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VOL. XII, NO. 30.
(ilSMilllL DIRECTORY* JlIDiriAL OFFICERS: llo*. C. L. DK»WK, DUtrlct Judge. BOUNTY OFFICERS. Oao. IX. MI'SH*, Sheriff. K. C. 11*L«MOS, Treasurer. BAXtTat. LAHSO*. Clerk PlitrlctOMtt. Olo. M. au.TiNiH, Auilltor. L. II- WBLLISOTO*. Rcal»te*of Deea«. UBo. K. DA*LINO, JUIIRO at Probate. S. A. FI-AMERTT, Attorney. N. L. ULMH* I*»D, Coroner. D. T. WaiiTot, Surnvjor. W. I.. Cot\ KB, court CommlMloner. WM. C. t'.io&sBi.t, County Supt. of Sehoolr VILLAGE OFFICERS: C. "WINTCRMI'TB, President. L. K. PKAKCK, 1 H. a. Ji'usos, vcounollora. H. WLUTSTLV. THOS. TIIO*A3»O*. wo. n. iirri K?ris, ttecotder. W. J. MVXRO, Treasurer,.. D. T. WasvroK, Assessor. JAS. GRIFFIT*, Morehel. CIirnCH DIRECTORY: CoiaRiaiTiniiL, Kfv. J. 15. Falrbeuk. Tutot. lfltMMn, iipv. K. P. B»b»HwOi P»»to*. R*«I* CATHOLIC, Rer. G«. I***. G« AM DL* AVI AW KV A.*0»LIC pIELDER B. CHEW. At,LUTMSAW.JUT. A. J. Anderson, of Scandia, Pa«tor. CIVIC SOCLETIES: A A. M.-.—Golden Hhoaf Le«®e 5e A.-. F. 1U, Meets 1st and 3d Saturdays of otch niootk. H. WHITUIIISM. C. L. Bimhh, W.M. G. A. B. V T. Overtnn Po«t, So. 90. meets the Second (uvl Fourth FrltUys of r»oh motth, a S e V o o k \V. L. OOLYBR, Com. A. P. ©YR, Adjutant. A. 0.~U. \V. Merri* i««, No. 5. Moots each Tuesday evening at tlielr h»H^ M. W. UVSD Recorder. Mt W 3 a LEO KXWSM, A. O. U. W. 4oott Ij'jlon, !fii. 13. Moots at lis Inll tbc flret and third Fridays of each month. H. S. UDSOJt CO*. W. H. MILES, Rec. DIVISION NO. 1, A. O. H. Meets 8ao*nd Wednesday of each month, la 1U hall, at 7:30 P. M. 0. P. MAOISSM, P«e«'t. a. A. FL.VUBRTY, Reo. Sec'y. FATHER MATTHKW, C. T. A. SOCIETY Meets First Sunday of eacli month. Gao. GRIFFITH, Prest. W*. RtOBDASf, Sec'y. MT. LEBANON R. A. CHAPTER, No. 47. Msets first Wednesday of each month. JOHS HOCSB, H. P. C. L. BROWS, Secy. BETHEL COMMANDERY, U. R., KNIGHTS TEMPLAR^ Meets second and fourth Moudays of (tth month. D. R. SUTHKRCAMD, E- C. O. C. HAJTSOX, Rec. Arrival and Departure of the Mails. Alexandria arrives Monday sad FrlUj depart!- Tiles-lav litul Saturday. Uienvroed t.age arrive* Tuesia? a it a Friday 1 up Aft 3 «dae*46y and Siturday." Pj^tofflce opens ft A. c.o«f *.topi*:**cept u ipLa^Kr,^.s BUSINESS OABDS. EO. E. DARLING. Counselor at Lauf. Praottoe In alt State and United State# Court*. Offloe over Hel^eson A Haosoa s store. A. FLAHERTY, Lawyer. County Attorney. W MORBIS, MIUKBSOTA. M. C. BICKNELL, Attorney at XAW, Attorney at Lw, MORRIS, MINK. Ottoe over Stevens County BanH. JJENRY HUTCHINS, Attorney and Countelor at L0W9 MORRIS, MINN. H: BB VANS, Attorney at Law, MOKRIS, W. REYNOLDS, D. MINNESOTA Attorney and OowaeUor at Practices In all Court* of the »UU a»d United States, and will take impcurta&t eM" n the U. S. Land Offloe. Office over the Grant County Bank, HERMAN, MINN. L. nULBURD, Physician and Surgeon. H. DULEY, M. D. 5. xossiiiVntx. Office over Chas. W. Rohne's drug store. 9fflpehoi rs from 8 tQ 9 e'cleck A. *•, ana 1 te I I'cleck M, Physician and Surgeon. •01flcfr#ver Larson fc Nllson's Store. Atlantic Ave., Morris, Mian. R. SUTHERLAND, Physician and Surgeon, Office over Spurr's Store. Hoars—8 to 10 A. M., and a to 5 P. GW. MAUGHAN, M. Veterinary Surgeon. Horses and stock treated by the day,week ormenth Aat special rates- Veteri ^•nary medicines furnished »rder. Allcallspro«spt attended to. Otf Morris, Miaa. It. II. '.RDY, Veterinary Surgeon. Office at Hardy A Co.'s Livery Bayfy. V^ill tre§t all LiUeases of I^orses and Cattle Charges Reasonable. Metropolitan Hotel, Morris, Minn. BUNNELL,Formerly of the Lak"» Park Tlie Ilouse Au. Hotet 'lms Hotel, at Lake I'ark, Minn., Proprietor, hai been Thoroughly R»fttted and Fnrniuhed, making !t Strictly ™lwt O'.Mi in every ruspoct, and will be a view tfe« travelling public generally. T&Cn AX Published Wednesdays. E, W. RANDALL, Publisher. AWFUL RAILWAY WRECK. AN EXCURSION TRAIN CRASHES INTO A FREIGHT ON A CROSSING. The Cars Take Fire and A Number of Human Beings Are Roasted to Death. HUdmfd an«l Charred Rodles Taken from the Wreck—Rescuer* and Spectators In* Jured by a Terrific Kxploeion—Several Firemen Hurt at a New York Fire Freight Trains Burned in Nebraska lives Supposed To Be Lost. ST. THOMAS, Canada, July IS.-- A terrible accident occurred at the crossing of the Grand Trunk and Michigan Central railways in this city about 7 o'clock Friday evening. An excursion train on the Grand Trunk from Port Stanley ran into a passing freight train on the Michigan Central, made up of a num ber of cars laden with oil. The engine crash ed into one of these cars, when the oil instant ly took fire and burned with great fierceness, communicating to the cars on both trains and tv. SCENT: OF THE WRECK. extending to ri (Tin's warehouse, coal and lime-sheds, adjoining the track on the west, ajid John Campbell's dwelling on the east, all of which were burned to the ground with their contents. Engineer Donnelly of the ex cursion train was buried in the wreck. His fireman jumped and escaped with slight in juries. The forward car of the excursion train was filled with passengers, who made frantic efforts to escape, but notwithstanding hundreds of brave and willing hands were immediately at work to assist in their rescue a number of lives were lost how many is not yet known. At 3 o'clock, when thousands of people were crowding around the burning pile, one of the oil tanks on tho cars sud i«uly exploded, inro *iug ttundreds to the ground with great force and scattering fire In all directions, and severly, perhaps fatally, injuring many. At 8:30 o'clock nine bodies were taken out. They were burned to a crisp. Tlw following dead have been identified: H. Donnelly, engineer of the excursion train Mr. Zealand, clerk in Nickelborough's dry goods store, and his child Mrs. James Smithers and child. Mrs. Zealand waj got Amqng MORRIS, MINNESOTA OAoe over Stevens Co. Bank. out badly burned. UKHO Injured by the explosion are the fallowing: Herman Poms ford, a briek-layer, it is feared, fatally Nelson Gadsby, black smith, burned on the head W. H. Joyce, engineer Grand Trunk i- railway, badly burned on arms W. H. Wal bourne, chief of the fire department, burned on the neck Charles Dake, of the Dake ifovusti A iCTiM. house, burned on the hands and bock Richard Woodruff, back and neck burned Oliver Nora worthy, back and neck burned Archie Norsworthy, neck and arms burned Potts, son of the master mechanic of the Michigan Central railroad, burned on the neck. Scores of others, were taken to their homes before their names could be learned. Gangs of men under the direction of the railroad of ficials were put to work removing the debris. All telegraph wires were destroyed and sevar poles were burned, thus tafcMNNtpfcittg communication. A LATEB DISPATCH. ST. THOMAS, Out., July 13.—The work of removing bodies from the wreck was con tinned all night So far 14 bodies have been taken from the ruins. The names of the dead so far as recognized, ore: Mrs. Samuel Fraine and child Mrs. J. W. Baynes, Lon don, and two children, Ethel and infant Henry Donnelly, London Mr. Zealand and phild Mrs. J. Smither and child Herman I'onsford, the fireman, who was terribly burn«d by the flying oil, in rescruing pas sengers, died at 7 o'clock. It is said tliat engineer Donnelly was intoxicated at the time of the accident. The track ia clear and traffic has boon resumed. The number of injured is said to foot up 50 or GO but such is the excitement that tho names and extent of their injuries are unobtainable at prosent. The loss to the railroad Company will amount to $10,000, and the loss by fire $50,000. The blame all rests on he London and Pirt Stan ley company. The total number of casualties reported sc far is fully 100. No further deaths yet. Many seriously Injured by the explosion are lying at their homaa or lliose of friends. It U almost impossible to learn their condition. An investigation will le •end held as in ^ne^ted, conthicted With to the comfort of the commercial trade ana WINDSOR HOTEL TliOfUBghly fte- is .'1 throughout, and In Better Ntion than ever before. re of Ihe Public ie Solicited. to the causs of the accident, and upon whose shoulders the blame rests. It is reported hat tho en gineer had been drinking, but it is also claimed that the main cause was the failure o( the air brnkos to hold. The track is now clear and the wires will be working ellOrtl* GREAT BLAZE IN NEW YORK. Several Flramep Injured by aiwExplMlm flaesU OnI#r»d Out. New—HW*1July York, }8.— A fire broke out in tta Metropolitan Storage warehouse at Thirty-eighthstreetandHeadwayat An early hour Saturday morning. The perishable nature of the contents, furniture and light household goods, enabled the fire to gain rapid headway, and within a few minutes of the discovery of the fire it became necessary to three alarms. The building's con tents were very valuable, comprising furni ture,paintings, valuable brle-a-brncof all kinds belonging to New York families and stored in the warehouses for the summer or longer. The value of the property stored amounts to hundreds of thousands of dollars. Twenty minutes after the breaking out of the fire throe ambulances were called to the scene. While the firemen were at work with ladder* sevaral heavy explosions were heard within the burning building which blew sev eral firemen from the ladders into tha street and-bwHr IrnttMRl others. Five firemen were more or less severely injured, including Capt. Vettlers, of engine oompany No. C. They were taken to the New York hospital in an ambulance patrol wagon. The names of the injured firemen sere: Patrick II. Green, en gin* No. 34} John Douglass and Jams* Par nell, engine No. 1, and Edward Charley, en gine No. All the men woio severely burned abeut the hands and feet Within two hours after tho breaking out ol the fire tho building had leen entirely gutted and the front wall had fallen. For a time ii looked as though the tire would spread to thu Casino, aud that that temple would be re duced to ashes, but it was saved by the strenuous efforts of the firemen. The Hotel Nonnandie directly opposite the warehouse was set on fire by some flying sparks and the guests were hurriedly sum moned to leave. The porters rushed through the halls and knocked upon every door. Th guests were told there was no immediate danger, but were advised to leave. They lost no time iu packing up their valuable* and reaching the street Tho fire in the hotel was soon extinguished, but not until the rool aud front of the building had been badly damaged. When the lire was extinguished the guests wore persuaded to return to their rooms. The fire iu the warehouse was still burning at daybreak, but was wholly under control. Tho loss is estimated at $500,OOt and may exceed those figures. The ware house building belonged to the Goelet estate. The warehousing business was conducted by Soloman Ridalnx-ker. An hour l*fore daybreak, when the fire ia the Broadway storage-house was burning fiercely, an alarm calling engines to St. Joseph's asylum at NOth street and avenue A, was sent out. The main building was on firi and the colony of children within were in an uproar. The fire broke out in the biisemeut. Nearly '200 childreu, tho full complement ol tho institution, were a- leep. The sisters in charge, who throughout the scene of terrot and confusion that followed struggled with great heroism to preserve order and facilitate the work of rescue, aroused the sleepers promptly and sfed them on their way to the street. The thick smoke and the unknown terrors that beset their way threw them into a panic, however, and the sisters maintained their bold upon them with the greatest difficulty. Some policemen who had rcacliod the scenw ahead of the engines helped in the rescue. With their aid the building was cleared in the shortest possible time, and the children directed to the police station in Eighty-eighth street, where they were marshaled by the sisters. None were missing, and only one was severely buruod. He was Hubert Batze, aged 9, a Germau orphan. Three female at tendants wore imprisoned in the upier floors. They were rescued by the firemon uninjured. Tho flames were extinguished in short order. The buildiug was damaged to the extent of $2,500. HORRIBLY BURNED. WM Men Injured by an Explosion Mol ten Steel. CHICAGO, July 18.—A terrible explosion took place at the Bridgeport rolling mills at Thirty-third street and Ashland avenue Sat urday morning. A large casting was to bo made, and the preparations had been com pleted by a night shift of men. The ladle by which tho molten metal was to lie was a carried from the mouth of the blast furnace to the mold had been freshly plastered by one of the night men without any adequate idea of the early hour at which ojierntimis were to com mence in the morning. At 5 :I0 o'clock the plug was picked out of tho furnace spout and a lava-like rush of white-hot metal took place. It large melt for a big casting, and besides the man who had business around that seething caldron others were grouped admiring the scintilating sparks that flew from tho bubbling stream. All at once there was an upheaval in the ladle. An explosion had taken place in the lower part of its capacious interior. In a moment the hot metal was sureadinc itself OYar the heads and faces and bodies of on lookers and workers alike. The water in the fresh plaster had generated steam and a miniature boiler explosion with maximum re sults had taken place. The thick paving of coal dust and molding sand on the floor was forced into the air and gave the outside world the impression of a groat fire. But there was no fire and hardly any damage to the building to speak of. But a dozen men lay groaning in agony when tho blinding cloud had subsided. The police and unin jured men formed a res cuing party and quickly three of the worst hurt were on the way to the county hospital. These are: John F. Johnson, foreman, SIG'J Archer avenue Michael Hicks George Wood burn, 2983 Archer avenue Stial Kupghe. The following were taken to their homes: James Zeneky, Poplar avenue James Hart, aged 12,01 Mill street Emman uel Weagley, 3006 Paulina street David Jenkins, aged 1G, 144 Thirty-fourth court FREIGHT TRAINS ABLAZE. Bad Wrwll at Havelock, Neb.-a-Uwi Sup posed To Be tost. Lmcot.N. Neb., July 18.—As the regular freight from the east was leaving Havelock at about 1 o'clock Friday morning it came in collision with an extra stock train bound for Omaha. The trains came together ou a small bridge, engine 420 telescoping the special engine, but not throwing it from tho track. Thirteen cars on the regular, containing freight of all kinds, togethor with some im migrants and their goods were piled upon the track, and taking fire were qui ckly destroyed. Dr. Max Randall and his little son Charley were passengers on the west bound train and wore seriously hurt They were en route to Nevada from Roseville, Ohio. It is regarded aa certain that some unknown parsons perished in the wreck and the flames. Hardly had Dr. Randall and hLs son been re leased from the wreck when the flames reached two oil tank cars which were loaded with oil and they both oxploded with terrific force, scattering the burning fluid over a large area and setting fire to the parched weeds beside the track. The wrecked cars were soon in flame*. The trains were to have passed at Havelock, and Engineer the regular bound west, Bowser, of was notified of that fact by flag at Havelock. It is said that he, his fireman and head brakeman, were asleep whoti the flag was passed, and the train cam* on without slacking up. Conductor Morton, of the regiiar train, and the rear brakemau say that, they saw tho flag and made every endeavor possible to stop the train. The loss to the railroad company is esti|Tiated between $80,000 and $50,(KJ0, exclusive at any claim for personal damages. Center Harbor, N. H., Wwnlfng. CHICAGO, July 18.- The following dispatch was received here Saturday afternoon: CENTRR HARBOR, N. II., July M- "^*he Center house, a large su."-,.,.-,wtel )lo. stroked bv ^us morning. The wind was blowing hard at the time aud the llames spread to adjoining buildings, which are burning at the present time. Assistance has leen asked for from the neighboring towns. The indications are that the greater part of the town will le swept away. 3 p. m.—Th® telegraph office at Center Harlwr has boen burned, cutting off com munlcation. Raffing: Forest Fire*. POTSBCBO, Pa., July 18.—Telegrams from Brockwaytflle, in the lumber regions of Pennsylvania, report forest fires raging in "very direction and fears are entertained for i» number of wttloments which iye threatened with destruction. Large torc*jk are at work fighting the flames, but so far all effort* to extinguish them have been fruitless. The loss up to the present time is estimated at $25,000. Fire Damp Explosion. PITTSBURG, Pa, July 18.—The mine of the Pbrt Royal Coal and Coke company at Port Royal, Pa., was Friday the scene of a serious fire-damp explosion. Four workmen were seriously burned, one George Susser, will probably die. Susser was brought to the West Pcnn hospital, in this city, terribly burned about the head, back and arms, Is 40 years of age and has a large family- 5 Death* from Sunstroke. CHICAGO, July 18.—Michael Flooas died sud denly Saturday morning from sunstroke. The body is at 401 Fifth avenue. A man yarned MORRIS, MINN., WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1887. Carlson ulso died of suustroko at 27 ina street A boy in Luke View died from the same cause. Two other deaths from this cause were also reported, one at 864 Thirty fourth court, and another at 3550 Ixweave nue. The Mystery Disaster. BROOKLYN, N. Y., July 18.—Henry P. Ho veil went again to the scene of the dis aster of tho yacht Mystery Saturday and grappled for the remaining three bodies that are missing. Twenty-two bodies have thus far leen recovered, ami it is expected that lefore Tuesday next, when the coroner will hold an inquest, the bodies will be found. Fire at Cold water, Michigan. COLDWATKR, Mich., July 18.--The entire plant, buildings, machinery, stock and fix tures of tho Co Id water Road Cart Company and the Cold water Manufacturing Company, were burned Saturday morning. Loss. $25, 000 insured for $1:5,000. One hundred men are thrown out of employment The works will be rebuilt immediately. BASE BALL SLAVERY. A u Interesting Letter from K*-C*pL John M. Ward. NEW YORK, July 18.—Lawyer John B£ Ward, the ex-captain of the New York Base Ball club, has written a long and interesting letter to President Nick You criticising the reserve rule and tho practice, of loaning and selling players. Incidentally Mr. Ward speaks of the sale of Kelly by the Chi cago club as follows: "What did the Chicago club ever give Ivelly in return for the right to control his future serv ices? Alisolutely noth ing and yet that clnb sells the right so cheaply acquired for $10, 000. But I repeat it never gave such a right., and any such claim by one set of men of the right of property in another is as unnatural to-day as it was a quarter J. X. WARD. of a century ago. Kelly received his salaiy from tho Chicago :lub (or such part of it as was not taken out in fines), and earned every dollar of it sev eral times oyer, and yet the Chicago club takes $l0,0iJO for releasing Kelly from a claim for which it never paid him a dollar, but which it acquired by seizure soma years ago." Pool-Rellint on Illinois Fair Grounds. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., July 18.—The attorney general has decided that tho law passed by the late legislature in relation to pool-selling and bookinakiug on fair grounds, does not authorize or legalize JKO1 -selling. The pro visions of the act, he says, are excluded from application to enclosures of fair or race-track associations, incorporated under the laws of the state, during the time of meeting of the association, but they do not authorize or le galize pool-selling at such times and places and buying and selling pools, as commonly understood, is no less gambling than it would be if the penalty named in the law attached to the persons so engaged. He further states that if pool-selling is permitted on a fair ground it will be considered a gambling de vice, and that such society, in his opinion, would not le entitled to the $100 provided by law for agricultural societies. Died a Martyr to I.Ife-Saving. PITTSBURG, Pa, July 18.—Jack Bradford, one of tho members of the famous life-saving service at Atlantic City, died at the West Pennsylvania hospital, in this city Friday evening. He is the second one of tha brothers lifo Ulia vvi ticked aa a i coult of saving other lives. The first one was Capt. Chris Bradford, who died of paralysis about eighteen months ago. Jack Brad ford had put in a large portion of the time this summer at Atlantic City until he was striken by disease. His friends brought him back to Pittsburgh, and obtained accommo dation for him in the West Penn Hospital. The desease with which he was afflicted, brought about by exposure in the water, proved too much for his naturally strong con stitution, and death relieved him of pain. Unearthed a Live Tartle. BOSTON, July 18. —Workmen engaged in digging a cellar at tho corner of Washington and Vernon ttreets Friday unearthed a huge turtle several feet lelow the surface. The creature measured two feet and a half in length of shell and a little over a foot in width. Its tail is over a foot loug and is armed with seven sharp spikes of horn. Ex ports say it is 150 years old. The spot where it was found is the site of a small pond which was filled up in IHoti and the creature has re mained contentedly buried alive for more than half a century. It is quite lively and vicious. Pool of Canadian Oatmeal Millers. TORONTO, Ont., July 18.—The Ontario Oat meal Millers' association was in session here Thursday and Friday. It has been decided by the members to organize a company com posed of all the oatmeal millers in Canada for the purpose of controlling the trade and fixing prices. This company will act in con junction with American associations. It is expected that the price can be maintained by withholding shipments. The Coke Strike* WEST LKISENRING, Pa., July 18.—One hundred new workmen arrived Friday even ing. Six deserted duriqg the night In all 17(5 men are at work here now, and every thing is quiet No more evictions will take place before Monday. Rumors are thick tha the strikers will all return to work on Mon day. One hundred and fifty ovens are now charged and burning. Remalps of tha Late A. B. Hill. NEW YORK, July 18.—The body of the late A. 15. Hill, vice president of the New York Stock exchange, was removed from his apartments on Fifth avenue Saturday morn ing and convoyed to Boston, where the funeral will take place on Monday. Tho service will be held at St Paul's Episcopal church in that city. A committee of the stock exchange will be present. Suspension of a Towel Manufacturer. PIIILADKLPHIA, Pa., July 18.— Charles Both well, towel rrihnufat'tuaer, has sus pended. Liabilities $-12,OCX), which ably fully covered by a—^ Over 100 hands are thrown o»«* ot employment Gen. Phil Sheridan was one of the judge* nt Washington park. Chicago, Friday. NEW YORK, July 18! -Dun & Co., in their weekly review, give the following compari son of prices: Present prices of stocks, less assessments paid, are about 3 per cent, higher than a year ago pork is :ii per cent higher cotton, 10 jer cent. cofTee, per cent stool rails, 10 per cent pig iron, 12 per cent wheat is 4 per cent, lower corn, 5 |ier coiit oil, 9 [xr cent, and lie.ef, IS per cent. No Yellow Fever in Memphis. Mrafrnis, Tenn., July 18.—The captain of a steamer plying between St Louis and New Orleans is said to have started a report of the existence of yellow fever in this citj7. Many inquiries have berv received here concerning it. I)r. Thornton, president of the board of health, says there is no case of anything like yellow fever in the city. Motion for a Receiver Ortrrtflti. STOlNfiFlKT-n, Ills., July 18—The motion for a receiver for the Vandalia property was overruled in tho United States circuit court Saturday, Judges Gresham atid Allen sitting together. The contest goes on meanwhile between the companion for setting aside the tense. A Restless Night Cor Sharp* NEW YORK, July 16.—Jacob Wttrrp had a restless night and awoke Saturday morning iU, and worn out Mrs. Holmes and Mr. Sharp's grandson, George Sharp, called at o'clock and remained a short, time with him. Mrs. Sharp is with her husband constantly. A. A. STONE. W. ft COPYING, "W H. MILES. THE PRIOE-OONDIT Remember we have in stock a Full Line of Implement!, including the World Renowned McCormick Harvest ing Machinery, the Eclipse Iron Wheel and Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, John Deere Plows and Cultivators, and Moline Wagons. PURE MANILLA BINDING TWINS I A. A. STONE & CO. & The Only Firm in Stevens County who Deal Exclusively in J. D. GOOD. C. WINTERMUTE GOOD cfer CO., -Dealers .in- Lumber of All Kinds Our Stock of LUMBBR, LATH, SHTNGLiDS, SASH, DOORS, Etc., is Complete in Every Particular. Our PriceB are as Low as it is Possible to make them. When of anything in this Line, call and see us. & SOFT, EAST, DURABLE, And Every Pair Warranted. W. J. liSJi I riTiirriiT I& coming' into General Use. It has None of the Objection able Features of Barbed Wire Fence, and Costs Much Less than Board Fence. ARM IACHINERY! Have Just Received Seven Oar Loads OF- Deering Harvesters and Binders, Piano Harvesters and Binders, Warrior Mowers, Piano Mowers, Thomas Hay Rakes, Jackson Farm Wagons, Schur meier Farm Wagons, Car riages and Buggies, Advance Threshers, Pumps, Wind Mills, Feed Mills, Etc., Etc. Mle Nothing Mt Strictly Pore Manilla BMiig Twine! Os^ll 3iici S©@ XJs! WE WARKANT ALL ABOVE GOODS. For Sale at the—— GOLDEN BOOT & SHOE STORE, IMORRIS, MINNESOTA. PHOTOGRAPHS In All Styles FOB THE HOLIDAY SEASON ENLARGING In Water, India Ink and Pastel In the Best Style of the Art, at ELLIOTT'S GALLERY, MORRIS, MINN JOB WORK At the TRIBUNE Office. DUMBLE SAMUEL LARSON. NOTIONS, in need MB COLORING Wheaton :E5:EL£JNRZ" For Cash or in exchange fer Conntry^Prodnce. L.50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE. CHAS. W. ROHNE, DRUGGIST. Compounding Prescriptions a Specialty. ALSO COMPLETE LINE OF Drugs, Patent Medicines, Blank & School Books, Wall Paper, Paints, Brashes, Oils, &c., morris, nvcinsnsr. E. B. WOODWARD, JEWELER. I Carry a First-Class Stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Solid Gold Rings Gold Pens, Pencils, Tooth Picks, SPECTACLES, EYE-GLASSES, SILVERWARE, &C. -o- FINE WATCII REPAIRING A. I claim to do as Good Work in this Line as can be done anywhere. MORRIS, MINNESOTA MAT. DIEDRICH, "Wood and Coal Dealers. WOOD AND GOAL. OF ALL. KINDS, ,A.t Very X_icrw Prices. Larson & Nilson, MORRIS, MIKX. Dealer? In IDIFrsr GOODS. GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, |Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Orookerv, Glassware, etc Alljif Which wejWill Seii at Bottom Prices, Also, Agents for the Celebrated STOUGHTON WAGON, Norwegian Plow Company's Plow, DUBUQUE, IOWA. Atlantic Avenue, Between 5th and 6th Sts ly MONEY TO LOAN 8 At Per Gent. Interest! REAL ESTATE. MINNEAPOLIS PROPERTY TO EXCHANGE FOR FARMS Fire Insurance! Live Stock Insurance! L. H. & F. A. WELLINGTON. Office in Court House. MORRIS, MINN Fred Bndsntin, Paints, Oils, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, fall Paper, Etc. SPECIALTY I XILS A MLSO:N. GSOCERIES, CLOTHES