Newspaper Page Text
XJOCJLXIS. Nearly Complete. The addition light. The finished part of the store is already filled with new goods and by Friday morning expects to have millinery goods. Mrs. K. C. r? returned from St. Paul Saturday where ALL© hail been to attend a wedding. Mr. He nry Juds took a run down to St. Paul last week returning Satur day. Mia. H. B. H»wlejr of Betfer Dam Wiimonsiii is visiting her X. were AN :I^ The Show is under the popular man agement of Col. Orton, who is a great favorite of the Western States, having catered to the show going people of the Western States for over a quarter of a century, ever making it his crown ing ambition to give a good show and please the people. This Show could set up their mam moth canvas on the public park or on Normal School grounds, and we ve» TIFRP when they left TQWN all would be ITS'they found it. We wonder now able to Mr. Danieison'S store «f which mention was made in these columns some time ago is now nearly complete. The carpenters have nearly completed their work and the painters are close after them. in the BACK end new part giving the tu Rae Mr. Dauielson the entire new ad dition filled and ready to display his LARGE stock for the beuefit of his TOMERS, BMT* and shoes, JGROUURIES «KWT»J»Y ONE side ITII'L h»siery, CUS gloves and of the store, inillinnyy, and fancy dry goods ami notions T| 11 up the other. When the work now going on is completed Mr. slstfr BF**. It. Spurr ou Piety Hill. \V. A. Poland and G. E. McAllister th rndav. VIDMR* fr U U*n«oti who ACCOMPANIED the BASE illists A Helgeson visited the ou Samuel Larson ma!e a visit to St Paul l:wt week returning on Saturday night. laet cities week returning on Friday night. M. J. 'DJUIWII WAS in the city OU Saturday last. R. C. Jefferson were among the arrivals from St Paul on Sunday night. Ed Thomas of the Benson Times saw the game of ball in Morris Mon» day. J. A. Bemia visited St. Paul on Tuesday. A. F. Mentor, a dentist from Will- mar, will be at the Metropolitan Hotel from the 20th to thfe 30th of this month, and will visit Morris regular ly each month after. 57 The Auglo American Combined Shows lias.come and gone, and dur ing its two-days in our city not a word said by principles or attaches or a violation of good order been com mitted to offend our citizens. All bills paid promptly, and further it is incorporated under severe penalties that no Intemperance or gambling will be jdlowed with the show. The canvas was packed both afternoou and ljight, and all seemed to go away satisfied, speaking in praise of the ex hibition, other traveling exhibitions do not adopt similar regulations. We are sure they WOULD be njore successful and better P&tfoniged, (jonitt again, Anglo-American, and under the present management we will fill every available space under your canvas.—Ex. A. F. Mentor, a dentist from Will ^RF will be at the Metropolitan #OTGL FRON^ the 30TH to THE tffith O£ this J^PNTL), anil will visit Morris regular |y eaph month after. 5? I#i»t of letter*. Jtein&ining uuoalled for at the Post- Office in Morris, Minn., Sept. 17, 1883. Cole Elmer, E. 2 Curtis, Stanley Green, Stephen Coombs, Frank E. 2 Haines, S. L. Halverson O. M. Krapp, Lorena Murphy, J. B. ^FFOVERN. Frank Paulson, Paul 2 |iersoijs FAILING the ^U1 UTE^SEAAY 'fadvertised.'' L. M. TORPEY, P. M., qr PSRTIEA" (FPGIPLIIG TQ EITF EF $TQCH other exhibits for the Fair on Friday and Saturday next will notify THOMAS E. HEENAN. Secretary. Graceville. Weather is continuing to be very dry as there has been no rain of any consequence since harvest com menced, There U but YERY little plowing done liece threshing is progressing rapidly, The wheut is averaging hard. There is to be U church fair in Tarra Traverse Co., Oct. 1(5-17 & 18. There are anticipations of a grand success. TWO jail birds escaped from the PRISON at GI^oeville but YE pin IF ope THTJYVLIL, Recaptured and receive their just deserts. Others bet ter keep away 'FRTWI here as the jail has had a thorowgh overhauling of the grates and bars and they will not be so easly pryed out the next time. A QTJE year old cljild qf J}. The new McFudtJan pfied FRI4»Y inst. afteralong illness. The bereaved parents have the public sympathy. W. A. Kindred President of the Fargo Air Line spent the •greater part of last week in town. store of P. H. O'Harra is quite an ornament to thetown it has now opened with a large and com- Sleteclass aa stock SUCH is re julrpd in a rst country store. Success to you P. H. The farmers feel jubilant over their new wheat buyer Mr. Fritz as he is a first class man in every re spect and in this business just has been long the desire what of the farm ing community. WE one and all welt come him here, M, H. Sullivan is be at work again. J. has just received a A Minneapolis The new couuter?areofexcellentdesignand workmanship with black walnut tops. Two single windows and one double one are .placed of the st« re excellent BUSINESS Danlelson will HAVEM^«OF the NICEST storos is TOWA. PERSONALS. Miss Kellogg weak to the altldi Monday night to purchase a stock of Mc- big stock of wood and coal which reminds us c»f the returning of the dreary winter. THE NEWS. Railreai* Articles of Incorporation of the Miuueapolis & St. Croix Railroad Company, were filed last Saturday. The object is to construct and op erate a railroad from Minneapolis in a northeasterly direction to some point on the St. Croix river, between the city of Stillwater and a point on the boundary line between Minnesota and Wisconsin, opposite the mouth of Big Rock creek, in Polk county, Wisconsin, the SCIME to CONNECT with the line of railroad of the Minneapolis Sault Ste. Marie & Atlantic Railway Company to be constructed and op erated easterly from the west line of the state ot Wisconsin. of the new company is to be Minneapolis, 'I'LJE oapital stock is stated at $ 1,000,000 and the incorpora tors arc Henery T. Welles, William I). Washburn, Jacob K. Sidle Charles J. Martin, all residentsof Minneapolis. A Journalist'*» Funeral. NKW YORK, Sept, 15,—The funeral of Hugh J. Hastings, late editor and proprietor of the Commercial Ad vertiser, took place this morning from St. Leo's church, and was largely at tended by many of the most prom inent citizens. The remuns were placed at the HEAD of the center aisle, in front of the altar, which was draped in black. The fioral offering* were abundant and rich ill of the pieces being sent by the em* ploves of the commercial Advertiser, The church was too small to accom* niodate nearly half of those who came to pay their last tribute of mercial were in a body. Low mass requiem was celebrated by Rev. Fathers Durcy and Tole, and the former delivered a brief, but impress ive address eulogizing the memory of the deceased. The pall bearers were Preident Arthur, Roscoe Conkling, Hugh J. Jewitt, Jay Gould, Samuel Sloan, General Eckeit, Jenkins, Van sehaick, WM. G. Weed, of Albany Isaac W. England J. Welson Toppen and John Havey. The remains were taken to Albany for interment. It his haidly worth while at this late day to weigh the pros aud cons of Jeff Davis's duplicity in 1860 and 1861. It is pretty well settled that there has been a war on account of secession. It is currently believed at the south that Mr Davis was a leader in the '•lost-cause" Mr. Ijincoln died in this belief, and in it Geu. Grant spent some months in a tour toward Vicks burg and Richmond. There is no possible doubt, whatever, that Mr. Davis, while secretary of war planned the destruction of the government whose sworn servant he was. Con duct of this kind is commonly held among gentlemen to be dishonorable, In many countries treason is punished by death. In Mr. Davis's case it was not. Lit him be content to owe his life to the government which he failed to destroy, and not attempt at this late day to pose as a martyr or a patriot. Let it be enough for him that the sour apple tree has been pruned of its personal application. —Chicago News. St'IENTl Fit IS(F,1L\J^, Writing from Fort Rae March 25th, Capt. H. P. Dawson, Commander of the British Circumpolar Expedition, stated that winter really set in at that (latitude 62 degrees 30' north) on the first of December, when the THER MOMETER TANK to &4 degrees below zero. In January the temperature approached 50 degrees below, but dur ing a storm in the early part of February it rose to 20 degrees above. It afterward fell again, reach ing 36 degrees below on the 23nd of March. He thinks it probable TH*^ P0 degree^ l^elq^ is nqt u^con^ mori temperature' during the severe winters. "It is strange," his letter says, MUCH less "one FEYLS THIS Vliow extreme cold'than"MIGHT BE Fqr the F^RST (lay QF TSYQ jrnagiqod. It was pleasant, BUT after that the seemed to un system accomodate itself to it, so that a day when the temperature was anywhere above—15 degrees felt quite warm and plesant. To-day for instance, I am writing with my win dow open, although the thermometer is several decrees BELQTY" *eiiq, and ITSCTJ is LIGHT bteeze.'' However beneficial as exercise, no amusement is free frqm drawbacks. In A paner entitled giving at present, but 24bushels per acre nearly ULL of which grades T'REINARKS on Que Form of Tennis Knee," I)r. C. Mansell Moullin, assi.-tant surgeon to the London Hospital, shows that lawn tennis players are liable to peculiar forms of knee-sprains, which be pain ful and difficult to treat. An apparatus for registering EWJTH EUPEIIUS IF^A FEY* physicist.' It consists of a very deli cate galvanometer enclosed in a case with tv clockwork arrangement for a photographic plate a steady downward motion. A fine ray of light is focused from the galvanometer mirror on. FHE PL}QTO»I:APHLP PLATE. The latter MOVES AT the 'Vale of about three inches per hour, and the mark traced by the POINT of light shows the OBSERVER tlje Xo. 1 VARIATIONS qf THE galva. nometer from minute to minute. Fro in experiments at Caracas, Vene zuela, Mons. V. Marcano concludes that the sap of tropical vegetation cir culates completely through the within a period OF T*OMV£ 1'wq Scotch scientists have started upon a dredging expedition in the Moray Firth, one of their chief objects being to study the habits of the herr ing. A drawing of the skeleton of (HP stupid, slow-moving animal, Jt was more or less AMPHIBIOUS, aqL its FOOD was probably aquatic plants. Mr. Thomas Urquliart has made a careful comparison of the cost of wood, anthracite coal and petroleum refuse as fuel for locomotives on Russian railways, and finds that the petro leum is at least fifty per cent more economical than either wood or coal. The oil presents the advantage of A telegraphic weather-service has been established in Japan by the Im perial Meteorological Observatory, and receives reports from twenty-two W ell-di.-IR'huted stations. governing Japanese weather. The Granton quarry, on the east coast of Scotland, admits the tide, so that at high water the inlet has a sur face area of about ten acres and a depth of sixty feet in some parts. The mouth of this inlet is to be cal Society. The place of like a Turk's. design, many respect to the Journalist. ATTACHE^ of the Com Meteorologi TBIt SXMIltOLB INDIANS ASV THT. HAPPY CONDITION. They are small in stature, pure oop PER color, with more regularly for 11. featnres than their sturdier brethren the North. The dress of a brave is "A breech clout and an ordinary calico O check shirt. Their head-gear is w n dcrfully picturesque. A brightly col ored shawl is carefully folded SCHOOT^lIFB AT ETON. Fifty or sixty years ago English s. hoolmasters ruled with a rod. They appealed to a boy's fear of punishment, and to nothing else. Yet famous 1 SHAVING TUB If A It issues maps and u e i n s three i e s a a y but will not attempt forecasts until 1 he experience of theservic a better 'ias given knowledge of the conditions so closed that fishes and other marine animals may be unable to pass through it while the circulation of the sea water will remain unobstructed. The enclosure will form a natural aquarium which is to be stocked with marine life of all kinds. A laboratory for students is to be placed on a barge an chored in the quarry, additional quar ters being provided in a cottage on shore. This curious scientific aequar ium is being established under the auspices of the Scottish was and pressed out flat, and then coiled into a turban a foot or more in diameter. Fancy feathers and other ornaments are placed in the turban, which is worn Its bright colors and curious shade suggest ft coincidence in taste with Mexican and Peruvian Indi ans. The squaws are exceptionally pretty and petite, They are lighter in color than the braves, and are very coy at modest in the presence of a white man, probably because they seldom SO* them. They wear two garments, a slum calico skirt and a very contracted jack et. They wear all sorts of ornaments, al II jrator teeth, curious bones, wild hogs' T. eth, and cheap jewelry, which the Ir ve purchases in the town before he 1 egins drinking. Like all the Indian women they do nearly all the drudgery, lmtthe braves are generally kind thorn. The children are delicate-look-1 thorn. The children are delicate-look ing little things, but the papposes are really beautiful babies. These Indians from place to place in a cypress dug oat, which is wider than the regular In dian canoe, and which they usually row instead of pole, owing to the fact that the water in this country is deep. They are very expert in using the oar. They do not do away with the pole en TI oly, however. An Indian in the of the boat of En- ^IR-IH men speak in high terms of their hool-days. They even praise the Master's flogging, and have an approv ing word for the fagging which made every small boy the slave of some senior. An American ypadiqg Mt article iii Iiar. on life at Eton, dur ing the school-days of Mr. Gladstone, U:ks in astonishment, fluenced by a sense of justice, after graduating from such FT school Dr. Keate, the Principal, was a mer ciless despot. G. A. Selwyn, afterward the missionary Bishop, was told to bring his Greek grammar. "Go and fetch it," said Dr. Keate "if you're not back in ten minutes, PH flog yon." The hoy ran hard, but in his con? fusion hrqught back his brother's gram mar. "I knew it !M said the tyrant. "You've burnt your own, sir 1 Don't deny see Aboqt the SAME time A small hoy was riding 3S fag WITH a Senior to Marsh's inn to a cock-pit fight. The horse took fright, and the Senior, paralyzed with terror, ordered the fag to jump on the •horse's back and stop him by sawing at his bit. Thq FL^NGERONS feat WAS accomp? lished, but the little fellow's arms were almost pulled from their sockets, one of them was dislocated. Mr. Gladstone tried to help the poor sufferer, and bathe^ his shoulder, with VINEGAR ll it WAS fo.und that the LIMB needed the services of $ surgeon. No such teacher as Jr. A MAINE man so conditioned How could any buy retain his self-respect, or be in it I guilt in your eye." Selwyn protested, and said he must have mislaid his own. "Then I'll flog you for TFYA^," ^AS the. crael RESPONSE. -A boy WHO mislays HI.? books is. AN idler." And the future BI^HOJ) received a severe flogging. of KEATE WOULD be tolerftted in an American school, no matter what his scholarship might be.— Youth's Companion. "YR% gU gautic fossil reptile Lna\vi» 43 Broq tosaurqs evcelsns HIM Leen made by Prof, 0. C. Marsh. Nearly all the bones illustrated belonging to a single individual, which was nearly or quite fifty feet in length when alive, and must have weighed more than twenty tons. It had a small head, massive feet and legs, and a large tail. Its small brain indicates that it was a giv ing rise to much less smoke and dirt than the other kinds of fuel. I a A n Jfcimi are vary LOW CM. TMrty years ago a few person! ot for eign birth appeared in the Btreets with hair on the upper lip, and were objects •f curiosity and sometimes of publio ridicule. In 1850 some of the young U w ells of the metropolis began to wear wudiaches, but for some time no olerk would venture to imitate them. In one case a merchant on Pine street who had just engaged a clerk for twelve months, 01 during good behavior, discharged HIM for wearing a full beard, claiming that THO adoption of tho fashion laid the olerk open to dismissal under the good behavior clause to the oontract. About the same time a number of leading mer chants gave notice that they would em ploy nobody who wore hair on the up per lip. As late as 1851 the senior pro prietor of this paper made his cashier shave off an incipient mustaohe, and soon after brought his own son under the razor. In the church of Dr. Be thune, ON Brooklyn Heights, an elder who was suffering from a lame wrist al lowed his beard io grow rather THAN submit to a barber. The habit, begin ning in necessity, continued on account of the increase of comfort which it af forded, and the elder flaunted his beard before the congregation constantly. The result laughable. Many of the brethren called upon the pastor to insist upon doing away with such a scandal as a full-bearded elder. He led them to his library and showed them how Bome of the early fathers had pleaded against cutting off the beard. He turned to Lac tan tins, Theodoret, St. Augustine and St. Cyprian, who had stoutly con tended for the growth of the whole beard. He quoted from Clement, of Alexandria, the assertion that Nature adorned men, like a lion, with a beard, as a mark of strength and power.' When one the visitors asked him how he would like it if the clergy assumed the mustache, Dr. Bethune referred him to a decision of the fourth Council of Car thage (A. D. 252, can. 44), in which it was positively enacted that a cleric shall not shave his beard, and to a statement made by Luther in discussing the sub ject, that 'all the Protestant martyrs were burned in their full beards.'" This did not settle the matter, for subse- quently bow rows one oar, and another in the stern with a pole, with which HE rows and steers. The sharply-cut 'G OUT glides quietly through the wa to -, the speed being quite wonderful. The boats go 300 miles into Lake Okee C'LOLJEE, and a Florida Indian is the ladies of the congregation put thdr protest in their protest. But in a few months a venturesome lawyer let his beard grow after the manner of the el der, and in a little while smooth-shaven faces were no longer the rule but were the exception.—New York Journal 0/ Commerce. IS A DOG A WOLF? The Anthropological Society years old and It was, as hap- I y in one as he is on shore.—Cor. Philadelphia Press. of France had under discussion, not long ago, the question whether the dog descends from the wolf. M. Harbourdin said that he had brought up a wolf that was fond of per fumes, and lives on good terms with poultry and other animals, but has a great aversion for cats. Its bark resem bles that of a dog. M. de Mortillet, on the other hand, said that he had been endeavoring in vain to tame wolves. They were gentle enough so long as they were young, but became savage at the adult age. oi wealth left his estate that his heirs will lose their income for six months for every breach of a total abstinence pledge. WOMEN of the workhouses at Louis ville and Cincinnati are made to break rock in the streets two hours every morning. A CORKESROXDEJRR writes to know if we think tobacco a good thing to use in a hen roost, to keep the fowls healthy. We would not advise it. A LaCrosse gentleman, who wag a great fancier, tried tobacoo in a beautiful hen house that he built, and a few days after he went into the building and a large Bramah rooster was chewing tobacco and spitting on the floor, and the hens gathered around the rooster asking for a chew tobacco. We should advise a total abstinence from tobacco, in a hen house, if our correspondent desires to promote morality among the hens.— Peck's Sun. LAND OFFICE ST FKIUHTS FAI.I^S, MINN.,) September 12, 1S£. Notire is hereby giyeli that the following named settler luiti tiled notice of liis intention to make final proof in support of hiselaim, and that said proof will he made before the Clerk of Court for Stevens county, at Morris, Minnesota, 011 November nth 1883. viz: Clem met Olson homestead application No. 4589 fortheSlj SW1., section 8, town 1215 north, of range 12 west 5th 1'. M., Minn. lie names the following witnr^o# to prove his continuous residence aud cultiva tion of said land, viti, begar Hanson, En Reb/cet Anderson Ha'ns Larson, and Hans Ols^n, all Qt Donnelly Ktevens county Minn. 5" B. N. JOILNSOX, LANn Register. OFFICE AT FERGUS FAI.I.S, ,\IINN.,( September l:!. ]ss Notice is hereby given that tW following named settler has filed notice pf his intent'.on to make final (.roof in support of his claim, and tliat said proof will he made before the Clerk of Court for Stevens county, at Morris, Minnesota, on October 24th, 188,!,'yip David Fitzgerald. 1. No. 372"), fqy the XWU HW'i XW'i anil |otl section 8, town 125 north, of vani^e 4il west 5th I'. M., Minn. lie nameu the following witnesses to prove hit* continuous resilience upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: Michael Welch Patrick King, William Schulenberg, and Patrick Cronan, all of Donnelly Stevens county Minnesota. B. X. .Ion"sox, ^ogiaier, s isjii IIM- LUNCH BOOM. R. K. COLE. One ttttU 'A'U».'e-CiuarteiH Mile* ttouUi-Enat jfrom Morris, ft. W. STONE & CO., Proprietors. Keep on hand Two Grades 01 Choice Family Flour, as follows: Favorite, Snow Bird. CtTSTOM WORK Will at all time receive prompt attention. Oiiflta eitiier Ground or fixenanged as the owrera prefer. CAUTION. 16^" Care must be taken in Caid Weather toliave Ihe Flour thoroughly warmed before mixing also, to keep the Sponge in a warm place until ready for Baking. By carefully observing these simple precautions you will get good bread every time while, If neglect ed, your bread will be poor and dark, no mat ter how good the flour. Larson & Nilson, Morris, Minn., HT'L1 the Celebrated Stoughton Wagon with Patent Ex tension litach,TongueSpring, Pouble Htrap Box ami several other improve ments. It is the running and most durable Wagon in the market. Also a complete line of Farm and Logging Trucks, Lumber men's Self-dump Wagons and Wood ('arts Scroll-Spring and Mandt' Patent Oscillating Bob SleigliH, on which we challenge the world. We sell the following sizes: No. 2 Sleigh linn 3 foot fi inch Shoes. 8 "4 Shoes. 4 4 6 inch Shoes. 5 5 S o e s No man should buy a sees MANUFACTURING CO., (Limited) Stoughton, Wis.,are strictly first-class and fully warranted. Bear in niind that it is poor policy to buy cheap, In ferior goods when you can buy first class goods AT reasonable prices. 49wt4m B. K. EUSH, Blacksmith Morris. Minn. Repairing of all kinds done on short notice. Ita-Stai id Plow HOW 6 was as gentle as a lamb. beside, remarkably intelligent, and could open the doors by turning the handles. When it heard a clock strike it would stand on its hind legs to look behind, A$D would move the hands sound with its paws. It is A specialty. l-3m LA CROSSE BUSINESS COLLEGE, La Crosse, Wis. $40 Life Scholarship $40 All branches of book-keeping taught com mon school branches and plain and orna mental penmanship. Cheapest place to board in the Northwest. Thorough course in book keeping $25 less than any other College. Oirculrs giving a full information sent by addressing J. h. Zl rs 9 i I^25? W H. host finished, easiest w Z 3 z I f* 2 Half Spring Wagons, Creamery and Delivery Wa gons, Mandt's Patent Platform Spring Wagons, Combination and Three Spring lSuggiew, Mandt's Favorite Tripple-Spring Side-bar Buggies, Lund's Favorite Side-Spring Side-bar Buggies and St. Julian Cress-Spring Buggies. Can furnish anything with one, two or three seats with or with out top. s -Ts Z Sleigh until he one of these or inquires of parties having used them. Over 3,000 set sold last season and every one gave perfect satisfaction. The above goods are manufactured bv THE T. G. MANDT WALLACE, 18yl LaCrosse. Wis. BEEKIN & JOHNSON, Proprietors of the HIE MONARCH ilM IORRIS, MISS. Also, Dealer in And Oigars. ilwaife ALWAYS QN BAUD Kerl & Watzke, THE EiMJVLET HOUSE, Atlantic Avenue South. Plates: $1.00 per IDay. The building has been thoroughly repaired, and good aecouMMiations are of fered to the public. SAMPLE ROOM adjoining the hotel: Choice wines, liquors and cigars constantly on lutnd in connection with the hotel. JAMES EAGAN, Comprising every novelty of the season in Moil's Boys' litis' & Ufa's Clothing Rcmenilwr we make a specialty ol Clothing. And gH we devote our entire at tent ion to this oue Hue ol* floods only, we are confident we can please ywt tooth its to style, uuality, fit, and price. Try us. Store Opposite lower Elevator. k s Bla.ols.sm.itli. AND WAGON SHOP, nOKKI*. 3IL\X. IIorscslioiii£ a Specialty. Repairing in my line Promptly Done. St Clood State Normal School WILL OI'KX ITS Fall Ten Anpst 3Qth, 1883. This school is well furnished with Lib raries, Apparatus and Cabinets. TUITION IS FREE TO ALL PERSONS who pledge themselves to teach two years in the State. Text Books are Furnished at a rental of One Dollar per term., Board for YOUNG ladies, with fur nished room and lights, will be afford ed for $L£,oQ PER week. Good table board can be obtained al the Ladies' Home for ^.00 per week. The school building has beei: thoroughly finished during the pres ent summer. For circulars or ftirther information ADDRESS JKBOME ALLKN, President. St. Cloud, July 10,1883. 42t2m* Proprietor. Chas. Wilson, Good & Bi*isbine Are now Prepared to receive their many Customers at theJr Cor .Atlantic Ave. and 5th St. A Full Assortment in the Following Lines will be kept Constantly on Hand.: Hardware! Tinware! Ntuil' und liMK'.v GROCERIES Boots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Hard and Soft Coal, Wood and Coal Stoves, Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, Etc. U N I U E OF ALL KINDS Wool and Hair Mattrasses Spring Beds. The Celebrated Jackson Wagon Also Schur meier Wagons. Tin and Wooden Eaves Spouts, Pumps, Guns-Breech and Muz zle Loading, Revolvers and Muskets, and Lamps of all descriptions. As they intend adopting a cash basis, Goods will be sold at Bottom Figures. IMIorris Minn- Wagon and Carriage Making, Blacksmithing and Horse-shoeing. Repairing of all kinds promptly and. neatly done house, carriage and sign painting. Satis faction guaranteed. O. !KI. Gr6SH169 The SAUK CENTRE ACADEMY Of Inci"u.stria.l Instrxiction, Tlie above nchool (ibrnierly llic Grove Lake Aca demy) will enter ou its (seventh year and resume biwi news oil Monday Scp"t 3rtl. Tlii.-s is a school oi* Indus trial Instruction. No classes—pupils recite in private rooms. Tliis seliool lias g-iven entire satisiaction to its patrons. Intliree months youug meu do nine months work. We teach a iiill course ol* lJooli-Kcepinjj: in 3 months. For full particulars send tor circular. ID. Sauk Center Aug. IO 1883 Fourth St.. Morris, Minn. T_ Cockpit, Principal. 3If4 T0^TS035X^Xj aetists. 11,11,1 i i z S 2. 4 S 7 2 7 Jackson & Hooks, Opposite Central House. A. N. FOKSBEKG, The old reliable Shoe maker. Soots aud shoes made to order. Work ^uaranteeil to l»e first class, and prices reasonable. Leather ofall kinds flr Slioeniakius lor sale. Atlantic ave. south, Lumber. MORRIS, MINX. or- A FULL MFM? DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, WINDOWS, LATH SHINGLES, PICKETS, MOULDINGS, &c. ALWAYS ON HAND- Which we will Sell as Cheap as the Cheapest. E. J. Jones & Son., Morris. Minn.