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LP •ft I •!s 4* 9 ii $ 1 I m: ffe ?K[ T" ih ppf-- in A LIBRARY PARTY. An Innovation in Ladlea' Entertain ments Successfully Given Satur day. Saturday afternoon the home of Mrs Wonoenberg was the scene of a very ani mated ladies' partv the oooasion being a library party given by Mr*. Won nen berg and her sister, Miss Klotzbacb. About 55 ladies were in attendance and the euc OSM of the entertainment was assured from the moment of tbe guests entrance into the new "literary" circle which the event developed. Each lady had been given some book, paper or periodical to represent by sym bolical attire or other meane. Catalogues bad been diligently searched for appropriate titles to books and all kinds of literary results were seen. Standard works, as well as tbe less known novels, and books were to be found rep resented. But one or two duplicates were met with, and tbe interest, not to say mild excitement, which the novelty of tbe social called forth, was very appar ent in the enjoyment of the occasion. A prize, a copy of "Gems of Scott," was offered by the hostesses for tbe lady guessing the largest number of charac ters and Mrs. Woodward carried away this trophy by naming 41. Tbe guesses of some of the ladies, as written on cards, were very far from correct, and others almost right, but in the marking a strict adherence to tbe correot titles of books was observed. The following are the names of the ladies and the books and papers they represented. It will be seen that many of the devices are original and excellent and that all had been the subject of much preliminary interest and literary research: Mrs. Klapp: A card with a rook pict ured on one side and a strain of music on the other—"Lalla iiookh.'' Mrs. Gieseler: Cardbourd in tile de sign of a crescent in which swung two cherubim. "The Heavenly Twins." Mrs. Blewett: A white heart bearing the word "love." "The greatest thing in the world." Mrs. Carr: "The Woman in White Miss Lyon: A wee Figure 2 by itself, in a piece of rope shaped like aU.—"We Two Alone in Europe." Mrs. Casey represented two subjects: Scarfpin with moonstone setting—"The Moonstone also "The Black Robe," by an elegant black velvet costume. Miss Thorley: Several slabs of gum suspended from a ribbon. "Youth's Companion." Mrs. Taber: Lavender cap trimmed in violet. "Madcap Violet." Mrs. Beals: Two one dollar bills. "American Notes." Mrs. Klaus: A toy crane hanging at her belt. "The Hanging of the Crane Miss Eillean: A candy heart bearing the words "Dick's." "Dick's Sweetheart." Mrs. Parker: Three dice hung pn rib bons, showing the rest of the set lost. "Paradise Lost." Mrs. Conklin: A woman's figure on tbe outside leaf of the book represented 'The Delineator. Mrs. Winslow: Two pieces of silver money. "Hard Cash." Mrs. Miller: Globe representing the earth. "The Wide, Wide World." Mrs. Avis: Two vialB hung at her belt one containing quinine, the other sugar. "Bitter-Sweet." Mrs. Willis Helm: An envelope with a loose seal. "Lucile." Mrs. Wetmore: Candlestick with a burned out candle. "The Light That Failed." Mrs. Vial, of West Randolph, Yt.: A bundle of Matches. "The Lamp Lighter." Miss Winslow: A bunch ol rosea. "Tbe Unmarried Woman." Mrs. Glue pell: A collection of Brownie pins. "The Brownies." Mrs. Steel: Playing the flute, repre sented "Flute Player." Mrs. Thomson: A spray of Kenilworth vine. "Kenilworth." Mrs. Sadelmyer: A stocking made of yellow leather. "Leatherstocking." Mrs. Allen: A knot of colored yarns. "Homespun Yarns." Mrs. Strong: Dressed en costume of twenty years ago, cleverly represented "The Old Fashioned Girl." Mrs. Branch: A tablet bearing the words "Oh, Because." "A Woman's Rea son." Mrs. Phillips as "Mistress of the Manse," wore simply a house costume and replied deftly to questions. Mrs. Bliss represented "Paradise Lost" by wearing a dice box with a pair miss ing. Mrs. Hughes as "Bow of Orange Rib bon," by Amelia Barr, wore the orange ribbon. Mrs. Miner as "Mill on the Floss," wore silk Hose around neck and attached to it a picture of the city roller mill. Mrs. Shattuck as "Innocents Abroad." A card with tall "narrow A—in no sense A broad. Mrs. Schmidt: "Essay on Man.' Letters S and A on coat lapel and dress ed as new woman, or the modern man, }•& carrying cane and wearing hat and bloomers. Mrs. Montgomery represented "Look ing Backward" with false face on hack of head and hair in front concealing face. Mrs. Lutz: "Seven Oaks." Seven small oak sticks tied with ribbon. Mrs. Judd: "Husband of One Wife." Wore Mr. Woodward's picture around her neck. j' Mrs. Ruddy represented Ouida's novel, "Under Two Flags," wearing them on hair. Mrs. Jno. Thompson: "Five Little Peppers wore them. ..••rvt," o.i-i-v*' Mrs. Vennum: "Hard Tack and Cof 1*, 7 ifee hard tack with string of coffee. Mrs. Camp: In eostume, "Never Too "lliLate to Mend darning stocking. Mrs. Woodward wore a butterfly made Hi of yellow s-itin representing Besant'sr hovel, "The Golden Butterfly." »n' fey3 'ir yjpftpwitww Mrs. Latta wore the pictures of two women, and took the part of olown, "Two Women and a Fool," by Cadwick Taylor. Mrs. Pugh represented "Oliver Twist twisted paper all over costume. Mrs. Paiste: "White Wings decor ated with white wings on hair and shoulders. Mrs. Bolinger carried suspended from ribbon two photographs, "Face to Face by Grant. Mrs. Bill oarried a box filled with small packages of paper and after a crowd of ladies became interested opened tbe parcels and as there was nothing there the subject was seen to be "Much Ado About Nothing." Mrs. Rankin wore a number of small ornamental bells hs bracelets "Sweet Bells out of Tune." Miss Johnson, same as above. Miss Jandell. representing "Three Feathers," by Wm. Black, wore orna ments of three feathers in hair. Mrs. Spurling carried a toy hoe for "Ivanhoe." Miss McHarg represented "Nero a row of corn on tablet with a brownie picture near it. Mrs. Webber "Opening of a Chestnut Burr carried an open chestnt burr. Mrs. Ellsworth represented "Wyan dotte" by a and dot embroidered on belt. Miss Richy, with a book in red tied with red ribbon, represented "A Study in Scarlet," by Conan Doyle. Elegant refreshments of sandwiches, salads, cakes and coffee, added further zest to the occasion which was pro nounced a great social novelty here and decided suoeess, complimentary alike to hostesses and those participating. The Modern Beauty Thrives on good food and sunshine, with plenty of exercise in the open air. Her form glows with heilth and her face blooms with its beauty. If her system needs the cleansing action of a laxative remedy, she uses the gentle and pleasant liquid laxative Syrup of Figs. A Day's Grain Business. A record of the wheat business done at this season of tbe year at Duluth and Superior, is of interest to many grain growers, who prefer the head or the lake as a point to 6hip grain from this state. The Superior price of cash wheat No. 1 northern was 56%, Dec. 57*4, May 62. Minneapolis cash wheat was 5534, Dec. 55%, May 59 ?0—quite a difference, es pecially in the futures. The Chicago price of cash and future wheat was over 4 cents higher than at Minneapolis. There were 452 cars of whent inspected on trackWednesday at Superior,and 426, 477 bushels weighed into elevators and mills. There were also 52 cars of barley, 19 of flax, 2 of oats and 1 of rye. Tbe railroads received in all 391 cars of wheat, of which tbe Great Northern hauled 254 oars, wbieh at an average of $70 per car from North Dakota points amoants to $17,780, for one day's wheat business at this one point. This at present prices of wheat takes nearly a third of the entire amount received by tbe owner of the grain for the railroad company's share—a division that is en tirely too great. The Northern Pacific pulled in to Superior 112 and the St. Paul & Dnluth 25 cars. The amount in busbels of wheat received at Superior and Dulath was 768,964. Minneapolis received 362,450 Chicago but 212,755 showing that Superior is tbe greatest grain reoeiving market in tbe world, at present. With the completion of the new mill of an additional 5,000 barrels capaoity contracted for, Superior will equal Minneapolis as a flour producing point and mast in time excel the latter point. There were shipped Wednesday from the head of the lakes 592,917 bushels of wheat, within 156,000 bushels of the amount received. Minneapolis only shipped 534,600 bushels, and Chicago 29,727. The exports of wheat during August from all the United States ports were 4,265,597 bushels againet^8,546,645 bush els last year. The aggregate of flonr and wheat was 9,283,821 busbels against 15,403,983 bushelstlast year. For July and August they aggregated 17,571,693 bushels against 26,346,497 busbels last year. The exports of wheat for the two months were 10,000 busbels less than for July, 1894, alone. The exports of wheat have always exceeded those o" corn, but for tbe month of August the latter were 392,981 busbels more than wheat. This is something that tbe trade has never witnessed before. The price of wheat yesterday in Min neapolis and a year ago yesterday (the 18th of Sept.) was the same—-55 cents at Superior it was 2 cents higher yester day than a year ago at Chicago it was 5 cents higher, and at'New York 6 cents, and at St. Louis oents higher a year ago than yesterday. These are great differences not acconnted for, appar ently, by freight differences in the five points. The above figures show some of the advantages of Superior, a flat built city where it is easy to handle grain in cars, over Duluth, and tbe water naviga tion will always make tbe place a great mart for northwestern products to be •hipped eastward and in bulk and in manufactured form. The rapid rise of tbe city in the importance of its grain •hipping ia simply wonderful. If the country which supplies tbe produot that is making Superior famous, popular and wealthy could only receive its share also of the profits, which wonld in no wise injure the grain business of the bead pf the lakes, tbe situation would be a matter for tbe greatest congratulation all round. As it is the prairie farmers •£:/, A 31,500 check, drawn in favor of Gen. Geo. Custer, or bearer, signed by B. L. Smith, assistant paymaster of the U. S. army, and dated June 25,1876, was re cently picked up on the streets of Bis marck. It is a valuable relio of "Tbe white ohief with yellow hair" who met death, with his entire command, on the date tbe check was written, and has been sent to Mrs. Custer. T-he check was no doubt forwarded to Fort Lin coln or to Bismarck before tbe knowl edge of the fate of General Custer reached tbe department headquarters. It has not been negotiated by any one else, for it bears no endorsement, and is still an unpaid draft on one of the Unit ed States depositories for 31,500. Tbe sum of money for which it was drawn has doubtless been paid through some other method ere this, but the bit of paper will be a relio of value to tbe wife of the dead general, from the circum a in it ^notliei Ocean Collision. LONDON, Sept. 21.—The steamers Con stantine and Trevethiek collided off the entrance to the river Tyne. The Con stantino was cut to the water's edge and was run ashore to prevent foundering. The crew were rescued by means of life line rockets. Does Not TLI Ink of Bonds. NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—A morning pa per prints a story that Assistant secre tary of the treasury Curtis has informed the bond syndicate that President Cleve land will not consider a new bund issue as Ion# as the gold reserve stands above $70,000,000 or $75,000,000. Debarred From the Use of the Mails. WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.—A fraud or der was issued by the postoflice depart ment against the American Saving-i and Loan association, M. F. Van Sickle, president, of Saginaw, Mich debarring it the use of the mails on the ground that it was a lottery company. A Census Bulletin. ST. PAUL, Sept. 21.—The latest census bulletin gives Filmore county a popula tion of 29,(538, a gain of 8.672 Freeborn, 20,138, gain 2,176 Faribault, 20,139, gain, 3,431. Bad Fire at Ipswich. IPSWICH, 3. D., Sej t. 21.—More than three-fourths of the business part of Ipswich was burned during the after* noon. l|iIW|PWtfWM(WwfawWpllHWltlWr|W|'''BW1' WOMEN MUST SLEEP. Value of Paine's Celery Compound to the Sick and Nervous. & J! "=4.--?? li —rs The burdens of life are not equally borne by men and women.. Women too often suffer from some weakness that was ever intended for them by nature. When trouble or hard work or excite ment have rendered tbe nervous system so morbidly wide-awake that sleep is de nied, the over-tired brain must be helped to .get quickly back to its healthy nor mal condition or serious mischief ensues. Paine's celery compound accomplishes this as nothing else has ever done. It at once begins to regulate and equalize the over-wrought nerves and to restore to them their lost tone. It brings to the disabled, debilitated nervous tissues the peculiar nerve food which they must have to build up their parts. are simply working for wages of a scanty oharacter, and living in a hard, harsh country to boot. The interests of every legitimate citizen of tbe cities at tbe head of the lakes is to make transporta tion to the farm cheaper, and the mid dlemen's exactions lees. An Interesting Iteiic. "I took Paine's celery compound for dyspepsia, nervousness and sleepless ness." says Lillie B. Smith of Williams ton, N. J., "and I can recommend it as a good mediome. As a result of taking it I feel better than I have for several years." Paine's celery compound is a perfect nerve food. It quickly feeds weakened parts, removes all irritation, allows the rest from pain they need so badly, and restores all the myriad deep-lying nerve parts all over tbe body to a healthy, quiet working. This is the way this re markable invigorator makes people well. Reports, of its marvelous working come from cities as far apart as New Orleans and Montreal. There iB not a town large enough to stand on a rail road map that has not contributed some word of warm praise and gratitude to the greatest nerve and blood remedy of this stirring end of tbe 19th century. PRAIRIE FIRES. Considerable Property Destroyed Near Clear Litke, S. D. CLEAB LAKE, S. D., Sept. 21.—A prairie fire just north of town destroyed several hundred tons of hay and several stacks of rain. It was started by a 1 farmer burning around a hay stack and letting the fire get away from him. A more disastrous fire occurred north of Altamont, this county, which burned up the barn, hay and grain stacks and 100 sheep belonging to Henry Devinney, and two horses and grain stacks and several hundred tons of hay belonging to Henry Kunckey. Croker to Be a Delegate. NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—It ha*1»een de cided that Richard Croker is to be elect ed a delegate to the Democratic state convention. He will be chosen to rep resent the 20th assembly cL: strict, which is practically the old 14th ward, which he represented in the Tammany general committee for many years. Judge Furber Dead. NORTHFIELD, Minn., Sept. 21.—S. W. Furber, judge of the municipal court in this city, died at 7 o'clock a. m. at the age of 76. Mr. Furber came to Minne sota in 1856, and served several terms in the legislature from Washington coun ty. He was a resident of Minneapolis for a few years before coming to North field in 1883, and was well known in that city. Bid in Pierce's Leavings. YANKTON, S. D., Sept. 21.—All of the real property belonging to the late John T. M. Pierce, was sold by the sheriff to the English creditors of Pierce. The value of the property aggregates $50,000. The creditors have tints fur gathered in about $125,000 worth of this property, Some of which was found in Nebraska. MUCH GRAIN BURNED. Bad Trttirie Fires Raging In the Vicinity of Wiitibay, S. D. WAUBAY, S. D., Sept. 21.—Starting six miles north -and as for as Sisseton a prairie fire burned, during the night, 20,000 bushels of unthreshed grain, 100 tons of hay, six dwelling houses and contents, also several granaries and shanties. No lives are reported lost. Al(ircNHpil the Sacred Thirst Society. ST. PAUL, Sept. 21.—Mgr. Nugent of Llverp ol, Eng., addressed the ladies of the Sucre11 Thirst society at Cretin Hall. His subject was "The Duty of Catholic Mothers in Their Homes." He was fol lowed by Bishop Shanley of Fargo, who spoke of the grand work done by the society. F. L. McGhee made a brief address on "The Importance of Temper auce Work." Death of Mrs'. Cook. NEENAN, Wis., Sept. 21.—Mrs. Cook, wife of Congressman Cook, died at Au rora, Canada. The remains will be brought here for itoterment. MinMcr Denby Has at Last Concluded His Arrangements. WJISHINGTON, Sept. 21.—Minister Denby has completed at last the or rangements for the investigation of the missionary riots ait Cheng Tu, in the province of Sze Chuen, Western China. He cabled Secretary Olney that the Chi nese government had withdrawn its op position to the commission and that the latter would start at once for the scene of the riots. The riots of Cheng oc curred lute last spring, but owing to the distance of Cheng Tu from the coast, weeks elapsed before even the first re ports reached the cable terminus. While uo American missionaries were killed, much valuable mission property was de stroyed, and the purpose of the commis sion is to fix the responsibility for the outrages, secure the punishment of the guilty parties and probably financial reparation for the losses sustained by the missionaries. As the British missions suffered much more than the American missions, and in their case there was actual loss of life, our state department sought to secure the co-operation of the British government in making the in vestigation, and in a joint demand upon the Chinese government for full repara tion, just as was done in the ease of the Ku Cheng investigation. The British government con^entrcl at first and charged one of their consuls to iop resent it, but deiaytd sending the lat ter so long that our government, finding that the British would not Le ready till well along in the fall, determined upon independent action. The Ch nese gov ernment did not relish this plan, but according to Mr. Denby's d'spatcli, it has finally given its cos s^nt to the in quiry. and will send a Chinese official as a in' liiber of the commission. The representatives of our government will be Sheridan P. Read, United bta'es con sul at Tien Tsin Commander Francis M. Barber, United States naval attache at Tokio, and Fleming D. Cheshire, the interpreter of the United States legation at Pekin. The commission will start at once from Tien Tsin, but owing to the great distance from that place to Cliong Tn, the journey, which must be made over land and without the aid of railroads, will consume at least a month. It will probably be well along in November, therefore, lefore the real work of in vestigation begins. GREERLEAF & TENNEY, Barley and Wheat our ^Specialties Advance money on bills of lad ing. Write for daily circular and sample envelopes. P. P. Sewart Stoves and Ranges Are the best made in the world. We are sole agents for the world recnowned Stewart. A P. P. Stewart HEATER will give you more heat with less fuel than any stove made. A P. P. Stewart COOK STOVE are the world's greatest bakers. P. P. STEWART STOVES are made out of the best Scotch Iron and will last you twice as long as an ordinary stove. Send for special catalogue of stoves Free. BOUTELL BROS., COMPLETE HOUSEFURNISKEIS, First Ave. Soutli and Fifth St., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN CHINESE INVESTIGATION. GRAIN COMMISSION, MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH All Grain Sold by Sample. GREEKLEAF & TENNEY 1 ,000,000 People Wear IWlJtouglas Shoes HAND & SEWED 9 f5.oo ROCESS. ForMen BEST IN THE PRLD. 3.00 For Boys anlYoiitlis Wear W- l. Douglas shoes and nnvo from •l.OO t* 93.00 pair. All Mtylcs ami Widths. The advance In lealli^r Isr.n increased Hie price of other makes, but the quality ntul prices o( W. I.. IkmiiflnijtlifM** remain t!i«! sumc. Take noMiliMiiutn: Bee that imnip a ml ii- er is sMmpeil on sole. V*. fj. Iou|fla», iii»icinu.N,.MAha. Sola by GRIFFIN & CO. JAMESTOWN, SOUTH DAK "MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restore!. Weakness, NenroatMM| Debtlll)'« and all tbe train of evils from early errors or later excesses, the results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, devel opment and tone gi ven to every orcan and portion of the body. Simple, nat ural methods. ImmedU ate improvement Been. Failure impossible. 2,000 references. Book« explanation and proofs mailed (sealed) fiWb ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffsit, N.Y. E.D. BEST, OPTICIAN. •QLA88E8 FITTED, All deMaaea of the EVC treated, •PKRATIONB PtffcnHilM CATEKACT REMOVrD ky 'TmapvtMt AMblaata- If your ItrM Hlar./.BtJBN.* are jmmr* mr Bitotoi ooninilt me. rKICKS THE liWEPtT. MS Hlcoilet ANIH, •IRKEAPOIJS, B1KH* a »fl»illii8wpw^yplr',i'rtr-*r SUMMONS. State of North Dakota, I County of Stutsman. In District Court, Fifth Judicial District. Adeline F. MIciiiielM, 1 rialutiit, I David M. Mk'liaols, Defendant. The state of North Dakota to the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned and re quired to answer the commaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, a copy of which said complaint is hereto annexed anil herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said complaint on the subscribers at the office of (ieorge C. Ea^er, in the citv of Jamestown, in the County of Stuts» man, said State of North Dakota, within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief demanded in tile said complaint. Dated Aug. '£, 1805. GEO. C. EAGER, Attorney for Plaintiff, Jamestown, Stutsman Co'inty, North Dakota. To the above named defendant: I'lease take notice that the summons and complaint, affidavit and order of publication, in said action wa«, on the third day of August, A. I). 1895, tiled in the office of the clerk of the District court at Jamestown, Stutsman county. North Dakota. GEO. C. KAGER. Attorney for Plaintiff. First Pub. Aug. 8,1895. NOTICE OF SALE. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a judgment ana decree in foreclosure, rendered and given by the district court of the Fifth judicial district, in and for the county of Stuts man and state of North Dakota, and entered and docketed in the office of the clerk of said court in and for said county, on the SOtli day of August, 1895, in an action wherein Clititon L. Baxter as trustee of the estate of Edward Kox is plaintiff, and John B. Mathews, Margaret D. Mathews, Mary M. Fav and James Hiver Lum ber Company, a corporation, are defendants, in favor of the said plaintiff and against the said defendant John ft. Mathews, for the sum of Fourteen hundred dollars, and eighty cents, which judgment and decree, among other tilings directed the sale by me of the real estate herein after described to satisfy the amount of said judgment, with interest thereon and the costs and expenses of such sale, or PO The testimony of the parties and their witness es will be taken before Dorman Baldwin Jr a notary public at his office in Jamestown, Stuts man county, N. D.. on 28th, day of September, 1895, at 10o'clock a. m., and from day to day until all of said testimony is so taken and said notary public to forward same at once when taken, to this office and before the date of ap pearance thereat and the said parties are here by summoned to appear at this office on the 5th day of October. 1895, at 10 o'clock a. to re spond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged failure. A. E. SUNDKRHAUP, Register. F. Baldwin, attorney for Bishof. First Pub. Auu. 15,1895. SHERIFF'S SALE. ss STATE OP NORTH DAKOTA, I County of Stutsman, K. G. DePuy, Plaintiff. vs. li. G. Heberling, Defendant, Notice Is hereby given, that by virtue ol an exe cution to me directed and delivered, and now in my hands. Issued out of the clerk's office of the Fifth judicial district court, otate of North Dakota, in and for the county of Stutsman, upon a judgment rendered in said court in favor of K. G. Del'uy, and against L. G. Heberling, I have levied upon the following described real property of said defendant, towit: Southeast quarter section ten township 143, range 62, Stuts man county, North Dakota, and that I shall, on Saturday, the 13th day of October A. D. 1895, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. in., of said day, at the front door of Mie court house in the city of Jamestown, in said county and state, proceed to sell all the right, title and interest of the above named L. G. Heberling in and to the above described property, to satisfy said judg ment and costs amounting to Fifty-four dollars and twenty-three cents, together with all accruing costs of sale, and interest on the same from the 23rd day of August. 1895, at the rate of seven per cent, per annum, at public auction,So tlie higliest bidder for cash. J. J. EDDY, Sheriff Stutsman County, N. D. GEO. C. EAOKII, Plaintiff's Attorney. Dated Jamestown, N, D., August 23, 1895. Fiist Pub. Aug. S3,1896. Hay Presses B&A. HwfKisytS 'OCKmCK* Best Hay Presses in the world. GEO. KURTZ, State 4.gent. sift Is I, fcj much thereof as the proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. And by virtue of a writtoine issued out of the office of the clerk of said court in and for said county of Stutsman, and under the seal of said couit, directing me to sell said real property pursuant to said judgment and decree, I. J. Eddy, Sheriff of said county, ana person appointed by said court to make said sale, will sell the hereinafter described real estate to the highest bidder, for cash, at public auction, at the front door of the court house in the city of Jamestown, in the countv of Stuts man. and state of North Dakota, on the 5tli day of October A. D. 1895. at two o'clock in of that day, to satisfy said judgment, with interest and cost thereon, and the costs and expenses of such sale, or so much thereof as the proceeds of such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. The premises to be sold as aforesaid pursuant to said judgment and decree, and to said writ, and to this notice, are described in said judgment, decree and writ, as follows, to-wit: The northeast quarter section nine, township one hundred forty, range sixty-live, Stutsman county. North Dakota, containing one huudred sixty acres more or less according to the govern ment survey thereof. Sheriff of Stutsman County, N. D. E. W. CAMP. Attorney for Plaintiff. Fir.it Pub. Aug. 22,1895. NOTICE-TIMBER CULTURE. United States Land Office, I Fargo, N. D., August 12, 1895. Complaint having been entered at this office by Fred Bishof against Edward K. Spence for failure to comply with law as to timber culture entry No. 13215, dated April 4th, 1888, upon the Southwest quarter, of -ectlon 6, in Township 142. N, of Kange 68, W, Stutsman county. North Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of said entry contestant alleging that the said Edward li. Spence nor no one for him, has done any thing tliereon except in the vear 1889 about IS acres was broke and in 1890 about six acres were cultivated. No trees, seeds or cuttings have been planted thereon. No trees are growing thereon and since 1890 nothing has been done thereon by said Edward K. Spence or anyone for him and that is true down to this date, viz: July 21th. 1895. I ... J. J. EDDY. -4'