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Jamestown Weekly Alert from Jamestown, North Dakota • Page 3

Location:
Jamestown, North Dakota
Issue Date:
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3
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SH SWUNG TOGETHER. A Half Dozen Indian Territory Strung Up at Fort Smith, Ark. Two Moro. Who Were to Have panied Them, Respited at the liiiot Moment. of the Four Crimes for Which the Wholesale Hanging Is an Expiation.

FORT SMITH, Jan. ings, James Burris, John Belly, Thomas Willes, Jefferson Jones, and Austin James were hanged here shortly after 12 Sam Goings and James Burris were hanged for the murder of Houston Joyce, a young white man, in December 1888, near Kuuiahlio, in the Choctaw tion. Joyce stopped at Burris' house for dinner, and after leaving the house was intercepted by Burris and Goings, who told him they intended to kill him. He begged piteously for life, but without avail. Both tired a bullet into Joyce's back and he fell dead.

Goings and ns were arrested four months later and not only confessed the crime, but told of killing a white man several years ago Both are under 20 years of age. John Belly and Thomas Willes were convicted of the murder of a white man, supposed to be W. B. whisky peadler. The killing occurred near Talliharie, in February, Williams went into that neighborhood with a lot of whisky.

The Indians bought some of it and got drunk A difficulty ensued and Williams, becoming alarmed.started to run, but was riddled with bullets. Belly and Willes were arrested, and upon the testimony of an Indian who saw the killing, were convicted. Jefferson Jones, a Choctaw convicted of the murder of George W. Wilson, an old white man, who was living near Tallihari, Creek nation, in March, 1889. Austim James, a Chickasaw Indian, was convicted of murdering a young man from Alabama, named Elliott, near Fishimingo, Chickasaw nation, in 1883.

He killed Elliott because he had had trouble with his half brother. Two Were Respited. FORT SMITH, Jan. Tober and Charles Bullard, the two negro murderers, have been respited until the 30th inst. They received the respite with bad grace, saying that if they are to be hanged they would liave preferred going with the rest.

HUNDREDS FORCED FROM HOME. Biiiiii Waters on the Little Wabanh Submerging Dwellings and Farma. CAIRO, Jan. hundred people at Carmi have been compelled to leave their homes by a sudden rise in the Little Wabash river, and it is feared that a still larger number will be forced to abandon tneir dwellings and take refuge on high ground. The river is out of its banks and the north part of the town is overflowed to the depth of twenty, feet in some places and from 75 to 100 houses are submerged.

The houses have all been vacated, the people seeking refuge in the rooms of their neighbors in the south part of the town. Vast stretches of meadow and low land are submerged, and a number of animals have been ried away or drowned in the fields. Fence rails, boards and other drift borne down stream by the raging waters, cate that farmers have suffered severely. Much hay in the bottom lands is ruined. It is reported that the worst is yet to came, and that the people in towns along the Little Wabash are preparing for the worst.

At Corwin it is expected the river will rise fifteen feet higher, and if this happens the result will be simply appaling. PARKE GUILTY OF LIBEL. The London Editor Geti One Year in Prinon for Cleveland Street Club Kxpoie. LONDON, Jan. libel suit of the Earl of Euston against Mr.

Parke, editor of The North London Press, ended in the conviction of Mr. Parke. Justice ins, before wfeorn the case was tried, in his charge to the jury reviewed the dence carefully. He declared that there were great discrepancies manifest in the identification of the plaintiff. Referring to the testimony of the witness John Saul, the justice said that if his story was true ne marveled why he had not been arrested and prosecuted and also why a warrant had not been asked against the Earl of Euston.

The jury then retired and subsequently returned a verdict of guilty. Park was sentenced to one year's imprisonment. Mntnal International Arbitration. NEW YORK, Jan. Washington special says that the tine and Brazilian delegates presented in the Pan-American conference a series of resolutions providing for mutual tion of all international disputes arising in American territory.

The resolutions were referred to the committee on eral welfare. May lie MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. gentleman now in the city, who is on the inside in national Republican politics, says that a deficit of $12,000 has been discovered in the funds of the National League of publican clubs. He states that a ceiver lias been asked for and that very sensational developments are inevitable. Dig La Grippe Record.

CHICAGO, Jan. were 86 Ideatli certificates issued by the registrar lof vital statistics in the health departlent Wednesday, an increase af 1G over Tuesday. Of these 11. were credited to la and. 27 to pneumonia aud chitis, making a total from the three mses of 38, or nearly one-half the entire dumber.

plant and property of The mercial Telegram company, recently bougiit at Hheriifs sale by principal creditor, John YV. Mackay, was ferred to hnn Thursday. The first order issued by the new owner was.to stop the sending of quotations over the tickers of the company. MR. HOAR 8PEAK8.

Tile Senator from Mauachuutta Replies to Mr. Ilntler'a Speech. Mr. Hoar, replying to Mr. Butler, pressed his gratification at the tone and temper, as well as the ability and quence with which the senator from South Carolina had presented his own view.

But it seemed to him that the proposition was the most astonishing that had ever been heard in the tive history of any free, civilized and prosperous people. The United States was at this moment growing in wealth, strength and prosperity and still the demand for labor kept more than abreast with the general growth of the country. And yet in the senate of the United States a proposition was made that by the force of the nation aided by its ury, eight millions of laborers born on American soil, entitled to every right, were to be deported. Mr. Hoar paid a high compliment to ex-Senator Bruce, of Mississippi, and to the eight or ten colored men who had sat in the house of representatives and declared that there could have been no better examples of the legislative acter, for purity of conduct, for ness of judgment and for ability in bate than the representatives of that race.

It was not, therefore, that the colored race could not be made fit for freedom that the speech was made, but simply on the ground that the nature of things or the nature of man, was such that men of ferent races (and especially different complexions) could not live together in harmony and peace and freedom and honor under the laws of this republic. If that were true, then the declaration of independence was a lie and the tion of the United States rested on tenness. It seemed to him that not a proposition came from the South in erence to the colored race in which there was one ray of hope. He could not see that representatives of the South had any policy but a policy of despair. He could not believe that any considerable number of colored people could be duced to deport themselves, or that the American people could ever be got to apply to them any restraint.

What, he asked, was the barrier to the negro ing in peace in this countrv, to his ing between the two political parties as the German did and as the Swede did except that the white race would not permit that thing to be done? He would like to know what other barrier there was. Senator Blair also spoke against the bill, after which the senate went into executive session and at 4:15 adjourned. MORE ABOUT THE RESERVE. While It Will Be Soon Opened Not Likely to Be Allowed In Its ders Till Spring. rison, in his proclamation opening the Sioux reservation, will probably take precaution to save what he believes would be a calamity to many intending settlers by fixing a time when settlement may be made.

It is not known at what date he will allow settlers to take up the lands, but there is an intimation that some time in the spring has been decided upon. The president wishes to declare it opened before the time fixed by law for the expiration of the treaty, and at the same time save settlers the disasters they might meet in ing upon the land in mid-winter. He will, therefcre, proclaim the ions of ti t- treaty complied with, and fix a time when settlers may go upon the lands. The South Dakota members are anxious to have the proclamation issued early, so that they may secure tion on several matters. They want to place Pierre in one land district and Chamberlain in the other.

They want to establish these land offices and appoint the officers. There are several minor matters which need attention in gress and in the interior department as soon as the proclamation is once issued, and the South Dakotans are in a hurry to get the business cleared up. Confiscated the Oleo. ST. PAUL, Jan.

Dairy missioner Ives and his assistant, Jules Lawrence, have just returned from Duluth, Two Harbors and Tower. During their trip they found and conficatea 2,500 pounds of oleomargarine. It was put up in tubs and rolls and resembled dairy butter, but was labeled compliance with the old law in effect previous to last winter. NEWS BREVITIES. Count St.

Faix, the French minister to Mexico, is ill. The editor of the Mexican newspaper, El Progresso, has been Bent to jail for faming Adelina Patti. The Flack case has been postponed until the final Monday in March, owing to the illness of Referee Meeks. John Rainey, of last season's Buffalo International team has been signed by the local brotherhood club to play left field the coming season. Alec Ferson, pitcher of last season's Washington league team, has signed a contract with the Buffalo brotherhood club at a salary of $3,500, an increase of Rev.

Father S. Erstine died at the Jesuit Novitiate, at Frederick, on Friday. He was one of the most complished astronomers in the United States. The German-Czech conference at enna. has had highly beneficial results.

All differences between the two races in Bohemia are believed to have been onciled. The winter term of Dartmouth college began Thursday. The attei dance was much smaller than usual, owing to the large number of students down with the influenza. The funeral of Herr Wedde.the ist editor at Hamburg, was made the occasion of an immense Socialist stration, 60,000 people marching in the procession. At New Hartford, Chloe Lankton, bed-ridden for more than sixty years, the subject of one or two books, died, aged 67.

Death was. immediately due to an attack of grippe. The funeral of the.late Field Marshal Lord Napier, of Magdala, will take place on Tuesday. It will be of a military character. The ceremonies will be held in St.

Paul's cathedral, London. The grand jury lias handed in an dictment against Maj. William II. Clark, of the Southern of New York, who fired -three pistol shots at Wilton Rnndolph, a fellow member, a few even-' ings ago. tttate Summary.

Benson county has a preacher named Beer. Glendive Independent: Game is so plentiful tbut deer and antelope come in plain sight of town, and appear to know ibat the law is on their Bide and will tect them. In a heat of passion a broncho tried to kink the legs out from under an editor of Itolette county. The broncho was crippled up worse than the editor, which fact appears to have elicited much pathy in his behalf. La Grippe has a rival in Ludden, North Dakota.

It is a revival of religion and, so bard has it struck the town, that the school house can not be obtained for school purposes, or for the patriotic erection of the national Hag. Steele Ozone: Editor Bryant of the Napoleon Homestead was in town day. Ho issues bis paper regularly withstanding the entire population of Nnpoleon consists of himself, Postmaster Leonard and Mr. and Mrs. Hoke.

It takes staying qualities to run a paper in a place of that size. Sanborn Enterprise: An interesting case for a small sum came off before Justice Shaw Wednesday, in which J. N. Wright of Ejcketeon, sued M. E.

phy of the same place, for one dollar for work performed. After the evidence was all in, the justice ruled that as the work had been donated, the plaintiff could not afterwards demand pay. P. W. Cowell appeared as plaintiff's counsel and C.

E. I ierson for defendant. Churches Ferry Sun: We learn that Cbris. Holbreck, one of our enterprising farmers, manufactured about 5001bs. of cheese this year all from the surplus milk obtained from cows on his farm east of town.

Is not this an item worthy of the consideration of our farmers, and will not the establishment of a cheese factory hert be a profitable institution to the manufacturer, as well as a source of revenue to our farmers? If the elevators are to be the ones to help the farmers out on sted wheat next spring and they do as some are reported to have done last spring, the Lord help the poor granger, says the Benson County News. We are told that there are mers in that county whom the elevators la6t spring charged $1.25 for seed wheat, and when tbev had a few bushels left and took it back to the elevators they could only get from 65 to 70 cents for the same" wheat for which tbey paid 81.25. Dunseith Herald: It is a common sight in Dakota to witness a team of four or six bulls, di awing a pair of bob sleds, upon which is elevated a frame prairie house, occupied by its tenants, which generally consist of husband, wife and from four to eight children, besides containing all of their household furniture and "coking utensils. They are known to travel dreds of miles this way, and oft limes make their first settlement upon ment land. Mandan Pioneer: The pipe of peace seems to have degenerated into the obnoxious cigarette.

At least one would think so who watched the actions of the Sioux chiefs who arrived in Mandan to day. They were no sooner seated around the stove in Williams' hotel than a age of "Lone Jack" cigarettes were duced and all five of the noble chieftains fired up and blazed away so many dudes. They were fully up with the latest style of smoking adopted by their white brethern, and Big Head could put. on more frills in the way of holding his cigarette betwetn his third and fourth fingers, than any three young men in Mandan. Referring to the reported destitution said to exist among the Russian settlers in Mcintosh county, the Edgeley Mail says: As Edgeley does the greater tion of the business of these Russians, their circumstances are pretty well known.

While there are many who are in poor circumstances, there are quite a number who are well-to-do, and who are loaning money to their fellow men at a very low rate of interest to tide them over this season. It is the disposition of the Russians to ate their poverty in order to get favors. But while these things are true, it is the general belief that there is a heap of rottenness in Ashley, which might be unearthed by such a public tion as this cry of distress would call for. A Depot It was ten days, or perhaps two weeks ago, that two roey-cheeked, nut-brown maids disembarked from the Jamestown and Northern train upon its arrival in this city. They were girls.

It would have surprised no one to learn that they were normal school graduates, with first-class er's certificates in their respective inside they had that kind of pockets. Nor would it Lave created sternation in the mind of the causual observer to hour that they were ters of prosperous farmers, who had escaped the drouth this year, and had their 640 acres of wheat graded No. 1 hard. Neither of them was at that time a minute over twenty years of age. And none of these theories of The Alert man was disturbed when they meta Dastor of one of the churches of this city and greeted him with all the demonstrative cordiality peculiar to healthy trirls when a minister is involved.

And Mr. Sackcloth-and-ashes was almighty glad to see the young ladies, too. He had, yond doubt, stopped at their fathers' house while out proclaiming the glad tidings of great joy on the prairies. ing the five minutes that these Urne conversed, the city pastor learned all aoout the winter Sunday school, the preaching on the second and fourth day of each and every month, the latest sowing circle sensation, the missionary societies and organ fund. They parted and were lost to the newspaper world, seemingly forever.

But yesterday afternoon one of the young ladies re-appeared upon the scene, and occasioned these lines. It was again at the depot, and she was the better looking of the two. And the more one looked at her, the more enticing she became. To savo your life yon couldn't help wishing that a fashionable maker woulJ take her in hand and turn out a fashion-plate model. She was built on those lines- but all this is foreign matter.

The young lady was going east, and when "lie went over to the baggage room to get her trunk checked, she left on the waiting room bench her hand-bag and the book which she intended to read on the train. It was an innocent looking volume, atd the investigator wondered if the Sunday school which she attended, doubtless in the capacity of teacher, lowed its library to circulate east of the Mississippi river, for there was where Bhe was going. It was with no especial ject that the dark, sea-green bound book was picked up and allowed tnopen where it listeth. Of course a surprise party sulted when the leaves parted and played a full page illustration of line anatomy. It was probably not a Sunday school library book.

It was called "The People's Medical Adviser, Copiously Illustrated." The Medical Adviser was closed its secrets hidden from prying eyes and replaced in its fiding position on the alligator skin satchel. The bud returned from the basrgage room, regained possession of her prize yoluuie and bore it contentedly away on its eastern tour. The pheric Sunday school theory ed vanished with the damsel as she tered the coach. Waked Up Effectually. A lethargic, dormant condition of the liver Is hardly to be overcome with drastic tics and nauseous cholagogoes.

A gentler, pleasanter and far more elective means exists of arousing the organs when somnolent. This is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, vouched for by the medical fraternity, tested by the public for many years. A resumption by the biliary organ of its secretive function, with the ity attendant upon health, a return to larity of the bowels, and a renewal ol digestion, are the no less happy and certain results of using the Bitters systematically. Its laxative effect Is never painful and drenching, its dency being rather to perpetuate regularity than to produce a copious action. Malaria, nervousness, debility, kidney troubles and neuralgia it subdues effectually.

Editorial Opinion. We hear a great deal about "public opinon." Did you ever stop to think that in nine instances out of ten, it is only the opinion of the able editors of Ihecoutry? They do the thinking for the great mass of their fellow citizens, and generally they do it well. TLey devote time and study to the formation of their opinions, they read widely and travel extensively, and so are usually the best qualified class in the community to expresf a sound opinion. Last August some two, hundred of the editors of nesota took a trip over "The from St. Paul to Chicago, riding by light down the east bank of the sippi, enjoying the magnificent scenery and it was their opinion, in their tions of the tour after their return.

tb "The Burlington." as a first class railroad line, is unequaled in all respects. Try it and you will agree with their opinion. Tickets, maps, time tables and all mation, can b9 had from local agents, or by writing to W. J. C.

Kenyon, Gen. Pass. Agent C. B. N.

R. St. Paul, Minn. Its Excellent Qualities. Commend to public approval the nia liquid fruit of Figs.

It is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, and by gently acting en the kidneys, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system tually, thereby promoting the health and comfort of all who use it. Advice to mothers. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for children teething, is the prescription of one of the best female nurses and cians in the United States, and has been used forty years with never-failing cess by millions of mothers for their children. Paring the process of ing its value is incalculable.

It relieves the child from pain, euros dysentery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels, and wind-colic. By piviDg health to the child it rests the mother. Price 25c. a bottle. pains and aches.

St. Jacobs Oil cures promptly and permanently this enemv which is: RHEUMATISM. Sandy ville, Ohio, June 18,1888. Was taken with rheumatism in 1861 fered at times ever since and used crutches. St.

Jacobs Oil relieved me About two years ago. GEO. L. NIXON. AT Dr.tGGI.STS AND DEALERS.

THE CHARLES A. VOGELER Baltimore. Hd. FOR MEN ONLY! A DfKITIVP For LOST or FAHINQ KANHOOD: A ruai 11 IE General and NERVOUS DEBILITY, flTTTl TP Weakness of Body and Hind: Effects AvJJ of Errors or Eicesses in Old or Young, fiobstt, Noble VAXHOOD fully lleMorrd. How fo Enlarge and Btrencthcn OltCMNS I'ARTS of Absolutely unfftillnir HOSK In a testify from Territories, and Foreign Conntrlec.

Too ran write them. Book, full explanation, and urooh mailed free. Atdreaa F.R1C MEDICAL BUFFALO, N. I Prof- Loisette's EMORY QiSCQVERY AND TRAINING METHOD In spite of adulterated imitations which miss tbo theory, and practical of the Onmnal, in spito ot tho grossest misrepresentations by envious wouw-iw smnp titors, and in spite of "base attempts to rob hnn of the fruit uf his labors, (all of which demonstrate tho I A. At M1D ui undoubted superiority and popularity of his teaching).

Loisette's Art of Never Forgetting is recognized u-ik miirlfinff knooli in Prof. liOisetwii An In both people in all parts of used only aftercaran Elevator Co. FOR RENT Boflferinc from of youthful errors, decay, waiting witkneM, manhood, I will valuable traatiM (aaaled) containing fall particulars for core. FRJCKof charge. A aplmdid medical work ahouldDe read by vnrj ana who la nervosa and debilitated.

Addreev Vrmt. F.C. FOWLEB. WHEREAS is known as a painful tion affecting the muscles and joints of the human Dody, the symptoms of which arc swelling of the joints, acute IW07, Hemispheres as marking nn, kpocn Memory Culture. His Pnnpectaa (sent post.

free) trivrg opinions of the globe wlio net- oilly studied his.System by corresponds nee, that his System is icfcite Oetfl? that Mmiml, not any book can be learned in a xi oln reailing, ind-wandering nired, d-c. For Prospect us, Terms and Testimonialsadaress A. LOISKTTE, 837 Fifth Avenue, N. D. B.

McLAIN, SURGEON DENTIST, Jamestown, Dak SX1BSCRIBK FO) THE DAILY ALEUT GULL RIVER LUMBER MANUFACTURERS AND DEALFRS IN Lath, Lumber, Shingles, Doors, COAL, WOOD, LIME, BIUOK, ETC. Mills at Gull River, Minnesota. Office and Now (style Nickel, Self-Inking Pen and Pencil Stamp, any name on in rubber, for marking cards and linen, with tle of ink sent postpaid for 35 cts. All kinds of stamps made to order. OFFICIAL STAMPS AND 3EALS A Agents Wanted.

Send stamp for circulars and terms. GLOBK RCBBEB STAMP STEKCIL 324 'id Av. S. Minneapolis, Slinn. Henry Brockineier.

unmarried, mortgagor, on January 22, 1884, duly cuted and delivered to Clara B. Morgan, mortgagee, his indenture of mortgage bearing date January 18,1884. mortgaging all the followiiii described land situated in Stutsman county, state ol North Dakota (then Territory of Dakota) viz: The south half of Section teen, iii township one hundred and forty-two (14a), north of range number sixty two (B2) Antl whereas, said mortgage is duly recorded in the otlice of the register of deeds for Stutsman county, North Dakota, in book of mort- k'jSru? whereas, there is claimed to be due and is due upon said mortgage at the date of this Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that muler and bv virtue ol' a power of sale therein contalueil said mortgage will he foreclosed by a sale of said premises at public auction, to be made bv the sherilT of said county of Stutsman, or his deputy, to the highest bidder for at the front door of the court house in the city of Jamestown, in said county and 10 o'clock a. in on Saturday, tne 15th day of February, A. D.

1890. Dated January 2, lf9). CLARA B. MORGAN, Mortgagee. J.

S. Watson, Attorney for Mortgagee. First publication Jan. 1SP0. ALIAS TURE.

S. Land Ofliee, Faiyo N. 1). January nth, COMPLAINThaving been entered at this office by Albert W. Wedeman against the Heirs or George O.

Thompson (deceased) for failure to comply with law as to timber culture entry No. dated Mav IStli, 1882. upon the S. K. Section 12, Township no.

n. liange 05 in Stutsman county. North Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of said entry contestant alleging that the said George O. Thompson (deceased), did not, during his lifetime, plow or bleak the live acres during the tirst year of his saiil entry, as required by law. That since said time no one has cultivated said tract, or any part thereof to trees.

That theie is not, now growing upon said tract ten acies of trees as required by law. That at no time has more than live acres been planted to trees, cither by settings or bv seeds. Tbat part of the ten acres has been cultivated in any manner for over one year, last past and that there are now no trees growing upon said tract, as required bv law the said parties are hereby summoned to appear at this ollice on Tuesday, the 4lli day of March. IS'.) i. at io o'clock, a.

to respond and t'nrtiisli testimony concerning said alleged ure, MICIIAEL F. BATTKI.LK, Register. Frye, Attorneys. First, publication Jan 1G, lftiP. near the N.

P. JAMESTOWN RUSSELL, MILLER MILL1N6 COMPANY. Proprietors Manufacturers of FLOUR AND FEED. THE CELEBRATED BRANDS: IMto Jamestown. Patent, Mien Northwest LAW.

FINAL PROOFS. LOANS. COLLECTIONS Real Estate. Insurance. House Renting, Steamboat Tickets, Farms Managed, Taxes paid for non-residents HOUSES, STORES Established 1879, ALLEN TRIMBLE.

ALFREDSTEEL TO WEAK MEN 1 those put up by 0. i. FERRY CO. Who are the Largest Seedsmen in the world. D.

M. Beautifully Illustrated, Descriptive SEEDAltATAL lor 1890 will be mailed FREE to all applicants, and to last season's tomers. It is better than ever. ery person using Garden, Flower or Field SEEDS should send for it. D.

M. FERRY 4CO. OCTWOIT, MICH. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.

Land Office at Fargo, X. January 10, 1890. "VT OTICE is hereby given tbat the following named settler has filed notice of his tion to make live year final proof in support of his claim, and secure final entry thereof, that said proof will be before Hon. erick Hose, in his absence, before dore F. Branch, clerk of the district court, at Jamestown, Stutsman county, X.

on day. February ifjth, 1890, viz: HUGH McCKIMMON. H. E. Xo.

12,8413. for the southwest quarter of section 6, township 138, north of range 64 west. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Richard Hall, William Jenkin, Richard Fendrav William K. Lentou, all of Jamestown, Stutsman county, X. D.

MICHAEL F. KATTKLLK, Register. W. 8. Tritible, agent.

First publication Jau 1889. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Fargo, North Dakota, 1 December 0, NOTICE is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice ol her intention to make live year final proof in port of her claim, and that said proof will be made before Hon. Roderick Rose, judge of the district court in and for Stutsman county, North Dakota, and in case of his absence, before Theodore F. Branch, clerk of said court, at Jamestown.

Stutsman county, North Dakota, on Friday, January 24,1890, viz: ALICE J. BRADLEY. Widow of Theodore F. Bradley, deceased. Upon H.

E. No. 12,073, for the northeast ter of section 28, in township 141, north of range 62 west. She names the following witnesses to prove her continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: John F. Lueck.

Robert E. Wallace, Anton Fried, Leo Pfefferly. all of Gray Stutsman county, North Dakota. NOTICE MICHAEL F. itegtater.

McMillan Frye, Attorneys. First publication Dec. 11.18S9. NOTICE OP SALE. is hereby given, That by virtue of a judgment and decree in foreclosure, ed and given by the district court of the Fifth Judicial district, in and for the county of 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 iitli day of December.

1889, in an action wherein Clara A. 110- ce the sum of live hundred dollars principal, and eighty-three dollars accrued and past due in eri'ft in all beside the attorney's fee. stipulated in said mortgage to be paid in case of foreclosure thereof and default has been made in the terms of said mortgage by failure to pav the principal thereby secured, when due, anil interest thereon, and by failure to pay the taxes upon said land for the years 1887 and A. Dixon was the plaintiff and James M. Cause, Joseph c.Hubbeil and Bailey W.Fuller were the defendants, in favor of the said plaintiff and against the said defendants, James M.

Cause, and JosephC. Hubbell, for tlie sum of fifteen hundred lifty-two dollars and eighty-eight cents, wliichjudgment and decree.among other things, directed tlie sale by me of the real estate inafter desc' ibed. to satisfy the amount of said judgment, with interest thereon and the costs and expenses of such sale, or so much thereof as tha proceeds ol such sale applicable thereto will satisfy. And by virtue of a writ to me issued out of the ofliee of the clerk of said courtin and for said county of Stutsman, ai.d uuder the seal of said court, directing me to sell said real property pursuant to said judgment and decree, I. Michael H.

Sclimitz, sheriff of said county, and lierson appointed by said court make said sale, will sell the hereinafter scribed real estate to the highest bidder for cash at public auction, at the front door of the court house in the city of Jamestown in tlie county of Stutsman and state of North Dakota, on day of January, D. 1890, at 2 o.clock, p. of that day, to satisfy said judgment with interest and costs 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, towit The north half (N of section number thirty (30) in township numbered one hundred and forty-two 142) nortn of range numbered sixtylive west of the Fifth (5th) principal dian, containing three hundred and twenty acres, moie or less.according to the government survey thereof.

Dated Jamestown. North Dakota, December 18, ikmi. MICHAEL li. SCIIM1TZ, Sheriff of Stutsman county, State of North Dakota. A.

SCOTT, Attorney for Plaintiff, Fargo, North Dakota. First publication Dec, is, 18S9. PROBATE NOTICE. Staie of North Dakota, ss. In Countv Court.

County of Stutsman. HEFOKE THOMAS flAVKs. In the matter of the estate of Sarah A. Van Vleck, deceased: ON reading and iiliug the petition of George C.Gray, administrator of said estate, dated this ninth day of November, tssii. for license to sell real estate of decedent, it is orderco that all pei sons herein interested shall appeal before the court on the 24th day of attwooclock in the at the court house in the eitv of Jamestown, in said Stu'sman comity, and show cause, if any they have why an order should not be made, granting administrator license to sell section Its.

town 142 north of rangt'U2, west of tt.r llt'th principal meridian and section 3 in town 143 north of said range, or so much thereof as is necessary to pay the debts of decedent. Dated at Jamestown, December THOMAS llAYKS. County Judge. First publication Jan 2, 18.0. IIow to Cure nil Skin Simply apply "Swayne's Ointment." No ternal medicine required Cures tetter, eczi ma, itch, all eruption- of the face, hands, nose, leaving the skin clear, white and healthy.

Its mvat healing and curative powers are possessed' by no other remedy. Ask your druggist uir S'wavne's Ointment..

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About Jamestown Weekly Alert Archive

Pages Available:
18,301
Years Available:
1878-1922