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VOL. XII. NO. 43. liGIEKAL DIRECTORY. JUDICIAL OFFICERS: lfea.G. I- BUOWN, Dl«*rict J«4*E. COUNTY OFPICJCGSL QM. n. Jluitno, Sheriff. K. C. HKI.«KSOW, Treasurer. n.OICCI. L\K»OS, Meets Clerk District Court. 6BO. M. UILTINAS, L. II. WELLINGTON.Auditor. llegiuter «*«. K. Coun ty Attorney. W D. of Deeds. DARLINR, Judge of K'robate. ». A. FLAM*KTT, Attorney. JGH. L. ik'iiLnt'KB, Coroner. |. T. WIMSATON, Surveyor. TT. L. COLT**,Court Commissioner. WM. C. BICKXBH., Coanty Snpt. of Scfcaolt. VILLAGE OFFICERS: C. WLSTERMVTB, President. I* 5. PKARCE, 1 H. S. Jroios, lcounatt»R». H. WniTSI.KY, Taos. THOXASSOX. Jso. 1). UiLi.ssrns, Recorder. W. J. MUSRO, Treasurer. H.SHTIUTTCHINS I NOTICES of the Peace. S. C. ITL'RfdV, D. T. WIISITON, ASSESSOR. JAS. GRIFFITH, Marshal. CHURCH DIRECTORY: CosaRBe ATtov vi.. llev. J. B. Kairbank, Pastor. Mst'tiomsr, Kev. K I*. Rnbvriaoa, Pastor. KOMAN CATHOLIR, Ut'v. Gtio. (F.iskelt. Priest. §®\VDl* AVIAN liv\N JKI.ll- VI. Lc ruBKAN, llf*. A. J. Andfraaa, of Scaudia, I'Hstor. CIVIC SOCIETIES: A.*. F.-. FT A.-. X.-.—Golden Sheaf Lodge Xo ISA Meets 1st and 3d Saturdays of each month. H. WtUTKLKY. Sec. C. L. Bsiows, W. M. G. A. R. (A. A- J. ORIRT I L*»-»T, No. 99. MEAU the SMO-.I-T asvl K»urti» KrlUys of oacta MONTH. »tSo'clock p. m. VV. L. I'OLYKU, Com. A. P. OTB, Aljutaut. A. 0.~U. W. Morris N i. 5i. M^et* ruosd&Y evealn? AT their h»H- O. C. ANS S, M. W. B» Vf. it I ALL, iteerder. SSL'Sv I. V. W. 9eott Legion, N\. 13. Maeis at its hall the ftntand thirl Fridays of each mouth. H. S. Juoaos, Com. W. H. MIL.*3, Roc. DIVISION NO. 1. A. O. H. Meets S^con-L VVA lues Uy of each' month. IN its hall, at 7:30 P. M. C. P. MAGISXIS, Pres't. R. A. FT-AUBRXT, Use. Soe'Y. FAT'ISRT VRRNAW, c. O. C. HASJ.IS, ii3C. T. A. SQCIBTY First Sunday or each month. GKO. OKIFFITH, PRUT VV*. RIORDAX, SEC'y. MT. L/'BAVON R. A. CHAPTER, No. 47. ICA JT FIRS V?Iaaslav OF each month. Juris HOUSE, H. P. C. L. Bttows, Secy. BETHEL COMMANDEUY. U. D., KNIGHTS TEMPLAU. Meats s jo :i a id fourth Mondays of each month, D. R. JICRHBRLAXD, E. C. Arrival ua Departure »f the Malls. Alexandria arrive* Monday mid Fridaj depart? Tu-slav an 1 Saturday. Glenwood sta e arrives Tu-si.iv JI.I 1 Friday disparts Wedm-aday *ai Saturday." I'.^toUce ipen? at 7 A. M.. cioses at3 P. *.. OXIWDI Sunday. Op«n Sunday from 12 *.tolr. M. M. L. TORPET, P. M. BUSINESS 0ARD3. Q.EO. E. DARLING. Counselor at Law, PRACTICE in all Stvta and United States Courts. Office^SVER H^JESOU A Hanson's store. FLAH^R Y, s»A Lawver. MORTALS. UIXSESOTA M. C. BICKNELL, Attorney at Law, JLTAIS, MINNESOTA O Jlce overStevens Co.Bank. st2HB piflLDSa 3. CHEW. Attornay at Law, MORRIS, MINN. O flee over Stevens County l£»nfe. JJENRY HUTCHINS, Attorney and Counselor at Law, MORRIS, MINN. JJ T, BEVANS, Attorney at Law, MORRIS, MINNESOTA W. REYNOLDS, Attorney aad Oamuellor at Law, Practices In all Courts of the State and UNITED States, and will take important cases n the U. S. Land Office. Office over the Orant County Bank, HERMAN, MINN. L. IIULBURD, Physician and Surgeon. XOBKIS, MINX. Office over Chas. W. Rohne's drug store, hnnin from 8 to 9 o'clock A. ydock P. JL II. DULBY, M. D. and R. SUTHERLAND, 1 to 3 Physician and Surgeon. Office #rer Larson Nilson's store. Atlantic Ave., Morris,Xinn. Physician and Snrgeon. Office over Spurr's Store. Qflfee Hours—8 to 10 A.M., and 3 to 5 P.M. f~» W.MAUGHAN, Veterinary Surgeon. 0B. ii» IIAUDY, Horset1 and stock treated 7 the day, week or month special rates. Veterl iry medicines furnished order. All callsprorapt attended to. 6tf Morris, Minn. Veterinary Surgeon. Oftce at Hardy & Co.'s Will Livery Barn. treat all Diseases of Horses and Cattle Charges Reasonable. Metropolitan Hotel, Morri", Minn. P. BUNNELL.Formerly of the LAKV Park Hotel, at Lake Park, Minn., Proprietor. The House has been Thoroughly Renovated, Befitted and Furnishod, making it Strictly ",R.8^" Glass in every respect, ixnd will be conducted with a view to the comfort o'the commercial trade and £he travelling public generally. WINDSOR HOTEL MRS. H. L. WILLIAMS, Prop. This Hotel t*e«fc ThoroofBly Re fitted throughout, and i» in Better Condition than ever before. yL Share of the Public Patronage is Solicited. 91 lozzi ^^i&tvvve. Published Wedneadaj*. Ik W. RANDALL, Publisher. NORTHWESTERN NEWS. SUMMARY OF EVENTS OCCURRING SINCE OUR LAST ISSUE. KtuneaoU Rifle Team Wins at Chicago. Flour Output by the Minneapolis Mills St. Paul Socialists Vigorously Kick Miscellaneous Northwestern Items. CHICAGO, Oct. 15.—In the rifle compe tition here the First regiment team of Minnesota secured second prize, the Hay makers, of Maryland, beating them by only a few points. The Minnesota boys were shooting in hard luck or they would have been an easy winner in the match, as in a similar match at Fort Snelling, last week, they made over 125 points more at the same range. Lieut. Chandler, of Company C, St. Paul, made the highest score on the Minnesota team, and the third highest individual score in the match. In the individual match, Private Fnlk, of Company A, Minneapo lis, secured fourth place, with a score of 101 out of a possible 150 on the Hin man target. In the all-comers teammatch, the Minnesota team stood secondat the close of the day's shooting at 200 and 300 yards. At first range the celebrated Massachusetts team, who have never been beaten at Creedmore, stood first, 24 points ahead of the Minnesotans. At the finish of the oOO-yard range the Min nesotans pulled up to second place, leading the Massachusetts team two points. The department team from Mis souri stood first at the end of the shooting at the two ranges, only thirteen points ahead of the First Minnesota team. The boys from the Northwest are confident of holding third place, as they lead the "Haymakers," of Maryland, about thirty points. MINNEAPOLIS EXPOSITION. Xhe Second Annual Show Closes After a Very Prosperous Season. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 17.—The second an nual exposion came to a close Saturday' night. It has been a big success. The standing features were surpassingly fine, and the scores of special attractions were much ahead of last year's. The treas urer's official report will not be made out for several days, so it is impossible to get the exact figures of the season's finances. Approximately, the total receipts will aggregate $110,000. about $13,000 Of this amount was taken in at the art gal lery. The figures of last year were: Total receipts, $87,000 and of this $13,300 was the art gallery earnings. Following aa Old Custom. •PIPESTONE, Minn., Oct. 15.—For cen tvries it has beqn the custom for Indians to make an annual trip to the quarries heee to procure material for pipes and ornaments, the quarries being held in great reverence by the Indians, and are quite historical. There are now quite a number on the grounds, delegations be ing present from the Yanktons, •Flan dreauts, Cheyennes, and a couple from Manitoba. St. Paul Socialists. ST. PAUL, Oct. 17.—Four hundred men, women and children met at Turner ball in this city to protest against the hanging of the Chicago anarchists. The meeting was called by the Independent Socialistic union of St. Paul, indorsed by the Trades and Labor assembly. Many fiery speeches were made by the few St. Paul socialists, and resolutions adopted denouncing the sentence. Gen. Sheridan in St. Paul. ST. PAUL, Oct. 18.—Gen. Sheridan ar rived here on his way to the Crow Indian agency in Montana. To the invitation of the Loyal Legion, of which he is com mander, to tender him a banquet, he re plied that his stay is too short to allow of his attending. Several changes are to be considered at Fort Snelling for the ac commodation of more troops. Will Boycott the Bantam* JGT. PAUL, Oct. 14.—It is rumored that there is a concerted movement boycott the Minnesota & Northwestern. The Burlington, Milwaukee, Northwestern, Wisconsin Central, Cedar Rapids & Northern and Rock Island will each no tify the offending road that in case they adopt a rate of $40 on 2,000-mile tickets the roads will have no more business rela tions with them. Reserved Ten Players. -EAU CLAIRE, Oct. 17. -^The Eau Claire base ball team was disbanded at Portage Thursday, The association has held no meeting since the season closed, and there has been no official action on base ball matters, except that ten of the best men in the team are said to have been re served ioz next season. Heavy Prairie Fire. BENSON, Minn., Oct. 14.—A prairie fire started from an engine about a mile east from this town at 1 o'clock. A heavy wind was blowing from the northwest and carried the flames at race horse speed. The fire is running very fast and several farm-houses, stacks of hay and grafn are known to have been consumed. Crow Creek Indians Arrested. CHAMBERLAIN, D. T., Oct. 15.— MaJ. Anderson, of the Crow Creek agency, with twenty-five armed police, returned to Chamberlain, having arrested the leaders in the recent attempt to drive United States surveyors off their reserva tion. No further trouble is anticipated. Quieted the Brnles. MiTcnELL, D. T., Oct. 17.—Maj. An- dersqp has returned from Lower Brule, having arrested the ring-leaders in the recent attack on United States surveyors. The arrests were made with twenty-five armed Indian police without difficulty, and no further trouble is anticipated. A Train Derailed. AKOKA, Oct. 19.—A Northern Pacific train, loaded with cattle, bound for East ern stock yards, was derailed at Fridley, ten miles east of this city. Quite a num ber of the cattle were killed, and the en gineer and fireman and two stockmen seriously injured. "Rev." Seymour 'Expelled. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 13.—Rev. David Seymour, the Janesville eloping preacher, has had his ministerial title taken from him. The conference found that charges of immoral conduct were sustained, and he was expelled^ Widow,Mad* Happy. WASECA, Oct. 15.—Mrs. Moonan, the widow of James Moonan, has received notice of being granted a pension by the gqpernment amounting to AFTER THE RAILWAYS REO HOT. •THOMOI* CammlMiaBem NOTIFY Railway Officials That Provisions Against Fir* Must Positively Be Made. ST. PAUL, Oct. 14.—The following very pertinent letter circular has been ad dressed to all the-railroads in the state. It explains itself and needs no comment. To all railway companies running pas senger cars within the state of Minne sota: The terrible fate of the railway passengers upon the wrecked and burn ing cars at Kouts, Ind., the 11th inst., and the fact that during a protracted official tour through the central and west ern portions of the state by the com mission taking ns upon trains operated by several different companies, not a car of any. of those trains was provided with a fire extinguisher of any kind, not even the little hand grenade, although the law of the state requiring that "each passenger and sleeping-car operated or run within the state shall be equipped with at least one fire extinguisher in each end of each car," has now been in force for the last four months forcibly remind this com mission of the great responsibility as sumed by any person or officer who neg lects to provide every possible means for the extinguishment of fires in accidents to railway cars. We have twice be fore called the attention of railway man agers within the state to the positive re quirements of the law and the great im portance of the object of its passage, and being determined that we will not share in the responsibility for any calamity that may come in consequence of disobe dience of the law, we force the subject upon your attention for the third time, and with notice that the attorney-general of the state will be notified to commence summary proceedings against all com panies who failed to have their cars fully equipped by the first of November next, BY ORDER OF THE COMMITTEE. BALTIMORE & OHIO DECLINES Upon News of Garrett's Resignation of the Presidency. BALTIMORE, Md., Oct. 14.—At a meet ing of the Baltimore & Ohio directors a letter fror~ "-^ert Garrett was read re signing tl sidency of the company. i s resignation was accepted and a resolution passed thanking him far his devotion to the company's in terests. It iB nn [erstood that, a a director he wil' 'have a place on al important com mittees. Mr. Will iam F. Burns will BOBERT OARBBTT. act until the successor of Mr. Garrett is chosen at the annual meeting of the stockholders in November. NEW YORK, Oct. 13.—Stock on the ex change declined $25 per share upon news of Mr. Garrett's resignation. The Floar Output. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 13. —The North western Miller says that the daily mill product last week was nearly 28,000 bar rels, the week's output being 167,900 barrels, against 138,150 the week before and 146,660 the same week in 1886. Nineteen mills are in operation and two more will start up Jn two weeks. The direct exports for the week were 64,750 bsrrels, against 60,500 the preceding week these will now be'-«urtailed fey vanced ocean rates. Vlllard at the Bottom of the Changes. CHICAGO, Oct. 14.—A special to the Tribune says that from a private letter from New York it is learned that Assist ant General Manager Odell's resignation from the Northern Pacific Is the first gun in the campaign of radical changes planned by the Villard party. The letter intimates that his resignation was forccd because he was powerless to stem the work of the corrupt land ring dominat ing Northern Pacific affairs which Villard is determined to wipe out. The retire ment of Vice-President Oakes and Presi dent Harris are the next steps promised in the clean sweep. To Pay Off Monthly. WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.—The monthly payment system introduced by the pay master general of the army at the begin ning of the fiscal year has proved a bene fit to the service, and will be a perma nency. This month the inilitAry ac'ademy was added to the posts where monthly payments are made. The paymaster gen eral will recommend that the monthly payment system may be extended to all the posts of the army. Must Understand English. SH AMOK IN, Penn., Oct. 17.—The Union Coal company has issued orders to their mine bosses for the removal of all persons working in their mines who are unable to speak and understand the En glish language. Through the inability of men to understand English, orders are frequently misunderstood, causing se rious accidents and endangering the lives of all. Hungarians and Polanders will suffer moat Got Business for the Soldiers. CHICAGO, Oct. 18.—There is a report in in circulation here to-night that the United States troops who heve been at tending the cncampment will be held here until after the anarchists are hanged. The force consists of a battery from Fort Snelling, a company of cavalry from Leavenworth and three companies of the Twenty-third regiment. Will Take Bonds in Payment. WINNIPEG, Oct. 15.—Foley Bros who. have just completed the Northern Pacific extension to Pembina, have submitted a Written offer to the provincial govern ment to complete the Red River Valley road and accept the provincial bonds at par as payment. If this offer is not ac cepted tfce road will not be completed tbie fall. Embezzled 930,000. WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.—Jesse Ijee Hall, Indian agent at the Kiowa Commanche and Wichita agency in the Indian terri tory, has been discovered to be a defaulter to the extent of nearly $30,000 in govern ment and Indian funds. Criminal pro ceedings will le commenced against hiiq by the attorney-general. George Francis Train startles the peo ple of Springfield with the wierd work ings of his brain. He told them the body of Abraham Lincoln had been stolen and gives a long explanation of his reasons which convince detectives present ttaafc the matter is worth looking into. Will Suppress the League. LONDON, Oct. 15.—The council of the Irish executives will meet at Dublin early next week and plan measures for the total suppression of the National league. The leaders of the league are determined to hold a demonstration at Woodford, County Galway, despite the proclamation by the government. Geronimo Indicted for Murder. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct, 18.—The grand jury has found an indictment against the Apache Chief Geronimo on the charge of murder, and efforts will be made to have liim brought bpek from th»j east for triaL THE LABORING KNIGHTS. WHAT THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY 18 DOING AT MINNEAPOLIS* Organising the Knights la Kaglslid— mors of Powderly'a Reslgnatioa—Mlchp ael Davltt's Mission. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 14.—The ses sion was devoted to routine work. A communication was read from District Assembly 208. It was in relation to the appointment of a man in England who should represent the authority of the executive board in England. The English district asks that the gen eral assembly apppoint a man who shall be invested with organizing and mediat ing functions. It requires about a month to confer with the general officers in America, it is said, and difficulties may arise, culminate and pass beyond control while correspondence is en route. Diffi culties between various local assemblies were introduced and quickly disposed of. A communication was received from Canadian k lights, askiag the fenert&m&r sembly to appoint a legislative commit tee to look after labor legislation in the Canadian parliament. The matter was referred to the legislative committee. It was reported that the order was making rapid strides in Canada. The 'long shoremen of Philadelphia complained that the national contract-labor law was being violated, and asked that the general assembly extend aid to the local knights. The trouble in the Montauk district in New York had been settled and there was no occasion for ac tion by the general assembly. The sen timent of the general assembly as ex pressed in a resolution, was that the New York street railway employes should unite for mutual protection and benefit. Rumors of Powderly'a Resignation. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 15.—At a late hour a rumor was current among the Knights which is creating considerable excite ment and some anxiety among ceijtain of the delegates. Carrying Out the Fight. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 18.—There is every reason to believe that plans have been de termined upon by both the administra tion men and the "antis" for the carry ing out the fight that began Friday night. It is evident that Bailey and Barry of the executive board will have to go. A good deal of "dirty linen" is being aired. The charges made by Barry and Bailey against the Powderly men were of a very sensational nature and nearly all the grand officers including Powderly were "on the list." John M. Hayes, sec retary of the general executive board, was the first victim. The charges against him and others are long and specific. The charges against Powderly were fully ex plained away. In making counter char ges against Bailey and Barry, Powderly, in a speech, stated to the convention that Barry and Bailey had a spy in the general office in Philadelphia for months to dog th'e footsteps of the other general officers. This spy's name, he said, was F. F. Donnelly, and he was employed as a stenographer. Mr. Powderly charged that to this man Donnelly were due the fatal reports that had gone out that he had come into the office one day and found Donnelly ransacking his private papers that since he had come to Minneapolis Donnelly had assumed the duties of the general secretary. Mr. Powderly said that when he went back to Philadelphia this man would have to go. The proceedings were marked by a good deal of bitter feeling. Barry is said to have called Hayes a liar several times during the day and also to have shaken his fist under the generai master work man's nose and scored him unmercifully. Powderly's Administration Endorsed. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 19.—The internecine strife between the factions of the ex ecutive board of the Knights of Labor took a peculiar turn, and the result, while unsatisfactory to both sides in all prob ability disposes of tiie threatened dis sension from the order of the anti- A. The report that Master Workman Powderly had be come so discour aged over the lack of harmony which exists in the executive board that he had concluded to re- ?s, sign from the lust office in W. BAILEY. order. It president the order. It comes from very reliable sources that Mr. Powderly has already written a peremptory resigna tion, Avhich will be presented unless some very import ant changes are made in the exe cutive department among which are the removal of Messrs. Barry and Bailey, who are known not to lie in harmony with the remainder of /the board. The Powderly faction •, axitRT. in the convention is about 150 delegates. Some of these Powderly men cannot see sufficient reasons for the removal of Barry and Bailey, but if they refuse to stand by Powderly he will certainly re sign. Powderiy faction, "u brief, as the utcome of yester ay's battle the oards remains tie same with Bailey and Barry FREDKUI!:K TURNER, retained, while Powdeily lias Letu practically indorsed through a votfe of confidence expressing approval in the course of the boarJ. This was the seemingly paradoxical situation last night and will be the outcome unless Powderly takes the radical step of offer ing his resignation, which some say he has already written and intends to offer. Unimportant routine work was tehn disposed of and resolutions in favor of an offensive and defensive agreement with the farmer's alliance was introduced. The real business of the assembly will now be rushed through so as to allow of adjournment Friday. Made Davitt a Knight, PITTSBURG, Oct. 15.—The Chronicle Telegraph states that it has information that after Michael Davitt addressed the Knights of Labor convention at Minne apolis, a secret meeting of the leading officials was held, and Mr. Davitt was made a member of the order and Knights of Labor organizer, it being proposed to him to organize members of the Irish land league into a special (Ustrict of Knights of Labor. 'MEW A. STONF. MORRIS, MINN., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1887. $1.50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE. W. H. MILE& W. J. DUMBLE Water Everywhere, and Not a Drop to Drink!" If these words are not strictly applicable, they are certainly sugges tive, for soon the snow will be deeply piled about us, and water will have to be drawn by the "Old Oaken Bucket," or some other equally laborious process. Now, with the All this is different The water Flows Freely, Easily, Abundantly, and pumping it is a delight It is Absolutely Non-Freezable, easily operated, and Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction in any well. We have constantly on hand a full line of Hardware, furniture, Harness, Stoves, Etc., and are Agents lor the celebrated Ideal Feod Mills, Centennial Fanning Mills, Challenge wind Mills, American Sewing Machines, Packard Organs, Etc. Call and See Us. ^k for Prices, A, A. STONE & CO. HANCOCK & STEBBINS, DEALERS IN FINE GROCERIES FLOUR OF ALL GRADES, SElEcfEd Teas, Pure EnffeBS 5 Spices,, Butter and Cheese from Best Dairies. Choice Syrup and Molasses. Foreign and pomestic Fruits. Also a. Complete Awsori rncnl ol* GS-oocIs kept in a. First-Class Store. Goods Delivered, Free of Charge, to AH Parts of the City The Only Firm' tn Stevens County who Deal Exclusively in Have Ju«( Receivod—— Seven Car Loads OF- Deering Harvesters and Binders, Piano Harvesters and Binders, Warrior Mowers, Piano Mowers, Thomas Hay Rakes, I Jackson Farm Wagons, Schur meier Farm Wagons, Car riages and Buggies, Advance Threshers, Pumps, Wind Mills, Feed Mills, Etc., Etc. We Handle Wins it Strictly Pure Manilla Biniiii Tito! Oa.ll and. £pe© TJsJ WE WARRANT ALL' ABOVE GOODS, J. GOOD. C. "WTNTERMUTE GOOD c&r CO., Dealers in- Lumber of All JKinds Our Stock of LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS, Etc., is Complete in Every Particular. Our Prices are as Low as it is Possible to make them. When in need of anything in this Line, call and see us. lii i i, Wes&ott Calf, 1 Challenge any one in the country to produce a Better Shoe for the Money. MOT Sale at the Enid en Bnn! S" P. SFNE Wheat on SAMUEL LARSON. Tn Caafe or la exchange f«r CoMntry^Produce. i i SHIFE! McCOIiLAM, !Prap. Morrto, Minn. W. RO.HNE, DRUGGIST. Compounding Prescriptions a Specialty. ALSO A COMPLETE LINE or Drugs, Patent Medicines, Blank & School Books, Wall Paper, Paints, Brashes, Oils, &c^ morris, nunrisria". E. B. WOODWARD, JEWELER. I Carry a First-Class Stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Solid Gold Rings Gold Pens, Pencils, Tooth Picks, SPECTACLES, EYE-GLASSES, SILVERWARE, &C. FINE WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY: I claim to do as Good Work in this Line as can be done anywhere. MORRIS, MINNESOTA. Larson & Niison, MORRIS, MDOr. Dealers In IDDRTSr GOODS. NOTIONS, GROCERIES, TP.-F1 AT-ry- -M-ATITI CIIOTEIE1® GENTS' FURNISHING GOOD% (Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Oropkerv, Glassware. ©to WMefc we^ill S«U at Bottom Pric Also, Agents for the Celebrated STOUGHTON WAGON, Norwegian Plow Company's Plow, DUBUQUE, IOWA. Atlantic Avenue, Between 5th and '6th Sts iy MONEY TO LOAN At 8 Per Cent. Interest! RETALA NILS NILSON. ESTATE. MINNEAPOLIS PBOPERTY TO EXCHANGE FOR FARMS Tire Insurance I Live Stodk* Insurance! E 4 A W E I N O N Office in Court House. MORRIS, MINN y LUMBER A Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of U E B«, Laft. Sliiiis, Etc. Constantly on Hand. Also LIME, CEMENT & PAINT. EDWIN J. JONES.