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Morris tribune. [volume] (Morris, Minn.) 1880-2000, August 31, 1887, Image 2

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WEDNESDAY, AUG. 31, 1887.
Of the Steveni County Agricultural Society
to be Held at Morris, Tuesday and
Wednesday,Sept. 6 and J, '87
1. The Executive Committee will
endeavor to preserve All artlclee while
on exhibition during the fair, but will
not be responsible for aay loea or ac«
2. Vacancies of judges shall be
filled by the department superintend
3. Vacancies in offices of the De
partment Superintendent will be filled
by the General Superintendent after
10 o'clock, second day.
4 The premiums will be awarded at
1 o'clock p. m., second day, and will
be designated by the attaching of a
blue ribbou for first premium, and a
red ribbou for second.
5. Judges will in no case award a
premium where animals or articles
are not worthy, nor award discretion
ary premiums. Things of superior
merit exhibited, for which no pre
miums are offered, may be marked
com mended, and premiums given at
the discretion ot the Executive Com
6. Judges will return their reports
to the Secretary as soon as made.
7. The entry books will be elosed
at noon on second day.
8. Entries must In all cases be
made on the Secretary's book, and
entry ticket attached.
9. Exhibitors shall be required to
pay entry fees as follows: Depart
ments A and B, 50 cents other de
partments, 25 cents, except members.
Where 110 premium is asked to be
awarded, no entry fee will be charged.
10. No animal or article can com
pete for more than one premium, ex
cept as a part of a collection or herd.
11. Premiums will be paid en or
after the second Saturday after the
fair, by the Treasurer.
12. Premiums not called for in
sixty days will be considered forfeited.
13. Premiums will be paid pro
rata, should funds fall
Admission, 25..cents children 10 cents.
G. H. Munro, Supt.
Stallion, 3 years old or over, first
premium, $8 second, $5 third, $3.
Stallion, 2 years old, first premium
|5 second, $3.
Brood mare, 3 years old or over,
first premium, $8 second $5.
Filly, 2 years old, first premium, $5
second, $3.
Gelding, 2 years old, first premium,
fo second, $3.
Colts, 1 year old, first premium, |5
second, $3 third, $2.
Sucking colts, first premium, $5
second, $3 third, $2.
Carriage team, double, first pre
mium, $8 second |5,
Draft team, first premium, |i sec
ond, $2.
Single driving horse, first premium,
$5 second, %2.
R. J. Hall, Supt.
Class 1—Registered thoroughbreds,
Short-horns. Bulls, S years old and
ovez', first premium, $8 second, $5.
Bulls, 2 years old and under S, first
premium, $5 second, $2.
Cows, 3 years old and over, first
premium, $5 second, |2.
Heiiers, 2 years old, first premium,
$3 secoad fl.
Heifers, 1 year old, first premium,
$3 second, $1.
Calves, first premium, £3 second,
Class 2—Holstiens-Friesans.
Class 3—J erseys.
Class 4—Herefords.
Class 5—Red Polled.
Same premiums for classes 3, 3, 4
and 5 as for class 1.
Class 6-„-Natives or grades. Cows,
2 years old or over, first premium, fS
second, #1.
Heifers, 1 year old or over, first pre
mium, £2 second, $1.
Calves, first premium, f2 second, £1.
Herd of 5 dairy cows, first premium,
£8 Becond,
third, £3.
Display of stock, first premium, £8
second, f5.
Boar, 1 year old or over, first pre
mium,^ second, £3.
Sow, 1 year old or oyer, first pre
mium,^ second, fZ.
Pigs under 1 year, first premium,
#2 second, £1.
Pen of pigs, not less than 5 in num
ber and not over 3 mouths old, first
premium, #2 second, £1.
Buck, first premium, £3 second, £1.
Ewe, first premium, fS second, £1.
Pen of lambs, not less than 4, first
premium, £2 second, #1,
Best pair Brahmas or Cochins, first
premium, $2 second, fl.
Best pair Plymouth Rocks, first
premium, £2 second, fl.
Best pair Leghorns, first premium,
#2 second, fl.
Best pair Bantems, first premium,
£2 second, fl.
Best pair turkeys, first premium,
#2 second, fl.
Best pair ducks, first premium, £2
second, fl.
Best pair geese, first premium, #2
second, #1.
R. M. Richardson, Supt.
Class 1—Vegetables. Best half
bushel potatoes, first premium, fl
second oO cents.
Best dinplay potatoes, not less' than
3 varieties,•&£*! premUwn, fl fteond,
60 Wilts*
Best 3 squashes, first premium,
second, 50 cents.
Best pumpkins, first premium, ^1
secoud, 50 cents.
Best 6 cabbages, first premium, £1
second, 50 cents.
Best 6 long blood beets, first pre
mium, $1 second, 50 cents.
Best 6 turnip rooted beets, first pre
mium, $1 second, 50 cents.
Best 6 mangles, first premium, $1
second, 50 cents.
Best 6 orange carrots, first premium,
li second, 50 cents.
Best 3 watermelons, first premium,
$1 second, 50 eenta.
Best 3 muskmeions, first premium,
$1 second, 50 eents.
Best 3 nutmeg melons, first pre
mium, $1 second 60 cents.
Best peek onions, first premium,
$1 second, 50 cents.
Best peck tomatoes, first premium,
$1 second, 50 cents.
Best exhibit of vegetables, first pre
mium, $5 second, %3.
Class 2—Fruits grown in tne coun
ty. Best plate apples, first premium,
$1 second, 50 cents.
Best collection apples, first pre
mium, $1 second, 50 cents.
Best plate grapes, first premium,
1 second 50 cents.
Best plate plums, first premium,
$1 second, 50 cents.
Class 3—Grains. Best half bushel
wheat, first premium, fl second, 50
Best half bushel oats, first premium,
•i second, 50 ceuts.
Best half bushel barley, first pre
mium, $i seeond, 50 cents.
Best half bushel flax, first premium,
•1 second, 50 cents.
Best 25 eara dent corn, first pre
mium, second, 50 cents.
Best 25 ears flint corn, first pre
mium, $i second, 50 cents.
Best 15 ears sweet corn, first pre
mium, li second, 50 cents.
Best package butter, not less than
10 pounds, first premium, $5 seeond,
$3 third, |2.
Best ball butter, first premium, |2
second, $1.
Best cheese, first premium, $2 sec
ond, $1.
Mr.s A. DeKay, Supt.
1—Bread and cake. Best loaf
yeast bread, first premium, $1 sec
ond, 50 cents third. 25 cents.
Best loaf brown bread, flrit pre
mium, $1 second, 50 cents third, 25
Best sponge cake, first premium, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best chocolate cake, first premium,
5t) cents second premium, 25 cents.
Best silver cake, first premium, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best ginger bread, first premium,
50 cents second, 25 cents.
Best doughnuts, first premium, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Class 2—Preserves and pickles.
Best preserves, 50 cents second 25
Best jelly, 50 cents second 25 cents.
Best canned fruit, 50 eents second,
25 cents.
Best piokles, 50 cents secot 25
Best catsup, 50 cent# seconfc 25
Mrs. H. B. Wolff, Supt.
All articles in this department must
be the handiwork of the exhibitor.
Best 10 yards rag carpet, fl second,
50 cents.
Best home made rug, 50 eents see
ond, 25 cents.
Rest embroidered slippers, 50 cents
second, 25 cents.
Best embroidered table scarf, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best embroidered lambrequin, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best embroidered handkerchief, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best embroidered worsted tidy, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best embroidered or tucked pillow
shams, 50 cents second, 25 cents.
Best lamp mat, 50 eents seeond, 25
Best crochet work in worsted, 60
cents second, 25 cents.
Best crochet work in cotton, 50
cents second, 25 cents.
Best carriage afghan, 50 cents sec
ond, 25 cents.
Best infant afghan, 50 eents sec
ond, 25 eents.
Best sofa cushion, 50 cents seeond,
25 cents.
Best specimen lace, 50 eents sec
ond, 25 cents.
Best quilt, 50 cents second25 cents.
Best painting on satin or velvet, 50
cents second 25 cents.
Best wax work, 50 cents seeond,
25 cents.
Best hair work, 50 cents seeond,
25 cents.
Best knit edging or insertion, 50
cents second, 25cents.
Best knitted work in eents
second, 25 cents.
J. D. Gillespie, Snpt.
Best display house plants, $2 sec
ond, $1.
Best bouquet cut flowers, $1 sec
ond, 50 cents.
Officers of the society: E. P. Wat
son, Pres't R. M. Richardson, Vice
Pres't D. T. Wheaton, Sec'y Samuel
Larson, Tress.
Look For Them! Ask For Tbeml
The first time you are in a drug
store, look for St. Patrick's Pills,
ask for them, buy them, they are
decidedly the most pleasant physic
and the best family medicine ever
bxoujtM into general use.
All Hunters
Are hereby warned not to trespass on
my premises, under penalty of the
law, vnieM'ttifcytite "King's Quick
SJXQL" powder, J, D, GOOD,
The Minnesota state fair will this
year be an exposition to which the
people of the state can look forward
with expectation and pride. The
agricultural society, ever since Its re
organization upon a firm financial
basis, with the enthusiastic support
of the whole commonwealth behind
it, has beeu gathering strength for
the great efforts that it is now pre
pared to make in order to achieve a
success that shall be werthy of the
greatest commonwealth of the North
west. This year for the first time the
public will get some appreciation of
what the state fair is and what it is to
be. The management has busied it
self with preparations for an enter
tainment that shall surpass anything
yet seen. The long list of attractions
need not be repeated here. The agri
cultural display, which is always the
easiest to raise to excellence, will this
season be unsurpassed. From far
and near ttie great stock exhibit,
which has already become a distinc
tive feature of Minnesota's display, is
gathering. It is safe to say that no
where in the country can there be
found a more niaguiflcent collection
of blooded animals than will be gath
ered next month on the state fair
grounds. The merchants and busi
ness men of the cities have done their
part, and the main building collec
tions and the aggregated machinery
exhibit will be the best that the state
can atlord. A liberal premium list,
together with a careful arrangement
of attractions for the race track has
assured there a display of speed that
will astonish and delight the peonle,
who do not as yet know all that is in
store for them in this always popular
feature of the annual eutertainment.
Finally, the additions to the ordinary
programme in the shape of mimic
contests at arms *iul com petti vc drills
by the various militia companies of
the state will vary the monotony of
the ordinary routine, and offer a
novel entertainment to tiie thousands
who are awaiting anxiously the open
ing of the fair season.
All things have conspired together
this year to make unparalleled suc
cess a certainty. The people of Min
nesota are interested as they never
were before, while the fair manage
ment finds itself for the first time
able to act with the necessary free
dom and liberality. The half-heart
edness with which the old fairs were
conducted was inevitable. It is now
that the conductors of the enterprise
feel themselves free to plan and to act.
""he state fair is financially on a solid
has a splendid home, equi­
distant fro^ the twochiefcities of the
state, and readily accessible by rail
from every nook and corner of the
Northwrest. It has pass- the first
trial, when all resources had be de
voted to the mere provision of neces
sary buildings and othpr accommoda
tions. The splendid plant is all in
place and paid for, and revenue can
now be utilized entirely for the build
ing up of such an institution, so con
ducted, as shall become famous not
only throughout the Northwest, but
the country over. The people of the
state appreciate this, while they also
begin to feel strongly the pride which
is rightfully theirs in an institution
so strong and* splendid. Npthing is
more marked than the kind!y appre
ciation which shows itself iri every
utterance of the people of Minnesota,
and in every notice of the state press
of the exhibition that is about to open.
They recognise that this no local af
fair, but the property and creation of
the commonwealth, by whom it has
been and is to be still farthor built up,
and to whom will accrue the honor
and profit that follow it. Every dol
lar which they contribute to its re
sources Is now assured of being re
turned to them, by being devoted to
the extension of this state display, to
the provision of new accessories, the
addition of new features, and the
beautification of grounds which have
no superior in the United States.
This is the course of public sentiment
and, in obedience to it, the people are
coming to the fair by thousands. For
the first time a railroad rate has been
made s^liberal that every visitor will
save, by taking advantage of it, many
times as much as it will cost to take
in all the attractions of the fair. Min
nesota is heartily united and enthusi
astic behind the exhibition which
bears, and now worthily bears her
name. In the concurrence of all these
favorable conditions are to be found
the reasons why- the entertainment
offered to the public in September
will prove itself in every way worthy
of the name and reputation oj & great
fair.—Pioneer Press.
A few weeks ago a report came from
Virginia that bloody flux was epi
demic in Amherst, Roanoke, Bedford
and Botetourt counties. The same
day it was received, Chamberlain &
Co., of Des Moines, Iowa, sent a bot
tle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy to each of the
140 post offices in the four counties
with the request that it be given to
some family afflicted with the dis
ease. Since then they have received
several letters from there, the follow
ing is a copy of one of them: Chest
nut, Amherst Co., Va., Aug. 7,1887.
Messrs. Chamberlain & Co.: I re
ceived the bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy sent me and it has been used
with the greatest success. I shall
still endeavor to let such a valuable
remedy as yours be known. Two
children died with bloody flux, almost
in this immediate vicinity, not long
since, and had your remedy been
known then, it would probably have
sayed their lives. Messrs. William
Btrother A Son, wholesale druggists,
atLynehburg, are selling a great deal
of your remedy. Please accept thanks
for the bottle sent me, and rest as
sured that I will use it whenever
needed. I am yours very truly and
gratefully, P. E. LAVENDEB, P. M.
Sold by Fritz Buckentin.
Boots and shoes at the very lowest
irices. All goods warranted. Cus
satisfied by honest dealing.
Remember the Golden Boot and Shoe
Store. P. McCollam, propr'etor.
Young pigs for sale at the River
sMe Fwm. H. W. SSOMS
Handled on Commission.
Money Loaned
At Low Rates, and with Privilege of
Yearly Payments.
Of all Legitimate Kinds, written. We
have none but Responsible and
Fair-Dealing Companies.
General Law Business
AU Collections Receive Prompt
General Logan's Great Work.
A beautifully bound and artistically
illustrated volume, bearing the title
"The Volunteer Soldier of America,"
comes to us from the publishing house
of 11. S. Peale Co., Chicago. The
public has been anxiously awaiting
this work from the brain and hand, ot
the brave soldier who is sleeping, in
mortality, but awake in immortality
—General John A. Logan. Its author
ship alone would invest it with an lin
dying interest, but, aside from this,
his fitness for treating the subject
gives the volume a practical -value
hardly to be estimated. He was an
experienced military man who had
carefully and
studied the
military system of the country and
when, in convincing language, and
by indisputable facts, he demonstrates
the need of reform, the country will
do well to heed his words. General
Logan speaks emphatically, but with
out prejudice or bitterness, and no
one can read this, his greatest work,
without feeling that It has been writ
ten from first to last as a duty, owed
to a nation which had crowned him
as one ot its greatest soldiers and
"The Volunteer SoMipr" jgnota
'•war book" in the common ^meaning
of the term neither is it a life of
Logan—although tlia biographical
memoir of the author, which pre
cedes the body of the book, is, with
out doubtj the best short biography of
the illustrious volunteer leader that
has ever been writtsn, containing
many facts and incidents in his ca
reer never before published and the
General's Military Reminiscences, it
must be admitted by all, form a most
valuable contribution to the history
of the great civil strife.
It is the only connected history of
the volunteer service of America that
has ever been written the first and
only great attempt to perpetuate the
glorious achievements of the Ameri
can citiien soldiery, and to give to
the volunteer soldier and sailor that
honor and placs in history which are
so justly their due. Logan was never
more eloquent than when reciting the
deeds or advocating the rights of bi«
comrades in arms. In this work he
demands justice for the defenders of
the American Republic, and shows
that the safety and permanence of
out free institutions depend upon the
strong arms and loyal hearts of her
citizen soldiers. The handsomely
printed pages of the book abound
with thrilling descriptions of the hero
Ism of individuals, companies, regi
ments, divisions and corps. Much of
it reads like a romance.
The work is copyrighted by Mrs
Logan, who receives two-thirds of the
gross profits. The first edition, the
ublishers' state, has already been ex
but others are under way.
"The Volunteer Soldier" is a large
octavo volume of over seven hundred
pages, including General Logan's
military reminiscences from his pri
yate journal, now published for the
first time. The book is beautifully
bound, and the artistlo engravings
and clear letter-press make It the
handsomest publication which has
reaehed our book-table for some time
Scrofula, in the blood, corrupts and
contaminates every tissue and fiber
in the whole body but whether ap
pearing in the form of swellings, ery
slpelas, or running sores, the malig
nant poisons of this disease are com
nletely eradicated by the use of Ayer's
The next state to vote on a proliibi
tory amendment will be Tennessee
and the election will occur Sept 29.
During the last fiscal year the
Grand Army af the Republic expend
ed $253,936 for charitable purposes
relieving 26,606 persons.
A ditch 110 miles long is about to
be constructed in New Mexico, which
is expected to irrigate oyer one mil
lion acres of land. The enterprise
will inyolve an outlay of $1,00Q,,)00.
The Manitoba railroad is going to
ruin Minneapolis and make a little
wayside water tank of the place. Jim
Hill has made so many things water
along with the stock of the Manitoba
that his desires are perhaps excusa
ble. Old habits stick.—Northwest
An Expensive Delay,
Is falling to provide the propor means
to expel from the systom those dis
ease germs which cause scrofula, In
digestion, debility, rheumatism, and
sick headache. The only reliable
means is Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic.
English railroads do the major por
tion of their own carting, collecting
and delivering freight at the freight
ers' doors. One ot the largest com
panies, the Midland, have in constant
employment no fewer than 3,200
horses and of these 1,000 are located
in London. Some of these horses are,
however, employed in switching cars,
at which business a neavy horse
weighing about 2,000 lb. can do good
service. They soon become very ex
pert, and start the car
with the trace chain slack^and then,
without moving their feet, throw
their shoulders forward, when their
weight starts the car.
also learn
to judge when the car has acquired
sufficient speed, and step aside with
out a word of command, letting the
.cars come gently together.—Scientific
Bustle, Confusion and Hurry #ust Bef«r*
the Boat Leave* Tardy Faaaongora
Who Don't Want to Bereft Behind.
A Little Too Lite.
It was a sultry afternoon when a re
porter was walking slowly tip West
street, wondering what could induce any
body to do anything such weather and
wishing that something would happen to
revive his spirits, which were slowly
drooping under the burning rays of the
July sun, when the loud clanging of a
Bteamboat bell made him resolve to watch
the departure of those more fortunate
than himself, even if he could not go with
them to New England, whither the boat
was bound.
All was bustle and confusion at the pier.
Trunks and boxes of all sizes and kinds
were being hurried on board the steamer
as she impatiently churned the muddy
water into a mass of white foam and
quivered in every beam as she strained at
the great ropes which bound her firmly to
the wharf. People were hurrying ou and
oft as the [reporter stood near the gaug
plank and watched the ever changing
Judging from the bustle and fuss in
progress one would think that all New
York was going on the boat. In fact,
a larger number than usual was
going on board, for every one
seemed anxious to exchange the hot, sti
fling aft: of the city for the cool, fresh coun
try breezes. Here comes a typical Yan
kee, long legged and loose boned, tightly
clutching a worn grip sack with one hand
and wiping his perspiring face with the
other as he settled down front tfce half
canter in which he had been indulging into
a slow walk, and ejaculated:
Wall, I declare! I've got the boat
after all." He was going back to "Vio
t'ry," he explained to the reporter, and
had come down to see his brother, who
"was to work in a notion house.' He
had decided that New York was "a big
"ah aboard!" shouts the captain, and
the plank for the baggage is removed,
leaving only the narrow plank for passen
gers. Just at that moment a cab is hur
riedly driven up on the pier, and a young
man clad In a tennis suit and grasping a
big cane and a small bundle jumps out
and proceeds to dance excitedly before the
door of the carriage, while he called out
to the captain, "Stop her a minute!"
"Well, hurry up! don't stand there in
front of the door,'' yells back the captain
good naturedly, and the youth steps aside
far enough to allow two young girls with
their arms full of bundles to alight.
"Here comes two more," shemts the
agent, as two women come rushing fran
tically down the pier, waving their pack
ages in the air, just as the gang plank
was dangling in mid air. Again it was
lowered, and upon it the women rushed,»
only to stop in the middle of it while one
informed the captain that her ^husband
hadn't come yet, and the other anted to
know whether her trunk ha£ been checked
"clear through to Boston," and who had
the check. Just then the husband ap
peared in the distance, meandering along
toward the boat as if he had the whole
day before him. At last he seemed to
understand the signals that were frantic
ally made to him, and then he showed
that he could run. He lost his hat, but
he got there just in time. The captain
told the woman that the trunk was
slowly away.—yeWjYork Tribune.
right," and again the plank was lifted.
"Two more," the ery is again raised, as
a man with a big basket and a woman
with a baby were seen indulging in a eort
of "hip hip" race along West street, half
a block away. But it was too late, for the
ropes had been cast off and the boat, free
from all restraint, quickly glided out from
her slip into the stream as though she
were glad to leave her hot home for the
cooler waters of the sound. As the re
porter stood watching the retreating vessel
the man and woman came up to the spot,
the woman one length ahead and both en
tirely out of breath. They watched the
boat a moment and then turned and looked
reproachfully at each other and walked
Dirt as a Great Healer.
I very much doubt if anybody with
Yankee blood in his veins can ever become
the society dawdler our novelists are so
fond of serving up in black an"d white for
the delectation of their pessimist readers
—such as Howells and James so aptly
sketch with a free hand but I hare an
impression that a six months' apprentice
ship to farm life would eradicate the dis
ease even in its worst stages. I am a be
liever in the Antfean theory, that m.eu
gain strength by their contact with the
earth. Dirt is a great healer, a great
health giver, as many a child knows as he
recalls his pie making days. It is the
base of any great democracy and an ad
mirable leveler of class distinctions. This
repugnance on the part of some people
own their plebeian ancestry is a human
weakness which honest people despise aad
avoid for if there is anything of which au
American ought "to be proud it is his
democratic descent, his plebeian independ
ence. One's forefathers may not hare
been voyagers in the Mayflower, or have
stood among the "embattled fanners" or
Concord, or have had a hand in the draft
ing of the constitution but I have no
doubt that in some humble way they
served the common cause. It is enough
to be of American birth in these days of
growing civilization.—Sylvester's "Prose
A Novel Japanese Clab.
A new kind of benefit club has just been
started at Yeddo by a number of enter
prising young Japanese, who are deter
mined, if possible, to see the western land
from which come the fashions and no
tions that are so completely revolutionizt
ing Japan. The club is called the Yoko
Haiska, and the members are all expected
to pay a monthly subscription of about a
guinea to a special fund under the man*
agement of the club committee. And
every year this fund is used up in the fol
lowing way: The names of three mem
bers of the club are chosen by lot, and to
the first of these is accorded the privilege
of going to pass ten years in Europe at
the expense of the fund, for the second a
trip of five years is arranged and paid for,
while the third prize consists of the neces
sary traveling expenses for one year's visit
to Europe. According to recent accounts,
the members of the Yoko-Haiska will not
remain long without imitators in the chief
citio»o£ Japan.—London Fi,
An Inference.
Old Mrs. Bently (in an art gallery)—The
programme says that's the Venus of Milo.
Old Mr. Bently—I reckon she must
have been killed in a railroad accident,
Mirandy.—New York Sun.
An Offended Author's Atonement.
Just before Mortimer Collins' death he
happened in some way to run counter to
the prejudices of one of the most brilliant
and rugged of men of letters, with whom
he was personally acquainted. His sin
brought upon his head—in The Athe
naeum or Notes and Queries, I think—a
very lava flood of scathing denunciation
from the offended Olympian. Bofore he
had time to answer, Mortimer Collins was
dead. Three years later, when his widow
was in trouble at Islsworth and saw no
one, her little maid refused to unlock the
gate to a white haired burly stranger.
Standing outside, he shyly murmured
something about a "friend of Edmund
Yates." This acted like magic, as many
were the packets and letters the girl had
posted to that address, and he was shown
in, "Mrs, Mortimer Collins, I think?"
"Yes." "God bless you. Take this."
He thrust a roll of bills into her hand,
and was off in his carriage again without
another word, leaving her to look blankly
after him. It was a little time before she
learned that her visitor was Charles
Reade, and that the timely kindness was
his atonement for his haste. He kept the
kindness up, and one of the first literary
boarders who came to lighten Frances
Collins' burdens at her Eastburne house
was Charles Reade. It was not long be
fore his death.—Temple Bar.
What a truly beautiful world we
ltveln! Nature gives us grnndeur of
mountains, glens aud oceans, and
thousands ot means of enjoyment.
We can desire no better when ill per
fect health but how ofteu do the
majority of people feel like giving it
up disheartened, discouraged and
worn out with disease, when there is
no occasion for tills feeling, as every
sufferer can easily obtain satisfactory
proof, that Green's August Flower,
will make them free from disease, as
when born. Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaint are the direct causes of
seventy-five per cent, of such mala
dies as Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick
Headache, Costiveness, Nervous Pros
tration, Dizziness of the Head, Pal
pitation of (lie Heart, and other dis
tressing symptoms. Three doses of
August Flower will prove its wonder
ful effect. Sample bottles, 10 cents.
Try it.
Sarah Bernhardt'* Month.
Bernhardt has naturally an ugly mouth,
large aud with thin, pallid, formless hps.
To rectify this she begins on the lower
lip, paints a thin red line from the corner,
widening it toward the iniddlo and curv
ing again into the other corner. This
makes the mouth look much smaller and
the upper lip full and rosier. The upper
lip Is treated in the same way, only she
makes two sharp curves ou each side off
*he center, which gives the proper Cupid's
bow shape. The result is that her rosy
mouth is redueed in apparent size, and
looks like the bride's whose "hps were
red, and one was thin," and she looks five
years younger than she does without this
little adventitious aid ^o her beauty.—
New York World.
Important to Farmers!
Before borrowing.money on
your farms elsewhere, you will
find it to your interest to call
on The Stevens County Ab
stract & Real Estate Agency.
We have abundance of cheap
money to loan on improved
farms at low rates of interest.
No commissions or bonus. No
interest required to be paid in
advance. Privilege of paying
all or part of principal before
due. Also privilege of extend
ing time from year to year
after due without making new
Loans made to prove up.
Give us a call! It will be to
your interest to do so.
P. A. McCarthy, Pres't.
All parties knowing themselves to
be indebted to me, will please call at
my o.lflce with Johnson & iiicknell,
over Stevens County Bank, and settle
at once. All accounts not settled af
ter 30 days will be left with a collec
tor for collection. If you -should not
find me personally at my office, you
can settle with Jolinson & Blcknell.
tf H. B. WOLFF.
I am prepared to make loans ou
Real Estate at low rates ofinterest on
longtime. Call and see me.
For fine dress-making call on Mrs
J. McPherson iu the Whiteley build
ing next door to F. E. Newell's store,
Hay exiat in the minds of mj Competit
ors, but. that will not prtvent me from
selling Goods Just as Ch«ap as I IN fit.
I have added to my stock a New Line of
Gents' Underwear, Lanndried &
Unlanndriei Shirts, Ladis
—-And a Nice Line of
Am also receiving from New York a
Fine Line of
All First-Class Custom Made Goeds.
When wanting a food reliable Shoe,
give me a catl.
Stanle & Fancy Grocery
Fresh, New and Relablr, and tf
the Best Brands the market affords.
All at People's Priceil
Goods delivered Free to any part of
the village.
Tribune BaUdlng, MORRIS, MUfN.
Belonging to the Ettate of S. O. Avlt,
Sec. 21, Township 128, Range
42, West, 040 acres.
S. E. of N. W. i, and Lots
1 and 2, of Sec. 29, T. 123,
R. 41, 128 40-100 a
Total, 768 40.100 a
Will be sold in one lot, or in parcels
of 80 acres or more as wanted.
Price, $6.00 per acre.
Terms, one-third cash, balance in an
nual payments, 5 years' time at 7 per
cent. Address,
G. M. PHILLIPS, Administrator,
Cafe, First National Bank,
Northfleld, Minnesota.
flOTT^WnriTl dpflt,'
H. II. WHi.i.n, Prtts. L.JC. PKARCK, Vice Pres. Wi J. MtJNjRO, Cashier.
Morris, Minnesota.
Organized under the laws of the State of Minnesota.)
A General Banking Business Transacted*
Eastern and Foreign Exchange Bought and Sold.
Prompt Attention Giron to Collecting and Securing
Special Bargain! in Real Estate. Money Loaned
on Improved Farm Property at Low Hates.
Taxes Paid for Non-Residenta.
Fire Insurance.
WM. O'REGAN, Prop.
fan Meals at All Horn
Also a Large and Well Assorted Stock of
Fancy Groceries, Candies,
Nuts, Fine Cigars and
Tobaccos, &c.
For any of the following described Lands^nd
see if we cannot sell you a Farm
than the Price of Any Other Lands in Stev
sni County. These Lands we can
•ell for a
Very Small Gash Payment,
the balance to be paid in Small Installment*
with Interest at Eight per cent, on deferred
payments. You can have from 5 to 6 Years
to pay for the land. These are
nearly all having Buildings on them, and
Land Cultivated and Ready for Crop. Mow
is your time to get, land Cheaper than you
will ever get it again.
\Ttf &. wVa sw'4, sec 26, town IK, 41.
«w4, sec 4, town 1J8, 4S.
W,'i nwJi «fc w, sw»4, sec 24, town ltt, rtt.
sec 8, town Its, 48.
SwVi sec 18, town 188, 43.
Sw^ sec 36, town 128, 48.
N1^ nwi*. swJi n*^, nw^ iw)i, see ll,town
1X1, r«.
8 s 1 4 o w n I s 4 4
nen see S4 and Lot«, see », tOWB 1S4, 41
•. town 124, 41.
Se)4 sec 30, town 124, 44.
S w4 sec 32, town 134, 43.
Nw^ sec J, town 124,144.
SwV£ sec 22. town 134, 44.
NwJ^ sec 88, town 184, 44.
Ne^4 sec 80, town 125, 48.
Nw sec 22, town 123, 44.
SwJ4 sec 22, town 196, 44.
All of see 13, town 126, 43.
W,', swl« ii w^, sec 2ft, town U, 4Sv
In Water, India Tnlr and Pastel
In the Best Style of the Art, at
J- SI. Dicxixsox, Prest. H. J. DRESSBR, Treas. C. "W. COMSTOCK, Sec'y
The Pope and Stevens County
Have in their Stud at COTTONWOOD GROVE FARM,
Three Miles North-East of Hancock, the following
Imported Stallions:
BON" ESPOIR, 2074--1096
An Imported Percheron Stallion, is a dapple grey, w^
without doubt the finest Percheron Horse in Minnesota.
Is a French Coach Stallion, a fine mahogony bay, weighs 1,500 lbs. imported by
J, D. Bsckctt in 1884 was bred by Monsieur Goubert in 1879. Sired by Newry,
approved by the French Government with a premium of five hundred france. His
dam, Superbe., owned by Monsieur Victor Gruger, of Cruttes, County of Orne,
France. He obtained first prize at Bernay Faire Fleurte, 1884. His style and
action are splendid.
MARQUIS, No. 181,
An Imported Draft Stallion, is a dapple grey and weighs 1,900 lbs. He was im
ported in 1886, is 6 years old, and is in every respect a Perfect Draft Stallios.
Jiarquis will make the season ef '87 at At wood.'s Stable in Morris.
BROWN" STOUT, No. 3509,
An Imported English Shire Stnllion, dark brown, and weighs 1,800 lbe.
AH Imported English Shire Stallion, a bright bay, and weighs fik
A seven-eighths Percheron. Color, Grey weight, 1,650 lbe. Has gooq etyle and
also haTe a Fine
2,100 lbs., and is
At the TRIBUNE Office.
High Grade Short-Hhorn
and Holstein Yearling and
2-year-old Bulls and Heifers
for Sale on Reasonable
Morris Meat Market
for beef A few
flATTI grad« (yearling)
\*f\ 1 I LC. bulls for «ale.
Birerrtde Farm, Mor
ris* Xfnn.
Your Patronage is Solicited
OBs the 1
ipsxffite. IndigMtion.LMk
rftrtsth and Tired Feelings
rnr*d: Bone*, as
cios and nerves recei*»
force. Fnltn»ns the rata'
«ud gtippiiee Brain
plaint* MOi
ind in D*
flua HlH'V'nW un»iu 1
{jug(r:n, from complaint*
BTlaSi liar th*ir will find ir
•tpwwljr cur- Oiv.'s p, clear, health! consHetteB
J,:! st connterffnting only ftddt Usjiopl
115 Io not ORIGIHALto
I Cure Constipation,LiTflr Comtilal uT. and Slekl
[Headaahe. Sample Doeo aud Cream Book!
Imal.i'd 03 reoalpt cf two cents !rs postage. W
J|nyC|lT|(* or others,who with to axaHtni
"L* Cn I IWCMW this paper, or obtain estimat'
tising spa. ....... in Chicago, will find it on fit*
45 to 49 Randolph St.,| f|Qf« a *111111 AC
•*Advtrtl«ing Agency

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