Newspaper Page Text
-ir~ If .&• VOL. XIII. iNU. 50, Published Wednesdays. ple €. STEVENS, Publisher. CMgreis Assemble* «ntl RecelTM the Annual Recommenda tion* Um £ievtttv«« The Document Touches Briefly Upon the assembling of congress Presi dent Cleveland submitted his annual message The document follows: To the Congress of the United States: As you assemble for the discharge of the duties you have .assumed as the repre sentatives of a free and generous people, your meeting is marked by an interest ing ml impressive incident, with the expiration of the present session of con gress. the first century of your constitu tiomil existence as a nation will be com pleted. Our survival for 100 years is not suf ficient to assure ns that we no longer have timbers to fear in the maintenance with all its promised blessings of a gov ernment founded upon the freedom of the people. The time rather admonishes us to soberly inquire whether in the past we have always kept in the course of safety or whether we have before us a way plain and clear which leads to hap piness and to perpetuity. "When the exper iment of our government was under taken. the chart adopted for our guid ance was the constitution, and departure from the lines there laid down is faiiure. It is only by a strict adherence to the direction they indicate and by restraint within the limitations they fixed that we can furnish proof to the world of the fitness of the American people for self government. The equal and exact justice of which we boast as the underlying principle of our institutions should not be confined to the relations of our citizens to each other. The government itself is under bond to the American people, that in the exercise of its functions and powers it will deal with the body of our citizens in a manner scrupulously honest and fair, and absolutely just. It has agreed that American citizen ship shall be the only credential neces sary to justify the claim of equality be fore the law and that no condition in life shall give rise to discrimination in the treatment of the apostle by the gov ernment. The citizen of our republic in its early dav rigidlv insisted upon full compliance with the" letter of this bond and saw stretching out before him a clear field for individual endeavor. His tribute to the support of his government was measured by the costs of its economical maintenance, and he was secure in the enjoyment of the remaining recompense of his steady and contented toil. In those days the frugality of the filain S&° 11 Liiwii.. ^fcipli, i [nm.T%^rnmiSi» OB Nearly All Subjects of Interest to tbt GOTOTBMtttt. The Democratic Tariff YieTrs Upheld— The Indian Question Discussed— Various Recommendations. -peo was stamped upon their government and was enforced Dy the free, thought ful and intelligent suffrage of the citi zens. Combinations, monopolies and aggregations of capital were either avoided or sternly regulated and re strained. The pomp and glitter of gov ernments less free, offered no tempta tion and presented no delusion to the people who, side by side in riendlv competition, wrought for the ennoblement and dignity of men for the solution of the problem of free government and for the achieve ment of the grand destiny awaiting the land which God has given them. A cen tury has passed. Our cities are the abiding places of wealth and luxury our manufactures yield fortunes never dreamed of by the fathers of our repub lic our business s^ien are madly striving in the race for riches and immense ag- Itions of capital outrun the immagi i of their undertakings. The Question of Trust*. As we view the achievement of sistfi in exacting from aggre gated capital, we discover the existence erf trusts, combinations and monopolies, while the citizen is struggling far in the rear, or is trampled to-day beneath an iron heel. Corporations which should be the carefully restrained creatures of the law and the servants of the people are fast becoming the people'^ masters. Still, congratulating ourselves upon the wealth and prosperity of our coun try, and complacently contemplating every incident of change inseparable from these conditions, it is our duty as patriotic citizens to inquire at this stage of our progress how the bond of the government made with the people has been kept and performed. Instead of limiting the tribute drawn from our citizens to the necessities of its econom cal administration, the government per ig from the substance of the people millions, which, unapplied and useless, lie dormant in its treasury. This flagrant injustice and this breach of faith and obligation add to extortion the danger attending the diversion of the currency xf the country from the legitimate channels of business Under the same Jaws by which these results are produced, the government permits many millions more to be added to the cost of the living of our people and to be taken from our customers, which unreason ably swell the profits of a small bul powerful minority. Governmental Favoritism. The government, under a pretext of •a exersise of its taxing powei\ enters gratuitously into partnership with these favorites to their advantage and to the injury.of a vast majority of our people. This IB not equality before the law. The grievances of those not included within the circle of these beneficiaries, when fully realized, will surely arouse irritation and discontent. Our farmers, long suffering and patient, struggling in the race of life with the hardest and most unremitting toil, will not fail to see, in spite of misrepresentations and mis J#aomg fallacies, that they are obliged to accept such prices for their products as are iixed in foreign markets where they compete with tne farmers of the world. That their lands are declining in ralue, while their debts increase, «HUi that without compensating favor fbey are forced by the action of the gpwrnment to pay for the benefit of Mbam such enhanoed prices for the fbings they need that the scanty returns /}.•» ..- Jfc. u«tA. V^ mjyr ^'"V"•"||'^" of their labor fail to furnish their sup- Etion. rt or leave little room for accumu- Our workingmen, enfranchised from all delusions, and no longer frightened by the cry that their wages are en dangered by a just revision of our tariff laws, will "reasonably demand through such revision steadier employment, cheaper means of living in their homes, freedom for themselves and their child ren from the doom of personal servi tude. and an open door to their ad vancement beyond the limits of a labor ing class. Others of our citizens whose comforts and expenditures are measured by moderate salaries and fixed incomes will insif-t upon the fairness and jus tice of cheapening the cost of necessa ries for themselves and their families. Pension Vetoes. The failure of claimants to support Claims against the government by proof is often supplied by no better consideration than the wealth of the government and the poverty of the claimant. Gratuities in the form of pensions are granted upon no other real ground than the needy condition of the applicant, or for reasons less valid, and large sums are expended for pur poses of public buildings and other im provements upon the represntatioos carefully claimed to be related to public needs and nee ities. The extent to which the considera tion of such matters should be subordi nate and postpone action upon the sub jects of great public importane, but in volving no special private or partisan interest, should arrest attention and lead to reformation. Public Iaad». Repeated recommendations have been submitted for the amendment and change of the laws relating to the appropriation of our public lands to other uses than for homes of honest settlers might be prevented. Wlii le a measure to meet this conceded necessity of reform remains awaiting the action of the congress, many claims to the public lands and applications for their donation in favor of states and in dividuals have been allowed. A plan in aid of Indian management recommend ed by those well informed as containing valuable features in furtherance of the solution of the Indian problem, lias thus far failed of legislative sanction, while grants of doubtful expediency to rail road corporations permitting them to pass through Indian reservations have greatly multiplied. The* propriety and necessity of the erection of one or more prisons for the confinement of United States convicts and a postofiice building in the national capital are not disputed, but these needs yet remain unanswered, while scores of public buildings have been erected where their necessity for public pur poses is not apparent. A revision of our pension laws could easily be made which would rest upon just principles and provide for every worthy applicant. But while our gen eral pension laws yet remain confused and imperfect, hundreds of our private pension laws are annually passed, which are the sources of unjust discrimination and popular demoralization. Internal improvements. Appropriation bills for the support of the government are defaced by items and provisions to meet private ends, and it is freely asserted by responsible and experienced parties that a bill appropri ating money for public internal improve ment would fail to meet with favor unless it contained more for local and private advantage than for publip bene fit. These statements can be much emphasized by an ascertainment of the proposition of federal legislation which either bears upon its face its private character, or of which upon examination develops such a motive power. At Peace with All Power*. In pursuance of a constitutional pro vision requiring the president from time to time to give the congress information of the states of the Union, I have the satisfaction to announce that the close of the year finds the United States in the enjoyment of domestic tranquility and at peace with all the nations. Since my last annaul message our foreign relations have been strengthened and improved by performance of international good offices and by new and renewed treaties of am ity, commerce and reciprocal extradition of criminals. Those international questions which still await settlemeut are all reasonably within the domain of amicable nations, and there is no existing subject of dis pute between the United States and any foreign power that is not susceptible of satisfactory adjustment by frank diplo matic treatment. The questions between the United States and Great Britain re lating to the rights of American work ingmen under treaty and international comity in the territorial waters of Can ada and New England, I regret to say are not satisfactorily adjusted. These mat ters were fully treated in my message to the senate of Feb. 20,1888, together with such a convention, concluded under my authority with her majesty's gov ernment on the 15th of February last for the removal of all causes of misun derstanding, was submitted by me for the approval of the senate. This treaty having been rejected by the senate, I transmitted a message to the congress, on the 23d of August last, reviewing the transactions and submitting for consid eration certain recommendations for leg islation concerning the important ques tions involved. ^Afterward, on the l?th of September, in response td a resolution of the senate, I again communicated fully all the information in my posses sion as to the actiflp of the government of Canada affecting the commercial rela tion between the dominion and the United States, including the treatment of American fishing vessels in the ports and waters of British North America. The communications have all been, pub lished, and, therefore, opened to the knowledge of both houses of congress, although two were addressed to the sen ate alone. Comment upon or a repetition of their contents would be superfluous, and I am not awn re that anything has since occurred which should be added to the facts therein stated. To meet an exigency created by the re jection of the treaty I now again invoke the earnest and immediate attention of the congress to the condition of this im portant question as it now stands before them ana the country, and for the settle ment of which I am deeply solicitous. Sackvllle's ni«min»i.——*"^ Near the close of the month of October last, occurrences of a deeply regretable nature were brought to my knowledge which made it my painful, but impera tive duty to obtain with as little delay as possible a new personal channel of diplo matic interc urse in this country with the government of Great Britain. The correspondence in relation to thte incident will in due course be laid before you and will disclose the unpardonable conduct of the official referred to in his interference by advice and counsel with the suffrages of American citizens in the very crisis of the presidential election, then near at hand, and also in his subse quent public declarations to justify his action, superadding impugnment of the executive and senate of the United States in connection with important questions now pending in controversy between the two governments. The offense thus committed was most grave, involving disastrous possibilities to the good relations of the United States and Great Britain, constituting a gross breach of diplomatic privilege and an in vasion of the purely domestic affairs and ri. -v °-iM- 1 u i i Y y essential sovereignty of the government to which the envov was accredited. paving.first fulfilled the just demands of international comity by affording full opportunity for her majesty's govern ment to a*.~t in relief of tne situation, I considered prolongation of discussion to be unwarranted and thereupon declined to further recognize the diplomatic char acter of the person whose continuance in such function would destroy that mutual confidence which is essential to the good understanding of the two governments, and was inconsistent with the welfare and self respect of the government of the United States. The usual interchange of communication has since continued through her majesty's legation in this city. The Seal Flaherlea, My endeavors to establish, by in ternational co-operation, measures for the prevention of the extermination of fur seals in Behring sea have not been re laxed. and 1 have hopes of being enabled shortly to submit an effective and satis factory conventional project with the maritime powers for the approval of the senate. The Boundary of Alaska. The coastal boundary between our Alaskan possessions and British Colum bia, I regret to say, has not received the attention demanded by its importance, and which, on several occasions hereto fore, 1 have had the honor to recom mend to the congress. The admitted impracticablity, if not impossibility, of making an accurate and percise survey and demarkation of the boundary line, as it is recited in the treaty with Russia, under which Alaska was ceded to the United States, renders it absolutely re quisite for the prevention of national jurisdiction complications that the ade quate appropriation for a reconnoisance and survey to obtain proper knowledge of the locality and the geographical feat ures of the boundary should be author ized by congress with as little delay aa possible. Bight* of Foreigners. It is much to be desired that some agreement should be replied with her majesty's government by which the damage to life and property on the great lakes may be alleviated by removing or humanely regulating the obstacles to re ciprocal assistance to wrecked or stranded vessels. The act of June 19, 1878, which offers to Canadian vessels free access to our inland waters in aid of wrecked or disabled vessels, has not yet become effective through concurrent ac tion by Canada. JThe due protection of our citizens of French origin or decent, from claim of military service in the event of their returning to or visiting France, has called forth correspondence which was laid before you at the last session in the absence of conventional agreement as to naturalization, which is greatly to be de sired this government sees no occasion to recede from the sound position it has maintained, not only with regard to France, but as to all countries with which the United States have not con cluded special treaties. Twice within the last year has the im perial household of Germany been vis ited by death, and I have hastened to express the sorrow of this people and their appreciation of the lofty character of the late aged Emperor William and their sympathy with the heroism under suffering of his son, the late Emperor Frederick. I renew my recommenda tion of two years ago for the passage of a bill for the refunding to certain German steamship lines of the interest upon ton nage dues illegally exacted. In a message accompanying approval, on the first day of October last, of a bill for the exclusion of Chinese laborers, I laid before congress full information, and all correspondence touching the ne gotiation of the treaty with China con cluded at this capital on March 13, 1888, and which having been confirmed by the senate with certain amendment, was re jected by the Chinese government. This message contained a recommendation that a sum of money be appropriated as compensation to Chinese subjects who have suffered injuries at the hands of lawless men within our jurisdiction. Such appropriation having been duly found, awaits reception by the Chinese government. A Consulship for Cores. Legislative provision is hereby recom mended to organize and equip consular courts in Corea. Persia has established diplomatic representations at this capital and has'evidenced very great interest in the enterprise and achievements of our citizens. I am therefore hopeful that beneficial commercial relations between the two countries may be brought about. The Haytian Trouble. I announce with sincere regret that Hayti has again become the theatre of insurrection, disorder and bloodshed. The titular government of President Sal omon has been forcibly overthrown and driven out of the country to France, where he has since died. The tenure of power has been so unstable amid the war of factions that has ensued since the ex pulsion of President Saloman that no government constituted by the will of the Haytian people has been recognized as administering responsibly the affairs of that country. Our representative has been instructed to abstain from interfer ence between the warring factions, and a vessel of our navy has been sent to J2aytian waters to sustain our minister, and for the protection of the persons and prosperity of American citizens. Due precautions have been taken to enforce our neutrality laws and prevent our ter ritory from becoming the base of mili tary supplies for either of the warring factions. Under color of a blockade, of which no reasonable notice had been given,and which does not appear to liave been efficiently maintained, a seizure of vessels under the American flag has been reported, and in consequence measures to prevent and redress any molestation of our innocent merchantmen have been adopted. Foreign Relations. In the vast field of oriental commerce now unfolded from our Pacific borders n« feature possesses stronger recom mendations for congressional action than the establishment of communica tion by submarine telegraph with Hono lulu. The geographical position of the Hawaiian group, relation to our Pa cific states, creates a natural interde pendency and mutuality of interests which our present treaties were in tended to foster, and which make close communication a logical and modern necessity. The wisdom of concluding a treaty of commercial reciprocity with Mexico has been heretofore seated in my messages to congress, and the lapse of time and growth of commerce with that close neighbor and sister republic confirm the judgment so expressed. The precise re location of our boundary line is needful, and adequate appropriation is now recommended. The long pending boundary dispute between Costa Rica and Nicaragua was referred to my arbitration, and by an award made on the 22d of March last the question has been finally settled to the expressed satisfaction of both parties in interest. The emperor of Brazil, in abolishing the last vestige of slavery among Chris tian nations, called forth the earnest congratulations of this government in expressions of the cordial sympathies of our people. The claims of nearly all other countries against Chili, growing out of the late war with Bolivia and Peru, have been disposed of either by arbitra cfr bra lumt settlement Similar cowTJNimn OK "-Jio fc roirnrn k 1- "•V'w I'AOK. W» V ^.•»" I O I V JVDH.'IAJ. JFFU'KKS: HO»»'C.JU."3UOWK, Utptrtei Judge*. U. MUNHO, Sheriff. K. 0. llKUiCSON, Tremmrpf. SAMUI'I. LAKKON, I'lcrk l»l*trlCtOourt. M. CILTINAN, Auditor. I.. FL. WKI.LINUTON. LLEUIIRTI-ROF WmL.OCOLTBa.Court -IXTM. 0. BICKNEJMU ..VftSS Pee4a. (i*o. K. U.vRiaNii, .1 udije of Ptobate. S. A. FLMIKUTY, Attorney. II. L. IIlMK.BL'ltD. I'oroiiw. I). T. WiusATON, Survivor. W. onunitalouer. County Supt. of Schools. VILLAGE OVF1CBRB: N. R. ftPi'iiti? I'resUleut. 8. A. Fi.Aiifr.«TV, 8. TjAitsox, ^OMUAUSH, G. W. MAIWUAX. W. 11. ROWKKH, J*o. I). UH,R»PIK, Recorder. W. J. Muxoo, Trvnaurer. Hbiry UITTOHIN* J. n. n.i,KSi'iK JMwerww" UuT. WHBATO**', AsiM-wor. B. ASUEHSON, Marshnl. CHURCH DIRECTORY: Co*a»EUATiofAL,ticv. J. B. Fairt»uk, FlttOT. MBTIIOOIST. Kev. E. P. Robertson, Paster. ROMAN OATIIOI.IC, KOV. (Ico. (in»kell, L'riert. S«ASIlHAVt AN Hv Ami SI.1CAL Lt'THKHAV, Rev. a.J. Anderson, of Scnudia, Pastor CIVIC SOCI1TIHS: |.-.p.'.4A.'. M.-.—Golden Sheaf Ledg* Ne 188, Meets 1st and 8d B&tnrdayg of each month. O. c. HAHSON, W. M. W. W. CiRiswoM), Sfc'y. a. A. R. U. A. J. Overton Post, No. meets the Second and FourtU Fridays of each raoatb at 8 o'clock p. m. N. R. SrUBR, Com. H. T. IIKVANS, Adjutant. A. 0.~~U. W. lforrisLodg«. No. •. Meets each Tuesday evening at their hall. J. D. Qu.Lnr»,)|.W. W. H. MILKS, Recorder. SELECT KNIUHT3, A. O. U. W. Scott Leglou, No. 18. Macts at Its hallthe flrat&nd third Fridays of eaah month. J, O. OliusriR, Co«r W. H. MILES, Rec. DIVISION NO. 1, A. O. H. Meets Second Wednesday of each month, In Its hall, at 7:30 P. M. O. C. HANBON, Rec. ti C. P. MAGISJTIS, Pres't. 8. A. FLAHBIITY, R«C. Sec'y. FATHER MATTHEW, C. T. A. SOCIETY No. 760 of th« Catholic Total Abstinence Society of America. Regular meetings flret and third Sundays In each month In Assumption Church, Immediately afUr Mass. Visiting members respectfully in vited. P. A. MCCARTHY, Prest. E. P. O'BHIEN, Sec'y- MT. LEBANON R. A. CHAPTER, No. 47. Meets first Wednesday of each month. JOHN HOUSK, H. P. L. H. WKLLIHOTO.N, Sec'y. BETHEL COMMANDERY, U. D., KNIGHTS TEMPLAR. Meets seeond and fourth Mondays of eaeh month, D. R. SUTHERLAND, E. C. i. o7o. F. Crystal Lodge, No. 182, meets at its hall on -Monday evening of each week. A. DKKAY, N. G. fi. A. PEPPER, R. S. THE PUBLIC LIBRARY Will be open as follows: Weduesday and Saturday afternoons from 4 to Wednesday evening, 7 to 9, and Saturday evening, 7 io 10. J. D. (riLi.ESPiE, Librarian. BTTgraESS CARDS. BO. E. DARLING. Counselor at Law, Practice In all State and United StatesCoorts. Office over Ileigesou Aijausoii'is st«re. A. FLAHERTY* Lawyer. County Attorney. Attorney at Law, MORRIS^ MORRIS, MINNESOTA Office over Stevens Co. Bank. st23-8S JJENRY HUTCHINS, Attoriiej and Counseled at. Law, MORRIS, MINN. H. T, liEVANS, Attorney at Lam* rr W. REYNOLDS, MINNESOTA Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Practices in all Courts of the State an United States, and will take tmportaut case" n the U. S. Land. Office. Officeov«rr the drant County Bank, HERMAN, MINN A. MCCARTHY, Notary, Public & Conveyancer. Abstracter Examiner of Titles. Special attention given v-~ business before the United States Land Office ai.~ Pension Bureau, De fective titles remedied anir £a '."..cteilt'lJReal Estate, Loans and Insurance. MORRIS, MINN. JJ L. HULBURD, Physician and Surgeon. Physician and Surgeon. Office over Spurr's Store. Office Hours—8 to 10 A. M., and 8 too P. M. n W.XAU6HAN, yjr' -. i, "i. Veterinary Surgeon. Horses and slock treated bf the day. week or inenth special rates. Veteri ary medicines furnished order. All calls prompt iy attended to. Otf Morris, Min&. 4—I J, •.*!, .L. pit II. HARDY, Veterinary Surgeom: Office at Hardy & Co.'s Liyery Barn. Will treat all DUenses of Horses and Cattle Charges Reasonable. Metropolitan Hotel, Morri», Minn. *. BUNNELL,Formerly of the Laks Park Hotel, at Lake Park, Minn., Proprietor. Tlio House has boon Thoroughly Renovated, Rsfltted nnd Furnished, making it Strictly First Claw mcvfiry ri'KjxTt, umi will lie conducted with a view to the comfort of the commercial truduaud. (h« travelling pablie 4 tv. js P»«w«iy»^j _ijiil|ii»t»»iiilil| -if.'' '"•, f' 1 $? JTONB. V.jSt- COUNTY OFFIOSBB: Qm, j" p. i MORRIS, MIKXMOTA 1 W. p. MORRIS, MIMN "Tsfrice over Chas. W. Rohue's drug store. Dffleehou^s from 8 to 9 o'clock j'clock p. A. M., M. CJ H. DULEY, X. 1L and- 1 to 3 Physician and Surgeon. My Office orer Larson & Nilson's store. Atlantic Ave., Morris, MiiiSu R. SUTHERLAND, A. Our Stock of A. A. STONE & CO. A Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of Real Estate and Insurance Agenta Loan and Investment Brokers. Abstracters and Examiners of Titles. Notaries Public and Conveyancers. Special Attention Given to Collections. Ocean Steamship Tickets to and from All parts of the Old Country, and European Drafts and Foreign Exchange, payable in All Parts of the Old Country, for Sale. Agents for the Singer Sewing Machines and ISxtras. The Public's Patronage Respectfully Solicited We Endeavor to give Satislaction at all times Morris Office, Pacific Avenue, opposite Jones* Lumber Yard. MCCARTHY E. B. WOODWARD, W E I Carry a First-Class Stock of WatcBes, Clocks, Jewelry, Solid Gold Rings Gold Pens, Pencils, Tooth Picki^ V: SPECTACLES, EYE-GLASSES, SILVERWARE, *0. o FINE WATCH REPAIRING [MORRIS ItKi t, •k' «. A I to do as Good Work in this Line as can be It will Pay You to Give Us a Call. .. vj- r-K i mr- «**& MORRIS, MINN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1888. $1.50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANC*. H. MILES. id all Seasonable Goods, is Complete. •tftMHI W. J. E Singles, I Constantly on Hand, Also LIME, CEMENT & PAINT. Etc. EDWIN J. JOMES. MCCARTHY Morris and G-raceville, Minn. & co. A. MORRIS, MINNESOTA. DEALERS IN- ALSO- WOOD. FEED, ETd Cash Paid for Flax, Oats, Barley, Kinds of Farm Produoe (SPECIALTY I i i I Wolff & Thoele Bros., .V -fli and WIN* '"INUF'S'J'-''-Y''' A.''»--: "1 "".Y ^.JII&ASA^U^^ TV IN'W *I WY.1'1 F/'L DUMBLE SAMUEL LARSON. For Cadi «r W axchange fcr Conntry^Prodnce. J..* DICKINSON, President. Pflil Office at Hancock. m* Other u' WOLFF & THOELE BROS.* IRIS, minnis#**," -Wti "fv-~ -if fc r* r* i 4 QOTXPyWOOD GROTE ca .-i Three Miles Northwest of H^_lSrCOCK MINNESOTA Wheat on C.W.ROHNE&CO. DRUGGIST. Ocniipoimding Prescriptions a Specialty. ALSO A COKFX|IEXE LINE OF Drugs, Patent Medicines, Blank & School Books, Wall Paper, Paints, Brushes, Oils, &c., MORRIS, lEuiijsnsr. Larson & Nilson, MGRitl», MINN. iDaalera in DRY GOODS. NOTIONS, GROCERIES, IM~ A TTE3 CLOTEBS GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Crookerv, Glassware, eto All|af Which w '"Mat Bottom Prices. **"e Celebs STOTJGHTON WAGON, Norwegian Plow Company's Plow, ttril v DUBUQUE, IOWA. Atlantic Avenue, Between 5th and 6th Si« iy C. W. COMSTOCK. Vice-President. POPS tc STEVENS COUNTY BREEDERS ASSOCIATION! Completed Arrangemexrts by which I oair Offer Greater Inducements to Borrowers than ever Mora. With Gilt-Edged Farm Security you can have Money on Your Own Terms. COME TO ME AND GET IT! Rial EsfalE Insurance! I have a Choice List of Farm Lands and Villuge Prop* erty for Sale or Rent on Easy Terms. I also represent the very Best Insurance Companies in existence. Be Sure to See Me Belore Dealing Elsowhore!! Offloe Orer Larson ft Nilson's Stor®. WOOD FOR SALE IN CAR LOTS. Feielsii, Freest Firnii Coach STALLIONS. Breeding Stables at FARM, H. WELLINGTOH. Floury Bran, Shorts. Snow Bird" and Choice" Flour from River side Roller Mill, and "Pest" and "Patent" from Swift Falls Roller Mill4 Bran and Shorts Always on Hand. Also Corn Meal, Buckwheat, &c., &c. GOOM DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THEOITY! -. -y'-Ar.i.,..• 'v 1 '5|- E. H. HOLLMAM. x- .. -y-r KV •Nj .\ ML8©2. PRKSSER, i-e'y Tiv«crvr -IMPORTED •3: (SS I IV i A- 1 IS*'