with the interest thereon, with costs and expenses of sale, taxes and sixty (?60) dollars attorneys fees, as stipulated in said mortgage ia case of foreclosure Tlie premises described in said mortgage, and so to be sold, are the tract or parcel of land situ ated In the county of Stutsman, and state of North I)ak ta and known and described as fol lows, to-wit:— The northwest quarter (N. W. V) of section numbered twenty (~'0) in township numbered one hundred and thirty-seven (137), north of rango numbered sixtv-two (62). west of the fifth prin cipal nieredian, containing oue hundred and sixty acres more or less, according to the gov ernment survev thereof. Dated Janiiarv lr.tli, 1891 MIKGAKKT L. YEATM*N, Mortgagee. K. A Bill, attorney for mortgagee,Jamestowu, Noi tii Dakota. (First publication Jan. ffi), 1891) NOTICE. State of North Dakota, District court Fifth County of Stutsman. ss Johnson Niekeus and Fredrus 1!. Baldwin vs. Judicial District. Daniel H. Pierce. Tlie State of North Dakota, to the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, of which a copy is hereto annexed and herewith served upon vou, and to serve a copy of vour answer to the'said com plaint on the subscriber at his oflice in the city of Jamestown, ill said county and state, wlthlH thirty days after the service of tills summons upon vou. exclusive of the day of such service: and if vou fall to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid the plaintiffs in this action will take judgment against you for the mim ot one hundred and thirty-five dollars ami fifteen cents, with interest at the rate of seveu Iter cent, per annum front the day of Feb ruary, 1891, together with the costs and dis bursements of this action. Dated 2nd Feb., 1891. ... ..... Fredrus Baldwin Plaintiff Attorney, Jamestown, N.' D. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Ofkick at Faiioo. N. D, February 9th, 1891. "RToth is hereby given that the following A'named settler has fifed notice of his Intention to make five year linal proof in supiiort of his claim and secure final entry thereof and that said proof will be made belore Theodore Hranch.clerk ot the District coirt. at Jamestown Stutsman county, N. D..011 Wednesday, March' 25,1891, viz: JOHN ALEXANDER, 11. E. No. 1I«W f«r the north-east quarter of sec tion li, township 137, north of range tit! west lit- names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of, said laud, viz: Archibald Mclntyre, William K. I.enton E Sperry, Timothy A. Williams, all or Jamestown' Stutainan county, N. D. WAI.no M. POTTKB, W. P.. S. Trimble, Agent. Register. [First publication Feb. 12, ism]