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'Vv'S cJ i »•, r1 !™1 i SfKozt^y '5Ij/Uu*ve.. R. C. STEVENS, Editor. ?WEDNESDAY, MAR. 27,1889 iThe Jacobson bill for the removal of iHmnty seats has passed both houses *Hd beeu signed by Gov. Merriain. -iuipjjQ total number of bills introduoed in the Minnesota house of representa tives this session, up to yesterday, TO 1060. ". Fergus Falls Journal: One t)f the jjgbmmittee clerks in the house had to 4g some work so he resigue^ fthd Went home. The bill for exteuding the terms of •ounty officers has been favorably re ported upon by the judiciary*. £ftp toittoe of the house. The Minnesota Methodist Estate Convention will be held at the Heu Hepin avenue churob,MiuueapoJia,the Hth, 9th and 10th of May. Ex-president Cleveland has at last 3|uud rest under a very large size ^uban palm tree. Bo theMluaaiflplis journal has him pictured. Tim and Peter Barrett were both kungou Friday last, at 11:14 in the forenoon, the governor refusing to interfere with the sentence passed by the court. 11m New York Tribune says the financial exhibit of the Auburn prison •luce 1884 shows that the state account qyateiu can be pursued so as to more than pay its way. John Bull don't like the way Admiral jPorter talks about the Samoa affair. Qf course not. Neither did John Bull like the way our old Commodore Porter talked during he war of '12. Bt. Cloud Journal Press: When John Bull wants $100,000,000 to build new war jhips with he has to go out and borrow fee money, When Uncle 8am wants that sum all he has to do is to draw his fSheck for it. The bill to consolidate Big Stone •nd Traverse counties was discussed In the committee of whole last Friday •nd a motion to recommend that it be indefinitely postponed was carried by tf vote of 46 to 35. Senator Davis is on the following com mittees Census, military affairs, pen sions. Senator "Washburn is on the com mittees on civil service and retrench ment, commerce, education and labor, improvement of the Mississippi river. New Hampshire makes the sixth Utate that has refused during 'the last t*ro years to adopt a prohibition amendment. Michigan gave a ma jority of 5,645 against such an amend ment, Texas one of 92,661 Tennessee, 27,693 Oregon, 7,985, and West Vir ginla, SStSVi. The London Times hated the great O'Connell and pursued him with malev dlence. On one occasion the Times had A word of praise for O'Connell, and O'Connell immediately became anxious and made an examination of his con science. "What sin have I committed, •sked the great Liberator, "what crime fcavel done against God or man that this #ril paper should endorse me?" Moorhead News: The senate has made three unpardonable blunders She first was the creation of sinecure offices and filliBg them.An personal grounds. The second,was dismissing the incumbents in the middle of the session without cause, thus breaking public faith with tliem, and the third Was their reinstatement. The house lias a better record. It has repeated Only the first of the wrongs. No. 2 of Cramer, Aikins & Cramer's Sr*ft*»gpaper Library has been received The great historical romance entitled "Napoleon Smith," is published in fall in this number. This popular Aovel deals with the times of the first Bapoleau and of 1870, when ouy la aaented and talented Washburn was Minister at Paris. It is indeed in tensely interesting. The Newspaper -Xibrary and the Weekly Wisconsin, published at Milwaukee by Cramer, Aikins A Cramer, for only |1.00 m*t- A law requiring the publication of Chattel mortgage sales would be a good thing, and our law makers should see to it that such a law is pass before the adjournment of the present legislature. The expense of publica tton would be more than over balanced fay the amount of the sale?. A larger number of persons would attend the •ales, and as a matter of course there would be a greater competition among tbe purchasers. So that parties bav property levied on and sold would the persons benefitted, What a farce this protective policy is that keeps out of the country the sikeap necessaries of life which the Working man needs, and lets Into the country cheap labor to contend with him iii the open market for his daily Iptead.—Grand Fork News. Jf '^V" i i -I r"4 •s ,f. free trade should obtain in this country the goods manufactured by Cheap labor in Europe would be im ported to this country in such quantl. ttes that American working-men Would be thrown out of employment, aa our manufacturing establishments would have to "dry up." Then the "cheap necessaries of life," the free trade News talks about, would fill our markets, while the American work ing man could look at them and wish that he had something to do so that he.conld buy some of the aforesaid •'cheap neceasaries of life." No "farce" ^a&out this. And Is not the country better off in the main, for Mr. Cleveland's admin istration, even to including his fear less Vetoes.—Wahpeton Times. Those "fearless vetoes" were vetoed tgr th® people last November. So we Will pass them. Then we have the banking and outrageous deeisions 61 the general laud office, which deprived hondveds and thousands of poor set tled Of their rights the Canadian flttifies business, the Samoan affair, .•^4 n-'3 -?vl?v A^\ »£?*v53gg^^ ^aaS3gr,*?'ggaE^aM^^ ,JL *$*&», U *"w .'" -_V 5, t*V aud the Hay I ion ditViculty, in every one of which the Cleveland adminis tration showed anything but a "de clared policy," as Secretary Whitney ftfd. No, our opinion is that the oounfir^ Wi*ld have been "better oft" if Grover Cleveland had remained in Buffalo ami attended to his law busi ness, instead of attempting to run (he government on Mugwump principles. Th® Twine Trust.—Sensible Advice. The readers of the Tjubukb are gen erally well posted in regard to the "twine trust," by the operation of which the price of binding twine was run up to a most exorbitant rate,and*various schemes have been proposed by farmers for the breaking of this "trust." We find in the last number of the Western Rural some very sensible advioe in relation to this matter by J. E. Porter, of Ottawa, Illinois, whose haying tools have such wide-spread reputation. Mr. Porter says: "I see that you are doing some square talking on the twine trust, and I notice that the farmers are combining not to buy twine. This is right, if they can put up their crops without twine. One thing the dealers throughout the land should do, and that is, not give orders for twine. The manufacturers and job bers have in the past called on dealers* about this time of year and unloaded on to them the bulk of the twine. Now if dealers would utterly refuse to give any orders or allow any twine to be shipped to them, I think the manufacturers would soon fill up all their spare storage room and stop and think that they will haye more twine to carry over than they can find storage for." The Great Quadrille. The New York Tribune says that the names of the ladies who are to dance in the opening quadrille of the centennial ball in honor of Washington's inaugur ation have at last been chosen. Ward McAllister, manager of the ball, has been authorized to invite the following: Mrs. Charles Francis Adams, Mrs. William Astor, Mrs. William Waldorf Astor, Mrs. Frances Folsom Cleveland, Mrs. Freder ick J. DePeyster, Mrs. Elbridge T. Ger ry, Mrs, Alexander Hamilton, Mrs. Ben jamin Harriscn, Mrs. Lucy Hayes, wife of ex-President Hayes Mrs. John Jay, Mrs. Archibald Oracie King, Miss Carola Livingston, Mrs. Levi Parsons Morton, Miss Schuyler, Mrs. Henry Van Rensse laer and Mrs. Sidney Webster. Mr. McAllister says that the work con nected with the selection of the names has been arduous. "I would not accept such a position again," he added, "for untold amounts of gold. I have received bushels of letters from all over the Uni ted States, especially from Virginia, Ma ryland, Pennsylvania and Delaware, set ting forth the claims of their daughters to a place in the famous quadrille. Washimgton, as you know, left no de scendants, but the descendants of his relatives, are-innumerable. Yet the selec tion was simple. I had only to turn to my school history to choose the names. They are such as Gen. Washington him- Don't give up, my poor, sick friend While there's life there's hope, 'tis said Bicker person's often mend Time to Rive up when you're dead. Purer, ri*her blood you naed Strength and tone your system glW* This advice be wise and heed— -1 Take the G. M. D. and live. Those letters stand for "Golden Medical Discovery" (Dr. Pierce's) tbe great building-up, purifying and disease-expelling remedy of the age Don't hawk, blow, spit and disgust everybody with youroflensive breath but use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Kemedy and end it. A Minneapolis and St. Paul Combine. The Minneapolis and St.Paul whole sale grocers have formed a combina tion to regulate—but really to advance —prices on sugar and provisions Call it a "trust," or what you will, it is a combination that should be "busted." It means that retail deal ers must pay more for their goods which means that they will come higher to the consumer. .Under this new combination the in structions forbid traveling agents, or commercial travellers, making prices on sugars, coffees,salt, pork and other provisions to retail dealers. An order is taken, but the price is left blank It is agreed however that the price shall be in accordance with the mar ket for the day on which the order is given, provided the wholsale house on which the order is given Is notified before 4 p. m. For instance, a retail dealer orders a quantity of sugar the traveling agent says, "I cannot fix the price, but it will be whatever the ruling rates are in Minneapolis and St. Paul to-day." So the retailer does not know what he is paying for the goods he has ordered until he receives the market price fixed by tbe whole sale dealers of the above cities. Du luth, too, we understand, is in this new combine, so it is believed by the wholesale grocers of Minneapolis, St. Paul and Duluth that they have got the retail dealers of this part of the northwest completely corraled. Now then here comes the riohest part of this grand western, combine. In that territory which is naturally tributary to Chicago the above rule is not enforoed, and traveling agents are instructed to make prices in that ter ritory, so as to compete with Chicago wholesale dealers. Here is a dlscrim ination outrageously unjust to the country tributary to Minneapolis and St. Paul, and should not be tolerated. The difference in freight rates from Chicago and from Minneapolis aud St. Paul is so great on heavy goods that it does not pay merchants in this section of the country to purchase these goods in the Chicago market. It strikes us that the retail dealers in this part of the northwest should meet in convention and appoint a committee to visit Chicago and lay this matter before the beat* of trade A, iJ&e i -3r v Sc-.-"\ H\v','" v \w V* ^r \',«& a -, V .'"" •*."' ," •*, 'r 8t, Paul. We don't believe Chicago wholesale grocers will take stock in this Minneapolis aiul St. Paul com* cine, uml if the merchants in this sec tion will act determinedly we believe it cau be butted- Temperance Legislation *nd Mr. Crossfieid. About two months ago a gentlemau who Is a member of our state senate told the writer that no temperance bill would pass our present legislature for the simple reason that the mem bers of the house wej-e practically solid for the liquor traffic. Since theu proof has uot been wanting of the correctness of his statement, and our owit representative has helped to swell such proof. Less than a year ago Big Stone and Stevens counties, the couuties that gave Mr. Crossfield his nomination aud eleotiou, passed iu their respective conventions the strongest kind of anti-saloon resolutions there is not a district in the state containing a larger proportion of temperance men than does the 42nd, yet we are now represented by a man who with bui one exception has deliberately voted agaiust every temperance measure which has been before this legislature. He has voted against submitting pro hibition to a popular vote, he has voted against "couuty option" and against raising the license fee, and on the second Kreis bill, one of the most practical temperance measures ever deyised, he belonged to the noble twenty-eight who were such inverte brates that they dare not vote either yea or nay. Furthermore, he tried to cripple our high license law by at tempting to pass a bill to mitigate the penalty prescribed for violating said law, and then shortly-afterwards had the audacity to explain his vote against "submission" by saying that he was sent there to uphold high license. Such acts should cause all self respecting temperance Republicans iu this district to feel like kicking them selves for having voted for such a man in preference to the Democratic nominee the latter a temperance gentleman, and one who could not subordinate his principles to his po litical or financial iuterests. It is easy to respect a man who sincerely believes the liquor business is right and honestly and openly up holds It it is very difficult to respect a man who believes or pretends to believe that the business is an evil, and yet helps to defeat or tries to cripple all practical measures for di minishing the evil. ,, You have JUfiaril^your^prefids aud self would havgjpliOg§ttr—Tliereus nota. TRsighb^rtalking abbut it. You may lady ijjjhe quadrille who does not con great honor upon the ball by appear ing there. They represent the wealth, fashion and social distinction of the city. There will be a photograph taken of the entire group, which will be an interest ing souvenir of the ocoasion. But," ad ded Mr. McAllister, "the quadrille will not be the only prominent feature. At 1:30 o'clock two figures of the german will be danced by 200 couples, the ladies being the most beautiful whom he can find in the country. It will be led by Lispenard Stewart and myself, and will be danced just below the box." Unfortunate Settlers. The Bt. Cloud land officers have been advised by the commissioner ef the gen eral land office that persons who made entries on the Northern Pacific indemni ty lands, outside the 80 mile and inside the 40-mile limits, known as "the second indemnity belt," have no claim t© the land which will be recognized by the de partment. The privilege is given such settlers as have located on these lands— and there are hundreds of 4hem—of choosing between maintaining a long and expensive suit with the railroad company or relinquishing their entries "without prejudice to their future right of entry," and after a settler's original entry is cancelled his application for "the repayment of the amount paid by him as fees and commissions will be con sidered when property presented." The St. Cloud Journal Press, in com menting upon this laad office decision, says that this entire proceeding, from its beginning to the present time, is a blistering shame on the Democratic ad ministration, which happily for the peo pie of this country is no longer in pow er. The commissioner—the Democratic incumbent, who yet holds his place—ad mits that the settlers who went on to these lands, making their entries in good faith and their improvements at a heavy expense, did so upon the direct and au thoritative assurance of the secretary of interior that the railroad company had no claim to the lands included in this second indemnity belt, but they were owned by the government and were sub ject to homestead and pre-emption entry. He says: "In fact it is doubtful whether any of these applications would have been presented had they not been invited by the secretary's decision of August 15, 1887, and the instructions of October 25 and Nov. 5, 1887, issued thereunder and queted above." If the secretary's decis ion was not inspired by demagogism, a desire to win popular applause and po litical support by an ostentatious show of antagonism to a railroad corporation, it was a piece of inexcusable stupidity on the part of so high an official. It was probably both. The settlers who have been so grossly wronged may well ask why the secretary did not submit the qeustion involved to the attorney general for an opinion before instead of after "inviting" them to go on to these lands and make homes. Tens of thousands of dollars in the aggregate have been lost by men who have no dollars to lose. They are now informed that they can carry on their fight against the railroad company at their own cost and risk, or they can surrender their entries, after which their applications for the repay ment of the fees and commissions they paid the land officers "will be consider ed." Even if this paltry sum is repaid, who will repay them the hundreds of dollars expended for supplies, for im rovements and for labor and material, as well as for loss of time? Many a man who has invested and lost his all in one of these entries will find scant satisfac tion in either of the alternatives present ed him by the eommissftner. It is one Of the grossest of the many outrages j* rkfL ---mi of that city and tae what Chicago from which thr si-tlIt-rs in the northwest ly used ill the lll'ls, and it is re iiiilk will do in the premises. If Chicago have suffered at tits hands of the last will do the fair'thing, then let our administration. mercliauts boycott Minneapolis and It has been suggested, on behalf of these unfortunate settlers, that the gov ernment issue to each of them paid-up scrip for as many acres as he had entered and lived upon under Secretary Lamar's "invitation," this scrip being good for location on any offered public land in one piaw. This would be merely jut* tice. Deafness Can't Be Cured fib' local applications, as they can not reach the diseaMed portion of the ear. 'there ia only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an inflanu'd condition of the mucus lining of the_eustachian tube. When this tubs gels Inflamed you have a ruuibl iug sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed deafness is the result, and unless the inflamma tion can be tnkeu out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever uine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an in flamed condition of the mucus sur faces. We will give one hundred dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that we can not cure by tak ing Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Chkney & Co., Toledo^®. irgPSold by druggists, 75 oents Scientific Miscellany. Por the Tribune, by E. Beet Sugar Wabd Stokk. The New Discovery, yourself be one of the many who know from personal experience just how good a thins: it is. If you have ever tried it, you are one of.its staunch friends, because tiie wonderful thing about it is, that when once given a trial, Dr. King's New Discovery ever after holds a place in the house. It you have never used it an4 sbpuld be afflicted with a cough, cold or aijy throat, lung or chest trouble, secure a bottle«at once and give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every time, or money refunded. Trial bottles free at Fritz Buek&ntin's drug store. R. Chadbouh*. The Electric Blowpipe. The ordinary method of electric welding by passing the current through the points to be-fused together are not convenient for all purposes, and Prof Samuel Sheldon, of Harvard Unlyer sity, suggests what he believes would be better for many cases. The pole,of a powerful maguet strongly attracts or repels the electric arc, which may by this means be driven out sideways into a point very similar to the point of .'lame projected from an ordinary blowpipe. At the end of this poiat the heat is Intense, being sufficient to melt large copper wire instantly and to fuse any of the metals. It would serve admirably for welding, and a slight alteration would fit any arc lamp to perform the double function of lighting aud welding. in Europe.—1The first beet sugar factory was established in Lower Silesia, near the close of last century, but was unsuccessful. What was called the true method of extract ing beet sugar was laboriously devel oped about the beginning of this cen tury, but such improvements have since beeu made that forty per cent less beet is now required to produce a given quantity of sugar than in 1836. Germany, the chief producer, now has 401 factories, with 300,000 acres under beet cultivation, and turns out about a million tons of beet-sugar yearly. France and Austria-Hungary produce about half a million tons* each, Russia and Poland about 350,000 tons and Belgium 90,000 tons. Life Man Cannot See.—Not only are the ultimate divisions of matter vastly beyond man's powers of assist ed vision, but even living animals are known of such smallness that tbe most powerful microscopes fail to re veal them. According to Dr. Ray ston-Pigott, the bacilli (rod-shaped bacteria) of typhoid fever are fila ments only 1-300 of an inch'long and 1-125,000 of an inch thick. Such germs are gigantic, however, in com parison with some of the micrococci (spherical bacteria) seen in putrid meat infusions. These a?e usually from 1-25,000 to 1-30,000 of an inch in thickness, and are sometimes incon ceivably more minute. The smallest of the micrDCocci are discoverable in decomposing cod's head, the organ isms on bursting from their parental sac beiug utterly too small to be rec ognized by $ny instrument. It iB estimated that at birth they must measure considerably less than one millionth ofa» inch, and they can only be discovere4 after soi#e hours of growth- Yet when first visible their forms comprehend the special apparatus of their fuller organized life. "i have been known to weigh many tons» while it has been estimated that some shooting stars-—which have been proven to be of like composition— weigh not more than two grains aud not one in twenty reaches a pound. These bodies often begin to glow when as high as eighty miles, and though the smaller fragments are completely burned aud disappear While still high in air, their rate of travel in our at mosphere has been pretty accurately measured. The lowest velocity yet determined, states Prof. J. Norman Lockyer, is something like two miles per second, the highest some fifty miles a second, which is about 15t) times faster than a shell leaves one of our most powerful guns. Our meteoric bombardment would be serious wi^^^-^e-^otectiog Uir CU8itftt* Cremation has been legalized in Sweden, and is likely soon to le authorized in Norway« Flour-Making V bt Use of Whtem#ower. A reeent writer states that in many parts of the United States unprovided with water-power it would be not only possible but profitable to use wind-power for milling. In European countries wind-driven flour mifls, even of considerable extent, are no uncommon sight and one firm is said to have a mill operated by steam and another operated by wind, and to have found the latter the more sue cessful financially. To get the best results, this author asserts that the mill should have a capacity of 160 to 200 barrels, and would need a wind wheel at least 86 or 90feet in diameter, which should not approach nearer than 15 feet to the gound. Salt.—-The United King dom, according to Mr. P.L.Simmons, produces 2,200,000 tons of salt annual ly, the other countries of Europe about 3,000,000, North America rather over 1,000,000, Asia and Africa about another 1,000,000, making a total of 7,200,000 tons, bait is very extensive* ,• *_(. ,, ,r V *«.'"• Sf&m rf -t. -'. -v w able as beiug the only mineral volun tarily eateu by man. Its use with food is universal with all nations, ti e consumption per head iu diirereut countries being stated as follows: United States, 50 pounds England, 40 France, 30 Italty, 20 lttMsia, 18 Belgium, 16)^ Austria, 18 Prussia, 14 Madras, 13 Bengal, 13 Spain, 12 Bombay, 10)^ Switzerland, 8 The Helm Wind.—During recent years some scientific attention has been given to the singular meteoro logical phenomenon known as the Helm wind, which occurs only on the Cross Fell range of mountains, in England. This range is 2900 feet high, and drops off abruptly to the west from 1000 to 1500 feet in a mile and a half. With an easterly wind, a cloud forms on the summit of the range, while parallel with it at a distance of two or three miles a slender roll of dark cloud—called the Helm bar appears iu mid-air. A cold wind blows down the sides of the Fell until nearly under the bar, when it sud denly ceases. The Helm wind proves to be less rare than has been supposed, the bar having been observed 41 times in 1885,63 in 1886 aud 19 iu 1887. Poisoned Air.— Last year's re searches of Messrs. Brown-Sequard aud d'Arsonval, showing that a poi sonous substance is expelled from the lungs with the breath, have been continued by further investigations. Small quantities of the substance quickly cause the death of rabbits. Tiie experimenters have proven that this is the poison that produces the harmful effects of breathing iu a con fined space, aud that air containing a large proportion of the usually crimi nated carbonic acid may be breathed With no serious result. Notice of Dissolution. The firm name of C. Cogel & Co. is this day dissolved by mutual consent, by the withdrawing of H. R. Sprague, and the business will be continued under the firm name of C. Cogel & Son at the old place, where the notes and accouuts of the late firm will be found and an early settlement of same is earnestly requested. Morris, Minn., March 15,1889. C. Cogel, H. R. Sprague, 1414 G. F. Cogel. A PROCLAMATION. MRS. HARRISON'S HOUSECLEANING. White Servants Will Replace Colore4 Ones at the White House—Mr*. Fuller Will Visit Her Runaway Daughter. Baltimore, March 25.—The Sun's spe cial from Washington has the following paragraph: Mrs. Harrison as replacing the servants in the White House, sub stituting white help for the iiegro serv ants, who have had control of the do mestic machinery there for many years. The colored women in the laundry have been superseded by white women and the cooks in the kitchen are white men. A white butler and waiters will be the next move, which will entirely revolu tionize the household corps. Mrs. Fuller will go to Chicago early in the week to see her daughter and new son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey. HALSTEAD AND DEPEW. Knowing Ones Believe They Will Be Ministers to Germany a»d England, Respectively, Washington, March 25,—Among the nominations Th?®11 if t»Jieved will be sent to the senate early this wees: ti!-* of Murat Halstead, to be minister to Germany. Mr. Halsted's friends say that his appointment has been deter mined upon and that it may be expected any day. The nomina tion of a minister to England is expected, but who the appointee will be is something on which the prophets have been unable to agree. There is a general impression that Chauncey Depew will receive the appointment, but there is no feeling of certainty about accordin Directions witfj ead FOR BURNS AND SCALDS. fTts only on true principles that nature Is helped in its struggle, and only through igno*» ance that pain is intensified or proves fatu wliere it could be relieved. St.Jacobs Oil Cu*c« PEBMANCNTtv. Daily Mishaps.—Scores of people daily brought in contact with heat, steam, boiling v.atcr i'.nd combustibles are hourly injured t, 4 Preaident Harrison Warns All Person* Against Taking Fur-Bearing Animals in Alaska or Behrlng Sea. Washington, March 23.—President Harrison has issued a proclamation re garding the Behring Sea fisheries, in pursuance of an act of congress, After reciting the law at length, which pro? hibits the taking or killing of any fur bearing animals within the territory of Alaska or the waters of the Behring Sea, over which the United States has juris diction, without the consent of the sec retary of the treasury, and under such conditions as he may perscrihe, the pres ident says: "Now, therefore, I, Benja min Harrison, President of the United States, pursuant to the above recited statutes,"hereby warn all persons against entering the waters of Behring Sea within the dominion of the United States, for the purpose of violating the provis ions of said section 1,956,revised statutes, and I hereby proclaim that all persons found to be, or to have been, engaged in any violation of the laws of the United States in said waters, will be arrested and punished as above provided, and that all vessels so employed, their tackle, apparel, furniture and caigoee will be seized and forfeited." by some mishap iu the nature of a burn or scala, and thousands have been cured of such by this be 4 known remedy for the cure of pain. Promptly, Perfectly, Surely. How It Acts.—It acts as a counter irritant on the suriace injured, gently drawing out the heat caused by the burn, while it sotitht-s the paiii, helping nature in the healing proces-i and a cure follows. It is a specific ftr pains of this kind and should be kept handy where fire and steam are used. Every Bottle Contains A Curb,. Precau ti on .—But as a precaution to Its rise where serious burns and scalds occur, aaa that suffering mny not be intensified through lfmoronec, read carefully directions for its UN accompanying every bottle of St. Jacobs Oil. SVCRV APPLICATION RELIEVES. Sold bp pmijgts'*nvd Dealers Everywhere. THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore, Mi. Notice to Creditors. OfTATE OF 15 s OP MINNESOTA, COUNTY Stevens, ng, In Probate Court. In the matter of the Estate of Moaea B. Du bry, Deceased. Notice is hereby given to all persons hav ing claims aud demands against the estate of Moses B. I'ubry, lute of the County of Stev ens, deceased, that the Judge of the Probate Court of said County will hear, examine and adjust claims tend demands against said estate, at his office in Morris, in said County, on the first Mondays in June, July, August and September, 38B9, and that seven mouths from tbe 1th day of March, 1889, have been limited and allowed by said Probate Court for creditors to present their claims. Dated this 4th day of March, A. I). 1889. LAURA DUBRY, Executrix of the Estate of Moses B. Dub*y, Deceased. 1*RO. JB. DARLING, oMUfltf Jodgo of Probatei hX~- I O K I %T' WtUTIlY POWDER Absolutely Pure. Thll pewter vrr varies. A marvel phosphate powdora. WX.C. Bicjevkix JOHNSOI&BIGOELL MOKKIS, 11 XIV. REAL ESTATE' Handled on Commission. onejn Loaned At Low Rates, and with Privilege JCAJLJ PAYNJGNTS. SCHOOL BONDS* BOUGHT! INSURANCE Of all Legitimate Kinds, written. We have none but Responsible and Fair-Dealing Companies. General Law Business Transacted. Ail Collections Receive Prompt Attention! FOUR NEW STATES. P"uth Dakota, North Dakota, Mon tana, Washington. On February 22,1883, the President signed the bill creating South Dakota, North Dako ta, Montana and WalliiiTgton states of the Union. South Dakota.—The great prairie state, to which the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba railway has three main lines, reaching Ellen dale, Aberdeen, Huron, Watertown. and Sioux Falls. Go to South Dakota via the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba railway and pass through St. Faul and Minneapolis en route. North Dakota.—There is grown the No. 1 hard Scotch fife wheat whose healthful cli mate nurtures the most vigorous and brainy civilization on earth where single counties raise more wheat, oats and barley than entire states the soil of whose fertile prairies is richer than the valley of the Nile where the Turtle tnou'ntain/Minofand Devils hike land districts invite the home seeker to secure A free home. Magnificent daily train service to Fargo, Grafton, Devils Lake, Bottineau and all other important places, Montana.—Treasures In its mines of pre cious metals wealth In its 4.000.(00 head of livestock profit in its fertile fields, produc ing a larger yield of crops than any other state or territory the richest country per inhabitant on earth where prosperity is universal which has the best paid labor in the world a balmy winter climate, caused by warm winds from the Pacific. The 3t. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba railway is the only railroad passing through a continuous agricultural country from St. Paul and Min neapolis to the Rocky mountains. It runs through the great reservation of 18,000,000 acres of land, free to settlers, in the Milk river valley. Wood, water and coal in abun dance no irrigation required the only line passing through Great Falls, with its 1,000 000 horse-powTer cataracts immense coal veins, and surrounding farming country of free land through Helena, the capital city and commercial center of Montana, and Butte, the richest mining camp on earth, to San Francisco by the Columbia river valley, Portland and Shasta Route, or Ogden, Utah, to California points. Remember this is the only line running dining ears, sleeping cars and free colonist sleepers of its own from St. Paul and Minneapolis to Great Falls, Helena and BWttg. It is alsp the shortest line to Butte. •yV'AaniJfaTON.—'The country of tali timber, ijy 1'uget Hound, the Mediterranean ofThe Pacific. th.° Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba railway is tne only line which offers a choice of three routes to the Paciffc coast. The Manitoba- Pacific route is the only line by which passengers en route for Tacoma, Portland and San Frencisco can pass through Fort Townsend and Seattle. Free colonist sleepers run through without change or delay. Distance to the Pacific coast is same as by other lines, but prices of tickets are five and ten dollars less. Take the Seattle route. For further information, maps, rates and publications in regard to the resources of the four new states, write to F. I- Whitney, and ticket agent, Bt. P., M. AM. St. Paul, Minn. gen. pass. By. AMERICAN Building & Loan Association The Leading Building Society £.the United States. /fatooifcfetf Capital, $50,000,00$ Stores $100 Each. Capital Subscribed Jan. 14 1889, 10 Million Dollars. Ay erace Profits on Investment.. .Over 25 Per Cent. The only Building & Loan Association U^ftt has a Regular Trust Agreement to Protect Members and Bor rowers. Payaoip in Installments of 9Q cento per Month. The American has no insurance plan, or any nnusaal or untried features whereby it may be brought into liability or insolvency. To those wishing to save money or who •eek a profitable investment, the American Building and Loan Association offers un usual advantages. The home ^office is in Minneapolis, the center of the great North west, aud the bnlk of Its business is done In the states and territories west of the Missis sippi river. This Association issues, in addition to its regular 60 cent per month installment stock, •gecial certificates for stock fully paid up at $00 each. A dividend of 6 per eontperannum payable semi-annually on the purchase price Of the stock is paid. The amount of dividend If deducted from profits earned and the bal ance placed to the credit of the stock. The large profits made by this Association makes this stock one of the best ever offered. Cer tificates fully paid tip at-$40 without dividend are issued P. A. MoOABTHY & 00.. MORRIS, MINN, 14tl Land In Traverse County For sale or trade for residence pro* perty in the village of Morris •t office of T*IBUHifc y*gi j- t*' a 1' 1 v it XV 'A int.'. "V. v.' v.1"1-• 1 ,j."j"-",- ','" holer* MowImm, ot purity, strength und wliolesonn-nefiB. More economlcul th«u therdlnary kinds, and can not De sold In with multi tude of low Ucompetitionweightthe -hi, nhort alum or Sold only in C\rru. Royai. Baking Powukk 101* Wall St., New Yoit, JAKM A.Johksov, L\ YvY.S HUMPHREYS' '•'i, jfs4 '.-At-?7 %-'V*y\ y»»cz "||b A U E Y S I) it. HuKFiuutn' Srscartca are •cleatlfioallx eoj tjfully prepared pnaorlpttons used tor m&iiy years in priviit« practise with rocoe—.and for over thirty years used by tbe people. Every single Spe cific is a special com for the disease named. These Specifics core without dragging, purg ing or whining the system, and are la ,'iS Cold Bronchitis. S E I I S flea. BUntfor Bleeding Season ol 1889! Shire Stallions! "GUARDSMAN," No. (50©7) E. S. S. Book, Ho. 866, A. S. H. Ass'n. Foaled, 1884 bred by G. Sharman, Spalding Lincolnshire,- En gland sire, "Honest Tom," 1111.— "Guardsman'.' is a beautiful bay, with extra good bone and well proportioned for a draft horse stands 16 hands and 2 inches high, weighing, in moderate flesh 1800 lba. As he is from the noted Hontst Tom stock, it makes him one of the best horses of hi breed in the country. "BLACK CHIEF," No, (5616) E. S. S. Book, No. 756, A. 0." H. Ass'n. Color, black foaled, 1888 imported, 1887 bred by J. Je E. Dfinch fielp, of Bur«ton, Ayelsbury, England. Sire, Rovsterer (3995) g. sire, Prince, (176) 2d g. ». Vomiting £$ (eirtMs, Toothache.Faceacbe ,'i Hen.dachea. Sick Headache, Vertigo.1,, Pyiipepata, Bilious Stomach Suppressed or Paiafnl Period* Whites, too Profuse Periods. .'J Croup. Coogb. Difficult Breathing ... .S Malt Rheum, Krsvlpela», Ernptlons. 4 Bhesuatlia, Rheumatic Pains. SS1SS» 'SSTISR--.: sral DeWllty.Physical Weakness. Scanty Secretions if Sickness from Kitting tj 8emin*l Weak -f Dfeduurgea. I Wetting Bed (bBptfm Iu, Ulcerated Sore Throat. \)sswstisss Eruption*. Hold hv Druggists, or sent i. Huia of 1)1 rieni Hun-!'' Co.. tTMPHBETS' I In oloth and ra' MedleiaeCe.lW Fulton Bt. K Y VETERINARY SPECIFIC8.- IJsedbyall owners of Horse a«d€ut tle. A CompUmentagr copy Noticeof of Dr. Veterinary Manual 500 care of Domestic Humphreys Autma orses, Cattle, pages) on treatment and Is— Horses, Cattle, Steep, Hogs aud Poultry Sent free. MHMOUKfe, UltOH Sfc» a.-U. Eranurs' mortgage foreclosure HALE. Whereas default has been made in the con ditions of a certain mortgage, made, executed fund delivered, by Edward McCarthy (single) imortgagor to Fannie A. Baker mortgagee, dated the 2:jrd day of November A. D. 1883, uid recorded In the office of the register of deeds of .Stevens county, 6tate of Minnesota, on the 18th day of December, 1833, at 10 o'clock a.m., in book I,of mortgages on page 140 and Whereas, said mortgage and the debt there by secured, were, on the 3rd day of October, lW, by an instrument in writing duly as signed by the said Fannie A. Baker to Mary McCarthy which said assignment was duly recorded "in the office of the said register of deeds, on the 13th day of October, 1887, at 9 io'clock a. m. in book of mortgages on page 217 and Whereas said mortgage and the debt there by secured were thereafter and on tlieSlstday of October, 1887, by an instrument of writing, duly assigned by the said Mary McCarthy to J. 8. Pilisbury which said assignment was duly recorded in the office of the said register of deeds on the 1st day of November, lb87, at 9 o'clock a. in. in book of mortgages on page 240 and Whereas, there is claimed to be due, and is due at the date of this notice, on said mort gage the sum of two hundred and twenty LSfiven dollars ($227.00), and the further sum of one hundred twenty-five dollars and six ty-eight cents ($125.68) actually paid by said J. 8. Pilisbury on the 15th day of March A. D. 1889, for taxes on tbe premises described in said mortgage: So that there is now claimed to be due on said mortgage at the date of this notice in full for principal, interest and taxes the sum of three hundred, fifty-two dollars and elxty-eight cents $351.68} and Whereas no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to cover the indebtedness secured by said mortgage or any part thereof and whereas the premises des cribed in said mortgage are situated in Stevens county, state of Minnesota aud are described as follows, to.wit: The north-c.o'. quarter (Vj) of section six (6), townsh'p one hundred ana twenty-four (144) apd range forty-four : Now therefore notice is hereby given that by reason of said default in tle conditions of said mortgage and by virtue of the power of sale therein contained, and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of said described mortgaged premises, which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Stevens county at the front door of the court house in the town of Morris, in said jjounty and state, on the eleventh day of May A. D. 1889, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt, interest and taxes and twenty-live dollars attorney's fees as stipulated in and by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed by law. Dated March 26th, 18S9. J. a. PILLSBURY, Assignee of said Mortgagee, FRED B. SNYDKB Attorney for assi Minneapolis, AJ rnee of mortgagee, Inn. marsm have opened a Branch Photograph Gallery in the Rooms over C. J. Croon quist's Store, in Morris, where we will be pleased to see everybody come and have their Picture Taken. We do First-Class Work, and Guarantee Entire Satisfac tion at Moderate Priceg. "Will be Open Every Day, dive us a Call. STATE sire, Dragman (654) 3d g. sire. Samson (1952), etc., etc. Here is a colt that has to be seen in order to be fully appreciated. The above horse#, property of the Minnesota Apiltural Coipnj, will stand in the Village of Morris from March the 20th until July 1,1889. TERMS—To Insure, |2Q.0&. AUpiftfei at owner's riak. .' Groom—Henry Cottbins. J, H. DICKINSON, Snpfc, mar20t# P4NC0CK, U. S. Land Office, Marshall, Mis*. March 1st, 1889. Notice is hereby given that Joseph Schrald has filed notice or intention to make final proof before tfcc Judge, or lo his absence the Clork of I'isfrict Court for Stevens County, Minnesota, at his offioe in Morris, Minn., on Saturday, the 13th day of April, 1889, ou tlm ber cuiture applloatien No. 704, for the SK^ of Section No. 4, in Township No. 1*4 Kan^e 44 W. He names as witnesses: Charles Leaman, Frantz Marty, John C. Lentbart, ThomM Sehmid, all of Morris, Minn. GEORGE W. WARNER, buRegiator 1 .j Respectfully, 3C.! i.-- ""'CARLSON & WOLD, Willmar, Minn. v 1 .naMaauasftMid -J J. 1 .r* jj: fq? f* O K A E 8 A E Defanlt having been net and deed the noveruitfu remedies of the World* UST Of P&IN'CIPAA NOS. CVREH. rBICXS. svero, inflammations .23 iormmfOuiiieestkm, Worm Fever, Worn Coiie. ,13 rjisi Colie» or Teething of infant# .*15 larrnea, of Children or Adults ijrseaterr, Orlplng, BtttoewCoUc iWfi, at 10 o'clock A.M., in Hook I' of mortgages, on page o and whereas, the said mortgage was conditioned for the payment ni iht sum of $7uu.0i and it was covenanted and agreed in and by the terms of said mort gage that in ertKc of the non-payment by the paid mortgagors of any tax levied upon the land therein described, or premium for in •turanci on buildings thereon, for the space of six months, the whole amount of tiie prin cipal urns should, at the option of the mort gagee. be deemed to have become due and payable and in esse of said non-payment of Hxei- or premium for Insurance as aforesaid, said mortgagee eould pay the said taxes and premium for insurance, and the moneys so paid should be and become a part of the amount secured by said mortgage and whereas, said mortgagee has paid is., OF MINNESOTA, COUNT* Steven*, ss. In Probate Conrt. 11 m&le iu the of that day, subject JYJORTGAGE BALK. z* payment nty-nlne of the nam of Seven Hundred, and fiO- IOfi dollars which th claimed tp i bo duo at tiie date ol this notice upon a oer tain mortgui£i duly execuicd ami delivered by Julia E. hagen and James K. Kitst-n, her husband, to .MorriK i.oan and jiulHing Asso ciation (a corporation), hearing date tiie 9th I day of September, A- U lt,««., and did n.cord ed in tiie office of the Register of'Deeds in and for the County of Steyeux^tud Stato of vUrui* »Ota. unAbju lnth day of Tv ptember, liars which re i A. 4 for taxes for tiie year 1887, more than mx monthg after the same became due, and has paid the •urn of $'^.75 for insurance? six montlis after the same hecamc- due and whereas, tne said mortgagee has elated to declare, and docs hereby declare the whole amount of said principal sum of said mortgage due, pursu ant to the covenants and agreements above set forth and no action or proceeding at law or otherwise having been instituted to re cover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof: No therefore, notice is hereby*givtjn, that by virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, the said mort gage will be foreclosed, and the premises de scribed in and covered bv said mort gag.-, vizt Lot number ten [lOj and lot number eleven. , of block number one 11], of the town [now villagel of Morris, according to the duly flled plat thereof also lot number* twelve  of block number twenty-nine J291 of the town [now village] of Morris all o£ the aforesaid property being in Stevena county, and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances, will bo sold at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said premises, and flfiy dollars attorney's fee, as stipulated in and by Baid mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed by law v-hich sale will be made by the sheriff'ol said M.evena county, at. the front door of tbe court house, in the village of Morris in said county and state, on the 29th day of March, A. I). 18*9, at 11 o'clock a. to redemption at any time within one yea* from the day of sale, as provided -by law. Dated February ISth, A. D. I8S9. Mokris Loan asd Buildixg Associati©*, Mortgagee. Wk. C. Bicxnell, Attorney for Mortgagee, Morris, Minn. Cebl3t7 TV hereas, default has been made in the payment of the sum of One Thousand, Sev enty and 7#-100 (l,070.73j Dollar*, winch ia claimed to be due at (he date of this notice upon a certain mortgage. uu!v executed and delivered by Franz wahidicck and Sophia Wahldieck, his wife, to Mary It. Win slow, bearing date the 10th d#v of Januarv, A. D. 1888. and duiy recorded in the office of tbe Register of Deeds iu and for the County of Stevens and State of Minnesota, on the 84th day of February, A.D. l&Si, at 10 o'cl?ck A. M., in Book I of mortgages, on page 12 and whereas, the said mortgage was conditioned for the payment of the sum of £800 on Janu ary 10th, 1*88, with interest till paid at the rate of 8 per cent, pavable semi annually and whereas, it was covenanted and agreed in said mortgage that in case of the non-payment by the said mortgagors of any tax levied upon the lands therein de scribed, the said mortgagee could pav the said tax, and that the moneys so paid should be and become a part of the amount secured by said mortgage and whereas, there is now due on account of interest the sum of gi20.41, and on account of taxes paid bv said mort gagee the sum of $30.31: and no fiction or pro ceeding at law or otherwise having instituted to recover the deot secured cy saiti mortgage, or any part thereof: Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a power of sale contained i n said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute In such case made and provided, the said mort gage will be foreclosed, and the premises described in and cQvpre^ by said mortgage, viz The south west quarter of section four, township one hundred arid twenty-fire, range forty-two, in Stevens countv, and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenauces, will be sold at public auction, to tbe highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt and interest, and the taxes, if any, oil said premises, and flftv dollars attor ney's fee, as stipulated in and by suid mort gage in case of foreclosure, and the disburse ments allowed by law which sale will be made by the Sheriff of said Stevens county, at the front door of the Court House, in the Village of Morris, in said County and 3tat£? on the 2Sth day of Marcli. A. D. 1889, at iq O'clock A. M., of that day, subject to redemp tion at any time within one year from tiie day of sale, as provided by law D*|e4'Febrwy Hth, a. D- 1S*. MARY R. WIN.SLOW, WK. c. Bicknell, Mortgagee. Attorney, Morris, Minn. feblSi? Of In the matter of the Estate of Fletcher Smith, Deceased: On readin Pushor, of! On reading and filing the petition of ft, Stevens County and State of Min nesota, representing among other things thai Fletcher T. Smith, late of said CountvT rin„ nesota, on the 7th day of Januarv A." D. iS&l at said county, died intestate, and being a resident of this County at the time of his death, leaving goods, chattels ami estate within this County, and that the said peti tioner is a friend of said deceased, and pray ing that administration of said estate be to nlm granted: It is Ordered, That said petition be heart before the Judge of this Court, on Mondkw the first day of'April, A D. J889, :it 10 o'cloc* A. M,, at the Probate Office in said Ccuntv: Ordered Further, That notice thereof fee ven to the heirs of said deceased. «mi tc ail persons Interested, by publishing a copy of this order for three successive weeks prior to •aid day of hearing, in the TKTBT-.N-E a week ly newspaper printed and published at Horita In said County. Dated at Morris, Minn., this Mdav of Manlk A. D. 1889. By the Court, seal] man' 4 GEO. E. DARLING, Judge of Proiuct^, Notice^-irimber Culture. U.S. LAXD Office, FERGUS FALLS. MINJT. February 20, 18S9. Complaint having been entered at this office by Even Froen against the heirs w legal representatives of Gustai Larson, del. ceased, tor failure to comply with law as to timber-culture entry No. 1509, dated June 11th, 1884, upon the N\V^, Lots 3 and 4 section 2, township 126 N, range -MW, in Stevens county, 3finnesota, with a view to the cancellation ofsaidentrv contestant al leging that the said Gustaf Larson ha«, and his helri or legal representatives have fulled to plant, or cause to be planted, ten (10) ncres of trees, tree seeds, or tree cuttings upon said land that there are not ten (10i o, res tree seetis or tree euttiiigs growmsr upon land at tne present time, as required by lair and that no cultivation has leen done upotS the said claim during the two years last past: the said parties are hereby summoned to ap pear at the office of the Court Commission** of Htev Tail County, at Fergus Fall.-, If r.iti.' on th 6th day of May, ISSa, at 9 o'clock V. to respond and furnish testimony ooncerniaV Mid alleged ftUlure. tr. F. COWING, mar 13 to Register. U. S. LAND OFFICE, ST. Clotd. Mix-j Marcn lid), Notice is hereby given that Gar) r\dnuz,ot1liv-fti.- Morris, Minn., has filed notice of int€iition Iflf* make final proof before the Judge, or in his absence, the Clerk of District Court for Stev ens Countv, linnesotft,at his office in Morris Minn., on Saturday the »Hh dav of April, 1869, on timber culture application Xo. *30.ftofi the W NW quarter of section Ifo. 23. la Township No. 126, Range Xo! 41. He names as witnesses: Herman Winter, Adolpb Trantow, CikI |^|ORTGAGE SALE.* Retzloff, Herman Zahl, all of Morris, Minn. F, B. GORMAN, marl3t3 Register. Default having: been rhade In' ofthtsumof Six Hundred, Filty-eight and 77-100 i,ftS*.77) Dollars, wljioh is claimed to te due at the date of this notice upon a certaS mortgage, duly executed and delivered hy Michael Galvin and Mary Galvin, his vrlSL to George D. Wheat, bearing date the 19tS d*y of December, A. D. 1884, and duly roeord 6u in the offiec of the Register of Poods 1st and for the County of Stevens and State ot Minnesota, on the 34th dav of December. A D. 1884, at 2 o'clock P. M., in Hook of mort g»gt»s, on page 240 and no action or proceed* inif at law or otherwise having been instti tuted to recover the debt secured by sat» mortgage, or any part thereof: Now therefore, notice is hereby Riven. U-iU by virtue or a power of sale contained in *aiil mortgage, apd pursuant to tne statute such case made and provided, the said moriC gage will bo foreclosed, and the premises d£ scribed in and covered by said mortgage, via! The east half of the south east quarter of siL tion two (3). township one hundred and twentT-four U34), range forty-two ia Stevens County, and State of Minneiot^ with the hereditaments and appurtenanae will he sold at public auction, to the hichc bidder for eash. to pay said debt and interes and the t*x«s, if any. on mM pirmises, an nfty dollars attorney's fee, as stipulate* and by said mortgage in case of foreolos and the disbursements allowed bv i which sale will be made bv the SherUTc. said Stevens County, at the front door of th| Court House, in the Village of Morris, in said County and State, on"the Sflth dav df March, A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock A. M.. of thai day, subject to redemption at any time with* in one year from (ho day of sale, ns bylaw. ". RED POLLED or"ridei Dated February lath. A. it*». GEOROE D. WHEiT, i W*. C. Bickitbm,, Attorney. dairy lor bet A fc GATTLE. jfrade fycHrllng v i tor sale. I.V SifMinn?^15* CO.,Riverside Farrn.aTom s ii&rhi 1 i' v:. rff Uf I -.-'A. v», 'ft*1***? 'P¥'