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i u- smawysK VOL. XIV, NO- 15^ Pablisked WedMttUy*- T: IJUW^M R. O. STEV^l^i Publisher. Official Paper of Stevens County. MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE. Tuesday. March M. HOUSE. ij£j£U£»^ n§^5D® The house refused to concur senate resolution to adjourn April 10 and will sit the session through. Hie house spent the whole day on the calendar and succeeded in clearing up the senate bills to the number of thirty one. Senator Hoard's bill to establish na tional farmers1 institutes failed by vote of 45 to 16, and Senator Hixon s bill relating to pure bred sires, having but 21 favorable votes to 43 negative ones. Ten house tiles were acted upon and but one, Mr. Smith's bill to authorize school dis trict clerks to subscribe for "School Ed ucation," defeated. The vote on this was but 13 to 51. Among the bills passed was Mr. Cross tieldY. bill fixing the name of Elk lake Mr. H. F. Stevens' bill to prevent the sale of liquor to students and others, and the Brush game law. When the Minnehaha State Park bill was reached on the calendar, a letter from Governor Merriam was read, stat ing that he had in his hands, deposited by the City of Minneapolis, the sum of $100,000 for the purposes of the act. The bill was then passed by a vote of 68 to 21. Mr. Lane then introduced the other bill transferring the title from the state to the City of Minneapolis, and it was passed under suspended rules by a vote of 70 to 1. At a meeting of the house committee on public lands it was decided to recom mend that Mr. Roberts' bill waiving for feiture of the Duluth and Winnipeg swamp land grant be passed. The house railroad committee decided to recommend for passage the bill sub jecting union depot companies to the same laws as affect common carriers. Mr. Diment's bill fixing the maximum freight rates to be charged on all rail roads in the state was considered, and it was agreed to report a substitute. SENATE. The proposed game law came up on general oraers. The bill on this subject, which has been reported in both houses by a joint committee, provides for spring shooting of water fowl up to the 10th day of April each year. Mr. Clark in troduced an amendment providing that the duck season shall end in January. The amendment was adopted. Mr. Hoard's bill appropriating $400 for the purchase of a burial lot and the erec tion of a monument over the graves of twelve citizens of Swift county who were massacred in the Sioux uprising was referred back. Mr. Nachbar's bill providing few a property qualification for voting on questions involving the expenditure of public money was characterized by a senator as anti-American and anti-repub lican. It was recommended for indefi nite postponeoent. Mr. Brown introduced a bill proposing to submit to the people the question of constitutional prohibition, to be voted on at the next election. A bill was put in by Mr. Scheffer which exempts homesteads to the value of $5,000 from seizure for debt. It pro vides for the appraisal of the debtor's homestead by duly appointed appraisers, and if they find it is worth less than $5,000 it need not be sold. If it is worth more than that amount the creditor ie entitled to the surplus after a sale has been made. HOUSE BILLS PASSED,—To extend the limits of the village of Wells, Faribault county. To require railroad companies to build and keep in repair highway crossings. To prevent the playing by minors of billiards or pool in liquor saloons. To amend section 4, chapter 107, Gen: pral Statutes, defining who are exempw from grand jury duty. Wednesday, March 27. HOUSE. The reapportionment bill was recom mended to pass by the house in commit tee of the whole with a few changes, the most important of which was to take a representative from Winona county and give it to Washington county and one from Blue Earth county which went to Rice. Goodhue county made a strong fight for this representative but lost jt» Olmsted county wanted the extra Winona representative but failed. When the senate resolution providing for an extra edition of 3,000 copies of the manual came into the house it was first lost by a tie vote of 40 to 40. It was then amended to include the officers of the house in the distribution. This was adopted, and another vote was taken on the resolution, and it was Concurred in, the vote being 54 to 29. Among the bills introduced was one by Mr. Stebbin3 providing for the com pensation of future legislatures. It gives the president of the senate and the speaker of the house $1,000 for each regular cession and $10 per day for ex tra sessions. Members of both branches are to have $500 for each regular session and $5 per day for extra sessions. The chief clerk of the house and the secretary of the senate are to have $5 a day the chief clerk of the judiciary committee, $10 the enrolling and engrossing clerk, $5 the assistant secretary and assistant clerks, $4 all other clerks, door, gallery and cloak room keepers, $3, and pages $2. BILLS INTRODUCED.—By Ellingson—To cede to the United States exclusive Jurisdictioh over the Fort Spelling res©^ ration, By Crosefleld—To authorize the pay ment of $200 bounty for the arrest of a horse thief to H.. J. Hassevold, By Crossfield—To amend chapter 56 of the general laws of 1873, to protect bona fide occupants of real estate. By Kelly—To amend section 1, chap ter 409, laws of 1881, relating to the re lief of the poof- of Houston county. Passed. hoe—To authorize the cogamifr- Joher3 of Dodge county to offer a bounty 'py killing gophers. Passed, By Brush -To incorporate the city of Barnesville. By Thurber—To authorize the village 0f jGhatfield to issue bonds. Passed. SENATE. The final struggle over Mr. bill prohibiting pool selling occurred. The measure was lost. Mr. Scheffor introduced and had passed under suspension of rules a bill provid ing for the appointment of the St. Paid water board by the mayor. Mi: Crahdall introduced a bill propos ing a constitutional amendment provid jng for eighty-day sessions of the legisla ture. no bills to be introduood after the sixty-fifth day. Referred to the judi ciary committee, A county option bill was introduced fey Mr. Hoard. It provides that when eoe-fifth of the voters of any county Bh petition for an election to deter mine whether liquor shall be sold in that county, an election shall be ordered. Mr. Dodge, of Dod^e county, also came •forward with a little county option bill, which, as it applied to Dodge county alone, he had pa^ed under a suspension of rules, on the ground that it was a local measure. When the hill authorizing the transfer of the State Park lands to the City of Minneapolis came into the senateafrom the house an effort was made to pass it in concurrence under a suspension of rules. A motion to suspend the rules to pass the bill was lost by a narrow major ity, and then, on motion of Mr. Ives, it was referred to the judiciary committee. The governor transmitted to the sen ate a copy of the resolutions adopted by a convention of the governors of the thirteen original states, requesting ap propriations of the general government and the various states of the Union for the erection of a grand national monu ment in Fairmount park, Philadelphia, to commemorate the signing of the dec laration of independence. Thursday, March S8. HOUSE, Thewwrnng was given up to the in troduction of bills and forty-four would be laws were sent in. A large number of them are local and a considerable number of them affect St. Paul and Ramsey county in particular. Mr. F. C. Stevens introduced a bill giving the county commissioners power to grant charters to electric or 6team motor lines. This is designed to give them power to give a franchise to the motor company designing to put in a line from Bald Eagle to White Bear Lake. Mr. Willrich offered a bill providing for the appointment by the mayor of a health commissioner at a salary of $2,500. Mr. Elmquist offered a hill reopening a certain suit between the state ana Adolph Stierle. Mr. Savage was the author of a re markable bill calling for the removal of the capitol to the lands now occupied by the state reform school. The governor, auditor and attorney general are consti tuted a commission to locate and super intend the erection of a building to cost not more than $2,000,000. Plans are to be submitted by competent arcliitects and $25,000 is appropriated for this pur pose, while $10,000 is appropriated for material. The legislature has already passed a bill providing for the sale of these lands. Mr. Brush introduced a bill which will make the finding of grain in the posses sion of any person near any cars where grain is stored prima facie evidence of larceny. Mr. Morgan, at the request of Gov ernor Merriam, introduced a bill author izing the issue of $100,000 bonds to cover extraordinary expenses of the state. Mr. Flynn offered a bill giving persons rejected at teachers' examinations the right to appeal from a county superin tendent's adverse decisions to the super intendent of public instruction. Mr. Ellingson introduced a bill giving women the right to vote at all municipal elections. SENATE BILLS PASSED.—To Among the bills passed was the house bill providing for the conveyance of the State Park lands to the City of Minneap olis. The adulteration of food and liquor bill and the bill appropriating $25,000 to enable the prison management to em ploy convict labor on the state account plan were both passed. The gama law was lost because not a majority of the entire senate voted for its passage. The vote was afterward reconsidered, how ever, and the bill was referred to com mittee of the whole. Mr. Goodrich introduced a bill reduc ing the inspection fees. Friday, March #9. HOUSE. Tbe hmwe worked on general orders last night and disposed of a few bills. Mr. Ives' bill abolishing struck juries was recommended to indefinite post ponement. Speaker Graves' resolutions relation to congress were recommend ed for adoption. Mr. F. C. Stevens introduced four bills affecting the boundaries of St. Paul. One of them is a law validating, con-. firming and legalizing the act of 1885 extending the limits. Mr. Ives introduced a hill authorizing the city to issue $500,000 bonds, un ier an ordinance of Jau. 8, 1873, al lowing the city (if it desired) to purchase the street railway system under cer tain conditions. By a bill offered by. Mr. F, C. Stevens, the board of education of White Bear is authorized to issue $3,00Q bonds to fun$ ltd floating indebtedness. Mr. Harrington introduced a bill pro viding that at the next general election the representatives from the odd-num bered districts be elected for two years and from the even numbered districts for four years, and thereafter all are to be elected for four years. 6ENATB. A resolution as introduced by Mr. Chapman for the appointment of a spe cial committee to decide what day will be the last upon which bills can be in troduced. It was adopted, but attention was immediately called to the fact by Senator Whiteman that the attorney general had given an opinion that no bills can be introduced after to-day. SENATE BILL PASSED.—TO legali^e ^v -y- V l** •••iif fix the sal ary of the judge of probate of Wright county. To fix the salary of the country treas urer of Wright county. To authorize Kandiyohi county to levy a tax of two mills for a court house fund. Relating to savings banks. To amend General Statutes 1887. Relating to the construction of water works. Kandiyohi county to issue bonds. SENATE. The business transacted was confined strictly to the routine order. Among the new bills was one introduced by Mr. Day, similar to one that has been de feated in the house, providing for the consolidation of Big Stone and Traverse counties. Mr. Burkhardt put in a bill providing that the state accept a donation of 145 acres of land at Lake View, Wabasha county, for a permanent encampment ground for the national guard. the organization of the Pope County Agri cultural association. To incorporate the City of Barnesville. To regulate the catching of fish in the lakes of Cass county. HOUSE BILLS PASSED.—To appropri ate $200 for the erection qt a oronap tablet at Gettysbui?j|, To autliorize the village council of V?hite Bear to rebate certain Ucenssa^ Saturday, March 30. HOUSE. Saturday was the last chance afforded for the introduction of bills, and from she opening of the session to 1:30 p. m. the entire time of the house was occu pied with this class of business. Alto gether 103 bills were introduced. The total uupiber of house files now reaches 1,814, the largest in the legislative his tory of Minnesota. Mr. Hompe, chairman of the appropri ations committee, introduced several bills ooritaining appropriations for the next two fiscal years, amounting to $307,468. The committee on education intro duced a bill amending the law relating to the .practice.of medicine. It provides that the governor shall appoint two boards of examiners, to be known as the state boards of medical examiners, one composed of nine allopathic physicians and the other of seven homeopathic and anu ui« oiuer 01 seven in imeup tm, edsctie phjBiffang^ *k ""T practioe mediefne'ean only be granted by the consent of not less than seven mem bers of the loard and the fee of exami nation shall be $10. Eugene II ay desires to submit to the people the question of calling a conven tion to revise the constitution, and in troduced a bill with that object. He also proposed an amendment to the cqp stitution restricting special legislation.' Another contribution to the bills re garding the employment of convict labor was made bv Mr. Willrich. His bill provides solely for the state account system. A bill introduced proposes to fix the salaries of the surveyors of logs and lum ber at $2,500 a year, all the fees which are now retained to be turned into the state treasury. SENATE. There were about thirty bills put in in the senate. The whole number of senate files is 640. Mr. Sampson introduced a bill that was probably dictated by his own ex periences in connection with the Crook ston bond bill. The gentleman's position with regard to that measure did not suit soma of his constituents and they sent hiiu a White Cap letter and otherwise threatened him. The bill he now puts in amentia the penal code by declaring that any person who by threat, in writing, signed or unsigned, shall intimidate another with regard to the per formance or non-performance of a pub lic act, is guilty of misdemeanor. Mr. Shield's Dill to regulate the hand ling and warehousing of grain provides that all elevators, excepting those at the terminal points, that handle grain for compensation shall take out licenses. Mr. Hoard's bill appropriating $500 for the erection of a monument at Camp Release passed general orders safely. The bill put in by Mr. Hixon relating to soldiers' monuments authorizes any county to appropriate not exceeding $10,000 for a monument or soldiers' memorial hall. The passage of the~liill is asked by the department of Minnesota Grand rmy of the Republic. Monday, April 1. HOUSE. The members of the house were in a frolicsome mood and they whiled away the two hours while the clerks gave sen* ate and house files second and third reading by playing April fool jokes on each other. It began with a note being sent to Mr. Wilrich stating that the gov ernor demanded his immediate presence at the executive department on import ant business, and those who were "on" to the joke could hardly repress a laugh when that gentleman arose with alacrity and rushed out of the chamber. Mr. Ellingson made a fruitless trip to the caucus room where a colored convention was in session listening to Elder Gray's eloquence, and even the father of the house, Mr. Benson, was not secure from the jokers. Petitions were presented from Red Wing, Winona and other places remon stating against the passage of the meat inspection bill, while two petitions were presented praying that it be passed. The senate amendment to the bill re quiting each town in Stevens county to support its own poor by applying its provisions to Grant county was con curred in by the house, Judge Fleming's bill prohibiting the playing of pool or billiards in saloons by minors came back from the senate with in unimportant amendment which was concurred in. Mr. Faricy's bill to authorize Scott county commissioners to grant a rebate af liquor licenses failed to pass the house, the vote standing 27 yeas to 29 nays. The bill introduced by Mr. C. R. Davis, at the request of Gen. Andrews, provid ing for the appointment of a state civil jervice commission, will probably be taken up in committee of the whole. It provides that the commission shall prepare rules for the selection of persons to fill offices in the government of the state and the several cities thereof, which are required to be filled by ap pointment. The rules shall provide for jpen competition and other examina tions by whioh to test applicants for office, and for the filling of vacancies in offices in accordance with the results of juch examinations. BILLS PASSED.—^O authorize the state to provide for the burial of deceased sol iiers and marines. To validate and legalize the bond, let ters testamentary, etc., when the execu tor has not given the bond required by aw. To prescribe the time for catching trout in Goodhue, Wabasha and Olm .tead counties. Two bills to authorize Slayton, Mur ray county, to issue bonds. To autliorize the village of Madison to issue bonds for a public library, To authorize the commissioners Qf darlton county to jssue bonds, .To-authorize the town. of Todd, Hub Oard county, to issue bonds. To appoint a plat commission for St. Louis county outside of Duluth. SENATE BILLS PASSED.—Joint resolu tion to establish a National Farmers' in utile. _Xhidtjr Foolod After AH. NEW HAVEN, Conn., April 2.—Mon 1ay evening a porter at the Arlington hotel caught Motine Culbao, a sneak thief, in the proprietor's room. He took the thief to the office, where the propri etor, thinking himself the victim of an April fool joke, allowed the thief to es cape, Shortly afterwards Landlord Blackford missed a $1,100 note and a bank book. Reducing Western Union Rates. CHICAGO, April 1.—Hereafter Western Union Telegraph rates from and to Chi cago will be reduced as follows: In Al abama, Georgia, Mississippi, North and South Carolina, from 60 to 50 cents for ,en words or less Colorado, New Bruns wick, Tejjas and Wyoming, from 75 to 10 cents California, Oregon. Arizona, Idaho, Nevada and Washington, from |l to 75 cents. Sold to the Soarar Titasj$^. SA* FRANCISCO, April ported that the American refinery has seen sold to the sugar trust. It has worked in harmony with the trust for tome time. Smlth-Mltchell Fight Postponed. LONDON, April 2.—The Sinith:Mitchell fight has been pqst(»oned until further notice on account qf an injury sustained by Smith to-day. Mitchell has agreed to the postponement and may not. claim the forfeit money. Smith stepped on an iron hoop and cut. his leg baa^v He 1s under a doctor's care. The Czar Is Scared. ST. PETERSBURG, April 2.—The Rus sian newspapers have been prohibited from publishing reports of the explosion at Zurich It ig stated that the police have secured an important clue in a su burb of St. Petersburg to a plot to mur der the czar. The czar is thoroughly alarmed at the disclosures. England Will Have a Navy. ^NDON, April 2.—The house of com mons in committee has authorized the naval expenditures proposed by Lord George Hamilton, first lord of the ad miralty, by a vote of 251 to 75. The es timates involve an expenditure of £31, 000,000. Winman at Zanzibar. ZANZIBAR, April 1.—Capt. Wissman and Dr. Peters, with part of the staff of each, have arrived here est route to t^9 interior of Africa, *K H. T. BEVANS, Adj Connty Attorney. ^pi. O. BICKNELL, TPZ General Directory. 4 JUDICIAL OFFLCELTS DMrlct Judge—lion. c. L. Brown COUNTY OFFICERS Sheriff— George II. Mmiro Trensurer—A C.l'horpo i Clerk of District Court—Thos. ThOIUMSOn Auditor—George M. GilMnan Register of Deeds—IJ. H. Wellington Judge of l'robato—(Jeoi'KO E. Danlng Attorney—s. A. Fhilu-rty Coroner—H. L. Hulbiml Surv(yor--D. T. Wlx-uton Court Commissioner— W. L. Coiyer County buptof Schools—Wm. C.BlcSnell VILLAGE OFFICERS. President—N. R. 8purr Councilors— George M. Glltlnau, An**" Watzko, H. U. Wolff, S C. Murphy Treasurer—Samuel Larson. Recorder—\V. W. Grlswold Marshal- Peter Gaffuey Justices of the Peace—John D.Gillesps®, Henry Iluti litns Assessor—D. T. Wlioaton TOWN CLERICS Framnas—E E Solsctu, Jr, Nash O Darneii—H Urogn, Morris Scott— W Church, Morris __ Stwens—John Duly, Morris Eldorado—A .Mackenzie. Herman Donnelly—John Klinn, Donnelly Swan Luke—O N Dohlen, Nash Moore—Henry 1'els. Hancock Pcpporton—Peter Pierce, Morris Baker—Fred Domarus, Morris Everglade—F W llellcr. Graceville Synnes— II S Sehrapos, Morris ltendsville— A Young, Morris Morris—II Ilall, Morris llorton—Dennis Dewane, Morris Hodges—C Park, Hancock CHURCH DIRECTORY Congregational—Rev. J. 11.Fairbank, Pastor Methodist—Rev. Ellery, Pastor Roman Catholic—Ilev. Geo. Gaskell. Priest Scandinavian Evang'l Luth'u—Rev. A. J. Anderson, of Bcandin, Pastor CIVIC .SOCIETIES A. F. & A. M.—Golden Sheaf I.odge, No. 138, meets 1st and 3d Saturdays of each month. O. C. HANSON, \V. W. W. GKISWOLD, Sec'y G. A. R.—Overton Post, No. !)9, meets 2d and 4th Fridays of each month, at 8 o'clock N. It Srritit, Com A. O. L. W.—Morris Lodge, No. 55, meets each Tuesday evening at their ball E. W. RANDALL, M. W A. G. SCHULTHIES, Recorder A. O. H.—Division No. 1, meets 1st Sun day of each month, in its hall, at 7 30 p. GKO. M. GII-TINAN, Pres't S. A. FLAHERTY Rec. Sec'y C. T. A. SOCIETY. Father Matrhcw Socie ty, No. 700 of the Catholic Total Absiinence Society of America, regular meetings lstsind 3d Sundays of each month, in Assumption Church, immediately after Mass. Visiting members respectfully invio-d. P. A. MCCARTHY, Pres't E. P. O'BRIEN, Sec'y MT. LEBANON R. A. CHAPTKR, No. 17, meets tirst Wednesday of each iwonth. JOHN HOUSE, H. L. H. WELLINGTON, Sec'y KNIGTHS TEMPLAR.— Bethel Command ery, meets 2d and 4thMondays of each month. D. SUTHERLAND, E.C. C. C. HANSON, Rec I.O.O.F.—Crystal Loci »e, No.182, meets at Its hall on Monday evening of each week. .T EDGCCOMR, N. J. A. JOHNSON, R. S THE PUBLIC LIBRARY Will be open as follows: Wednesday rnd Saturday afternoons from 4 to 6 Wednesday evening, 7 to 9, and Saturday evening, 7 io 10. J. D. GILLESPIE, Librarian. BUSINESS CARDS. BO. E. DARLING, Counselor at Law, Practice in all State and United StatesCourts. Office over ttelgeson & Hanson's store. A. FLAHERTY, Lawyer. MORRIS, MINNESOTA Attorney at Law, MORRIS, MINNESOTA Office over Stevens Co. Bank. st23-85 JJENRY HUTCIIINS, Attorney and Counselor at Law, MORRIS, MINN. JJ. T. BEVANS, Attorney at Law O I S I N N E S O A W. REYNOLDS, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Practices In all Courts of the State and United States, and will take important cases n the U. S. Land Offlce. Office over the Grant County Bauk, A. HERMAN, MINN. MCCARTHY, Notary Public & Conveyancer. Abstracter and Examiner of Titles. Special attention given to business before the United States Laud Office and Pension Bureau. De fective titles remedied and perfected. Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. MORRIS, MINN. L. IIULBURD, Physician and Surgeon. II. DULBY, M. D. Physician and Surgeoii^ Office over Rob ne's Drug Store. OAceHours—8 to 10 A. M., and 3to5 P. M. W.MAUGIIAN, Veterinary Surgeon. lormn and stock treated "y Mir d«y. week or month i pedal rates. Vcteri *itry medicine* furnished o order. Allcnllsprorapt :y attended to. Stf Morris, Minb. Metropolitan icbtei, Morris, Minn. F. BUNNELL,Formerly of the Litk? Park Hotel, at Lake Pnrk, Minn., Proprietor.' The House has been Thoroughly Renovated, Refitted and Furnished, making it Strictly First Class in every respect, and will be conducted with a view to the coinfort,of the commercial trade and ths travelling public generally. New Laundry, FRED BUNNELL Of the Metropolitan Hotel lias fitted up first class Laundry in the PERKINS HOUSE BUILDING, on Atlantic Avenue, and is prepared to do all kinds of laundry work in the very best manner. Family work by the week at reduced rates. Collars, Cuffs ond fine work a specialty. Apply at office of heitel or at laundry. COMMERCIAL SAMPT^ BOOK* in the same building. s i- s&A V, Ay-*: "ILkOt1 ». .'re*-,:- $ We have a Posts for Sale. p. KOBHIS. MINN. Office over Ctans. W. Rohnc's drug store. 9fllcehours from 8 to 9 o'clock A. M., and 1 to S j'clock p. v. Physician and Surgeon. Office over & ^il^on's store. Atlantic Ave., Motrio, Vino. 0 R. SUTHERLAND, V MORKTS, MINN., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3. 1889. $1.50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE. A (httP# '6*Two-Se&tetf Buggy,' tfith' W without a top, a Phaeton, Three-Spring or Combination Wagon, a Road Cart, or a Baby Carriage If so, you can find any or all qf them at Stone & Bumble's. -AGENTS FOR— Jackson Wagon*, Deere Plows, & McCor mick Harvesting Machines. few hundred Hound White Oak Fence LIHE YARD A Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of U E M, Doors, Latli, Shingles, Etc. Constantly on Hand. Also LIME, CEMENT p. I fifiWlN J. 'TOliffis. Morris and Graceville, Minn. Real Estate and Insurance Agents. Loan and Investment Brokers. Abstracters and Examiners of Titles. Notaries Public and Conveyancers. Special Attention Given to Collecfiidns. Ocean Steamship Tickets to and from AU 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 Sowing BfachMeslind Extras. The Public's Patronage Respectfully Solicited A. Cash Paid We Endeavor to give Satisfaction at all times Morris Office, Pacific Avenue, oppgsite Jones' Lumber Yard. MCCARTHY Kinds k & Wolff & Thoele Bros., DEALERS I1V— FARM MACHINERY! ALSO WOOD, COAL, FEED, ETC. for Flax, Oats, Barley, and of Farm Produce. will Pay You to Give Us a Call. WOLFF & THOELE BROS MORRIS, MINNESOTA. Paints, Oils, Mniery, Toilet Articles, fall Paper, The J. I. 8AMUKL LARSON. Other The Most World for 1 it •5^ DTWfffc* leiELAJirZ- IMLA Toir4jjp»hjg l*fiTahjmo atrjjProdnce. Have been at the Head of the race of Threshers for Forty •even Years, and this Season the IRONSIDE AGITATOR is the Machine to Buy. -I Also Handle the- Milwaukee Harvester & BMer, Standard Mowers-4.3,6 and 7 Foot Cut Standard Rakes, 10,12 and 14 lefct£ Wheel Scrapers, Road Graders, &c. T. A. CALLAHAK, Larson & Nilson, MORRIS, MINN. |Daalers In £m"5r 0003DS. NOTIONS, GROCERIES, Offers Special Bargains and Guarantees Satis faction to Every Purchaser of Cloogi & Warren, New England aM Sterling Organs. Fully Warranted for Five Tears. Instruments sold on Small Cash Payments, with priv ilege of meeting balance in Monthly or* Quarterly Install ments. MORRIS, MINN. NILS A NILSON 3E CLOTH GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, Oaips, Boots, SHoes, Crookerv, C3rlass"war©. ©to All|«f Which weJWilJ Sell at Bottom Prices, Alao, Agpnta far.|fe«Qttebr^ted STOtTGHTON WAGON, Ifforwegian Plow Company's Plow, DUBUQUE, IOWA. Atlantic Avenue, Between 5tli and 6(li Sti ly ELSHftM 5 NDHTHEDTT, •prjCTj MiBic, Books, Bani Instmrnents, EtG. For Speoiai Prices, Easy Terms, and Full Particulars, Gall on or Address, ELSHflM 5 NnRTHEflTT, morris, Miisnsr. SpMU Attention filraitt) Repairing. i Fall Line of Sewing Machine Extras Constantly on Hand. The Sliipman Automatic Steam Jiine! Printers, Farmers,' JewM 1 Mechanics, Pipj later, Savins food, Steam Laicies,&c: -NO DUST Oil ASHES—- REQUIRES NO ENGINEER. For Farther Particulars and Cataldgu£ A4dx$?**. janftfyl kerosene Oil.) Desirable Power in the iS. CLEAN, STRONG, AUTOMATIC.^ POPE MANUFACTURING CO.. 291 WABASH AVENUE, CIIICAWO. 4t the 'f flBUNE Office.