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OABBttTOTOK PVSLPS, Preelden*.
H. A. JUDSOW, Cashier THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MORRIS, MINNESOTA Capital #80,000.00 Tbii Bank condacta a General Banking and Exchange Business* Monoy to Loan on Chattel or Personal Security, in any Amounts Da aired. Loans Negotiated on Improved Farms. With a Largely Inorousod Capital we bave facilities for all departments l$e*l-an place more Farm#, at of which acetdent Insurance U all LOA8EJSGRKE JJJ busi ness than over. -iwm(, We pay savings Bank Rates on lime Money on Improved Better Hates than ever. We oan write Insurance In such strong the National of Hftrtforo, Bt. Faul Klre and Marine, and unrivaled the Agency for all Railroad Lands In this vicinity, the Cheapest Lands now for "w'e have the Agency for the ^n.ngest AwHdent Insurauee Company :In tht «_ria Th« Travelers Insurance o. of Hart ford, In #*r«"e° on tickets, good from one day :., Policies good for one year, .wlth in demnity in oase of »1!h t,, nJlv "mutual" company,but hat the CAoll to pay XIIE TRA.VEI.EBS. We respectfully solicit tfee accounts of Merch ants, ami ''H wtap have dealiags with banks In this •eOUOO of the State. Collections a Specialty. Railroad Time Table. Passenger trains leave Morris as follows: ST. VAITX., Jt. AMD M. Gotng East: Leave at 18:10 p. m. and 12:15 **Ooing West: Leave at 2:84 p. m. and 8:22 a. m. BBOWN'9 VALLEY BRAXC1I. Arrive at U 8B a. m. and leave at 3:00 p. m. NOHTHEHf PACIFIC. Leave at 6:46 a. m. and arrive at 6:00 p. m. Morris Market. The following is the market price for wheat to-day: No. 1 Hard, 86 No. 1 Jortheru, 79 No. '2 North'u, 75 No. 3 Northern, 62 Rejected, 39. Oats, 23 (g 25. The Morris nine go to Glenwood to play a game of ball with the Reno club. Judge Darling has a carload of bind ing twine for sale. See ad. in another column. J. E. Danielson has something to say to his friends in this paper. See his new ad. The July session of the board of couuty commissioners commences next Mouday. G. M. Nash, of Miuueapolia, will open a cigar factory in this city In the near future. The Morris Missionary Society will meet with Miss Spoouer, Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The melon-choly days have come. If you don't believe it, take a look in at Hancock & Stebbins' store. Do you want to purchase blooded horses or cattle? Ii so, read Commis sioner Camp's ad. in this paper. We'ls Bros. & Hanson have a very fine stock in all departments and in vite inspection of price and quality. Thp names of six new subscribers. were added to the TRIBUNE list yes terday. Pretty good for these hard times. Died in this city, June 28th, 1889, of pneumonia, Mary, aged 5 years and 1 month, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gaffney. Mr. Schlattman, the photographer, will leave Morris in about dtte week or ten days, and all who desire work should bear this in mind. The Sisters of Mercy return their most grateful thanks to the members of Morris band and to all those who aided them in their school entercain ment last week. Finer strawberries were never grown anywhere than the box pre sented us yesterday by our friend D. T. Wheaton, raised in the garden connected with his pleasant residence on Montana avenue. There will be no formal celebration of the "Glorious Fourth" in Morris this year, but every one will be left to celebrate the day on his own hook in a manner which he may deem best for himself and his country. Let the eagle scream. William Delahunt of this town was married last Monday to Miss Mar garet fianlon, of Belle Plain. The marriage took place at the last named place. The TRIBUTE tenders con gratulations to the happy couple. May they live long and prosper. The Northwestern elevator, in Her man, together with about 900 bushels of wheat was totally destroyed by fire early last Thursday morning. The Enterprise says that the loss is probably about $8,000 on the building and $700 on wheat. A small quantity of flour aud oats were also consumed The entertainment given last Wednesday evening by the pupils of Sisters of Mercy school was a very teresting affair indeed. The per formances on the piano were exceed ingly fine and showed that the young ladies had received most excellent in struction, while the little Indian children who took part in the enter tainment astonished and greatly pleased all who were present. Surely the Sisters are entitled to great credit for patience and perseverance shown in the instruction of these children* who but a short time since could liot eren speak a word of English. There are few if any more or fertile valleys in this country than the valley of the Pomme de Terre river, extending through the eastern part of Stevens county. In the future when the highlands or bluffs on either side of the river are thickly orna mented by farm houses and groves, as they will be, this valley will pre sent one of the most attractive scenes In the Union. The Pomme de Terre lakes, eight or ten miles from Morris up the river, 9kirted by natural groves, are as beautiful sheets of water as one would wish to look apt* on. A drive from this city up the valley to these lakes is indeed de lightful. The truth is the more we PEBS0NAL8. C. E. Camp visited Alexandria this week. M.TTITOdnftti, of Graceville, was in town yesterday. K. C. Helgeson, of Hancook, was in town Monday. Rev. S. Ellery attended the camp meeting at Swan Lake last week. It was ten years last Monday sinoe W. L. Colyer commenced work for J. D. Good. Attorney Townsend, of Herman, wa9 in town last Thursday and Fri day, arguing a case before Justice Caiup. J. R. Canty, late of the Watertown braueh, takes the place of Conductor Wat kins on the Browns' Valley branch. Mr. Edward Hanrthan left here yesterday for his home In Scott county, after visiting for a few days his sons in this county. Mr. G. W. Neil of Dauphiu county, Pa., arrived here yesterday, aud will probably locate in this county. Be is the gufst of J. D. Good. A very promising boy arrived at the home of Mr. aud Mrs. W. C. Bickuell last Saturday. Of oourse the fond pareuts are liappy. Mrs. C. Blodgett of Andover, Dako ta, accompanied by her son, is are visit- lug Mr. J. D. Good's family. Mrs. Blodgett a sister of Mrs. Good. Graceville Democrat: Mr. M. C. Galvin, formerly of Morris, has located permanently iu our town aud has opened up a carriage and wagon shop in the Strong building. Rarely have we met a more intelli gent and clear headed party of gentle men than Messrs. Bennett, Craig, Bath and Volkmar, who were here last week in the interest of the pro posed railroad from Morris to Cham berlain. They are men with whom it is a pleasure to become acquainted. Hank Bevans has always been con sidered authority on vinegar, but when he mistakes vinegar for ginger ale, as he did at the old settlers' pic nic, then we question his ability as an expert on the vinegar question. Oh, my! that countenance when he gulped down somo less than a half pint of that acetic acid! Gentlemen will find a very com plete stock of clothing—boots, shoes, hats, caps and furnishing goods in all styles and of the latest mode, at Wells Bros. & Hanson. At the time of his death Henry Hutchins held an A. O. U. W. in surance pqlicy Tor $2,000. On Thurs day last E. W. Randall, Master of the Morris Lodge, handed Mrs. Hutchins a check for the above amount, being less than sixty days from the time of making proof of Mr. Hutchins' death. Surely this speaks well for the Workmen in surance management. There is no question more often asked of persons who are supposed to have some knowledge of trees than one relating to the manner in which the trunk attains its height. It is difficult to convince people, some times, that the trunk itself does not 'elongate and stretch," just as the body of a growing child elongates, and that a mark made in the bark at a given distance from the ground will always remain at exactly that bight, no matter how tall the tree may be come. This being the case, in trim ing young trees one should decide how high from the ground he desires to have the lowest limbs and cut them off at that hight, remember ing that the trunk does not "elongate and stretch." We notice that the limbs on many ot the shade trees about our city are altogether too low, left so, we presume, on account of the belief that the trunks will grow tall and carry up the limbs higher. For your sjiing and summer hats call on T. J. Moore. P. A. McCarthy & Co. made the following sales of real estate during the past week: June 27—80 acres in town of Soott, Stevens county, to Ole Eystad. June 28—160 acres in Swift county, to F. Shove. June 28—286 acres in town of Scott, Stevens county, to J. M. Buokley. June 28—160acres in town of Scott, Stevens county, to Thos. Keefe. June 29—160 acres In the town of Darnen, Stevens oounty, to P. F. Casey. N. P. Railroad. On July 4th, trains will leave Mor ris at 6:45 a. m. Cyrus, 7:15 Star buck, 7:50 Glenwood, 8:20 Villard, 8:45 West Port, 9:05 and arrive at Sauk Centre at 9:45. Leave Sauk Centre for Morris at 7 p. m. Farmers, bring in yonr batter and eggs. Best prices paid for them in trade, by T. J. Mcore. June Weather Record. Highest temperature for the month 89 degrees. Lowest temperature for the month 43 degrees. Mean temperature for the month 63.81 degrees. Rainfall for the month 4.53 inohes. COMPARISON. Mean temperature for Jane, 1886, 62.21 degrees. Mean tempera Cure for June, 1886, 65.63 degrees. Mean temperature for June, 1887, 68.95 degrees. Mean temperature for June, 1888, 60.45 degrees. Mean temperature for June, 1889, 63.81 degrees. RAINFALL. June, 1885,3.13 inches. June, 1888,4.19 inches. June, 1887,4.16 inches. June, 1888,1.60 inches. June, 1889,4.53 inchee* •D. T. WHEATON, Observer. Messrs \yeljs, Bros. & Hanson 'Vbu/d especially invite the attention oi the ladies to a complete line of novelties in dress, fabrics. The new I— combination goods are very attractive and include the new shades and latest designs. 4!t OLD SETTLERSI They Hold Their Annual Picnic. A Large Crewd and a Jollj Good Time. Business Meeting, Election of Officers* Speeches, Etc. Should auld aoqnatntanoe be forgot, And never brought t« mind? Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And auld lang syne? For auld lang syne, my Jo, For auld laug syne, We'll take a cup o' kindness yet, .For auld lang syne! The annual pionic of the Old Sett lers of Stevens county, has been an oocasion of rare enjoyment in years past, and the gathering of 1889 was no exception to former meetings. A more delightful day than Thurs day, June 27th, 1889, mortal man never witnessed. A more delightful spot for a social out-door meeting than Wintermute's grove, cannot be found in Stevens county, or any other county iu the state of Minnesota. It was at this grove, partially sur rounded by a beautiful lake, that the Old Settlers of Stevens county held their picnic for the year 1880. There was a good attendance from different parts of the county, all for the time being, bidding dull care be gone aud determined having a good time, and they had it. All those present were not Old Settlers, but still they enjoyed the occasion quite as well as did those who have resided in the couuly for a greater length of time. At about 1 o'clock all partook of a most bountiful repast. A table some 100 or a 125 feet in length, under the grand old oak trees, was loaded down with good things, around which the party gathered and satisfied their appetites to the fullest extent. After dinner the picnicers assembled on the beautiful lawn at the farm house, where speaking, music by the Morris Cornet band, and singiug was had. Remarks were made by R. C. Stevens, aud interesting speeches made by H. T. Bevans, E. M. Ben nett, of Big Stone City, aud S. A. Flaherty. Bennett made himself solid with the ladies present by remarking that they were not only beautiful, but perfectly lovely but when he said the men were the homeliest set he ever saw there was a general cry from the male side of the audience 'put him out!" Taken as a whole, the Old Settlers' picnic of 1839 was a very enjoyable affair, and will long be remembered by those who were present BUSINESS MEETING. We are under obligations to Secre tary W. W. Grswold for the follow ing report of the proceedings of the Old Settler's business meeting: A meeting of the Old Settlers Asso ciation was held in the grove of Charles Wintermute on this 27th day of June, A. D., 1889, with the follow ing offioers and members present, PresidentSamuelLarson presiding: President, Samuel Larson vice president, Hon. J. D. Good treasurer, J. L. Walker. Members—Hon. R. M. Richardson, Hon. H. W. Stone, Sr., H. T. Bevans, Chas. Wintermute, Thos. Thomaason, Austin Thompson, Henry Knupple, W. W. Grlswold, F. Wahldich, C. J. Croonqulst, W. B. Hancock, A Tranton, Julius Zahl and Wm. Walker. On motion W. W. Grlswold was appointed secretary pro tem. The minutes of last annual meeting were not present to be read. Thos. Thomasson and H.T. Bevans, as members of the obituary com mittee, presented reports upon the deaths of Christian Jacobson and Hemy Hutchins, and on motion re ports were ordered filed and copies directed to be furuished the MORRIS TRIBUNE and Sun for publication. The Treasurer made his report, showing fifty cents to be the balance in the treasury. On motion the election of officers for the ensuing year was ordered which resulted as follows: Presideut, Hon. J. D. Good vice president, Hon. H. W. Stone, Sr. secretary, W. W. Griswold treasurer, J. L. Walker. The president appointed the follow ing standing committees: Committee of arrangements—H. T. Bevans, Chas. Wintermute and O. C. Hanson. Obituary oommittee—Hon. H. W. Stone, Sr., Thos. Thomasson and Samuel Larson. It was unanimously ordered that hereafter the annual meeting of the association be held on the third Thursday of June in each year also, that the place of meeting for 1890, be fixed by the committee of arrange ments, and that due notice be given of such meeting. New members admitted as follows: L. E. Pearce, J. C. Haucock, G. C, Towner, C. A. Smith, Herman Kerl, R. F. Casey, Chas. Walker and L. H. Pushor. Paid into tlie Treasury ..$11 80 On hand from last year 60 Total $12 30 On motion adjourned. W. W. GBIBWOLD, Secretary. OBITUARY REPORT. To the President ot the Old Settlers Association of Stevens county, Min nesota SIR:—It gives us ifllln to chronicle the death of Mr. Christian Jacobson, of the township of Framnas, which occurred on March 23d last. Mr. Jacobson was born in Isforway and was at the age of fifty-seven years at the time of his death. He emigrated aud came to this country in the fifties, and settled in the Shell-Rock settlement in the neighborhood of Nortliwood, Iowa, then a very-far-out-west advanced frontier settlement. In the spring of 1866 he, in-cotfi pany with a few families, moved to this county and was one of the first who took up claims, and built small house on the lovely and picturesque north-shore of Lake Moore, where now is found one of the finest farms, with its commodious farm house and buildings, a talking memento of what an industrious and contented settler of limited means caji achieve aud bring it to in this county. He loved his fellow men, he lofed our county, and especially that part thereof where he lived and died. He loved and was true and faith ful to his friends, and he loved God. He was a good husband and father, and by his always cheerful and Joy ous mood he made his home and all his surroundiugs happy. To his neighbors he was kind and courteous and always ready to lend his helping and dexterous hand wherever and whenever it was needed His large family is entitled to and should receive the sincere sympathy of the association. Respectfully, THOS. THOMASSON, Committee. June 27tli, 1889. It has been said, that "the evil men do lives after them, that the good is oft iuterred with their bones." But it is our pleasure in calling to mind our departed friend to remember only those acts which have endeared him to us while living, and makes his death not only a loss to us, but a void in our social relations truly to be de plored. When I am gone, may it be said, barring the rudeness which all cau descery, that no man was less happy by the knowledge that such an ono as I enjoyed lite as best tie could and passed away with the con scious assurance of injuring no one. My association for the last 12 or 13 years with Henry Hutchins con vinces me that he was sucli a man. Impetuous, warm-hearted, ambitious to excel iu all he undertook. He loved his friends, and did not fear his enemies. A man possessed of nerve and intrepidity sufficient to overcome the ordinary obstacles of life, and those of us who knew him best are unmindful ot the fact that he labored assiduously in the interest of l'ls home and Stevens county. What more can be said in commemorating the departure of any one, than that he was loved and respected by those who knew iiiiu best. Were it in our power to dedicate to his memory a monumental pile it would be but the cold and heartless evidence of pomp and grandeur, witiiout that warmth of fellowship so dear to him. To-day in our annual reunion it becomes our duty to pay a tribute to tne memory of those who have passed away dur ing tlie year thi3 time, together with others, it is Henry Hutchins, and as time advances each name upon the role of old settlers will be dropped, but our acts will live on in memory we will not be forgotten so long as reason holds a lodgment in the minds of those who pride themselves on be ing Old Settlers of Stevens county. H. T. BEVANS, Committee. T. J. Moore has just received a nice line of ladies' and children's "fine shoes. The Public Park. We are pleased to know that the suggestions of the TR-BUSE last week in relation to a public park were well received by our citizens. Quite a number of our prominent business men and others have ex pressed themselves as decidedly in favor of the improvement, and are also in favor of faking immediate steps to secure the block named by us for a park. The block, with the exception of two lots, belongs to the county, and probably can ue had at low figures. A committee should be appointed by the meeting ne::t Fri day night to confer with the county commissioners at their meeting on the 8th inst. in relation to the pur chase of the block and ascertain the amount for which it can be had, and also ascertain from the party who owns the two lots on what terms they can be purchased. Now is the time to move in the matter. Re membering the words of Horace Greeley, we say, the way to get a park .'s to get it a park. When you ask for Badger soap—see tl at you get it. Deafness Can't Be Cured by local application, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deaf ness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucus lining of the Eustachian Tube. When tliis tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, Deaf ness Is the result, and unless the in fiamation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an in flamed condition of the mucus sur faces. We will give one hundred dollars for any case of Deafness, (caused by catarrh,) that we cannot cure by tak ing Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. P. J. CHENEY & Co., 28ml. Toledo, O. We have a very pretty and attrac tive line of embroderies, and also a larger stock and more complete as sortment of white goods than ever. WELLS BROS. & HAICSOW. Railroad Meeting. There will be a meeting of citizens at the Engine House next Friday evening, July 5th, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of talking over the matter of the proposed new railroad from Mor ris to Chamberlain aud taking such actroti as may be deemed advisable by the meeting, and also for consid ering the question of a public park and other city improvements. It is earnestly hoped that there will be a full attendance. Why embitter life tor dragging around with lamo back, diseafcedkld neys, dropsical swellings, female weakness, nervous debility, heart dis ease and rheumatic complaints, when Dr. Fenner's Kidney and Backache Cure will so quickly cure? Rev. A. J. Merchant, Presiding Elder writes: "It gave me almost instant and en tirely permanent relief." Superior to all known medicines in tliesa dis eases. For sale by H. L. Hulburd & Co. 23m3. *v-v:V- V NOTIONS, FANCY GOODS, Ladies' & Gents' Fur nishing Goods, Hats & Caps, Clothing, Boots & Shoes, Groceries,Etc. We Desire At the present to oall your and your friends especial at tention to our large and well assorted stock of Ladies Dress Goods, comprising Henriettas, Cashmeres, Deu telles, Prunellis, Summer Weight Flannels, the cele brated Brodhead DresB Goods, and other Brands and Qualities, in various ShadeB and Colors ^FHR EflSH* We make Special Induce ments. Should you be in want of a Dress, or in faot anything in our line, it will pay you to give us a oall, examine our Goods and Prices. JUST RECEIVED, A Bran New Stock of Men's Clothing, and to gentlemen in need of a Suit of Clothes we will say, that we will not sell an Ill-Fitting Suit, and as to our Prices, they Defy Competition. FOR BOOTS AND SHOES Give us a Call. We can suit you as to Style, Size, Quality and price. A cordial invitation ex tended to each and every one to visit our Store. We pay Highest Market Prices for Butter, Eggs,Wool Etc. J. E. DANIELSON, ATLANTICFAYENUE, SOUTH. MORRIS, MINN. Proposals for County Deposit ory. Notice is hereby give that the board of Auditors of Stevens County, state of Minnesota, will receive sealed pro posals for depositing the public funds of said county, pursuant to sees. 150 153, chap. 8, general statutes of Minn., 1878, and the amendments thereto, until Thursday, the 18th day of July, A, D., 1889, at 10 o'clock, a. m. Such proposals shall be securely sealed and addressed to Geo. M. Giltinan, coun ty Auditor, Morris, Minn., and shall state what security will be given to said county for the public funds de posited and what interest on monthly balances for amount so deposited, on condition that said public funds, with accrued interest, shall be held subject to draft and payment at all times on demand. The bond required under the pro visions of the depository act, in pur suance ot which this notice is given, shall be for the term of two years from the 25th day of July, A. D., 1889, and shall be for at least double the amount of funds to be deposited in the designated depository. The board reserves the right to reject any and ail bids. Dated July 1st, 1889. O. N. DOHLEN, Ch'a Board of Co. Corn's. THOMAS THOMASSON, Clerk o.' District Court. GEO. M. GILTMAN, County Auditor. Board ot Auditors. COLE'S CARBOLISALVE Is a truly wonderful remedy, suited aii'ie to the skin of the child and the adult, and its soothing, cleansing and healing properties renders its Na tion unive^a'. As an external remedy it has ro equai as a cure for Piles, Fever Sores, Ulcers, Tetter, Foisons, Chilblains, Chaps and a Itching and Irritating diseases of the Slfin and Sca.p. It immediately re lieves the pain of Sca.ds a.id Bu/ns, and cures the worMfc case without a scar. Get only the genuine which has a black wrapper with green letters. Small boxes25 cents Large boxes 50 cents. Betol fay ail druggists. List of Letters Advertised at Morris, Steveaa Co., Minn., July 1, 1880: C. b. Heath, A. C. Sooti, Robert Hine*, Lizzie Sempa. Persons calling for the above will pleaae say "Advertised." F. E. NEWELL, P. M. Mf.J£ Smith, editor of the Ft. Abercrombie, Dakota, Herald, says: "The most wonderful medicine, I have ever met with, is Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. In case of colic it gives speedy re lief. On hunting trips I have found it iudispensible. Put in alkali water, it imparts a pleasant taste and pre vents the painful diarrhoea, which alkali water produces. I could not feel safe without it in my house." 25 and 50 cent bottles tor sale by Fritz Buokentin. Piso's Bemedy for Catarrh is sold by Ffitz Buokentin. .Price, 50 centf. Farmers aud horsemen, beware of local dealers in horses, who are afraid to enter into fair and square competi tion with traveling salesmen, such is the case with (lie big duffer down the road, who buys the condemned culls from the Union stock yards at Chi cago, aud from the horse hospitals of leading importers of the United States, or in fact from any person who will ba glad to take worthless paper, for their skips and skallawags in order to get rid of them. While we do not claim to have Im ported stallions as young as three weeks or as old as eighteen years. Yet we do import and have on hand, three of the most noted breeds of draft horses In existence, namely, Clydesdales, English Shires and Percherons, which we are williug to exhibit in their respective classes against anybody's horses. Parties who contemplate purchas ing an imported stallion of any of the above breeds, will miss a golden op portunity if they fail to call at branch stables of Dr. Valerius & Co., Alex andria, Minn., where they can choose from more well bred and good in dividuals than can be found iu anj other stables in northwest. In every case where we sell a horse we deliver to parties purchasing the original certificate of registration, and also our guarantee with which we furnish good bank references. We do not allow our horses to stand under our own roof till their hair turns gray with age, but rustle them out where the actual breeders can inspect litem, and often times sell them under the wing of the big duffer, who did not and dare not meet us in houoiable business competition. A company of the best farmers in the vicinity of Hancock, Minn., pur chased this week the English .Shire stallion, Monitor the 2d, from Dr. Valerius & Co., branch stables at Alexandria, Minn. Monitor the 2d is of a beautiful dark chestnut color, two years old, weight about 1,600 pounds, and con ceded by good horsemen to be one of the best colts of the age they ever saw. The company are to be con gratulated on purchase. DR. VALERIUS & Co. On Improved Farms. At Low Rates. On Easy Terms of Payment. With or Without Commission. Plenty of Mone^. No Delay. Business confidential. Office over Stevens County Bank JOHNSON & BICKNELL, Morris, Minn. By The Lakeside. For every wave with dimpled face, That leaped upon the air, Had caught a star in its embrace, And held it trembling there. Have you ever ridden along the shore of beautiful Lake Pepin, in a moonlight night? If you have, you can realize the full meaning of the stanza above. If you have not made the trip, you should embrace the first opportunity to view the enchanting scene, by purchasing a ticket on "The Burlington's" vestibuled train either north or south, aud gliding swiftly and smoothly along the beach, within sight and hearing of the soft ripple of the waves. Minnesota, within a few miles of either St. Paul or Minneapo lis, is full of lovely lakes, to all of which''The Burlington"is the quick, safe and popular line from all points South and East. For further infor mation as to summer resorts address W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass. Agent, C. B. & N. R. R., St. Paul, Minn. Notions, in an endless array and in cluding all of the new and desirable novelties, are to be found at Well9 Bros. & Hanson's. The assortment is so large and varied that It is im possible to specify. The music firm of Geo. T. Elsham and H. J. Northcott, of Morris, Minn., doing business under the firm name of Elsham & Northcott, has by mutual consent been dissolved and will hereafter be continued by H. J. Northcott, Geo. T, Elsham retiring from the firm. All bills contracted by the firm will be paid by H. J. Northcott and all accounts due the firm will be collected by him also. All notes taken in settlement for goods sold by this firm are the prop erty of Geo. T. Elsham and will be collected by him. Thanking our friends for their liberal patronage we beg to remain, Very Respectfully, GEO. T. ELSHAM, H. J. NORTHCOTT. Bated June 6,1889. To Rent. A good comfortable house. For particulars inquire of 27tf. T. TORGREMSON. Consumption Surely Cured. To The Editor—Pleafle inform your readers that I have a positive remedy tor the above named disease. By its timely use thousands of hopeless cases have been permanently cured. I shall be glad to send two bottles of my remedy free to any of your read* ers who have consumption if they will send me their express and post office address. Respectfully, T. A. SLOCUM, M. C., l&l Pearl at., New York, 40yl. Headquarters for Moore's. Tea at T. J. When you ask for Badger soap—aee that you get it. The, Great. Skin Rimedy Eelievfs andCores gad irritations of the ,'V.• end Scalp, ,^3PI LESj-1^ Either Itching or ULCERATIONS, OTTS.WOC?TDS, SONS, BRCISES,?0T» BITESof INSECTS,CATARRH, INFLAJESO BORE BYES,CHILBLAINS, CHAPS and COAXES. Jt instantly relieves the pain of Bums and Scalds,and cures the ivorst case without a MOT* Small boxes 85c, Largo boxes 50c. Cole's Carbolisoap prevents pimpled, blackheads, chapped and oily skin, and pre serves, freshens and boautifles the complex Ion. It is uneqtytled for use in hard water, and its absolute purity aud delicate per fume makes it a positive luxury for tlie bath and nursery. Caution- The labels on the genuine are Blatk and the letters Green. Prepared only by J. W. Colo & Co.. Black River Falls. Wis. Sold by Druggists asd Dealers ia Medicine, THE ONLY Brilliant 4 Durable Economical Are Diamond Dyes. They excel all others in Strength, Purity and Fastness. None others are just as good. Beware of imitations—they are made of cheap and inferior materials and give poor, weak, crocky colors. 36 colors 10 cents each. Send poatal for Dye Book, Sample Card, dlmtiom for Coloring Photos., malting the 6nest Ink or Bluing (10 Cts. a quart), etc. Sold by Druggists or by WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington. Vt. Par Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USB DIAMOND PAINTS. Sold, Silver, Brosue, Copper. Only 10 Cents. morris On Beck HOUSE (Established in 1869) & LAI FOE DEALERS IN *FARM MACHINERY* Of AH Kinds. Deering and Piano Harvesters and Binders Advance Threshers, the Best in the World Hay Tools of All Kinds Red Wing Wagons Buggies, Carriages Pumps, Wind Mills, Feed Mills, Etc., Etc. We Warrant AH Goois to lie First-Class in Every Particular.. 0 wo Handle none but tlie BEST GRADE OF BINDING TWINE. Before Purchasing Twine or Farm Machinery, give us a CalL House & Youngquist, C. E3. CAMP -DEALER IN- Harness*of *Alh Kinds, Robes, Blankets, Whips, Etc. FIFTH STREET, MORRIS, MI3ST2STESOT^L. Repairing Neatly and Promptly Done. -TORNADO!- The Cyclone which occurred at Wellington, Kansas, on April 17,1889,teas foretold/ by Profs, Foster and Hicks. JHuch loss and damage was causcd. Below are the Storm Periods foretold for the next GO days by these learned men: PROF. HICKS. PROF. FOSTER. April 25 to 30. April 27 to 29. May 7 to 12. May 9 to 11. May 19 to 23 and 31. May 22 to 27. June lto 4. June 10 to 16* June S to 10. June 22 to 27.. June 20 to 22. Prof. Foster says there will be MANY TORNADOES in the upper Mississippi valley in this June, and that 1889 will be the worst Tornado i/eaV sinm HS§. Insure your property against TORNADOES, CYCLONES AND WIND STORMS P. A. M'CARTHY & CO., MORRIS, MINN. are Ay cut a jorfhc Oldest Reliable Iiimorarwe Company doing a Tornado and Cyclone Business. All kinds of Insurance written at the Lowest Rate*. Farmers can make their payments in Fall Installments. SALE. 236 Aeres, adjoining the Village of Morris on the east, and south. Fine land. Will' sell on longtime. Small cash payment down. Addrew, J. P. H. MORRIS^ Qo* 202, EXCELSIOR, Mian. CELERY. 0/ COMPOUND CURES !PROOFS Neuralgia. S, STOVES AND TIXWAKE! Furniture nf all llesErlpimnsI ALL KINDS OF FABM PRODUCE TAKEN IN TRADE. wCoffins and Caskets Always on HandM ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. A£ain "Pnir t's Cilery ("om pound fjrrci my nerv ous sick heac'ni,hes." "Pnir t's Cilery ("om pound fjrrci my nerv ous sick heac'ni,hes." Mrs. 1-. A. l'r-:NTnlr, San Jaciuto, Cal. Mrs. 1-. A. l' r-:NTnlr San Jaciuto, Cal. Nervous Prostration wMORRIS, «i«ins six l*ot- «i«ins six l*ot- t!es of hicc': Celery Compound, am cured of rheumatism." 5AMUKL IlUTCHWaON. t!es of hicc': Celery Compound, am cured of rheumatism." 5AMUKL IlUTCHWaON. Rheumatism South Cornish, NV II South Cornish, NV II Kidney Diseases "It has Jone i ie mere good for idney disease than any other medi cine." Gr.o. Alvs tt, Sioux City, Iowa. AND XT. D. GOOD, "Paint's Celery Com pound has been of great benefit for torpid, liver, indigestion, and bilious ':ss." I'.:.:zAi.HTH C. Luall, •. Vt. All Liver Disorders iMirisnsr. & Beady far Business! YOUNGQUIST, MINN, The Highest Price paid for Grain of AU Kinds* at All Times* N. R. SPURR & GO.