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E. W. RANDALL, EDITOR.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13,1886. HFOBLICAJ TICKET. State Ticket. For Governor, A. K. Mclil!. For Lieutcuant Gove.no A. E. HICE. F«w Seo-retaryof k'. e, IIAffS M-NTTSON. ir Adj!t(fV \v. w. bi aien. For Treasure.*, J^SEjPf^tOB^TER,. AtWnifly Geuen 1, For lerh If"I M. e. cn&^r.7 For Clerk of iSup cmo Court, J. D. JONES. F' »r v '"i o "Supreme four .v'IIiTiIAM MlTCWflTiL. 1AXIEL A. DICKENSON. i\ K.!VA*OET*TUtROH. For Con. HON. KNU'JfE Is* K I.SON. County Ticket. For AiU'.'iO K. C. KFAiF.soN. ForT ^asi're J. E. FAVUOW. For Sheilfi", a GEO. ll MUNKO. jr KegL:er or Deeds, L. H. WELL. TGTON. For County Atiarnc C, u. DRO ,VX. For Super niomlent ot Scaoo.s, w. c. biciznsll. For Coroner DR.H. L. HULBURD. For Surveyo *, D. T. WHEATON. For Judge of Prouaie, GEO. E. DA'. Li S( For Co.ii Couniiisisioije W". L. COT.YEK. ForOouoty CommLsioae s, F. G. SMrT±f. .. h. "rsiion, C. C.THOV.PS. OLE. LOFTHCS, HENRY HUTCHIN8. Alliance State Ticket. ForSeua o D. W. HIXSON. For RepresenuaUve. R. A. COS'i'ELLO. prohibition State Ticket For ®ov«t-6c»,' JAMES E. CfiiLL). For LieiKsnrm overnor. JAS. P. PIXKHAM. For Secret?rvof State, C. A. BIERCE. For Arts'iOt HIRAM W. ALLEN.* ForT -v e:, P. J. KNISS. For A'no.-ney Ge^e.v W. M. HATCH. For C'eik o.'Si' i.eiue Coim, C. A. FOSN^S. or Ji'. tier o" Siiore iie Con 'i, J. W. COCHEAX. C. E. SHANNON, •T. KNIGHT. "Medicated fat" is what the Pure Butter Trade Association of Dublin, Ireland, call* 1\c iis butter. Demoerai prefer to talk of other topics than the personal qualities of the head of their ticket. No wonder. Quarantine is proclaimed by Gov. Hubbard against all cattle from Illinois because of Pleuro-pneumonia. Doe. Ames lias begun a libel suit against the Dulutli News. The Trib une knows nothing of thegrounds up on which this suit is based but be lieves that there are none at all. .Tl*e &t. Paul Globe must stop in sisting that John A. Lovely was a copper-hfad during the war, or a great many of the First district Demo crats will be found voting for him. The last hope of the condemned Chicago anarchists is uead, Judge Gary has confirmed the verdict first given and decides that all but Neebe must suffer death on the scaffold. And this is right. The Republicans, of our neighbor ing legislative district, the thirty seventh, have made excellent nomina tions. H. E. Hoard, of Montevideo, ijflthe nominee for the Senate and J. H. Brewn, of Lac qui Parle and A. N. Johnson, of Benson, are nominated for the House. Rochester Post: Hon. A. R. Mc Gill, the republican nominee for gov ernor, stands before the people in tVie position of an excellent nominee ow ing his nomination to-a bad ci-ow d. The state convention was run by u,® Minneapolis gang, aided tyr the gt. Paul crowd, who both present the speculative rings opposed to ihe peo ple's interests, and it looks ver*y much as if their main object was to get con trol of the machinery of »\e j)arty through a reorganization of the cen tral committee. r4'he nrgr Berlin papers copy from the Ger manic an account of an Important dis covery in glass manufacture mado by Frederick Siemens of Dresden, lie has succeeded Ji^ casting glass the same way as metal id*cast and ob taining an article corresponding to cast metal. The cast of glass is hard, not dearer in production than cast irou and has the advantage of transpar ency, so that all flaws can be detec ted before it is applied to practical use. It will be much less exposed to injury from atmospheric influences than iron. The process of production is not difficult, the chief feature being rapid cooling. The hardness and re sisting power of this cast glass are so great that experiments are being just now carried out at the Siemens glass foundry at Dresden with the purpose of ascertaining whether the material could be employed for rails or rail ways. The farmers in this legislative dis trict now know who are their friends, the Republicans or the Democrats. The liepublicans who control majori ties in every county in the district, voluntarily made way for the Alli auce caudidate.s and very generously refrained from placing any opposition in the field. They did not eveu make stipulations, but simply asked that good representative men be chosen by the Alliance. It was suspected, and there were good reasons for ihe sup position, that the Democrats would leave a clear field and allow the candi dates chosen by the Alliance an un obstructed election. The Alliance convention was composed of Demo crats as well as Republicans, and hence on questions of honor and good faith, to say nothing of the principles represented by and important issues involved in the election of the Alli ance nominees, the Democratic bosses should have had the principle to let the farmer candidates alone. Their actiou, however, demonstrates that they have no sympathy with the farmer's cause and that they lack the first principles of lion r. The difficulty with tlio farmer is that he cannot get his share in the legitimate rise in prices. The market is manipulated in the interests of rings and monopolies, and they reap the first benefits and continue to reap more than their share of the benefits under all circumstances. The rail road is an eternal dead weight upon our industrial interests. It absorbs the profits of our farms as a sponge absorbs water and occasionally of its own accord it furnishes the most in disputable evidence of its usual leech like propensities, as it did when it took the Odd Fellows to Boston and returned them to Chicago for one lialf the usual fare one way. Before and since tlieu it has been charging the passengers about fifty dollars for the round trip. It charged the Odd Fellows thirteen for the round trip and made about a hundred thousand dollars at that. Freight business is done upon about the same extortion ate basis as that upon which passen ger business is conducted. And there is never any let up in the extortion under any conditions that may exist. Some of the roads have been earning more duriug these times of depression than they ordinarly earn, accordlug to published reports, forty roads hav ing earned $0,200,000 more than they did last year. Every other busings under the sun is struggling to keep itself above the tide. It is not a ques tion of profit with business men at all. It is a question ofkeeping out of bank ruptcy. The farmer has not seen a cent of profit for so long a time, that lie nlmost forgets what profit is like* He sells his products at a loss becanse his debts must be paid and his taxes must be paid, and he must have those necessaries of life that he dof.gnot pro duce. He is living upon hope aucl not upon profit, and he consoles hi*m self with the thought lha6 all kir.dg of business are in thesam^ boa'„ with his own, with one excepfc"ton That exception is.the business ofthe nron oplies. The railroad 'defies all law and all usage, and W .nd8 every individual ac 4,1 Democratic bosses, now that iheir nominations arems.de, see their blunder and endeavor to sneak out of it by claiming that the nominations were "merely a formality" and their nominees for senate and hons e re ceived simply "the empty ompli ment of a nomination." That this is false is evident from the tact that as the farmer candidates were chosen from Grant and Big Stone, tl ie Demo cratic nominees are from Stevens and Traverse and it requires no, keen per ception to see that they mean a still hunt and will do their utmost to make a sneak. The "mere formality" dodge is worked in this way—a farmer is ap proached and asked to support the Democratic legislative nominees—he is not that kiud of a farmer, but in tends to stand by the Alliance and in timates his intention to cut the whole Democratic ticket, legislative and lo cal. indignantly expressing his con tempt for the dirty trick of an eleventh liour nomination, such as the Democracy lias played on the Al liance. It is then that the "mere formality" dodge and "empty honor" game are worked by the bosses, who cooly throw the legislative ticket over and endeavor to save the local, and it has got so now that they are trading off every nominee on the Iocq.1 Demo cratic ticket in a frantic effort to save their candidate for auditor from being downed in the impending collapse the nec k euealh ita yo lays assessment keand on eV The idea that ery pocket book. ra j]roatj g^ould earn more mon^r (junng tbe present year than it year, suggests a systenji'0f unblushing robbery and that *, precisely what the system that .eves such results is. Amidst the 8".neral wail that hard times haye crushed from the people at large, the railroad manager is contented and prosperous. He has made his capital pay and he is not caring a continen tal whether other capital suffers or not. All that he is interested in is for the farmer to raise something to ship. He would be disconsolate indeed, if there was nothing to ship or the pressing necessities of the farmer did not compel the shipment. But load the car and the railroad manager will attend to the balance. He will not even stop with the application of his usual thievish rule to charge all that the traffic will bear. He knows that the traffic must bear whatever he chooses to put upon it. He knows that the farmer must have money, whatever loss he may suffer in selling his products and so he keeps on grinding the life out of the producer in hard times and keeps his clutch upon his pocket book and ujton his throat in good times. It is an endless whirl of oppression, wrong and injustice and there is no other people upon the face of the green earth that would stand it. Why this people stand it we cannot determine. We have often tried to but cannot. Producer and consumer are bled almost to death year after year and yet the wrong goes on under a popular government where the majority can make or un make men or systems whenever it wishes. It is the strangest enigma that was ever presented to the human mind for solution. That a people who are trained to believe that one man is just as good as another man and that equality of rights is the most sacred principle that is cher ished in their hearts, are quick to re sent an insult and to a«$t*ert their rights, should have permitted as re pungnant a tyranny and gross an in justice as the world ever saw to ex ist in their midst for more than a quarter of a century, while they have been pouring out their sweat and their money to support the wrong is an unfathomable mystery. Speculate upon it as much as we like and so lution is as far oft* as ever. It indeed goes a long ways toward creating a doubt that men are capable of self government. If a man will not take care of his own interests there is not a particle of ground upon which to base the hope that he will discharge the duties devolving upon him us a citi zen. And we expect that at the com ing election thousiOMis ot votes will be cast for the very men who for years have been in a position to protect the people front this greedy monopoly and yet have done nothing to do it. Still we hope that the people will yet awake to a seiis» of (heir duty, and we believe that they are awakening. —Western liur: il. A N O E S Charcoal is :mi excellent preventa tive for cost ivijness iu swine. Keep no lu'^re animals than can be comfortably accommodate d,otherwise they will prove expensive rather than profitable. Set gate a sd feiice-eorner posts in water, lime aud gravel. This insures a solidity and durability that more than pays eottra cost. It has been proven over and over that a lit tie laud well tilled is more profitai ,le than an extended area ne glected and not properly cared for. The manufacture of beet sugar in California has proved financially suc cessful both to the manufacturers and farmers who raise the beets. The lat ter can net $20 an acre profit in raising sugar beets. Many nurserymen advise trans planting evergreens in late summer rather than spring, as the pleasant inoistuie of the autumn causes tlie.'Ji to root-well before winter, and tli-ey are not first taxed u endure ^he scorching heat of early summer. The true value of a horse is not al ways represented by the sunji. of money that he brings in tbe market. Purchasers of horses in the standing army claim, that owing to the /act that heavy draft horse .reeding is ab sorbing so much int erest in thte country, the class of horses they are obliged to procure Is girowing scarcer every year. Potatoes to be used for seed next spring should be .selected now, and stored in small quanti ties by them selves, where it is cooh ancl dry. WHAT MUTUAL FIRE NSUUANCE CCST YOU. MAY NO LIMIT TO YOUR LIABILITY. Dec&ton of the ?«upreme Court of Michigan In the Case of Mr. Thomas Berry! An Expensive Experience. (From the Burlington Hafakeye, Sept.. 9, 18881} Im ururance com panies organized on the stock plan, charge a sta.ted amount of premium for a stated, amount of insurance, and the policy holder, wtiether he pays cash or gives a note, can never be held liable Tor more than tl ie amount of his prero ium or premium .note. To any one who does not fully understand tht law, it. would seem that the ft'inount of liability to a mutual in surance company would aJso be limi ted by the amount of the n.ote given and that in nc» case could more than the amount of the note be coJlected. The i»xpensiye experience of Mr. Thomas Berry, of Wayne county, Michigan, will, if heeded, prove .a cheap lesson to farmers who think they ar« obtaining cheap insurance by givijng notes to mutual insurance companies. Mr. Berry gaye the mutual company three promissory notes veiiich were called "undertak ings." These undertakings were as follows: One was for $30.00 and was credited with $22.50. The second was for $6.00 and was credited with |4.50. The third was for $3.00 and was credited with $2.25. The balance of the undertak ings which Mr. Berry owned the com pany amounted to $9.75, and he sup posed that more than that amount could not be collected from him, for his policy contained a clause which provided that: "The extent ofthe liability of the members of the Com pany shall not exceed the amount of undertaking giyen for premium on their risk." In September, 1881. Messrs. I. Biltz & Sons, who were members of the company, met with a loss by fire, in the sum of $4,586.50. This loss caused the company to be placed in the hands of a receiver. For the purpose of paying I. Blitz & Son, and all other indebtedness of the company includ ing the receiver's salary and expenses Mr. Russell the receiver, proceeded to levy an assessment on the members according to the amount of insurance held by eaoli of them, although Mr. Berry's undertakings amounted iu all to only $39.00, of which he had paid $28.25, lie was assessed for $91.00. This amount he refused to pay, and Mr. Russell, the receiver, sued him in the circuit court of Wayne county and a judgment for #1.00 and costs was rendered against Mr. Berry, who ap pealed the case to the supreme court, and endeavored to sustain his case by showing that in his application and undertakings he promised to pay whatever assessment the directors should from time to time, declare to be required, but never in excess of the amoont of the undertakings he re ferred also to the agreement in the policy that he should not be held liable for a sum in excess of the un dertaking given for the premium. But these seemingly well taken points did not avail him, and the judgment of the Wayne county circuit court was affirmed with costs, all the justices of the supreme court agreeing to the decision, which may be found in full in the January, 1884, oumber, of the Law Journal. The Argus, in its December, 1883, number, commenting on this decision of the supreme court, says The decision is evidently a just and most righteous one, and dispose* final ly ofthe whole question. Undoubted ly the liability under a policy of a mutual fire iusurttnee company is limited only by the indebtedness of the said company, and persons who choose to be foolish enough to embark in such insurance must have contin ually before their eyes the fact that wheatlier or not their liability is limited by any article either in the by-laws or lie policy itself of a mutu al company, it certainly remains true that they must pay in case of disaster all the losses, as well as all the ex penses incident to winding up their insurers in the courts. This is certainly good law, and deals a blow at mutual companies which lhey cannot well survive lor let it be thoroughly kuown that such k lsthe law, and will individuals want insurance which requires them in turn to insure the company an amount which may, in case ©f su preme disaster, take the very property itself to pay the loss? We think not. Of course, as long as this decision is kept from the general knowledge of the people, there will be mutual com panies who may beguile tlibir mem bers into the belief that their liability may be limited by some method sim lar to the above, but we fancy that when it becomes generally known that nothing can so limit this liability there will not be many to inves| iu mutual insurance. MARKET REPORT. COURKCTED WHKLY BY J. D. JOOD. Morris, Oct. 13,1886. Wheat—Nol Hard 57c Nol Northern Oats '•••. Potatoes per bu...«.. a itttkk per lb GS per doz... TRAD 10 15c Absolutely Opintva, Emvtics and Voiaon. Free jy SAFE. SURE, PROMPT. Till.<p></p>CTjfTOt ('II.VK1.K4 v. 1 tl Rheumatism !'•.(.»i 'J -«-«hsi*he, Ilffi-i'',''FIFT Y CKT8. vT IKl UlilSTS AND IKAlJ5RS ,')(,KI KK CO., HAl/mi'"K. CHARM-:: NEW FALL and WINTER ATT MISS KELLOGrCTS. Also a nice line of Felts, Plushes, Fringes, Ban ner Rods and Embroidery Material of all kinds. Stamps1k for Cni'iroldery done to 500,000 Acres Choice Hardwood Farming LANDS In Northern Wisconsin for sale at $5.00 per ac e on long time. The most prosperous and nrom'sing field for settlement in the U. S. Full infermation witn good map free. Aa dress commissioner, W. H. SMITH, in Book K of mo iovernmc.it TDated MORRIS* MINN. INSTRUCTIONS IN Vocal & Instrumental Music A .SPECIALTY. sert29tf jyj"ORTOAQE SALE. Default liav!iis been-.nr.Je ij liep ment oftne sum or 8:xly- our and S°-!(30 Do^ars ($04.80), which is claimeu to be di'c at the date of th-s notice upon i cei- a n iiioi,fc,ace, duly executed and deiivcied by William Reinhardt and Erne '.ina Re'n'.iariit, his wife, to The Minneooi:, '.oau T.'UL-t Com pany, betu in^ date the '"5th day of ly, A. D. 18S5, i nd \v 111 a power of sale ihereLi con tained, Oi'.y rccordcd !ii the ofH e of the Register of Deeds in aud lOi' ihe Coim y of N' uveas and Strle of M'nuesota, ontne" day of duly. A. D. ISSo, at two o'clock Bicknell, Neuralgia Attorney for Administratrix, septl5tl RED POLLED CATTLE. P. Ai., ?es, on p.-ge IIP. No tne e»'ore, no'tit e is he:eby ^Ive.i, ib^.t by virtue of the pover of si'le contained .'.n said mortgage, id oui'MK^.jt io .lie st. ,uie in broil case mpde »nd 'ov'ucu, lie srld mov' :ge v. i' be o.ec'.o ed a h: innrt'jr^e, v le Oi iiie prem ises described "n end coave^eo by s u The Sou' ii one-h. 1." (s:.) o ihe No i We one-fourili (nw'), and the We.'t one-h If (w'A) o.' he Sot i West one-fou a (sv^'), of .Section Tventy ei^'nt LS). To wo mi!• o.ie Hundred nd T»/en "-live Ilnn^a Kovt:' t.hree (^3). eonta'n'ns one lumdied a.id six y (ICO) acres, arcoidiug to the United Stries .Survey,together wiih the oi'ik ings thereon s^nndin al' siiuated in btever.s County and Siate of llinnesoip., with 'he heredlfMiienlH i'iid I'^puvtena.ieei which sale wil1 be made by lie She: fl'of sr Id Stev eni County, rtthe front door of he Mso.a J.he Co. rt Hou^e i Mori's, i.i spid County and State, on the 20i.h day of November, A. D. J8S0. at ten o'clock A. M., thai day, al public vendue, to the a'.The:tof bidder for cash, to p^v s^ld debt and interest, and twentv-five dollars ($25.00) rttO' ne.Vs .ee: as st'pulrted in a. idbysaid mor ^-.ge i i cs. e of forec'osnre, and he disbui. entente allowed by lav sub ject to redcaiptioa rt any time within one e v iront the da.-of si* c,aa provided by 1,'w. Septe.nbe. 1, I). 1SS6. Loaj.A. & Trust Company, Mortgagee. Keith, Thompson & Wkks-e", Attorney's fov f.Ior!- see, seo!29.7 inner 0'' Minn. CHRIST EUL, CITY DEAYSAN. Having purchased the Dray and Team of S. G. Pulliam, I am now prepared to do All Kinds of Draying Carefully and Promptly. Your patron age is solicited. CHRIST EUL. jyltoft# HANCOCK & STEBBINS, [Successors to N. R. SPURR,] -DEALERS IN- Staple & Fancy •FLOUR & FEED, Etc. Wey Keep Also a Full Luie of FRESH AND CANNED FRUITS! FINE CIGARS A SPECIALTY! Everything i« Warrauted to too PRICES aw Low mi tlie Lowest! Ik Soli*ited. Goods Delivered, Free of Charge, to All Parts of the City Biversi Roller It One and Three-Quarters Miles South-East' from Morris, H. W. STONE & CO., Proprietors. Keep en hand Two Grades ot Choice Family Flour, as follows: Clioice, Snow Bird. CUSTOM WORK Will at all time receive prompt attention. Grists either Ground or Exchanged as the owrers prefer. CAUTION. jtegP'Care must betaken in Cold Weather to nave the Flour thoroughly warmed before mixing also, to keep the Sponge In a warm place until ready for liaking. By carefully observing these simple precautions you will get good bread every time while, if neglect ed, your bread will be poor and dark.no mat ter how good the flour. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. STATE OF MINNESOTA, I In Probate Stevens County. Court. Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate of Stevens county, Minnesota, will, on the first Monday in the months of Novem ber, A. I). 188, December, A. D. 183, January A. 1). 1KK7, February, A. D. 1887, and March, A. D. 1887, at ten o'clock, A.M.. at the ofBce of said Judge of Probate, In Village of Morris said county, hear, examine, adjust and allow claims against the estate of Joseph Reynolds, late of said couuty, deceased: and that said six months from and after September (ith, 1880, have been allowed to creditors for the presentation of claims against said estate, at the expiration of which time all claims against said estate not presented to said court, or not proven to the satisfaction of *aid court, will be forever barred, unless for uood cause sbown further time be allowed. M1RA E. REYNOLDS. Administratrix of Estate of Joseph Rey nolds, deceased. Wm. C. Superior for the dairy and good for beef. A few grade (yearling) bulls for sale. II. W. STONE & CO., Riverside Farm, Mor ris, Minn. 1 Order Wisconsin CentralabdR., K. Milwaukee, Wis. ORGAN REPAIRING I am now prepared to do Organ Re pairing of all kinds in the Best Manner. Parties wishing my services will pjease leave their orders early. HELEESHN 5 MNSHH, -DEALERS IX Goods, Notions, THE C-i-KSRATED ORR PANTALOON OVERALL WABBAXTED NKVER TO RIP. We Sell the Celebrated Gray Bros. Shoes. Remember we Will Not be Undersold. All kinds of Farm Produce taken at Market Value in Exchange for Goods. Agents for Railroad and Ocean Passage Tickets on AH Leading ines to and from Europe. Atlantic Ave., MORRIS, MINN. CHEAP CASH STORE Fine Stock of NOTIONS, NOVELTIES, and FANCY GOODS, CHINA and GLASSWARE, PICTURES, ALBUMS, LOOKING GLASSES, ETC. Picture Frames Made to Order. Also a Full Lino of MILLINERY. A.. CURTIS, This is our Space, but we locus, Firtit-ClatiiHt *111*1 "Voiit* T*ii ronnjyt? IINIUN Handles all kinds of Grain, and Pays High est Market Price. N. R. SPURR. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MORRIS, Blorris, Stevens Co., Minn. On Improved Farms In Stevens, Pope and Big Stone counties. Money Advanced the day Application is Made, if Securities are Satisfactory tons.. County Orders and Scjwol Bonds Purchased at the Hichest Market Rata*. Sale of State Lands. State of Minnesota, Land or*,IC-£- Saint Paul, Sept. 11th, lSSfi. Notice is hereby given that I will offer at Public Sale at the office of the County Auditor in Morris on Thursday November, lltli 18Sf at 10 o'clock A. M., on the terms prescribed by law, the Internal Improve ment and School Lands, 1n Stevens County, that have been appraised and are unsold, or that have been sold and forfeited by reason of failure to pay in forest for two or more years. List of the binds to be offered may be seen at the Auditor.s Oflice for ten days prior to the sale. M. W. Bkaden, Commissioner of the State Land Office. ifWV: Boots & CENTRAL HOUSE, MOHKIS, MINN. sire tco Imyy to write an Ad to fill it. Come and See Us! C. J. CROONQtriST. THE iMIOIRIRIS Have always on Kami Pressed. Brick Of various Grade-, at LOWEST MARKET PRICES. EC. WHIT^^ET. Prest. 1 II. II. Wki.ls, Pres. COPYING, To Loan L. E. Pkarok, Correspondent: Vice Pres. ENLARGING The love of Music is an inborn principle in family. Music is part of an Education. There is a demand for the town in the country. T. W. BORUM, State Agent, St. Paul, Minn. W. J. Morris, Minnesota. Orgsnized under the laws of the State of Minnesota.) PAID UP CASH CAPITAL $50,000.00. A General Banking Business Transacted. Eastern and Foreign Exchange Bought and Sold. Prompt Attention Given to Collecting and Securing Special Bargains in Real Estate. Money Loaned on Improved Farm Property at Low Rates. Taxes Paid for Non-Residents. Fire Insurance. NINTH NATIONAL RANK. In Water, India Ink and Pas eel In the B«st Style of the Art, at 'ELLIOTT'S GALLERY, MORRIS, MINN If you wish to Buy, Sell or Exchange an Organ i will deal more liberally with you than any other k country. In buying an Instrument of us, you arc buying There are no better goods than those we oiler y Mrxno, Cashier w .III NFTTTYOk PHOTOGRAPHs In All Styles -FOR THE- HOLIDAY SEASON K FIRST NATIONAL RANK, ST. PAUL, MINN. AND COLORING Kimball Organ To place our instruments where they are most convenient to purchasers in Morris, we have appointed Gr. E. MilinrO Agent for Morris and Vicinity, to whom goods v )e shipped direct from factory at Chicago, and he will thus enabled to quote Prices and terms more liberal than ever 1 c*.. :vd. W. W. KIMBALL CO., State and Adams Streets. Ch'cIi]. Fred Buckentin, Paints, Oils, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, Sic. HOUSE k YOIGil, The Only Exclusive insr morhis. We Keep All Kinds of And are Prepared to Fill Any and All Orders in this Line. Monitor Seeders, Harrows, Plows, Mowers, Hay Rakes, Hay Forks, and Tools of All Descriptions, Peering and Piano Binders, Huber and Ad vance Threshing Machines, Jackson and Red Wing wagons, St. Louis Carriages, Feed Mills, Wind Mills, Pumps, Binding Twine, Etc. Call and See us, Examine our Goods and Get our Prices. lilC ts an it Li HOUSE $ YOUNGQUIST. I I