Tli* Dinner Hoar la Hlatory.
It is believed by some that the word
dinner springs from a corruption of the
word dixheures, indicating the time at
which in the old Norman days this
meal was taken. The mere idea of hav
ing dinner at the barbarous hour of 10
o'clock in the morning would, in all
probability, send a modern chef into a
fit, yet it was at this early time that per
sons of quality, both in this country and
France, partook of the meal. Froissart
mentions waiting upon the Duke of Lan
caster at 5 in the afternoon, after he had
rapped, and during the reigns of Francis
I and Louis XII of France fashionable
people dined from 10:30 and supped at
the latest at 0 in the
evening. And again,
from a Northumberland household book,
bearing date 1512, wo learn that the
family .rose at 6, breakfasted at 7, dined
at 10, supped at 4, and shut the gates at
9 p. m.
Speaking generally, though the dinner
hour theu, as now, was later in this
country than in France, Louis XIV did
not dine till 12, while his contempora
ries, Cromwell and Charles II, took the
meal at 1. In 1700 the hour was ad
vanced to 2, and in 1751 we find that the
Duchess of Somerset's dinner time was
S. In 1760 Cowper speaks of 4 o'clock
as the then fashionable time. After the
battle of Waterloo p. m. was the time
at which the beau monde took their sub
stantial meal, while at the present day
many of the nobility do not dine until 8
or 9, so we see through 400 years the
dinner hour has gradually moved
through twelve hours of the day—from
9 a. m. to 9 p. m. When the dinner hour
was so early often no previous meal was
Dr. W. S. Howell, brother of the
editor of the Vienna Progress, had a
skeleton in a box. One day he pulled
out the ugly, ghastly, grinning skull
and began to handle it. Finally he de
cided that he wanted that skull opened
ao that he could stndy the inside struc
tnre. There being several seams in the
skull he decided to fill the skull with
peas and soak them in water, thinking
that they would force the seams apart.
He asked the editor to help him, and
the latter poured peas and water into
the hollow bone and corked np the eye
and nose holes to keep them from run
ning out. Some time after the editor
was startled to
see that peas had sprouted
in the skull and the vines were of most
wonderful growth. Out of the hole
where the backbone is joined to the
neck an army of little vines had grown,
and by some unknown instinctive power
they had twined in and through all the
bones of that body.
The young tendrils had wrapped
around the stovepipe and table legs and
the whole skeleton had been reared up
ward in the middle of the room.. From
the nostrils and eyes vines were stream
ing that had clustered around and upon
the presses, stands and tables, and from
each joint hung a pod in likeness of a
•mall skull, the exact counterpart of the
large one. It is rumored that when the
editor beheld these things he left the
office by the window route, and the
skeleton is still in full editorial control.
Tho American As Helve.
All the world admires and wonders at
the American ax helve. The American
ax fitted with that ingeniously curved
and gracefully fashioned handle is a
marvelonsly effective weapon, vastly
more apt for its purposes than the
straight handled headsman's ax with
which the Italian fells trees, or the
broad faced hatchet used for the same
purpose in France. The American ax
helve' is just what might have been ex
pected of an inventive people laden with
the duty of conquering and civilizing a
forest clad continent. The world had
been using the ax since prehistoric times,
bnt it remained for the American pioneer
to fashion the ideal ax handle, at once
light, strong and elastic. The ax such
as is familiar to all Americans is rare in
Enrope, and it sells in all the British
colonies as the American ax.-
Aa Aeronaut'* Experience.
"1 saw a balloon ascension and para
ebute drop down in Texas not so long
ago," said Ed Reeder, a well known ball
player now with one of the Southwest
ern league clubs, "that was very inter
esting. The balloonist Leroy made an
aerial trip from a small town near Aus
tin one day and was to make a parachute
leap. When at an altitude of about
t,000 feet he suddenly recollected that
his parachute was a brand new one and
had never been tested. Not caring to
risk the thing he attached a fifty pound
sack of sand (ballast) to the parachute
and cut it loose. As he feared, the thing
failed to work right and did not open at
"The sand and parachute dropped like
a streak to the earth, gaining momentum
with every foot of their descent until
they struck the wooden roof of a house
below, crashing through it like through
so much paper. The balloon soared aloft,
and in due time, as the hot air gradually
escaped, sank slowly to earth in the
midst of a farm several miles from the
town. The farm hands had observed its
coming, and when it alighted seized
upon the airship, which was a valuable
oiled silk affair, and claimed it as the
property of the owner of the land be
cause it had landed there. The rights
of Professor Leroy, who happened to
have landed right with his property,
were entirely ignored. But the captors
were obdurate and finally the professor
"He obtained a writ of replevin for his
balloon from the nearest squire, and a
constable shortly after restored the cap
tured airship to its rightful owner. The
hole in the roof of the building caused
bjr the professor's sandbag and the dam
age consequent thereto had to be re
paired and settled for at his expense.
Had he taken the place of his sandbag
at the parachute's handle the funeral
expenses would have far exceeded the
damage to the roof."—Cincinnati Timet
OFF THE BATTERY.
Tap and Ferryboat# la a Tangle, aa4 a
Olrl la Red Who Liked Oun.
A few minutes before noon the other
day a tow of twenty-two loaded canal
boats swung briskly around the Battery
from the North river. The column was
formed of four fours and two threes,
and was headed by two big tugs. On
one of the canalboats a girl in a vivid
red calico dress and with bare legs
swung in a hammock and chewed gum.
There was a strong ebb tide, so wlMn
the big tugs with their unusually long
tow lines had puffed up the East river
almost to the foot of Wail street and
had slowed up, the twenty-two canal
boats bounded back like balls at the end
of rubber cords, lifting the two lines
dripping from the water.
The line of boats wrapped itself snug
ly across the openings of five ferry slips.
Five ferryboats wanted to get out and
could not. Fivo ferryboats—the Bay
Ridge, Staten Island, South Brooklyn,
Hamilton avenue and Atlantic street—
wanted to get in and could not. They
all whistled hoarsely, and the passengers
crowded to the sides of the boats to see
what was the matter.
Thousands of people on the ten locked
in and locked out ferryboats saw the
red girl in the hammock, but she swung
and chewed unconcernedly.
The river became dotted with tug
boats which wanted to got in other slips,
or which just puffed up along to see the
row. The biggest of the big tugs at the
head of the tow whistled for assistance,
and six tugs glided up alongside of the
canalboats and made fast. Then no
body seemed to know just what was
wanted and a deafening lot of whistle
signals were sounded.
The captains of the ten ferryboats be
gan making impolite remarks to the
captains of the eight tugs the deck
hands on the ferryboats became pur
ple in the face with suppressed emo
tions the deckhands of the canalboats
drowned the screaming rrtustles with
strange oaths such as are used to exhort
towpath mules, and thousands of de
layed passengers were bathed in sympa
thetic perspiration, but that bare legged
girl swung on.
The wharves became lined with idlers,
who gave advice. Policemen appeared.
Other ferryboats, lighters, tenders, an
nexes, transports and more tugs came
np. They all whistled. The delayed
passengers lost their sympathy the cap
tains ceased to swear for the want of
breath thedeckhands howled hoarsely,
and when everybody was on the verge
of dissolution the canalboats were pushed
up against ths wharves where they be
The girl in the ml calico gown swung
peacefully and chewed her gum in placid
meditation.—New York Sun.
Blossoming Fruit Trees.
The peach is always beautiful in
flower, but occasionally some individual
tree is almost startling in its attractive
ness. The rule seems to be that .the
finer sorts of peaches have less conspicu
ous bloom. The handsomest trees in
flower are the wild ones along the way
side in Kentucky, Missouri and Arkan
sas. Some of these ought to be selected
and treated purely as flowering trees.
Cherries, so far as I know, do not have
blossoms which sport into colors, bat
morello is sufficiently attractive in
white. It is a complete globe of flowers,
and small enough to occupy a place in
an ordinary shrubbery. Then, too, it
has a capacity for blooming when very
young, and a tree three years old will
burst into a miniature flower garden
three or four feet in diameter.
There are few shrubs which can rival
the beauty of a quince tree in full
bloom. I had a small orchard of forty
of these trees covered with flowers and
it was a superb spectacle. I grew a few
of them in my shrubbery for the sake of
the' flowers alone, although the pale
flower is a delight to the eye. There are
few finer shrubs than the dwarf apples,
and both the apples and cherries can be
managed very readily in this way.
One day a Russian village official wac
riding with me in search of some strayed
horses. The black soil was like dust,
and he sighed heavily as his mare sank
in the light stuff.
"Ah," he said, "what land is this? It
is like a woman broken with sorrow.
How can she find food for her child?'
"Has it been so all summer?" I asked.
"Not so, indeed. There was frost in
spring, and men said 'Frost and fail
weather.' But then came the dryness,
and though mass was said in the fields,
it went to nothing. And then we dog
up the drunkards"
"The drunkards, your honor. Often
it is, that when the drunkards are pulled
out of their graves and flung into pools
of water, that rain will come we know
not why. But not only rain came, but
hail and fierce storm and fire, and with
ered the little that was grown. Then
after that, dryness again and now," he
shrugged his shoulders, "the famine."
"Must there be famine?" I asked.
"Surely," he said with a smile "the
grain we have is soon eaten, and then
"Will no provision be made for the
"Who should make provision? Now
we can buy much and eat much after
ward—well, the little father will not see
So depending on the czar and public
charity, they rest content in making no
provision for the future.—Temple Bar.
Hanter Bridge*' Benr Average.
Nathaniel S. Bridges, who died re
cently in Charlotte, was one of the oldest
men in town, having nearly reached the
age of eighty-nine years. Mr. Bridges
was well known in eastern Washington
county as a lumberman and framer of
farm buildings. He was a hunter and
trapper of note, having killed the same
number of bears as marked the years of
his life.—Bangor News.
Malting wood Incombustible.
The weight of testimony, thus far, in
regard to the various methods proposed
for rendering wood incombustible, or
nonalterable by heat, appears to be
against the claim that a building encum
bered with inflammable substances can
pass through such a test uninjured. It
is known that the methods resorted to
for preserving wood against fire are prin
cipally two, viz., the injections of saline
solutions and the application of a paint
or coating. The former has been found
practically ineffective, and has even been
pronounced by some as of dangerous
tendency in the case of wood of large
dimensions, thoogh the treatment ma}
be applicable to pieces of wood of small
It is remarked that of all the varioui
substances which have been brought for
ward for this purpose, the concentrated
solution of phosphate of ammonia has
proved the most valuable, the use of this
substance, in fact, notwithstanding its
high cost, possessing such peculiar ad
vantages as to have recommended ite
employment in all cases where the mat
ter of expense is not important.
In the majority of cases coating with
a brush is the really practical solution oi
this question, and. according to Profes
son Bondin and Denny, of Ghent, the
substance most suitable for use in thii
manner is the cyanide of potassium and
asbestos paint.—New York Sun.
There Are No Storks In England.
England is beyond the ordinary rang*
of the stork, though hardly a year passet
without one or two being seen on the
east coast and generally, alas! shot. Un
like the bittern and ruff, it was no more
common before the fens and swamps
of Cambridge, and Lincolnshire were
drained than it is at the present day.
"Mine honored friend. Sir Thomas
Brown, of Norwich," wrote Willughby.
200 years ago, "says that it is tyit rarely
seen on our coasts." There is, we be
lieve, no record of its nesting in Eng
land. and the impossibility of protecting
a migratory bird precludes the hope of
its being introduced into the country.—
A Mystery About Blueflsh.
Although the bluefish is familiar to
everybody, exactly where Pomatomus
saltatrix comes from or where he is born
few know about He has the wideit
kind of a distribution, for Professor O.
Brown Goode tells us bluefish are found
in the Malay archipelago, Australia,
Cape of Good Hope, in the Mediter
ranean, and ranges along our coast from
Brazil to Nova Scotia, but no one has
yet established the facts as to its places
of reproduction, or is it known where
bluefish spawn.—New York Times.
New Tork on Hot Day.
To a philosopher inured to extreme
degrees of heat the streets of New York
on a hot day would afford an interesting
study. He would see men and women
boiled in the streets, broiled in the
avenues, grilled in the surface cars,
roasted in the tenement houses, baked
in the squares, bleached in the baseball
parks and melted in the business offices.
The heat fairly dances on the sidewalk
so that it resembles a mirage on a low
land. The heat pours down from above,
rises from below and on all sides. The
ambulances are kept on a keen gallop.
be assisted to
throw off impari
ties of the blood.
Nothing does It
so well) so safely
LIFE HAD NO OH ARMS.
three vears I wai troubled with malaria! potion,
which caused my appetite to feil,ftnd 1 was greatly re*
duced in flesh, and life lost
all its charms. 1 tried mer
curial and potash remedies, hut to wo effect. I could get
no relief. I then tried A lew bottles
wonderful medicineH8H^H^^|inade a complete
and pernanentture» BBKfl a I now enjoy
Ixtter health than ever. J. A. KlCE, Ottawa* Kan.
Our book oa Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
•wiinr ftraeiwe Co.. mtuhm* mm.
Atwood & Steele's,
New line of
Haas Bros. & Co.,
FIRSTCLASS GROCERIES AND
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Ill AUTEII ^e "^dresses
TV ft IV I CU who hoinenUtaded a less num
Cflll niCDO her of acres than 160 before
9ULUICIIO June 22, 1874. and made final
proof on the game. Will
purchase bad War
dierst of the Revolutionaiy,
Mexican and Indian wars. Comrade W. E.
MOSES, Box 1766, Denver, Colorado.
rants issued to soldiers
EDGAR W. CAMP,
Office in Doollttle Block.
M. J. BARRETT
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
JAMESTOWN, N. D.
^Ofioe in Doolittle Block.
A Cholera Scare.
A reported outbreak ot cholera at
Helmetta, N. J., created much excite
ment in that vicinity. Investigation
showed that the disease was not cholera
bnt a violent dysentery, which is almost
as severe and dangerous ss cbolers. Mr.
Walter Willard. a prominent merchant
of Jaroeeburg, two mile* from Helmetta,
saya "Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy has given gnat satis
factum in the most severe cases of
dysentery. It is certainly one of the
best things ever made." For sale by the
City Drug store.
Lands for Bale.
Choice improved lands for sale. Sec.
31, Twp. 144, R. 6* on J. N. branch of
N. P. R. R., including towneite ot Ed
munds, and Sec. 29 including fine hay
land—400 acres under cultivation, good
buildings, etc., for sale at great bargain
Apply to A. Richmond, Edmunds, N. D.
the method and results when
Byrup of Figs ia taken it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dis^wla colds, head
aches and fevers and cons habitual
constipation, Syrup jf Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt r»
its action and truly beneficial in ite
effects, prepared only from the most
heslthy ana agreeable substances, its
maay excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Fin is for nfe in 50c
and $1 bottles oy all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hanawill pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to tiy it Do not accept an}
CALIFORNIA FI0 SYRUP CO.
$mn hmhoisco, cal
toui8¥iue. in. new rose
GREAT TRANSCONTINENTAL ROUTE,
Masses through Wisconsin, Minnesota, Noru
Dakota, Manitoba, Montana Idaho, Orego.
Dining cars are ran between Chicago,
Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Helena, Butte, Tacoms,
Seattle and Portland.
PULLMAN ~SLEEPIK6 CAN ROUTE.
Pullman service daily between Chicago, St
Paul. Montana and the Pacific Northwest am
between St. Paul. Minneapolis and Minnesotf
North Dakota and Manitoba points.'
THE POPULAR LINE
Dally Express Trains carry elegant Pullmai
Sleeping Cars, Dinning Cars, Day Coaches. Pull
man Tourist Sleepers and FieeColonlstSleeptn
tie Northers Pacific R. B. Is the rail line tx
Yellowstone Park: the popular line to CaUfornto
and Alaska and its trains pass through tht
grandest scenery of seven states.
Are told at all coupon offices of the Northert
Pacific Railroad to points North. East, Soutl
and West in the United States and Canada
NORTHERN PACIFIC—Waal Baud.
PACIFIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown
5:85 a.m. departsats:40a. m.,dally.
DAKOTA EXPBESS—Arrives at Jamestown
0:10 p. m. dally except Sunday,
DAKOTA EXPBKSS—Arrives at Jamas
town at 11:25 a. m., daily, except Sunday.
ATLANTIC ExPHESs-Arrives at Jamestown al
10:2S p. m.: departs at 10:90 p. m.
ST. PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS ExPBBS8~I.«avee
Jamestown at 5 io a. m., dally except Sunday,
DULUTH, HT. PAVL A MINNEAPOLIS BX
PRESS—Leaves Jamestown at 4:80 p. m., dalh
JAMK8TOWN NORTHERN Nortl
Leaves Jamestown for all points north daM*.
except Sunday at 7:00 a. m.
Arrives from the north at 4:2& p. m.
JAMES RIVER VALLEY R. iU-8oa«l
Leave Jamestown for all points south at 7
dally except Shnday. Arrives from the south
For Rates, Maps, Time Tsbles
Speeial Information, apply to Agent
Northern Pacific B. Jamestown, N.
CHAS S. FEE,
General Pass, and TTit. Ut St Paul, Mine.
Don't fail to visit our fine dia
olay of Jewelry, Silueruiaie, Optical
Goods and musical Instruments.
Special Bargains During the fair.
A. Q. TELLNER,
Stir up the tdver,
Remove Disease and
Promote Good Health.
Omrsd wilk'a TMMMS4Sslabls Oaatlag,
Famous tha world over.
Aik (or Beccham's and take ao others,
Of all druggists. Price II cents a box.
New York Depot, jS« Canal St
NOTICE OF CONTEST HOME
U. S. LAND OPPICB, FAHUO.N. d.
Fargo, N. D., October 5th, 1892.
Complaint having been entered at this office
by Joseph Walker against Marion Overmyer for
failure to comply with law as U» timber cuiturc
entrv No. 8,898, dated Apt II 27th, 1S88, upon the
8e. X, Sec. 8, T. 144 N, K. 68,in Stutsman county.
North Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of
said entry, contestant alleging that the said Ma
rion Overmyer, or no one for him, has done any
thing on said claim since the time five acres
were broken thereon, several years ago: there is
no trees, tree seeds, or cuttings ever planted or
sown thereon, and none are growing thereon,
and that Is true to this time, viz.: June 20th.
1892, and that said tract is not cared for as re
quired by the T. C. law the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at this office on the
2lst day of December, 1892, at 10 o'clock a. m. to
respond and furnish testimony concerning said
said county of Stutsmau at the front door of the
court house in the city of Jamestown, in the
county of ttutsman, and state of North Dakota
on the 5th day of November A. D. 1892, at two
o'clock p. m. of that day, suMect to redemption
at any time withlu one year from date of sue as
provided by law.
Dated at Devils Lake, N. !., Sept. 15,1892.
CHAUNCEY G. STARKWEATHER,
W. E. HIGREE, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
First Pub. Sept. 22,1892.
STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA.
County of Cass.
District Court, Third Judicial district.
The Travelers Insurance Company of Hart
ford, Connecticut, a corporation
F. Baldwin, attorney.
First Pub. Oct. 20.1892.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of Nine Hundred Twent-llve and 8-100
($925.08) dollars, principal, interest and taxes,
and Interest thereon, which is elaimed to be due
at the date of this notice, upon a certain mortgage
duly executed and delivered by Jacob C. Ludy,
unmarried, mortgagor, to Chauncey O. Stark
weather, mor^agee tearing date the 27th day
1884 and duly recorded in the
of August A
office of the register of deeds in and for the
County of Stutsman,tlieii territory of Dakota now
State of North Dakota on the 2nd day of
September A. D.. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m„ In
book of mortgages, on page 182, and no action
or proceeding at law or otherwise having been
Instituted to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage or any part thereof.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue ot a power of sale contained In said
mortgage, and of the statute in such case made
and provided, the said mortgage will be fore
closed and the premises described In and covered
by said mortgage, to-wit, the northeast one
quarter (Ne JO of Section numbered Twenty
two (22), Township numbered One Hundred
Thirty-seven (187), North of Range numbered
Sixty-six (66) west, containing one nundred and
sixty acres more or le* in the county ot Stuts
man and state of North Dakota, with the heredi
taments and appurtenances therete belonging,
will be sold at nubile auction to the highest
bidder for cash, to pay said debt and interest
and taxes, and interest thereon on said premises,
and Twenty-five (25) dollars attorney's fees as
stipulated in and by said mort
foreclosure and disbursements
ts allowed by law,
by the sheriff of the
August Schomburg. George Melsel andL.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a
judgment of foreclosure and sale in the above
entitled action on the 80th day of September, A.
D. 1892. and an execution issued upon said judg
ment, the subscriber, Michael H. Schmltz sheriff
of Stutsman county, state of North Dakota, for
appdinted, will sell at public auction,
at the front door of the court house In the city of
Jamestown, county of Stutsman, state of North
relay, the 12th day of November,
«k fn the afternoon of that day,
the real estate and mortgaged premises situate
Dakota, on datui
1892, at two o'clock
In the county of Stutsman, state of North Da
kota. and directed in said judgment and execu
tion to be sold, and therein described as follows:
The northeast quarter (NeU) of section
thirty-two (82) in township one nundred and
forty-three (148) and rangs sixty-four (64) west,
containing one hundred and sixty acres, more or
less, accoralng to government survey thereof,
or so much thereof as may be sufficient to
satisfy said judgment and costs, amounting in
all to Sixteen hundred flfty-six dollars
and seventy-six cents, with interest thereon
from the date of said judgment and fell accruing
costs of tale.
Dated Jamestown. N. D.. Oct. 5th. 1892.
MICHAEL H. SCHMITZ,
Sheriff of Stutsman County.
Francis & Southard, Plaintiff's Attorneys,
First Pub. Oct. 6,1898.
Default IMS been made In the conditions of a
•oratace executed bv Heaijr Eokhardt, (un
married), to Weitern Farm M«rUMN Company,
aoorporatlon. dated May 1st, 188W, and awnM
to Bsbecea R. N»bllr, mortgaclaa iMikwt
quarter of section tblnv (30), in township one
bnndied thirty-seven (137). north of raace
sixty-ibr»e (63), west of tha 6th p. m., oon
tainln* 160 sores, situated la Btutsmsn county,
Noith Dakota. The amount claimed to be das
on said morrsam at this date la three hundred
fitteen and 37-100 dollars, and ten dollars at*
Notice Is hereby given that aald mort seas
will be foroetoaed by apnblto sale of aald
premises, or a sufficient port, thersot, on the
36thdavof November, 1892, at 2 oeloek p. m..
at the front door of the office of the register of
deeds In Jameatown, Stutxmsn county. North
Dakota. Dated at Farco, N. D., this 5th day of
October. 1892. Rftbeoca Ik Hobl t. assignee of
mortsacee. A. 8. Drake, attorney. W. F. Maaon
Salary $25 to $50 a Week.
We will pay above salary to any good agent
selling our line of goods, either to dealers or
consumer*. We deal in nrst-class goods and sell
at lowest manufacturer's prices. Apply to
A. KARPBN ft CO.,
No. 1SS Quincy Street, Chicago, 111
General Election Notice.
Notice Is hereby given that on the first
Tuesday after the first Monday being the 8th
day of November next at the several polling
places in their respective precincts and wards,
of the City of Jamestown, in the county of
Stutsman, an election will be held for the pur
pose of electing the following named officers:
Three presidential electors.
One member of congress.
Ore secretary of state.
One state auditor.
One state treasurer.
One state superintendent of public Instruction.
One commissioner of insurance.
Three commissioners of railroads.
One attorney general.
October 15th, 1802.
Complaint having been entered at this office by
Charlie Kelk against Christina J. Patterson for
failure to comply with law as to homestead en
try No. 18.531 for tliP Ne. of Sec. 84, Twp 142,
K. 63. imtdc April aetli. 1890, with a view to the
cancellation of the said entrv contestant alleg
ing that the said Christina J. Patterson has
abandoned lier residence on said land, and has
not resided, or been on the land at all since
Novem!er, 1890: that her last known residence
was Dulutli, Minn. that she offered for sale the
building which she used for a residence, while
living on said claim and that said building Is
now openlv claimed to be owned by another per
son. Also that lie is llvine on the Sw. of Sec.
18, Twp. 142. It. 62, Immediately adjoining the
above mentioned homestead entry of Christina
J. Patternm, and in full view of said land, and
that no one could have a residence there with
out his knowledge the said parties are hereby
summoned to a|i|ear at this office on the8u
day of January, 1808, at 10o'clock, a. m., to
respord and furnish testimony concerning said
First publication Oct. 20, 1892.
ALIAS NOTICE -TIMBER CUL
United States Land Office, I
lie commissioner of agriculture and labor,
judge of the supreme court.
One state senator.
Two members house of representatives.
Oue Judge of district court, fifth district.
One county treasurer.
One county auditor.
One register of deeds.
One clerk of the district court.
One states attorney.
One county judge.
One county surveyor.
Three county assessors.
Four justices of the peace
One county commissioner, first district.
And amendment to Section 182, of the State
Constitution, to read as follows:
SECTION 182. The State may, to meet casual
deficits or failure In the revenue, or in case of
extraordinary emergencies, contracts debts, but
such debts shall never in the aggregate exceed
the sum of five mills on the dollar of the as
sessed valuation of all taxable property in the
State, to be ascertained by the last assessment
made for State and County purposes, exclusive
of what may be the debt of North Dakota at
the time of the adoption of this Constitution.
Every such debt shall be authorized by law for
certain purposes to be definitely mentioned
therein, and every such law shall provide for
levying an annual tax sufficient to pay the In
terest semi-annually, and the principal with
in thirty years from the passage of such law
and shall specially appropriate the proceeos of
such tax to the payment of said principal and
interest, and such appropriation shall aot be
repealed nor the tax discontinued until such
dent, both principal and interest, shall have
been fully paid. No debt in excess of the limit
named shall he incurred except for the purpose
of repelling invasion, suppressing insurrection,
defending the State in time of war, or to pro
vide for public defense in case of threatened
hostilities but the issuing of new bonds to
refund existing indebtedness shall not be con
strued to be any part or portion of said debt
"For or Against."
Whicl election will be opened at 8 o'clock lit
the morning, and will continue open until 5
o'clock in the afternoon of the same day.
Dated this 6th day of October, A. D., 1*92.
W. W. GRAVES
Auditor Stutsman County, N*. Dak.
STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, I
County of Stutsman i88
In district court, Fifth judicial district.
George 8. Atkinson, Sophia Atkinson and Annie
Notice ts hereby given, that by virtue of a
judgment of foreclosure and sale in the above
entitled action rendered on the 26th day of
September, A. D., 1892, and execution Issued
upon said judgment, the subcrlber, Michael H.
Schmltz, sheriff of Stutsman county, state of
North Dakota, for that purpose appointed, will
sell at public auction at the front door of
the court house, in the cite of Jamestown in said
county and state on the 86th day of November,
A. D., 1892. at two o'clock In the afternoon of
that day, the real estate mortgaged premises
situated in said county and state, and in said
Judgment directed to be sold, and described as
The West half of the Northwest quarter of
Section Fourteen, in Township One Hundred
Thirty-nine, north of Range I
the Fifth principal meridian, containing eighty
acres, more or less, together with the buildings
and other improvments on said land, or so much
thereof as may bj sufficient to satisfy said]
ment and costs amounting In all to Seven
Hundred Seventy-nine dollars and eighty-five
cents, with Interest thereon at Seven per cent,
from the date of said Judgment besides the costs
and expenses of said sale.
Dated Jamestown, N. D., October 18th. 1892.
MICHAEL H. SCHMITZ,
KDOAR W. CAMP, Sheriff Stutsman County.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
First publication, Oct. 18th, 1892.
Default having been made In the payment of
taxes and interest thereon, which Is claimed to
the sum of Nine Hundred Twenty-one and 48-100
(8921.48) dollars, principal and iuterest and
be due at the date of this notice, upon a certain
mortgage duly executed and delivered by Adam
C. Ludy and wife Lydia Ludy. mortgagors, to
Chauncey G. Starkweather mortgagee, bearing
date the 27th day of August A. D. 1884, and duly
recorded In the office of the register of deeds In
and for the county of Stutsman, in the then
Territory of Dakota, now State of North Dakota,
on the 6th da of October. A. D. 18H, at three
o'clock p. m. In book of mortgages page 185,
and no action or proceeding at law or otherwise
having been instituted to recover the debt
secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given that by
virtue of a power of sale contained inthe said
mortgage, and of the statute in such case made
and provided, the said mortgage will be fore
closed and the premises described in and
covered by said mortgage to-wlt. the Northwest
one quarter (Nw of Section Twenty-two (22),
Township numbered One Hundred Thirty-seven
(187), North of Range numbered Siity-slx (66)
west,containing one hundred sixty acres more
or less. In the county of Stutsman and State of
North Dakota, with the hereditaments and ap
purtenances thereto belonging will be sold at
public auction to the highest bidder for cash, to
pay said debt and interest, and taxes and In
terest thereon on said premises, and Twenty-five
(825) dollars attorney's fees as stipulated in and
by the said mo
gage in case of foreclosure and
the disbursements allowed by law, which sale
will be made by the sheriff of said Stutsman
county at the front door of the court-house in
the city of Jamestown, county of Stutsman and
state of North Dakota, on the 5th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1892. at two o'clock p. m. of that
day, and subject to redemption at any time'
within one year from date or sale as provided
Dated at Devils Lake, N. D., Sept. 15th, 1802.
CHAUNCEY 6. STARKWEATHER,
W. E. HIOBER, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
First publication Sept. 22,1898.
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