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Morris tribune. [volume] (Morris, Minn.) 1880-2000, May 11, 1887, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91059394/1887-05-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Brainerd's only first class hotel, the
Villard, has been burned.
The Minneapolis Journal
the campaign liar lias been hired uy
the enemies of the iuterstat© com
merce law.
W. C. Brower is to edit a new paper
which is being started in St. Cloud.
Mr. Bower is au able writer and will
make the new paper a success.
Since navigation has opened
Dulutli is the busiest city the world
Even Chicago, St. Paul and Minne
sluggish beside her.
A. Dewey, of Graceville, is about to
start a daily paper in Brainerd. A
real estate syndicate will turulsh the
funds which are to be sunk in tlie un
Brainerd Journal: We don't In
tend to crawl into a hole and pull the
hole in utter us every time there is an
election for fear some crank will get
hot and withdraw his patronage.
The farm mortgages of the United
States are estimated to aggregate two
billion dollars, the interest ou which
even at seven per cent, amounts to
the enormous ?uni of $
Thirty buildiugs were burned Ht
Minot on Monday, of which fourteeu
were saloons. As there are sixteen
saloous left, the danger that some un
fortunate will die of thirst is averted.
Rochester Post: It has beeu very
generally and frequently suggested
that the last legislature was short on
smartness, but they knew enough to
make the tirst day on which it was
lawful to go fishing for trout come ou
The Grant County Herald ofElbow
Lake enjoyed the proud distinction of
being the only paper published in that
county last week. This week the
Herman Enterprise makes its appear
ance and the Herald drops into its
proper relative position.
Brown's Valley Reporter. Every
town is cursed with "chronic kickers"
and grumblers. Some towus more
than others. It would be no loss to
Brown's Valley if every kicker iu the
place would pack his grip and git.
Darn a kicker anyway.
Brainerd Tribune: Some of the
railroads may be honestly trying to
live up to the spirit of the commercc
act, having no disposition to put on
the screws. In the case ot some others
there is good ground to suspect the
presence of the colored gentleman in
the woodpile.
,. J. \V. Reynolds Is doing good warft
North field New: The secret of
good talking is to have something to
say, say it well, cut it short and be
ready to listen. The best talker who
will not listen is a bore and a
nuisance, and so the verdict is given
against him every time. To know
how to be silent in many languages
is a great accomplishment possessed
by few.
Bed Wing Republican: It is to be
hoped that steps will be taken to
make the state fair this year more
than a mere show—a place to stare at
mammoth products and get tired. Let
some method be devised of bringiug
to the attention of visitors the
methods by which the best results
have been reached, and then let all
that is useful be gathered up and pub
lished in a book.
It is stated that the law forbids any
pensioner from bargaining, selling or
promising his quarterly pension to
any dealer or other person, before it
has become due and been paid on
the other hand, all persons are for
bidden by the law to accept the same
in any manner as security, for credit
or otherwise. The fine is fixed at $100
for any
violation of the act, and is
equal upon the soldier or the dealer.
The embossed envelopes with a new
design in stamps are now ready for
issue. They are of the 1,2, 4, and 5
cent denominations. The 1 cent
stamp has the head of Franklin and
the heads of Washington, Jackson
and Grant appear on the 2,4, and 5
cent denominations, respectively,
The legend "United States Postage"
surmounts the stamp instead of the
"U. S. Postage" on the stamp now in
The St. Paul Globe is still trying to
be-little R. A. Costello, but can have
no influence in this direction. The
people all know that Mr. Costello was
an excellent, wide-awake and influ
ential representative in the last legis
lature and to them it makes no differ
ence whether he ate at the Ryan,
Merchants or at a private boarding
house. As for congressional aspira
tions, Mr. Costella has none, but he
would make an able congressman
just the same.
Cowboys have a language of their
own which no "tenderfoot" may at
tain unto until he has served his
novRiate. They call a horse herder
a"horse wrangler," and a horse
breaker a "broncho buster." Their
steed is often a "cayuse," and to dress
well is to "rag proper." When a ow
boy goes out on the prairie he "hits
the flats." Whiskey is "family dis
turbance," and to eat is to "chew"
His hat is a "cady," his whip a
'.'quirt," his rubber coat a "sliker,"
his leather overalls are "chaps" or
"chapperals" and his revolver is a
"45." Bacon is "overland trout" and
unbranded cattle oattie n*e
Aa theTKIBUNKhasstated frequent
the railroads of the eounlry are
greatly alarmed over recent railway
legislation. They seem to think the
people are at last aroused and Intend
haying th^ ^rotci'timi of law against
railway extortiou anA injustice in the
future. Hoping to make the people
sorry for at tempt nig any railway
legislation at all, the various roads
are combining to make the inter-state
commerce law unpopular and mo
noply-favored men and papers and too
many people who have beeu deceived
by them are crying
sutlers upon so-called
in oehatr csnJ-eo-yt
indemnity lands and will do all in
his power to establish the right of
the settlers to the title to the lands
they occupy. It he succeeds those
interested will certainly begin to
think "nothing is too good for Rey
must be
repealed" and "business interests are
ruined" etc. etc. So far only the
railroads have been heard from. They
have placed arbitrary, unexpected
and unwarranted constructions upon
the law and have enforced them to
the utmost extent. The roads have
also made many arbitrary rules and
rates and in many instances have de
scended to petty nieaunesses in the
transaction of their business and
have laid everything upon the broad
shoulders of the inter-state commerce
law. In this way they succeeded
temporary public ,-eiiti-
ment against the law. Now,however,
we believe there is to be a change.
The national S»oard of railway com
missioners have organised and begun
work. Their powers are ample and
we expect soon to see many of the
abuses, which have sprung up since
April 1st aud which are alleged to be
due to the
commerce law
corrected. The commissioners have
written au "open letter" which is full
of promise and which has about it
the rigut kind of ring. We quote as
"Congress has not taken the man
agement of the railroads out of the
hands of the railroad companies. It
has simply established certain gener
al principles under which iliter-state
commerce must be conducted. It has
enacted that .all charges tor inter
state transportation shall l»e reason
ale aud just has prohibited all man
ner of unjust discriminations has
forbidden all undue and unreasonable
preference and advantages has re
quired reasonable
equal facilities
for the interchange of traffic and
has prohibited the pooling of freights.
That, in substance, is the lnter-state
commerce law.
"There is nothing novel in these
provisions. They simply bring back
the business of the common carriers
to the well settled principles of the
common law, yet no one can deny
that there was urgent need of their
statutory formulation. Alleged diffi
culties in putting them in operation
ouly disclose examples of the extent
to which they have beeu violated in
the past."
"The language and the tenor of the
act wholly fail to justify railroad
managers, who refuse to accept re
sponsibilities, decline to offer rates,
neglect to announce conditions of
traffic, embarrass the customary in
terchange of business and impose
stagnation upon trade. It is still
more unjustifiable for railroad coni
panies to make use or rac &
clauses of the law, ignoring Its modi
fying and enlarging words and form
ulas, in order ,to impose additional
burdens upon localities, trades, pro
fessions, manufacturers, consumers,
classes of travelers or employes,
straining and repressing every con
struction in favor of the corporation
treasury, and quoting the new law as
their authority for all manlier of petty
exactions. The powers of tli'e com
mission are entirely adequate to cope
with such conduct, the existence of
which is not affirmed, although it
has been somewhat publicly sugges
'The farmer that succeeds," said
one of them to us the other day, "is
he who always keeps his promise,
seldom borrows, never lends without
taking a receipt, is never without a
memorandum book and pencil, and
then uses them provides shelter for
his stock, keeps his tools and imple
ments (when not in use) under cover,
has a garden, grows small fruits,
raises a yariety of vegetables, keeps
horses, cows, pigs, sheep, poultry and
bees rotates his crops, grows corn
wheat, oats, barley, buckwheat and
clover has a shepherd dog owns a
few harness-maker's, blacksmith and
carpenter tools saves the scraps of
all old or broken iron puts up ice in
winter attends every farmers' insti
tute, clubor grange meeting takes
an active interest in elections work
ing and voting for the honest candi
date regardless of his politics visits
and aids the sick never patronizes
the merchant the second time who
purposely deceives him always buys
the best has as little as possible to do
with a dissipated man avoids law
suits meets engagements promptly,
or sends an explanation never signs
a paper for a stranger always inter
ested in the prosperity of his neigh
bors loves his wife and children
speaks kindly to all animals sells
his butter, eggs, honey, vegetables
and fruits to consumers: offers noth
ing for sale except it is in the neatest,
most tempting and attractive con
dition possible never pays a debt
without taking a receipt contributes
to and visits his agricultural fair
writes to ail advertisers of live stock,
poultry, farm implements, etc., for
catalogues and prices, whether he
wants to buy at present or not, and
thus keeps posted on prices keeps
book account of all transactions
takes time to carefully read his local
paper, the city weekly and agricul
tural paper, and occasionally writes
to them tor publication. Here you
have the successful farmer nine times
out often."—Farm Stock and Home.
There will be a mass meeting of all
the members of the different town Al
liances of this county, in the Court
House on Saturday the 21st of May
at 2 o'clock P. M. General T. H.
Barrett, the president, and T. C.
Hodgson, Esq. lecturer of the State
Alliance, will address the meeting.
Let all members o£ tUg^iUlianceB be
present. Any having a*) interest ip
the movement, who are not members
are cordially invited to attend.
Under the new Inter-State com
menv law Homethlnjr may *be ex
pected from competition, a means of
relief which was denied Us under the
old pooling system, now forbidden.
At present we are not reaping much
benefit from this possibility and pro
bability, thought there are indications
of fierce competition being inaugura
ted sooner or later. We have not to
be told that the average railroad
management is an obstreperous cou
"cern, and that it hatrahvays required
considerable ingenuity to make all
the management anything approach
ing a happy family. The pooling
system—which would haye been bet
ter named if it had been called the
fleecing system—kept the vast ma
jority of the roads marching breast to
breast in the game of plunder. The
new law sets every tub on its own
bottom, and when the railroad people
get over their white-heat anger over
the law and against the public that
so steadi v demanded the enactment
o some kind of a law, they will fall
out among them** Ives and then the
cutting of rates will begin in earnest
We have no idea that a concert of
action among the managers will be
of any considerable duration. The
long haul rates will not be sustained
and as they come down, of course the
short-haul rates must come down al
so. We believe that even the present
law, imperfect as it may be, will yet
bring us much relief, though it may
not be thoroughly enforced—Western
There is trouble tire wing among
the railroads already, under the new
law. lVace cannot long continue
and when thieve* fail out honest meu
get their dues. There are indications
of a tight all along the line, and some
of the roads are get! ing rid of their
conservative lTi ia!s and replacing
them with more aggressive men, that
they may deai harder blows. Freights
are not going i main way up in
the skies. It would not be natural.
Every road has want it can earn, and
canliot pool itseaii.ii ys with those of
some other road. Kveiy road, there
fore, will want all it can get4 and if it
can secure an advantage it would be
a curious exhibition for it to decline
to take it. We may expect a general
cutting of rates. But what we want
to do is to enforce a faithful execution
of the law which can be secured only
by a steady agitation of the subject
and thorough organization of the peopl
The law contains provisions that are
clea rly in the interests of the people
and we must compel the commission
to gfve us the benefit of these pro
visions. It is already announced that
some roads are violating the law in
the matter of passes. Let auy one
who knows of such violation report it
to the commission, with the evidence
sustaining it. The commission can
not act without information. The
law connot enforce itself. In the
first place the commission must be in
formed of acts of violation, and as a
rule this information mustcome from
the people. One great merit of this
V law is that it costs the complainant
ke use Oi i S"- uiTiTnuk'l-'A tLt'" "vjlf'Vditureof a^lHtie
time and postage to put the offending
road in tlie position of a defendent be
fore the commission. Every one of
us should be willing to take enough
interest in the law to give any inform
ation of a violation of its provisions
which we may possess. Keeping our
eyes open for offences against the law
let us be reasonably patient and al
ways firm, remembering that the
matter is a complicated one, and that
it will require time for the commission
to get it fully iu hand—Western
On Improved Farms.
At Low Rates.
On Easy Terms of Payment.
With or Without Commission.
Plenty of Money.
No Delay.
Business confidential.
Office over Stevens County Bank
Morris, Minn.
The May number* of Babyhood over
flows with good things for young
mothers. The opening article on "The
Diet of Nursing mothers," by Edward
L. Patridge, M. D., Obstetic Surgeon
to the New York Maternity Hospital,
is peculiarly interesting, describing
how milk is produced and how the
flow of milk is stimulated, showing
the advantage of lactation to the
mother, dispelling some groundless
objections to certain articles of food,
and emphasizing the value of others
to both mother and child. Dr. W. B.
Canfield discusses "The Development
ot Speech in Infants," from the first
utterances till the formation of the
child's vocabulary, with its defects
and peculiarities. There are many
interesting hints to be found iu
"What Not to Name the Baby." Dr.
Yale treats a much debated question
in-'Eight Months ana other Prema
ture Children," showing how prema
turely-born children may often be
saved by care and attention. In the
"N ursery Observations" are rehearsed
the peculiarities of some babies, and
in "Nursery Problems" much valu
able advice is given to mothers upon
such subject as "Sore Nipples,"
"Cleft Palate," "Suppurating Ear,"
"Decaying Teeth, 'Weak Limbs,' etc.
In the "Mothers' Parliament" are
discussed "A Baby's Sea Voyage
"An Original Way of Learniug to
Spell "Teaching the Use of the
Nursery Chair "Granum Por
ridge "Finance for Babies and
"Thumb-Sucking." 15cents a number
$1.50 a year, Babyhood Publishing
Co., 6 Beekman St., New York.
A good two seated platform spring
wagon for sale for cash or will trade
it for stock or oats.
[f'k Agents Wanted.
i weVant a good agent with energy,
jpush and perseverance, in every town
In Stevens, Pope, Douglas, Grant,
Traverse, Big Stone, Swift and Lac
Qu Parle counties to represent the
old reliable Aetna Life Insurance
Company of Hartford, Conn. Liberal
terms will be given to the right
parties, full particulars will be giyen
on application at this office. We al
waut good agents in every town to
solicit Insurance for the best Fire
Lightning, Hail, Cyclone, Tornado
and wind storm, Live Stock and ac
cident Insurances companies doing
buBiness in the state. Full particulars
given .on application to the Stevens
County Abstract apd Real Estate
Agengr. Sefteral Agents
#tf Bforrjs
310H11IS, MINN.
Handled on Commission.
Money Loaned
At Lew Rates, and with Privilege *t'
Yearly Payments.
Of all Legitimate Kinds, written. We
have none but Responsible and
Fair-Dealing Companies.
General Law Business
All Collections Receive Prompt
On improved farms. Loans made
quietly, quickly and at low rate of
Each and every breeder is requested
^^j^at this^t^lljon look _at, Jiiei
in detail from his nose, to the tip of
his tail. His color is black, one of
the handsomest and toughest colors.
Look at his large nostril his finely
shaped, well set, clean head: his
small ears the breadth between his
eyes the kindness which beams out
of those eyes his beautifully arched
neck liis full chest his sloped
shoulder his short back his long
hip his beautifully formed rump
his flue tail and the style iu which
he carries it the space from his fore
to his liiud legs, ps compared with the
length of his back his clean, hard
hickory like legs, not a particle of
meat on them aud lastly notice the
perfect soundness of his feet. If you
like the form and size of the horse,
ask for and receive a copy of his pedi
gree and speed record. Night Hawk
will make the coming season at Hall's
Ranch, except upon Wednesdays and
Saturdays when he will be in the
village of Morris. He will stand on
his own merits as a getter of general
purpose horses brood mares, coacliers
and carriage horses.
Below is the opinion ot Mr. Ladd,
in Wallace's Monthly by whose ex
tended experience, both as a breeder
aad dealer, you will do well to profit.
He says "I am taught by experience
that a good Morgan Stallion crossed
with a miscellaneous lot of mares,
will get more horses that everybody
wants for industrial pursuits and
domestic necessities and enjoyments,
than any other."
For further particulars apply to
either of the undersigned.
Morris Minu.
Dulutli, St. Paul- and Minneapolis
lots for sale or exchange for Stevens
county farms.
Cali at my office and see maps aud
Hogs and pigs for sale. Enquire at
Spooiier Farm.
The attention of breeders is called
to this trotting bred stallion: His
color, black small star, little white
on inside of righthind foot fully 15J«
hands weight about 1100 pounds.
Foaled May, 1875, at Lodi, Wis. The
property of Clark Babcock. Head
fine neck long, and with a good
arch, set well upon a good pair of
shoulders back short, with hips aud
stifles immensely developed legs
and feet perfectly sound and of the
true Black Hawk type. He* has the
nervous action of the Morgan, with
the liigli knee action peculiar to the
Black Hawk family has splendid
full mane and tail. In short he is in
all respects, a very good representa
tive of the old Vermont Black Hawk.
While he has plenty of life, he is of a
mild disposition, gentle and kind,
under all and any circumstances a
very fine driver.
The Tribune Sewing Machine.
The Weekly Tribune, of Minneap
olis is having manufactured, an im
proved Singer Sewing Machine, with
4 drawers, walnut case and table,
which is believed to be the besffinish
ed and most complete sewing machine
ever offered in the United States for
the money. Parties getting up clubs
are allowed a good commission,
which is appljed as part payment.
Subscribers sending $17.00 receive the
sewing Machine and the Weekly
Tribune for one year. Freight must
be paid by party ordering machine.
On improved farms in every part of
Western Minnesota at from 7 per
cent up, with pnvilige of re-paying
in sums of $100 or over before due
No charge for abstracting or record
ing. Loans mads privately, and
promptly. We mean what we say
and do what we agree to. Don't be
imposed upon by uncrupulous agents
Who extort exorbitant bonuses and
Commissions. Call and see us, get
our terms, and if satisfactory give us
your applications.
The Stevens County Abstract and
Real Estate Agency Pffice next, door
to the first National Bank,
9tf Morris Minn.
Advertised at Morris, Steveni
Minn. May 0,1887.
Miss Susan Eggeberg, Morris IxmnB
bury, Mrs. Susan P. Larson, Mrs.
Maria McBety, Ingelow .^una
Strangle, Miss Jennie Strom.
Peisons calling for the abov* will
fteateitty "Advertised."
The reduction of interim) revenue
and the faking off of revenue stamps
from Proprietary Medicines, no doubt
largely benefited the consumers
as well as relieving the burden of
home manufacturers. Especially is
this the case with (jreen's August
August Flower aud Boschee's Ger
man Syrup, as the reduction of tbirty
six cents per dozen has been added to
increase the size of the bottles con
taining these remedies, thereby giy
ingone-fith more medicine iu the 75
size. The August Flower for
Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint, and
the (htrnian Syrup for Cough aud
Lung troubles, have perhaps, the
largest sale of any medicine in the
world. The advantage of increased
size of the bottles will be greatly ap
preciated by the sick and atHicted, in
town aud village in civilized
countries. Sample bottles for 10 cents
remain the same size. 47mo3
Farm Land for Rent.
We have a few desirable pieces of
land to rent in different parts of
Stevens, aud adjoining counties.
Persons wanting to rent will call on
us without delay.
Stevens County Abstract and
Real Estate Agenc\, next door to 1st
National Bank Morris Minn. 9tl
I am prepared to make loans on
Real Estate at low rates of interest on
longtime. Call and see me.
During the past week I liav® re
ceived a car load ot wire, a car load of
nails and am selling at lowest pos
sible prices.
There is a cat doctor who runs a drug
store in Washington who, it is said, is do
ing the most thriving practice of any alle
viator of the ills of the feline and canine
races of any man in his profession in the
whole country. This physician has the
highest class of callers of any professional
man in the city, as only the most aristo
n^itic can afford to have an expert wait
upon tlieir pets. At times as many as
three or four carriages, owned by the most
relined and wealthy people at the national
capital, are drawn up in front of the drug
store and office, and his business is so
large that customers with tlieir patients
have to wait their turns, like men in bar
ber shops, It is seldom that a man enters
the drug store or oflice for the purpose of
receiving a professional call from the doc
tor. They are almost invariably women.
The doctor was philosophizing the other
day to some gentlemen on the general ails
of cats and dogs, during which he stated
that more trouble came from a lack of
fresh air and exercise than anything else.
He especially deprecated the fact that
these household pets were guarded so
closely in the house, and were not allowed
to romp arouud like children.
"I could name," he said, "families in
this city that guard as closely their pet
cats and dogs as they do their children.
Large numiiers of them have cribs and
cradles and lounges made for their pets
and cushioned in the most comfortable
manner possible. At one place visited re
cently I found a fine old Maltese reclining
on a pillow of down. When I asked for
it for the purpose of making an examina
tion the lady of the house lifted it as care
fully as if it -were a tiny baby. She had
delicate spoons and forceps and a doche to
inject medicine into the poor thing's ears.
There was a swab of silk and cotton to
cleanse its throat, as it had had something
like diphtheria, and when I spoke of a
severe medicine as the only hope for re
covery she threw up her hands in that
same horror mothers do when extreme
measures are to be resorted to to save
their infants."—Indianapolis Journal.
Old and. "w C.»««.mi.
Natvu ally there is war to the knife be
tween the advocates of the old and those
of the new systems. The new men say
that naval warfare has reached that point
of scientific development that a man needs
be a scientist in order to be a good officer.
The older officers admit the necessity for
an advance over the methods employed
with wooden vessels and sailing ships, yet
don't agree to the proposition that in four
years a young fellow can acquire all the
sciences. They say with truth that every
thing done now at the academy is purely
experimental, while many tilings, like
giving the cadets meant for line officers,
the engineers and the naval constructors
all exactly the same course of instruction,
are preposterous. Nothing wider apart
than the duties of these officers can be
imagined. An engineer doesn't need to
know how to build a ship, nor a ship
builder how to navigate a vessel, yet they
arc turned out in a batch on graduation
day, all having gone through precisely the
same course of instruction.
Funny stories are told alxmt these
walking compendiums of universal
knowledge. One Saturday some time ago
the second class were all taken on board
the Constellation for a cruise down the
bay. They were to have charge of the
engine room and everything. When the
cadet engineers and their instructor—all
learned in the books-—tried to start the
engines the pistons would not move a peg.
In vftiu was every expedient tried. The
engines were carefully examined, and a
perplexed and perspiring crowd were at
their wits' end. At last a stoker, peering
about, discovered that the scientists had
forgotten to turn the steam on. Tlii»was
not specifically set down in UMJ books, but
as soon as this small particular was
attended to the engines worked beauti
fully. Washington Cor. New York
Mail and Express.
The Thieve* of London.
The most careful precautions wHl not
avail against confederated thieves directed
by superior intelligence. Now and then
the enterprise of an erratic genius will
give useful hints to the capitalists and
their locksmiths. One of the most re
markable instances of the kind was that
of the chief of a band of burglars arrested
and convicted about twenty years ago.
"Seottie," not without much natural
pride in his professional ingenuity, .after
iiis conviction nuide full confession.
His system, like that of most successful
schemers, was as lxjld as it was suriple.
Ife set himself to attack the pa*ncks
which secure those strong metal bands of
which I have siokcn. To pick thorn on
the spot was difficult or impossile. I On
the other hand, by placing womebol then
watch the fastenings might le t.ai|peml
with in the interval of the policcttial pass
ing on the beat after his first satQpir-lory
examination. The padlock Miukly
removed by breaking the catch ot^jc hasp
with a small "jemmy," and i|||.ed by
one similar in size and nppei Dur
ing the night the Intricate w I. .ere ex
tracted, so that it could be oiH'j| i by its
own or any common key. The *'i lie hasp
was neatly repaired mid t'io lo*Ww»turned
to its place be fore the
arrhal owners
in the morning. Thus the bur J:rs, being
masters of the situation, m!c!' enter the
place at their leisure. N ,p°\\tr than
twenty-seven doors had b«V so "doc
tored," when the gang can vo sudden
grief.— Blackwood's Magazi^J
it is only
in a great
of course,
ik! K(h1 «le
»f he char
e people who
ewho, I liougli
re obliged to
go abroad in
10 *adler sight
Another Alms Desfrv|
It is a mistake to believe,
tlie very poor and wretcW
city who deserve alms.
who are absolutely stnrvii£
nmnded the ilrst nttrnl i
itnble, but next to these
suffer most, are perhaps
in reduced circumstance.
keep up appearances ant,
suitable attire. Therein
than the spectacle presentr-d l»y some of
these unfortunates, whosSii most toil does
not sulflce them for the ?V'ls entailed by
their posit ion in the wor!^ u the abstract,
a clean limn, though cloti» rags, should
not meet with the eon'* »'t of his asso
ciates but the custom f'! agr* having
sanctioned the imiwrtuui^ appearances,
the charitably disposed IniM acccpt the
fact awl realize that ||si::t
delicately in this dire» Bon is far more
worthy than the inr fieriminate alms
giving to the mc»MNW-WuUy
CUobe Democrat.
V WM. O'REG AN,. Prop.
Meals? All Honrs.
Also a Large and Well Assorted Stock of
Fancy Groceries, Candies,
NiitA, Fine Cigars and
Tobaccos, &c.
Stock of New
Spit aii
Just Received.
For All. Trimmings in Endless
Whereas, default has been made in the
payment of a certain debt secured by a mort
gage dated on the 33d day of September, 1884,
made, executed and delivered by George
McMillan and W. S. Briggs (both single),
mortgagors, to Augusta M. Olson, mortgagee,
which mortgage conveyed and mortgaged
the following described premises, situate In
the county of Stevens and-State of Minne
sota, to-wit: IiOt number eight (8), of block
number thirty-three (33), in the town (now
village) of Morris, as per recorded plat
thereof, together with a large frame building
erected thereon, used as a skating rink
which said mortgage was, on the-lOth day of
October, 1884, at 10 o'clock A. M., duly record
ed in the office of the register of deeds in and
for said county of Stevens, in Book of
mortgages, on page SJ37. And whereas, by
said default, the power of sale contained in
said mortgage has become operative and
whereas, there is claimed to be due', and is
due, upon the debt secured by said mortgage,
at the date of this notice, the sum of One
Thousand. One Hundred, Twenty-two and
22-100 Dollars, ($1,122.22), and no proceeding
having been instituted at law, or in equity,
to recover said mortgage debt or any part
Now, noticc Is hereby given, that by virtue
of the power of sale contained in said mort
gage, the above de»cribed premises will be
sold by the sheriff of said county of Stevens,
to the'highest cash bidder, at public vendue,
on Wednesday, the 35th day of May, 1887, at 2
P. M., at the front door of the Court Hone*
l~i.-:-~»ota, to satisfy said mortgage debt,and
the expenses of foreclosure, together with
fifty dollars attorneys fees, stipulated in said
mortgage to be paid in case of foreclosure of
the same.
Dated April 5th, 1887.
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
Western Cottage Organ.
The most competent, unprejudiced
judges all over the country acknowl
edge the superior merit of the "\V estern
Cottage Organ. In manufacturing
them, the company uses nothing but
the best of stock and is satisfied with
nothing but the best of workmanship.
Miss Emma C. Stedman has the
agency for the Western Cottage
organs here and sample instruments
may be seen at the residence of her
father, Mr. A B. Stedman. She has
the agency also for the best pianos in
the market. tf
General Agent.
Whereas, default has been made in the
payment of the moneys secured by, and in
the conditions of that certain mortgage
hereinafter mentioned and described, where
by the power of sale therein contained and
therewith recorded has become operative,
said mort gage was made and executed by E.
N. Darrow and Jennie H. Parrow (his wife),
as mortgagors, to Nancy Deming Payne, as
mortgagee, and was given to secure the sum
of Five Hundred Dollars (8500.W), according
to the terms of one principal note therein
described, with interest thereon at the rate
of 8 per cent, per annum, payable semi
annually, according to the six coupon inter
est notes of Twenty Dollars ($A'.OPt each, at
tached to said principal note and numbered
from 1 to 0 inclusive, bears date December 19,
1884, and was tiled for record In the office of
the Register of' Deeds in and for Stevens
Countv, Minnesota, on the 20th day of De
cember, 1S8t, and was duly recorded therein
on said day, at 0 o'clock A. M., In Book "J
of mort gage deeds, page 230
And whereas, said mortgage provided that
if default be made in the payment of any of
said coupon Interest notes, said mortgagee,
at her election and without notice of such
election, might foreclose said mortgage for
the whole of said principal sum,with accrued
Interest and money paid for taxes and insur
ance, if any on suid premises, and whereas
•aid mortgagee has elected to foreclose said
mortgage for the whole of said principal sum
and accrued Interest and money paid for
taxes and Insurance, if any, and accordingly
there is now claimed to bo due and is due on
•aid mortgage the sum of Five Hundred,
Fifty-three and 8-100 Dollars ($55.1.08), prin
cipal and accrued interest and money paid
for taxes, and no proceedings at law or in
equity ha-Ting been instituted to recover the
same'or any part thereof
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale in said mort
gage contained, and under and by virtue of
the statute in such cast- made and provided,
said mortgage will be foreclosed as above set
forth, and the premises therein described and
conveyed by said mortgage, situate In Stev
ens Conty, Minnesota, and described as fol
lows, to-wit: The East1o of the North East
and the East S of the South East1 in
Section M, Town Ul, Range -12, according to
the lT. S. Government survey thereof, to
gether with the appurtenances thereunto
belonging, will be sold by the Sheriff of said
Stevens County, Minnesota.at public auction
to the higheBt bidder for cash, on Tuesday,
the 21st day of June, A. I. 1887, at 10 o'clocK
in the forenoon of that day, at the front doop
of the Court House in the Village of Morris,r|
said Stevens County, Minnesota, to satisfy
said mortgage debt, with accrued interest
and the money paid for taxes on said prem
ises and insurance, if any, and t.lie expenses
of foreclosure allowed by law, together with
the sum of $20.00 attorney's fees as stipulated
in said mortgage, subject to redemption at
any Uniti within one year from day of sale as
provided by statute. „«,«,
C..DABBOW, Attorney i
miVt I
ey i
#684400 Temple Court, Minnea
H. WKI.LS, Pres. L. E. PEARCE,Vice
Morris, IMiinrxosota,.
Organized under the laws of the State of Minnesota.)
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Eastern and Foreign Exchange Bought and Sold.
Prompt Attention Given to Collecting and Securing
Special Bargains in Real Estate. Money Loaned
on Improved Farm Property at Low Rates.
Taxes Paid for Non-Residents.
Fire Insurance.
Butter and Cheese from Best Dairies. Choice
Syrup and Molasses. Foreign and
Domestic Fruits.
Alwo a Complete Assortment oi* Goods kept iu a
First-Class Store.
Goods Delivered, Free of Charge, to All Parts of the City
For any of the following described Lands^md
Bee if we cannot sell you a Farm
than the Price of Any Other Land? in Stev
ens County. These Lands we can
6ell for a
Yery Small Cash Payment,
the balance to be paid in Small Installments
with interest at Eight per cent, on deferred
payments. You can hare from 5 to 8 Years
to pay for the land. These are
nearly all having Buildings on them, and
Land Cultivated and Jteady for Crop. Now
is your time to get land Cheaper than you
will ever get it again.
WX nw!4 & w% sw^, sec 28, town 128, 41.
WYz sw}4, sec 4, town 153, 42.
nw'4 & wa svrli, sec 94, town IS, 42.
NeJ^ sec 8, town 123, 43.
Sw^ sec 18, town 123, 43.
Sw4 sec 26, town 128, 43.
nw^, swVi nw»4, A nw}£ aw&BOC 18,town
123, 44.
Se4 sec 24, town 123, 44.
ne^ sec 34 and Lot 5, aec ST, town 11J» 41
ne^i sec 6, town 124, 41.
Se^i sec 30, town 124, 44.
SWJ4 sec 32, town 124, 43.
NwJi sec 2, town l&l, 44.
Swi sec 22, town 124, 44.
NWJ^ sec 28, town 124, 44.
NeJ^ sec 30, town 125, 43.
Nw sec 22, town 125, 44.
8ec 22
town 125, 44.
AU of see 13, town 126, 43.
W£ sw»:£ & bX nwH, sec 80, town 126, 43.
Hodgson & Partridge,
QTATE OT MlS"S"EHO'l'A, County of Ster*
O ens—ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, April 18th, 1887.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph Reynolds
On reading and filing the petition of Mira
Reynolds, administratrix of the estate of
Joseph Reynolds, deceased, representing
among other things, that she has fully ad
ministered said estate, aud praying that a
time and place be fixed for examining and
allowing her account of her administration,
and for the assignment of the residue of said
estate to heirs
that said account be ex­
amined, and petition heard, by the Judge of
this Court, on Monday, the 6th day of June,
A. D. 1887, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the office of
the Judge of Probate, at the Court House, in
said county.
And it is further Ordered, that notice there
of be given to all persons interested, by pub
lishing a copy of this order for three success
ive weoks prior to said day of hearing, in the
Morris Tribune, a weekly newspaper, printed
and published at Morris, in said county.
Dated at Morris, Minn., the 18th day of
April, A. D. 1887.
By tbe Court,
apis? Judge of Probate.
pur-..'y BLOOD t»
of Appetite IndijMitioixJLftok of
Strength and Tired FeeiinRfth
solufply Bon#®, mu»
eie« and re©®!** new
rca. Knliv«ni the mind
rappliM Brain Power.
from comp!»int» pjen
M" it rir
m* =MP»r, healthy eotm-Ssnon.
fait ins only addn ts -POP
safe, oswrndx eiiTV. uv
AUattnmpt* ut count
laritjr. l)d not rnwr* •.•"t OnrGt «t-
MMdaohe Bannple Dose and Df6ftn Bdoxl
1 mailed on receipt of twooant* In pottage. W
W. J.MUNRO,Cashier
CnffeEs Spices,
A Full and Complete Stock of
All Kinds of
M, Doors, Lath, Siiite,
Constantly oil Hand.
High Grade Short-Hhorn
and Holstein Yearling and
2-year-old Bulls and Heifers
for Sale on Reasonable
Morris, Stevens Co., Minn.
To Loan
On Improved Farms In Stevens, Pope aad
Big Stone coaaties.
Money Advanced the day Application is Hade,
If Securities are Satisfactory to us-
County Orders and School Bonds Purchased at
the H:s:hest Market Rates.
n n n I n s u e i o o e
rl£U lr\J L.L.C.LJ dairy and good
for beef. A few
grade ^yearling)
bulls for sale.
H. W.STONE & CO., Riverside Farm, Mor
ris, Minn.
Whereas, default has been made in the
conditions of a certain mortgage executed
and delivered by Patrick King (a widower
of Stevens county, Minnesota, mortgagor, to
George Stark A Co., of New York, New York,
mortgagees', dated the 11th day of Octobor,
A. D. eighteen hundred and eighty-three,
and recorded as a mortgage in the office of
the register of deeds of the county of Stevens,
in the State of Minnesota, on the llth day of
October, A. P. 1883, at L':45 o'clock T. M., in
Book "I" of mortgages, on page '111, on
which there is claimed to be duo at the date
of this notice, the sum of Four Hundred,
Fifty-nine and 57-500 Dollars, and the sum of
$7.38 taxes paid by the assignee of said mort
gagees, and interest thereon
ai JO
per cent,
per annum from April 1. 3N87 and no aotion
or proceeding has been instituted at law or iu
equity to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage, or any part thereof.
The said mortgage was duly assigned by an
instrument thereof, duly executed and deliv
ered by the said George Stark and John F.
Stark, the only members of the Arm of
George Stork 4 Co., to John H. Bowers, of
Merrimack, New Hampshire, dated the #th
day of February. A. P. 188fi. and recorded in
said office of fhe register of Beads on the 90th
dav of Januarv, 1887. at 9 o'clock A. M., in
Book of mortgage deeds, on page 3(W.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a
power of sale contained in said mortgage,and
of the statute in such case made and pro
vided. the said mortgage will be foreclosed
by a sele of the mortgaged premises therein
described, which sale will De made at the
front door of the Court House, in the Villt^A,
of Morris, In the county of Stevens and SJiate
of Minnesota, at public auction, by the "inerlff
of said county, or by his deputy, on Saturday
the 2lst day of May, A. L. eighteei'. hundred
and eighty-seven, at 10 o'clock -in the fore
noon. to satisfy the amount whivh shall then
be due on said mortgage, with interest
thoreon, and costs and expenses of sale, and
twentv-flve dollars attorn ey's fees, as stipu
lated in said mortgage 1 a case of foreclosure.
The premises descrVDed in said mortgage
and so to be sold, are, the lot, piece or parcel
of land situated in tlie county of Stevens *nd
State of Minnesota, and known and descried
as follows, to-wit: The West Half of the
North West Quarter (w*i nwU of Section
Twelve (121, Township One Hundred hid
Twenty-live (126), Range Forty-four (441, cto
taining eighty acres, more or less, accord
ing to the United States Government- surisy
Dated at Moor head, Minnesota, this 1st Ay
of April, 1887. j*.
Mo jrhead, Mina.,
Assignee of Mortgage*
Fargo, D. "f.,
Attorn* ys for Assignee of Mortgagee
Jy visits
n in the
•an St.,
•S complete without the monthly
that delight, cor
and aid of the mother. Only publication
world devoted to the care of young chili
Wc are glad to recommend it.
& V. ti.soaytari i$«eptfs»copy.

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