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1 •I .(••: '. M1 1 II «i I I W A STIRRING SPEECH. Henry on D. Lloyd, of Chicago, Political Reform Movement. He Goes to the Heart of the Troubles—Declares This is the Revolution. One of the best speeches yet heard on the political upheaval was undoubtedly that of Henry D. Lloyd at Central Music hall, Chicago. The occasion was the second bis gathering of the people in the campaign of the People's party of Chi cago. The stage was full and hundreds upon hundreds stood up and listened from the aisles and stairways. The speakers were Henry D. Lloyd and Lyman Trumbull, for some time on the supreme court bench, and for twelve years United States senator during the stirring times of the civil war. Judge Trumbull's great age and public services give peculiar force to his advocacy of re form party principles. This speech was given in the Alert last week. Mr. Lloyd in part said: "All our parties are reform parties. The democracy have been lowering the tariff ever since the government was established. They have done so well that their rates are higher in 1894 than they were in 1842. The republicans have been saving the Union for thirty years, and the tramp, tramp, tramp, of a million men on the march still sounds through the country—the tramp of the tramp. The appearance at the polls of a new party which was not known in 1SSS, and in 1892 in its first presidential campaign cast over a million votes is a hint that a new conception of reform is shaping itself in the minds of our fellow citizens They want reform that will reform, and they want it now. Reform that is re form, and reform in oar time, not in our great-grandchildren's, is what the people need and what they mean to have. Lafayette said in 1791 that it would take twenty years to bring freedom to France in two years feudalism wasdead. Our great Emerson said in 1859—within four years of the emancipation procla mation—"We shall not live to see slavery abolished." Jefferson, the young dele gate in the house of burgesses of Vir ginia, in one year abolished entail, and primogeniture, and the whole fabric of aristocracy in that colony. The patri cians pleaded for delay, for compromise. "Let onr oldest sons inherit by law at least a double portion." "Not unless they can do twice as much work and eat twice us much as their younger broth ers," was the reply of this first great so cial democrat, and he finished his re form at the same session at which he began it. No great idea is ever lost. The great est of human ideas is democracy. It has often disappeared, but it has never been lost:. We have democratized religion, and tbe humblest men have equal rights with all others to find the Almighty within themselves without the interven tion of a privileged class. We have nearly finished democratizing kings, and we are now about to democratize tbe millionaire. Under absolutisms the p«ople mend their fortunes by insurrec tion. Under popular government they start a new party. All over the world, wherever popular government exists with its provisions for peaceful revolution in stead of violent revolution, tbe people are forming new parties—in England, France, Germany, Australia, as well as this country. This is the great political fact of our times. Some of these, like the distinctively workingmen's parties, are class movements. They are tbe nat ural and inevitable reaction from class movements against the workingmen. These parties all have practically the same object—to democratize the mil lionaire, and, as Jefferson did when he democratized the provincial patricians of Virginia, to do it as nearly as possible at one fitting. A broad view of the reforms demanded by the new parties arising in Europe and America and Australia shows the substance uf them all to be tbe same. There is nothing, Lowell says, that men prize so much as some kind of privilege, even though it be only the place of chief mourner at a funeral. In all the great industries a few men are building them selves up into the chief places, not as mourners themselves, but to make their fellow citizens mourners. The millions produce wealth only the tens have it. There is the root of the whole matter. The first and last political issue of our time is with its concentrated wealth. Not with wealth, but with its concen tration. "Far-seeing men," says James Russell Lowell, "count the increasing power of wealth and its combinations as one of the chief dangers with which the institutions of tbe United States are threatened in the not distant future." This concentration of wealth is but sn other name for the contraction of cur rency, the twin miseries of monopoly and pauperism, the tyranny of corporations, the corruption of the government, the depopulation of the country, the con gestion of the cities, and the host uf ills which now form the staple theme of our novelists and magazinists, and the speeches of the new party orators. Those faithful watchers who are sounding tgfse alarms are ndiculei ts calamity-howlers. When strong, shrewd, grasping, covetous men devote them selves to creating calamities, fortunate are tbe people who are awakened by faithful calamity-howlers. Noah was a calamity-howler and the bones of the men who laughed at him have helped to make the phosphate beds out of which fertilizers are now dug for the market. It was a calamity-howler who said "Sweet are the uses of adversity," and another averred that "Man was born to trouble as the sparks fly upward." There are thirty-two paragraphs in the declaration of independence, twenty-nine of the thirty-two are calamity howls about tbe wrongs and miseries of America under British rule. The contraction of the cuirency is a terrible thing, but there is another as terrible—the contraction of commodities and work by stoppage of production, lockout, the dismantling of competitive works, the suppression of patents, and other gains of business. The institu tions of America were founded to rest on the love of the people for their country we have a new cement now to hold society together—injunctions and con tempt of court. And we see materializing out of the shadows of our great counting-rooms a new system of government—government by campaign contribution. The people maiotaiu their national, state, city, and local governments at a cost of 81,000, 000.000 a year, but the trusts nnd armor plate contractors, and the whisky ring, and the subsidized steam ship companies, and tbe street railways and railroads buy the privilege of running these gov ernments to enrich themselves, to send troublesome leaders of the people to jail, to keep themselves out of jail. By cam paign contributions of a few millions is thus bought away from the people the government which oost the people 81, 000,000,000 a year. There are many mar vels of cheapness in the market, but the greatest counter bargains in modern business are such as the sugar trust got when, by contributing a few hundred thousand dollars to both parties it bought the right to tax the people un told millions a year. We talk about the coming revolution and hope it will be peaceful. The revo lution has come. This use of the gov ernment of all for the enrichment and aggrandizement of a few is a revolution. It is a revolution which has created the railroad millionaires of this country. To maintain the highways is one of the sacredest functions of a government. Railroads are possible only by the exer cise of the still more eaered governmen tal power of eminent domnin, which, when citizens will not sell the right of way, takes their property through the forms of law—by force—none the less by force because the money value is paid. These sovereign powers of the highway and of eminent domain have been given by you and me. all of us. to our govern ment to be used only for the common and equal benefit of ali. Given by all to be used for all, it is a revolution to have made them a pf rquisite of the few. Only a revolution could have made possible in the speech of a free people such a phrase as a railroad king. It is a revolution which has given tbe best parts of the streets that belong to all the people to street railway syndi cates, and gas compauies, and telephone companies, and power companies. It is a revolution which has created national bank millionaires and bond millionaires, and tariff millionaires, and land-grant millionaires out of the powers you and I delegated to the government of the United States for the equal good of every citizen. The inter state commerce act was passed to put into prison the railroad managers who used their high way power to rob the people, to ruin the merchants and manufacturers whose business they wanted to give to favored shippers. The anti-trust law was passed to put into prison the men who make commerce a conspiracy, to compel the people every day to pay a ransom for their lives. It is a revolution which is using these inter-state commerce and anti-trast laws to prosecute the em ployes of the railways for exercising their inalienable rights as free men to unite for defense against intolerable wrong. It is a revolution which lets tbe presidents, and managers, and owners of the railroads and trusts go free o' all punishment for the crimes they are com mitting which sends out no process against any of tbe corporations or cor poration men in the American Railway association, while it uses all the powers of the attorney general of the United States to prosecute and, if possible, to send to prison the members of the Amencan Railway Union. It is a revo lution which is putting trie attorneys of corporations into ermine on the bench to be attorneys still. It is a revolution by which great com binations, using competition to destroy competition have monopolized entire markets, and as the sole sellers of goods make the people buy dear, nnd as tbe sole purchaser of labor make the people sell themselves cheap. Last, and.deep est, and greatest revolution of all is that by which the mines, machinery, factor ies, currency, land, entrusted to private hands as private property, only as a stewardship, to warm, feed, clothe, serve mankind, are used to make men cold, hungry, naked and destitute. Coal mines shut down to make coal scarce, currency used to deprive people of means of exchange, and railway used to hinder transportation. This is the revolution that has come. It begins now to be seen generally what a few have been pointing out from the beginning, that the workingmen in or ganizing to defend themselves have been only pioneers. In organizing against modem capitalism tbe workmen set the example which all the people are now driven by self-preservation to follow. The trades union of the workingmen was the precursor of the farmers' alliance, the grange, and tbe people's party. Chicago today leads the van in this great forward movement. Here tne workingmen, capitalists, single-taxers and socialists have come together to join forces with each other and with tbe farm ers, as has been done in no other city. Its meetings are attended here by thous ands, as you see tonight. It is the most wonderful outburst of popular hope and enthusiasm in the recent politics of this country. The declaration of independence of 1776 declared that the people felt them selves able to manage for themselves the government, all of whose powers sprang from them. This declaration of 1894 is the next step in independence. The American idea, says Emerson, is emanci pation. The co-operative commonwealth is tbe legitimate offspring and lawful successor of the republic. Our liberties and our wealth are from the people and by tbe people and both must be for the people. Wealth, like government, is the product of the co-operation of all, and, like government, must be the property of all its creators, not of a privileged tow alone. The principles of liberty, eouftlitjr, anion, which rule in the indastriMwe call government, must rata in all indus tries. Government exists only by tbe consent of the governed. It is not to tbe parties that have pro duced tbe pandemoninm of intermittent panic which is called trade and industry that tbe people oan look for relief. To vote for them la to vote for more panics, more pandemoniums. Both theee parties have done good work, but their good work is done. The republican party took the black jnan off the block of the money power to be sold to the lowest bidder under the iron hammer of mon opoly. The democratic party for a hun dred years bHS been tbe pull-back against the centralization in American politics, standing for the individral against the community, the town against the Btate, and the state against the na tion. But in one hour here last ulv it sacrificed the honorable devotion of a ceutury, its great principle, and surren dered both the rights of states and the rights of mau to the centralized corpor porate despotism to which the presidency of the United States was then abdicated. It is a fact of political history that no new party was ever false to the cause for which it was formed. If the People's party as organized in (look county is supported by the country, and the people get the control of their industries as of the government, the abolition of mo nopoly will as surely follow as the aboli tion of slavery followed the entrance of Abraham Lincoln into the white house in 1861. Then we will have the judges and the injunctions, the president and the house of representatives. There will be no senate we will have the referendum, and the senate will go out when tbe peo ple come in. The same constitution that could take the property of unwilling citizens for the railroads, for rights of wav.can take the railroads,wi or un willing. to be the tuition's property when the people come in. Then the nationi-1 debt, instead of representing the waste of »ar, will represent the rpilroaJs nnd other productive works owned by the people and worth more, as in Anstralip, than the bonds issued for them The same constitution that could demone tize silver can remonetizo it, or demone tize gold for a better money than either. The honest dollar will come when the people coine in, for it will not be a dol lar that can be made scarce, to produce panics, and throw millions of men out of work, and compel the borrower to pay two »here he received only one. The postofiiee will carry your tele grams and your parcels as well as your letters, and will be the people's bank for savings, and th' ir life and accident in surance company, ns it is elsewhere already. Every dark place in onr cities will be brilliant with electricity, made by the municipalities for themselves. Workingmen and women will ride for 3 cents and school children for 2 cents, as in Toronto, on street-car lines"owned bv the municipalities, and paying by their profits a large part of the cost of government now falling on the taxpayer. When the people come in political cor ruption, boss rule, and boodle will go out, because these spring mainly from the intrigues and briberies of syndicates to get hold of public functions for their private profit. We will have a real civil service, the inevitable and logic result of the demands of the people's party, founded, as true civil-service reform must be. on a system of public educa tion, which shall give every child of the republic the opportunity to fit himself for tbe public service. The same con stitution which granted empires of pub lic lands to create the Pacific railroad king will find land for workingmen's homes and land to co-operative colonies of the unemployed. There will soon be no unemployed when the people come in. They will have no shoemakers locked out or shoe factories shut down while there is a foot unshod, and all tbe mills, and mines, and factories the needs of tbe people require the people will keep going. Every man who works will get a living and every man who gets a living shall work, when the people come in. At the coming election let every man and woman vote—for tbe women must vote through tbe men until until they vote themselves- let every man and woman vote for those, and only for thoee who accept this grand principle of the libera tion of the people by themselves. Let this platform get a popular indorsement at the polls next November that will ad vertise to tbe world that tbe people have at last risen in their might, not to rest until another great emancipation bhs been added to tbe glorious record of the liberties achieved by mankind. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma. (General Election Notice. Notice Is hereby riven that on the first Tues day after the first Monday, being the 8th day of November next, at the several polling places in their respective precincts, and wards of tbe city of Jamestown, tn the county of .Stutsman, ah election will be held for the purpose of electing the following named officers: One member of congress. One Governor. One lieutenant-governor. One Secretary of State. One State Auditor. One State Treasurer. One suite Superintendent of rubiic Instruc tion. One Commissioner of Insurance. Three Commissioners of Kail roads. One Attorney General. One Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor. One Judge of Supreme Court. Two Members House of Representatives. One Sheriff. One County Treasurer. One County Auditor. One Register of I weds. One Clerk of the District Court. One States Attorney. One Coroner. One County Judge. One County Surveyor. Three County Assessors. Four Justices of the Peace. Four Constable!. One County Commissioner. Second District. Four Commissioners of Conciliation Amendment to state Constitution: Tbeleflsla tlve assembly shall have no power to authorize lotteries or gift enterprises for anv purpose, and Khali pass laws to prohibit the safe of lottery or gift enterprise ticket!*. •'For or Against." Which election will be opened at 6 o'clock In the morning, and will continue open until o'clock in ihe afternoon of the same day. Kilted lliis 0th day of October, A. D. 1894 JOHN F. VENNUM, Auditor Stutsman County, North Dakota. First Pub. Oct. 11, 1884. Democratic County Ticket. For Representatives— A.M. HALSTKAD. AUOUST AI.BREC'HT. For County Judge— GEO. I,. MCGREGOR. For States Attorney— MARION CONKLIX. FOI Sherlff- Jf11N 8. JOHNSON. For Treasurer— J. J. ROPES. ForAudltor- JAMEH H. CBUM. ,, For Coroner Da. F. E. THOROLD. For Assessor, 3rd District— ,v WM. HIKBE. For Justices of the Peace— c. R. FLINT. J. A. Run. H. R. Tuthim (J F. ABMSTKOX) I. For Constables— R. R. GfWK. JOK O'LBARV. J. H. BFALOINO. 8AM FERGUSON. '51:77 •STf Election Nominations. In accordance with Section to, Chapter 66, Laws of 1891, I hereby certify that the following are the candidates to be voted for at the general election November 6th, 1H94, In Stutsman county North Dakota, which have been certified to, ana duly tiled in this office: MKMIlKlt OK CONOKI2S8. Martin N Johnson, Republican. Waiter Muir, Democratic. Walter Mulr, Independent. S Ellis. Independent Prohibition. OOVKKXOlt. Roger Aliin, Republican. F. M. Klhter, Democratic. Elmer Wallace, Independent. Roger Allln, independent Prohibition. LIEUTENANT GOVK1SNOR. John Worst, liepublican. I.A Ueiand, Democratic. I.:TS A. Ueiand. Independent. A Ueiand, Inpepcnuciit Prohibition. SKCHKTAHV OF STATE. Pahl, RepuliliciiU. I' Slelle. Democratic. Gilbert P. Slette, Independent. Pahl, Independent P.ohlbition. STATE AUDITOll. Frank A Brlggs, liepublican. A W Porter, Democratic. Arthur W Pol ler. IndeiR'iident. DCarlton, Independent Prohibition. STATE THKASl'KHlt. George E Nichols. Republican. Knuu Nomlaud. Democratic. Knud Noinland. Independent. Knud Nomland, Independent Prohibition. STATE Stl'T. PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. Emma F. Hides. Renublican. Laura Kiseuhuth. Democratic. Laura .1 Kisenhutb. Independent. Emma Bates, Independent Prohibition. COMMISSI ON Kit OF 1NSUKANCK. Fred'ck it. Fanchcr, Republican. James Ciulhie, Democratic. James Cudhte, In ependent. Fancher. Independent Prohibition. COMMISSIONERS OF BAILltOADS. John W Carrie. Republican. George H. Keyes. liepublican. John Wamlierg, Reimblicnn Thomas KenucIIy, Democratic. 15 Stevens, Democratic. Peter Cameron, Democratic. Thomas Kennelly, Independent. Benjamin 15 Stevens, Independent. Peter Cameron. Independent. Benjamin Stevens. Independent Prohibition. Peter Cameron, Independent Prohibition. E Saunders, Independent Prohibition. ATTOKNKY GKNEKAI.. John Cowan. Republican. John Burke, Democratic. W 11 standish, Independent. \V II Standish, Independent Prohibition. COMMISSIONKK OK AliltlCUl.TUKE AND LAJ'.OH. Audrew If I.auglilln, Republican. .Milton Merchant, Democratic. Milton Merchant, Independent. Arthur. Independent Prohibition. .1 U1H.E OF SUl'KE.MK COURT. Jos Bartholomew-, Republican. Templeton, Democratic. Geo W Newton, independent. Bartholomew, Independent Prohibition. MKMKEKS HOUSE OF KKPKKSENTATIVES. Nierling, Republican. E Gleason, liepublican. Albert M. llalstead. Democratic. August Albrecht, Democratic. Eager Independent. Nashoid, Independent. E Kearney, By paper. COUNTY Al'DITOii. Yennum, Republican. Jas II Ci uni, Democratic Jas Crum, Independent. COUNTY TRKASUllF.ll. Roper, Republican. Roper, Democratic. E Horn, Independent. SHERIFF. Eddy, Republican. John S Johnson. Democratic. A Barner, Independent. REGISTER OF DEEDS. E MeE'roy, Republican. holmes, Independent. CI.ERK OF DISTRICT COURT Severn, Republican. A Dodge. Independent. STATES ATTORNEY. A Bill. Republican. Marlon Conklln, Democratic. E Sanford, Independent. CORONER. EThorold, Democratic. E Thorold, Independent. COUNTY JUDGE. John Knauf. Republican. Geo I. McGregor, Democratic. W Goodrich, Independent. COUNTY" SURVEYOR. PTilden, Republican. Tilden, Democratic. COUNTY ASSESSOR, FIRST DIST. E Rives, Republican. W Hagen, Independent. COUNTY' ASSESSOR, SECOND DIST. Harry Cornwall, Republican. Thomas Pendrav, Independent. COUNTY ASSESSOR, THIRD HIST. ACConant, Republican. Win Rlebe, Democrat c. Ball, Independent. .J USTICES OF TH E PEACE. W Bartz, Republican. Geo Hainbly, r-.r., Republican. Bigelow, Republican. E Wanner. Republican. Chas Flint, Democratic. A Reed, Democratic. Tuthtll. Democratic. GeoBrownson. Independent. Ilelnzer, Independent. S Tufford. Independent. N Shaver, Independent. CONSTABLES. Geo McKenzie, Republican. Gainsfortli, Republican. Smith, Republican. Peter Pearson, Republican. Richard Giese, Democratic. Joe O'Leary, Democratic. S Spauldlng, Democratic. Josenh Nogosek, Independent. Geo W Craven. Independent. Plckard. Independent. Geo. Hainbly, Jr., Independent. COUNTY COMMISSIONER, SECOND DIST. Geo Woodbury, Republican. Easterhrook, Independent. Amendment to State Constitution which reads as follows: The legislative assembly shall have no power to authorize lotteries or gift enterprises for any purjKise, and shall pass laws to prohibit the sale of lottery or t'lft enterprise tickets. Against, proposed amendment. Dated this Wnd day or Oetoner. 1894. J. F. VENNUM, County Auditor. Republican Connty Ticket. For Representatives— J. J. NIERLINO. E.J. OI.EASON. For County Judge— JOHN KNAUF. For Clerk of the Court— JOHNH. SEVERN For States Attorney- R. A. BILL. For Sheriff- J. J. EDDY. For Treasurer— J. J. ROPER. For Auditor— JOHNF. VENNUM. For Register of Deeds— C, B. MCELROY. For County Commissioner 2nd District— G*o. H. WOODBURY. For County Surveyor— B. P. TILDEN. For Assessors— First Dlst -E. E. RIVES. ^°5™Pl8t'~.,lv,COR*WAU'' Third Dlst.—A. C. OONANT. For Justices of the Peace— K. W. BARTZ. OKO. HAMBLY. SR. B. F. BIQELOW. JE. G. WANNER. For Constables— GEO. MCKKRZIK. R. GAINSFORTH. PETER PEARSON. G. M. SMITH. For aale or will trade for millr oo»« one apan of DDIM. Inquire of Alex. Gill Allan, at Alert office. Independent County Ticket. For Representatives— .1. T. EAGER, J.J. NASIIOLD. For Sheriff— A. L. BARNEH. For Clerk of Court— F.A. DODGE. For Register of Deeds (.'. L. HOLMES. For Auditor— J. H. CRUM. For Treasurer— E. F. HORN. For Coroner— DB F. E. TIIOROLD. For Slates Attornev— E M. SANFORD. For County mine— J. W. GOODRICH. For Justices of the Peace— GEORGE BROWNSON, J. P. HEIN/.ER, J. 8. TUFFORD, N. C.SHAVER. For Constables— JosErn NOGOSEK, G. W. CRAVEN, P. PICKARD, GEORGE HAMBLY, JR. For Assessors First Dlst.—T. W. HAGEN. Second Dist.—THOS.PENDRAY. Third Dlst.—L. c. BALL. For County Commissioner, Second District— J. ¥. EASTERKROOK. INDEPENDENT STATE PLATFORM. The independent party, In state convention, invite the aid and co-operation of all good citi zens, regardless of former political beliefs, to further the following principles of government. First—We reaffirm the national platform adopted b? the national convention at Omaha, July 4, iMt-. Second—We favor the free unlimited coiaaee of gold and silver at a ratio of 16 to 1, supple mented by full legal tender paper money ex clusively controlled by the government, issued until the sum total of money in circulation shall reach §50 per capita. Third—We favor the government ownership of the telegraph and railroads. Fourth—We favor retrenchment in state ex penses in everv department. Fifth—We favor the initiative and referendum, allowing the people to introduce or veto all laws. Sixth—As a party of reform we do not favor a backward movement along any line and believe in a rigid enforcement of all statutes and laws witliout discrimination. RESOLUTIONS. Resolved, That as a patty of reform we recog nize the ability of women in the state, and favor euunl suffrage. Resolved, That as the party of reform, we earnestly thank Senators Roaehand Haiisbroiigh for their labors on behalf of the people's money despite the pressure brought to bear upon them. Resolved. That we are opposed to the repeal of the penalty clause of our present prohibition law. Resolved. That we arc in favor of a heavy revenue tax on all option deals In farm produce. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Fargo, N. I). Sept. 26.1814. t" Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make live year final proof in supportof his claim, and secure tinal entry thereof, and that said proof will be made before T. F. Branch, clerk of the district court for Stutsman county. N. I)., at Jamestown, N. D.. on November 14, 1894, viz: FRANK WEISS I who made H. E. No. 17881 for the SeVi Ne4 Ne"-4 Se& and lots 1 and 2 Section Twp. 140, R. 62. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of said land, viz: Anton Lorenz, Andrew Fleutch, August Klose of Spiritwood, John Leuck of Jamestown, all of of Stutsman county, N. D. A. E. SUNDERHAUF Register. First Pub. Sept. 27, 1894. SUMMONS. STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, County of Stutsman, ss In District Court, Fifth Judicial District. Dowagiac Manufacturing Company, acor-') noration under the laws of the state of Michigan, and the state of North Dakota, lain tiff. vs. J. II. C. McClellan, Defendant. The state of North Dakota to the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned and required to answer the comuialnt of the Dlaintiff in the above entitled action, of which a copy is here unto annexed and herewith served upon you and to serve a copy of your answer to the said com plaint on the subscriber at his office ir the city of Jamestown, In said county and state, within thirty days after the service of this sum mons upon you, exclusive of the day of such ser vice, and if you shall fail to answer the said com plaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will take judgment against vou for the sum of one hundred Ave dollars, with interest at the rate of 13 p?r cent per annum from the 26th day of March, 1892 less credits: Decem ber is, 1892. $ao.oo and January 4.1893, $5.60. Dated at Jamestown, N. D., Sept. 26,1894. EDGAR W. CAMP, LEWIS T. HAMILTON, Plaintiff's attorneys. Jamestown, North Dakota. And the said defendant will further take notice that the complaint In said action was filed in the office of the clerk of said court at James town, North Dakota, on the 11th day of October, 181U. First Pub. Oct. 25,1894. NOIICE OP MORTGAGE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage containing a power of sale, dated December 1st, A D. 1888. and duly re corded In the office of the register of deeds of Stutsman county. Dak., (now state of North Da kota), December 12th, A. D. 1883, In book of mortgages, on page 848. whereby George L. Mc Gregor and Amelia M. McGregor, his wife, mortgagors, mortgaged to Henry Mulbcrger, mortgagee, tbe southeast quarter of the south east quarter of section four, in township one hundred and thirty-nine, north of range sixty three. west, situated In Stutsman county, Da kota, (now state of North Dakota), bv which de fault the power of sale has become operative, and no action or proceedings at law having been Instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof, and there is claimed to be due and unpaid on said mortgage, at the date of this notice, six hundred and thir teen dollars. Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of said power of sale, said mortgage will be foreclosed and the said mortgaged premises sold at public auction by the sheriff of Stutsman county, N. Dak., or by his deputv. on the 24th day of November, A. D. 1894, at 2 o'clock p. in., at the front door of the court house In the city of Jamestown, said Stutsman county, N. lak., to pay said debt, Interest, attorney's tee and dis bursements allowed by law. Dated October 2nd, A. D. 1894. HENRY MCLBERGER, Mortgagee. Alfred Steel, attorney, Jauiestown, N.Dak. First Pub. Oct. 11,1894. SHERIFFS SALE. STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA. »AM County of Siutsman. )B" Frank La Dotix, 1 Plaintiff. vs. J. II. C. McClellan, Defendant. Notice Is hereby given, that by virtue of an ex ecution to me directed and delivered, and now In my hands issued out of the clerk's office of the fifth Judicial district court, state of North Dakota, fo and for the county ttt Stutsman, upon a Judgment rendered In said court In favor of Frank La Doux and against J. II. C. McClellan. I have levied upon the following described real property of said defendant, towit: 1 he southwest quarter of section eight (8), township one hundred and thirty-seven (137) north of range sixty-two (62) west of the princi pal meridian. and lying and .being within the county of Htutsinan and state of North Dakota, which said proierty was seized and held by me until so levied on, under a writ or attachment Issued in said action. And that 1 shall, on Saturday, the 17th day of November, A. D. IBM, at ihe hour of 2 o'clock p. m., of said day, at the frontdoor of the Jamestown, In said sell the right, title named J7H. C. McClellan In and to the above described property, to satisfy said Judgment and costs, amounting to sixty-three dollars and 17 cents, together with all accruing costs of sale, and interest on the same from the 4th day of October. 1894. at tbe rate of seven per cent per annum, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash. IUCK Hl«f Ul HIQ (IK/1 IM U16 courthouse In the city of I county and state, proceed to and Interest of the above J. J. EDDY, Sheriff of Stutsman County. North Dakota. E. W. Camp. Plaintiff's Attorney. Dated Jamestown, N D., October 4th. 1894. First Pub. Oct, 11,1894. PCU1 NOTICE—TIMBER CULTURE U. 8. D., I Land OllW', Fan? October 0(. M. Complaint having been11 entered at tbi« m. by Frank Sloan against John II okelK1".11n failure to comply with law as to timber iHiiSI N 1 1 1 1 8 at a 2 southwest quarter section 10, Twp i'ti Stutsman county North Dakota, with a view the cancellation of said entry: contestant nil.1 IIJK that the said John II. o&iberg r[it & plant or cause to be planted 10 acres of said triU to trees, tree seeds, nuts or cuttings, or juiv l,',.. tlon of the said tract: that he lias tailed to I.iX or cultivate, or cause to be broken or cultivate,! any portion of said tract.-except about t\v! acres—and that the said two acres and the of said quarter section Is uncultivated, ft the failure still exists. lat The said parties are hereby summoned to an. pear at the office of John S. Tufford, a notarv public, at Kensal, N. D., on thetsthdavS November. 1894, at 10 o'clock a. m.,to resimmi and furnish tesiinony concerning said aifr failure. Such testimony so taken to be rennr at this office on Nov. 86th, 18D4, at 9a. in A. E. SUNDERHAUF, ltcirlstpf N. Davis, attorney for contestant, Fargo, N, D. First Pub. Oct. 11, 1894. ORDINANCE NO. J7. ORDINANCE FOR PURPOSE OF RAISIXG BONDS TO BUILD SEWER. The Mayor and Cemmon Council of the Citv of Jamestown, North Dakota. Do Ordain as Follows: SECTION 1. That for the purpose of raisins money to pay for the construction of a sewer on Fifth avenue, In the City of Jamestown, the cor porate bonds of said city, be issued for the sum of live thousand (5,000.00) dollars, payable to the order of the James River National liankof Jamestown, N. D., or the bearer, In gold coin of the United States of America, at the American Exchange National Rank, in the Citv of Xew York and State of New York, and bearing* in terest at the rate of seven (7) per cent per an num, said bonds to be ilated September l_st 1894. Skc. 2. Said bonds shall be twelve (IS) in number, of the following amounts, and to be paid at the following times, to-wit: ISond No. 1, $500.00, payable September 1st ISO'.'. HondNo. 2, 6500.00. payable September 1st. lS'jy. Bond No. 1MI0. Bond No. 1904. 8, $250 00, payable September 1st, 4, $500.00, payable September 1st, Bond No. 1904. Bond No. 0, 6250.00, payable 1004. $500.00, payable September 1st, September 1st. Bond No. 7, §500.00, pavablo 1909. Bond No. 8, $500 00, payable 1909 September 1st, September 1st, Bond No. 9, 8-50.00, payable 1909. NP.ond No. 10, $500 00, payable September 1st, 1914. September 1st, Bond No. 11, $500 00, payable September Isf, 1914. Bond No. 12, $250.00, payable September 1st, 1914. And said bonds and the coupons to be there unto attached shall be substantially in tiie fol lowing form, save as to numbers and amounts, to-wit: FORM OF BOND. No S ISSUE OF FIVE THOUSAND DOLI.&RS. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, CITY OF JAMESTOWN. SEWERAGE BOND. KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS, That the City of Jamestown, in the State of North Dakota, acknowledged itself to owe and hereby promises to pay to the James River .Na tional Bank of Jamestown. N. 1)., or the bearer thereof, in gold coin of the United States of America, at the American Exeliance National Bank, in the City of New York. State of New York, the sum of $ on the first (1st day of September 1—. together with iuteresttliereon, at the rate of 7 per cent per annum from the date hereof, payable semi-annually until paid, on the surrender of the annexed e-jupous or in terest warrants. This bond is one of a series of twelve (IS) bonds, amounting in all to the sum of live thou sand (5.000.00) dollars, numbered consecutively from one (1) to twelve (12) inclusive. Numbers one (1) and two (2), four (4) and live (5), seven (7) and eight (8), ten (10) and eleven (11) olsaM series being for five hundred (500 00) dolors each, and numbers three (3), six (6), nine IM twelve (12) being for two hundred and finj (250.00) dollars each, said bonds being issued lot the purpose of raising money to pay for aw tain sewer on Fifth avenue, in said city, accord lng to Ordinance No. 85, duly adopted August 8tn 1894, by the M-iyor and Common Council of said city. Said series of bonds and each one of them is regularly and duly issued in pursuance of ana after full compliance with the Constitution aoa I^aws of the state of North Dakota, and the charter of the said City of Jamestown (which said charter contains ample provision for tne levying of a special assessment and a "J1*®' annual tax sutllcient for the payment ot tne annual interest on said bonds, and to creatt a proper sinking fund for the payment of tne principal thereof when due), and in pursuance of and after ful' compliance with a cert®'1} ordinance of the Mayor and Common Council of said City of Jamestown, duly and regularly adopted at a meeting of said council, held in saw city on the Stli day of August. 1894, and said city has done every corporate act required lor in# issue of said bonds, and the faith, credit, prop erty and revenue of said citv are irrevocably pledged for the punctual and exact payment oi this bond and each of Its coupons, according to the tenor thereof. IN WITNESS AVHKKEOF. Said City of Jamestown.Nortn Dakota, doth cause tuese •resents to be signed 5 la^r and cmnitersigned W -iieiroracui led corporate seal this its Citv Clerk in tbeir omu. capacity and sealed witluo enrnorate seal this Countersigned, 01 A ,1894 Major- City'ciert- FORM OF COUPONS. COUPONS. No The City of Jamestown, North Dakota, will pay to the bearer $ on the Orst day of at the American Kxchange Na tional Bank in New York, New York, Interest due that day on bond No. and In case of failure to pay this coupon when due It shall bear Interest at the rate ot 7 per cent, per annum from the uefault until paid. M»y«' city cicrki SBO. 3. Said bonds shall be UID not less than par, and the proceeds oi bonds shall be deposited with the City s[ie urer and be by him Kept as a distinct an cial fund, separate and apart from ®']n)0Se funds, and shall be applied to no other Kg whatever than the payment of the cow said sewer on Fifth avenue. y«*r, SKC. 4. The City Council shall In eatnly at the same time tnat they may be rem law to levy other taxes, levy an annual all properly, real and personal, wltbtn city of Jamestowu, upon the l)|"l8„lPih1tMii»»'i general assessment of the County of 8tu»^ then in force. In such amount as na h„ gpe(iil sary, together with the proceeds of assessment raised from the property by said sewer, to provide for the cttt*** annual interest on said bonds and proper sinking fund for the paymen principal thereof when due. .. #fdlr SKC ft. That ail ordinances or parw ices of the City of Jamestown confllctw# with are hereby repealed, Introduced ifct. 6th. 18W. Read second time Oct Mb, 18W. r(UU thirl Mules suspended and ordinance ^r time. Placed on final passage Oct. Six ayes, two absent. Pasted Oct. flth, 1804. Approved Oct. 0th. 1M4. Published Oct. mh, 18M. Approved, A.M.HAL8lKAa H. GIESELBR, Deputy City Clerk. First Pub. Oct. 11, UN.