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r\* m-r -r- •15: ft* im: VOL. XVI, NO. 1. to It. t3j 1# 'J •, •, T' 3£vifrmie Published Wednesdays. 8TET«W».. Publisher. Official Pa ?r of SteTens County. JiISFMNClilSE BLACKS. SOUTHERN SENATORS WANT THE XV. AMENDMENT REPEALED. Itch n Resolution to B» TntiuduccA la Congress—Opinion of Prominent Solon* on the Sul\jcct—Senator Vance Opposed W A81UKGT05, Dee. M. —The Poet pub lishes the views of a number of South ern congressmen on a proposition,which, it says, Senator Butler will bring for ward in the senate before the debate on tlte election bill closes for a joint resolu tion depriving the negro of his right to •ote, and at the same time reducing relatively Southern representation in |pngress. Senator Butler is reported W saying that he will dare Republican senators to vote for such a measure, which he declares would receive his kearty support. Senator Pugh declares emphatically that the South would not hesitate oac moment to give up any tcpreeer.tution based on the negro vote, if by so doing it could forever eliminate the negro as a political entity. This, the atuator thinks, is the universal senti ment of the Southern people, and this he thinks could be done by repealing the Fifteenth amendment to the constitu tion and relegating the powers back to the states again, as it was before the adoption of that amcnaiiicSt. Senator Vance says, the South is Working Out This Bare Problem to a happy solution. A few years more and it will be solved completely. As the negro acquires property he becomes ft better citizen. His interest is identi cal with the white man and with this community of interest he is quite as desirous of good government as his white neighbor is. Representative Stockdale, of Mississippi, says that he would be glad to see the negro question taken out from politics in the South even if this resulted in his losing his seat in con gress. Representative Catchings, of the same state, said that to eliminate the negro and accept the reduced represen tation would be a happy solution of a vexing problem. He does not believe that the Republicans will ever adopt such a resolution as Senator Butler pro poses to oifer, because it would result in the Political Rain of Their Party* Representative Oates. of Alabama, aiys two-thirds of the South are in favor of reduced representation in congress a#*? the electoral college if, on the ^ther hand, the negro population is ta en out of the apportionment calculation. He denies the Republican claim to twenty or twenty-five districts from the South, but is willing to concede them seven or eight. He acknowledges that the Dem ocratic legislatures in Alabama and South Carolina gerrymandered the state so that all black counties were thrown into one district in each state, but says that gerrymandering is practiced by both parties in the North without criti cism. Doesn't Concern Mills. Representative Mills, of Texas, says that the question does not concern him personally, as there are only 70,000 negroes in his state, but he says the Re- Ssfranchise iblican party will never consent to the negro, even though the Sou. hern representation was decreased the: cby. If the colored vote was elim inated, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois. Indiana, Iowa and other states would go Democratic for the simple reason that the Republican majority in those states is less than the colored vote. Michigan, Connecticut and Massachu setts would also be doubtful Republican State?. INGALLS' SENATORIAL. PROSPECTS Said to Be Decreasing Daily—A Leading Republican's Opinion. TOFEKA, Kan., Dec. 23.—Senator In- galls' prospects for defeat seem to in crease daily. Senator Rush, of Lamed laid Monday that Ingalls would not be re-elected, and that he would lose 6 Republican votes in the senate, leaving Mm 32 senators and 25 members of the house. It requires 83 votes to elect. Bush, who is a leading Republican, de dares that he can never get them. "A Republican can be elected senator," he baid, "but to do it Ingalls must step down and and out at once. If he dqn't he will wreck the Republican party of Kansas." REMARKABLE COUNTERFEITING- Bofpu as Gold Pieces in Circulation Ttliicli Are Worth Their Pace Value. PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 22.—The mint authorities here have discovered a coun terfeit $5 gold piece designed and exe cuted with remarkable skill, that few of tiie experts can distinguish the spurious coin from the genuine. It differs from the true coin only in size, being slightly larger in diameter. In order to retire the spurious coin from circulation the mint officials will purchase the bogus coins at their face value and then de stroy them. The counterfeits have an intrinsic value of $4.40. ARCHBISHOP OF LACROSSE. Hikop Katser, of Green Bay, to Succeed the Late Archbishop Heiss. MILWAUKEE, Dec. 22.—It is reported here that Bishop Katzer, of Green Bay, has been appointed archbishop of the Milwaukee diocese to succeed the late Archbishop Heiss. Confi tned from Koine. ROMB, Dec. 22.—It is announced that at the coming consistory Bighop Kat zer will be appointed archbishop of the diocese of Milwaukee, Bishop Scannel Will be appointed archbishop of Omaha and Bishop Scan] an archbishop of Salt fcake. i, No More Stole Power at Dalath. DOLUTH, Dec. 22.—The whole Dulath electric street car system has been set running with entire success. The plant cost $500,000. i Idaho's Second Governor. ,/ BOISE CITY, Idaho, Dec. 20.—Gov "ernor Shoup, of Idaho, who has just been elected United States senator, has resigned, and Lieutenant Governor Wil- JOT sworn in as governor. Schooner and Ciew'liit. v *v- aWH was SALISBURY, Md., Dec. 23. —l?e! feceived here of the loss of the schooner Jiary, Capt. Henry Wheatly, oIf ,Poplar IfUnd, Chesapeake bay, in the gale of last Wednesday night, with the crew. A' NOTED OFFICER GONG* If^f. Gen. Terry, V. 8. Gen. Terry succeeded the lata Gen. Winfield S. Hancock in command of the military department of Dakota, and re mained here until transferred to the command of the military division of the Missouri, with headquarters at Chicago. He was retired from the service by his own request April 5, 1888, two years be fore he had reached the time of life when retirement is in order under the rules. GETTING REDS CORNERED. Geu. Miles Will Soon Have t'no Hostile* ender. Where They Must Fight or 8i»rrend RAPID CITY, S. D., Dec. 20.—Four hundred of the Seventeenth infantry from Fort Russell disembarked here and other points on the ILlkliorn Railway and took up their lino of march for Gen. Carr's camp at the junction of Rapid creek and Cheyenne iver. Gen. Miles has concentrated at that point the Eighth and Sixth cavalry, and with the Seventh infantry, scouts and arfiltelT wake a lighting force of 1,200 e e i v e e n Kicking liear's Kick. Gen. Brooke reports the arrival of friendly Indians at the Bad Lands camp and says the capture of Sitting Bull's people and Big Foot's forces will aid the efforts of the friendlies to bring in the hostiles. An Indian scout reports to Gen. Brooke that Short Bull's followers are anxious to come in, but are withheld by the threats of Kicking Bear, one of Sitting Bull's agents. The scout thinks however, that the friendlies will at last succeed and bring in Short Bull's fol lowers. HOSTILES MADE PRISONERS. Followers of Sitting Hall and Big Foot Captured by Troops. WASHINGTON, Dec. 22.—Maj. Gen. Schofield has received the following dis patch, Dated at Rapid City, S. D., from Gen. Miles: "I believe all or nearly all of the followers of Sitting Bull have been captured. Col. Sumner reports the capture of Big Foot's band of Sioux, numbering 150. ne has been one of the most defiant and threatening. The re sults so far are satisfactory." Com menting on Gen. Miles' telegram. Gen. Schofield said he thought it would not be very long before all the Indians now in revolt would be captured, and the Indian troubles, for the winter at least, brought to an end. A Bloodless Encounter. DEADWOOD, S. D., Dec. 18.—The fol lowing telegram has been received here from Hermosa, S. D.: Col. Day's squad of militia had an engagement with In dians Tuesday night at Phinney's ranch. No onp was hurt unless it was the In dians. Gol. Day $nd his men are all safe. A courier has just caw# in.fr***! the scene of the fight. jtoX'i-'TF* /*^§E3 A., Lately Fat on lb* Retired List, Dead. NEW H.\v:.:, Conn., Dec. 1G.—Maj. Gen. Terry, U. S. A., retired, died at hisi evidence in this city at 4 o'clock a. m. JSeari due to Brighl.s disease, was the cause of his deeth. He had been ill for over two years. Gen. Terry was born at Hartford, Conn., Nov. 10,1827. Ho graduated from Yale, studied law, lid was admitted to the bar in 1818 He entered the irmy at the be- r~ ginning of the civil GKS. vkkrt. iQ J,?.01' «?d served till its close lboo. He, with his command, received the thanks of the nation through an act of congress for his "un surpassed gallautry and skill" exhibited to the attack on Forr Fisher and for his' unwavering devotion to and long and faithful service to his country. Only two other generals received a similar distinguished honor, namely, W. T. Sherman and Oliver O. Howard. v Gen. Miles' present "dispositions con template protection cf the --and holding the Indians in the basin 61 pocket, awaiting a general movement into the Bad Lands simultaneously with Gen. Brooke's force. The result of the peace efforts of the 500 Indians-who have left Fiue Ridge to bring in the hostiles is awaited with in terest. The escape of the Indians being cut off they must soon surrender, or. like Sitting Bull, die fighting. SOLDIERS SURROUNDED. Two Companies in the Yellowstone Re gion Hemmed in by Hostiles. RAPID CITY, S. D., Dec. 22.—A report has reached Gen. Miles via Missoula that two companies of soldiers in the Yellowstone region are surrounded north of Cave Hills by 500 or 600 In dians and have sent couriers out with notification of danger to the settlers. Geu. Miles says there are Indians in that vicinity, but discredits the report that the troops are hemmed in. He has, however, ordered reinforcements sent. v Kickapou* Not Danofnj OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Dec. 22.— There is no truth in the report that 1,000 Kickaixws are engaged in a ghost dance in the Indian territory. There are only 300 Kick poos all told, and tlu-y are on their reservation engaged in their usual peaceful pursuits. Ghost dancing by other tribes is almost entirely stopped and no alarm is felt. Petroleum in Montana. CHINOOK, Mont., Dec. 18.—Petroleum has been struck in an artesian well here at a depth of 815 feet, and is flowing in considerable quantity. Experts from the Pennsylvania oil region say that many of the best wells in that state opened with not as good first indica tions as at this well. The whole town is excited and pleased over the dis covery. Kyraud and Bompard ^osrleUdt PARIS, Dec. 22.—Eyraud.the strangler, has been convicted aud sentenced to be guilotined. Gabrielle Bouipard, his beautiful accomplice, will spend twenty years in prison. Eyraud has appealed to the court of cassation gainst the sentence. I Paroell Will See O'Bel#* KILKENNY, Dec. 23.—Mr. Paraeir will leave ft*. Parw to con!r.-r wilti Mr. O'liilen n'U'V the eicvt a I.ens i over. Winfield Scott Hancock Doran, who was known all over the country as the "baby smpker," died Monday. He was a little over four years old and had smoked since 8 months old. Tho war ship Seahorse has left Ports mouth with a large quantity of seed potatoes for distribution in tho famine threatened districts of Western Ireland. Two mt»re vessels will speedily follows with similar cargoes. The 400 students who volunteered for the Portuguese service in E uit Africa have started from Lisbon. They will be employed to protect Portuguese Manica land, and are quite likely to get all the fighting, they want. MINNESOTA NEWS ITEMS The scarlet fever scare at Spring Val ley has subsided. The Owatonna Democrat baa been sold to Iowa parties. Minneapolis mills ground 135,085 bar rels of flour last week. The Winona and Southwestern track layers have reached Spring Valley. A decision of the Minnesota supreme court defeats the Duluth and Wiunipeg road in the swamp land case. Lieut. Col. C. McC. Reeve, of Minne apolis, has been appointed by Governor Merriam an inspecting officer. The next farmeis' state institute will be held in Faribault, probably the last of January or the first of February. The Owatonna (Minn.) Democrat baa been sold by D. J. O'Connell to J. C. Jones, late of The Sheldon (Iowa) Eagle. Gen. James S. Brisbin, of the First q&yalry, U. S. A., aud Mka Amelia Wil son, of Red Wing, were- mariied on the 15 th inst. T. O. Hall's broken West Dnlnth bank filed its schedule of assets and lia bilities. The latter are $47,108.67 and the former $65,894.52. Ignatius Donnelly admits that he wrote "Csesar's Column," published soon aft^r the election of Senater Washburn by the Minnesota legislature. It is announced that J. J. Hill haa made a contract for the use of one of the boxen at the new Metropolitan opera house at St. Paul for a year for $2,500. The Imperial mill at Duluth started up Sr.tnril.iy morning and will grind for a short 1 ii: about 1,700 barrels per day, but will soon increase its capacity to 2.oU:.J barrels. ILo new Goodhue county poor house is r.iw iViiuy for occupancy, and has be n HCCv'ptsid by the commissioners. It cost and is the finest structure of its kind in the state. A. Bar to says that the St. Cloud land office, of which he is an officer, is turn ing out 100 homesteads a month, and that there are yet ov6r 2,500,000 of acres for houieseekers to file upon. The new Goodhue county, Minnesota, poor house is now ready for occupancy, and has been accepted by the commis sioners. It cost $11,000 and is the finest f^-ucture of the kind in the state. ThV"???s4?en*: th® Lake Superior and jsforthwCS'ern roa^ A. H. Orlh, of Minneapolis, has re ceived a dispatch giving the intelligence of the drowning of four of his string of six trotting thoroughbreds in the river at New Orleans. The boat on which the horses were being conveyed down the river capsized -while making the landing. St. Leger, the most valuable of the six, was saved, also one other. George Mackin, of Carver county,was convicted of larceny at Mankato, was sentenced to tho reform school for two years, and James Flynn and William Brown, convicted of grand larceny in the second degree, were sentenced to a year and a half each in the state prison, and George Reed, convicted with them, was sent to the St. Cloud reformatory. Engineer Russell has started out from Duluth with a party to make surveys locating the Aticokan Iron Range rail way from Carlstadt ninety miles west, and from Aticokan river about fifty miles. On the completion of this road, which wiil be virtually a branch of the Canadion Pacific, 1,000,000 tons of ore per annum can easily be shipped from the Aticokan mines. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Salisbury, proba blythe oldest married couple in the United States, last week celebrated the 103d birthday of Mr. Salisbury. His wife is 101 years old Christmas day. Jan. 12 they will have been married eighty years. Until quite recently they lived alone in a comfortable log house on the Yellow Bank river, Mrs. Salis bury doing the cooking and general housework, while Mr. Salisbury chopped wood and attended to the chores about the house. When the village of Worthington was laid out by the Sioux City and St. Paul Railroad company one condition put into tho deeds given to purchasers oi lots was that intoxicating liquors should not be sold or vended on the premises, and if done habitually the deed was to be void. This condition was lived up to for some time, but several saloons hav ing become permanent places of busi-r ness, the railroad company, through Mr. Rohrer, its attorney, has com. menced an action to set aside the deeds to the property on which are located these several places of bnsiness. The lots have each a costly building. There are precedents in the decisions of state and United States courts wliefe similar conditions have been enforced. In the supreme court, on the 17th, Justice Mitchell handed down one of the most important decisions of the whole term. It was the settlement of celebrated swamp land litigation, and it assured to the Duluth and Iron Range the title to between 3,000,000 and 4,000,000 acres of land in the northern part of the state, The title of the suit is the Min neapolis and St. Cloud road, appellant, vs, the Duluth and Winnipeg, appellant, the Duluth and Iron Range, intervenor and respondent. The judgment of the lower court is affirmed. The tract in question extends for ten miles on either side of the Iron Range road. The Min neapolis and St. Cloud road is one of the original companies, now a part of the Great Northern system, and the decision is therefore a defeat for J. J. Hill, thg Great Northern's president. Hiram Yealmau died at Blaolt River Falls, Wis., Friday. He was the last survivor of the original seventeen whq settled Black River Falls in 1889. tn the summer of the same year he made a trip to Prairie du Chien and returned in a canoe. His interests have been with Jackson county ever since that date. After March 4 next, Senator Petti grew will no longer be the youngest member of the senate, as Irby, of South Carolina, who is 36 years old, will suc ceed to that honor. Rubinstein's resignation of the direc torship of the St. Petersburg conserva tory is said to have been brought about by the anti-Semites. The distinguished composer, it is said, will leave Russia and go either to Rome or Paris. The president has transmitted to the senate a communication from the secre tary of tiie interior in regard to the dis position of timber on certain Chippewa reservations in Wisconsin together with a bill to curry out his recommendations. t^ states that the bonds to the extOIit Oi .million dollars have been placed and thai 9on" strnction will commence-in the spnn?j The ro«d will tap the Mesaba range make Duluth an iron port. There were weighed in Minneapolis during October 20,000 cars of grain, which is 4,000 more than were ever weighed in any month since the system was inaugurated. In November 16,000 cars were weighed, and Mr. Reese say* December will show up with 18,000 cars. The official canvass of the vote of Minnesota very unexpectedly shows that the amendment to the constitution allowing five-sixths of a jury to render a verdict in all civil cases has been car ried. The press of the state fought the amendment throughout the canvass in the interest of corporations. 1, f*ff" saf:S»j! MORRIS, MINN., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24. 1890. Goaerol Directory'" (JUDICIAL OFFICER* District Judge—Hon. 0. L. BrOJ»» COUNTY OFFICER® BherUf—^George H. Muuro Treasurer—A Thorpe Clork of District O-Mirt. -Tiros Auditor—N Hpurr ItOKinterof Docnls—1. II. Wellington Judge of Probate—Uoorsre E. Darling Attorney—H A. Flaherty Coroner—H. I-. 11 ulhurd Surveyor--D. T. Wlumton Court CoinmlHstoner—W. Ii. Ciunp Colyer County Huptof SohooU—Wm.C .BICitneH VILLAGE OFFICERS Pfesldenl—W Munro Counnllors— S.Iudson, Allton.W•l*«? E 1't aref, Timothy Murpny Treasurer—Samuel Ijftiwon. Recorder—\V. W. Gritorold Murshivl —T E Colnhiin 'Tit Justices of the Peace—Cavid Kemp, V/ AnxeMor—D.T. Wheftton Vl 11 aire Attorney—W W Grlswold Fire Wardens—J A Johnson, O rTtww bury, E Halght TOWN CLERKS Frnmnaa—E E Solsetli, it, NfwhPO Dttrnnu—U Bragu, Murjto __V Saott—P Ohurfh. Mowrt* Stevens—John Only, Morris 8tr:ui I.ake—() N Dohleu, Nnsfcv o o e e n y K e s a n o k Pepperton—Fred Kent/,, Morr«* Baker— Fred Donmrus, Morris Donimlly—G E Anderson, Donnelly Eldorado—L S Burlin^ftnie, Herman Everglade—J 8 HoMnson Bylines— .1 Schrapps,Morrl^. 0 Rendsville—A Young, Morris*,. Morris—It .1 Hall. Morris Horton—Dennis Dowono, Hodges—O P»rfc. Hnncock CHURCH DIRECTORY OomrreffBtlonftl—R«*v. H. M. Tlerrtek, Pastor Methodist—Rev. Ellery, Pastor RoniJin Cntholle—Rev. Geo. Gnskell, Priest Scandinavian EVIUIH'1 Luth n—Rev. P. A. DtetrtofaeoB. of Sc&ildla, I'aator CIVIC SOCIETIES A. V. A A. M.—Golden Sheaf Lodge, No. 188, meets 1st and 3d Saturdays of eneh month. F. A. HALCCOCK» \T LL» W. W. GKISWOLD,Sec'y G. A. R.—Overton Post, No. 00. meets 1st and 3d Fridays of each month, at 8 o'clock pm R. J. HALI., Com H. T. BSVAS8, Adjt A. O. R. W.—Morris Lodge, Ne^ M, aeets each Tuesday evening at their haL A. E. ANDEBSOW,*. W. J. D. GILLESPIE, Recorder. A. O. H.—Division No. 1, meets 1st Sun day and third Thursday of each month. s A FLAHERTY, Pres't M. P. MORRIS, RCC. Sec'y. C. T. A. SOCIETY.—Father Matrhew Socie ty, No. 7tWof the Catholic Total Abstinence Society of America, resrulnr meetings lstand 3d Sundays of each month, in Assumption Church, immediately nfter Mass. Visiting members respectfully Invited. P. A. MCCARTHY, Pres't 8. P. O'BBIBK,Seo'y MT. LEBANON R. A. CHAPTER, No.47, meets first Wednesday of each month. DAVID KEMP.H.P. W. C. BICKNKLL, Sec'y. THSTEMPLAR,—Bethel Command and 4thMondays of eaoh month. £. J. Jonas. E. Qi Reo C.G. HAN 1 A S TKXOER, E I P. A. MCCARTHY, Secretary. 4 THE PUBLIC Will be open as illowa: Wednesday and Saturday aftemouns from 4 to (1 Wednesday evening,7 to 9, and .Saturday evening, 7 1010. J. D. GILLESPIE, Librarian. BTTSOTESS CARD&. L. IIULBURD Physician and Surgeon, MORRIS, MINN, Offlee over Clias. W. Roline's drug store. Jflloc hours from 8 to 9 o'clock )*ckck p. *. A. n~, A. MCCARTHY, Abstraoterand Examinerof Titles. Special attention given to businoR# before the United States Land Ofllce and Pension Bureau. De fective title* remedied and perfected. Real Estate, Loans an) Insurance. atQiUUS, umX* H. DULBY, M. D. Physician and Surgeon^ ISFOffiee over Larson A Nilson'e store. Atlantic Ave., Morris, Mian. 0 R. SUTHERLAND, Physician and Surgeon. Office over Stevens County Bank. Ofllce Hours—8 to 10 A.M., and 3toa.P.Sl. G, W.MAUGUAH, Veterinary Surgeon, MORRIS, HIKHESOTA. QEO. E. DARLING. Counselor at Law. Pni«Weeln all State and UnitedStatosCoorta. Office over Hel geson A Hanson's store. A. FLAHERTY, Lawyer. MOBRIS, MINKISOTA County AUonMjr. ^y-M.C. BICKtiEW,, Attorney at Law, MORRIS, MINNESOTA uAoeover Stevens Co. BftbK, itSMS T. BEVANS, Attorney at MORRIS, 9 W. REYNOLDS, It the Best Household Remedy Extapt I E S SALT RHEUM, ECZEMA, AND ALL SKIN DISEASES, Price B0 cent*. s sam 1 .t two-eont stumps for frea IK»X Mini book. TAR-0ID COMPANY. Chicago, III. & L. HULBUBD & 00., Amenta. MoliniS, MINN. V* IE1. p. A. ,, ....r.V'Tire. No.tflS. meets at lt» I.O.O.F.—Crjptal L'». nnn^ week. hall on Monday evening^ SMITH, N. G. C. J. CROONQUIST, R. S. v-. MCCARTHY. p. ft. nle* KNIGHTS OF AURORA—Morris rem, No. 548. meets the second and fourth Friday-t of each month. Investor ftita 1 to S Notary Publio and Convey ancer. s. Notaries Public, Conveyancers. Ocean Steamship. Tickets* Foreign Exchange .. A r- ,: MINNESOTA -v* Counselor at Lav^r Practices In all Courts of the State and United States, and will taiceimportant cases ft tlie U, B. Lan«l-Oflloe. Offlceoverthe OrantCounty Hank, HERMAN, MINN. TAMfflw ,-V?- *2 The Red Front Grocery —Will hereafter h* found in the— tu ITew Brioid Blook, -ty.iXL a Full Line of STAPLE ANOr FANCY GROCERIES I The Finest Line of Bottled Goods, Canned, Preserved and Evaporated Fruits in the city. $*ai Mid Coffees a Specialty! New Stock of Crockery and Glassware! Car Load of Bran and Shorts Just Reoeiyedi Ilavc also added a VJJ]LJU_ LINE OF BOOTS AND SHOES, Which I will sell fcr Cash at Bottom Price®. for Eggs and Potatoes. Highest Market Price Paid for First-class Dairy Buttet CALL AND SEE ME.- LIIII YARD A Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of Lat Constantly OD Hand. Also LIME, CEMENT & PAINT. EDWIN J. JONES. MCCARTHY i MORRIS, V* w -AGENTS FQR THE- Best Building, Loan & Savings Association in America! Loans Negotiated on the Building and Loan Plan on Either Town or Farm Property. 5 Our Eastern Arrangements enables us to give the Very Best Inducements on everything we oiler the public. Call on us ana see what we have to offer. We think we jean satisfy the people generally. JTSTEBBINS ^Crockery, Glassware, Etc. Ajyfl flQTjTfliin GQODS & „,•*? *3k '"t.^y E. P. O'BRIEN. cn MOsrisTESOTA- collections. Town and School Bonds. Members Minnesota Real Estate Dealers Association. F, ft. HuEflRTHY EIL, MORRIS, MINN. Associate Eastern Office:—CRIBBS, McCARTHY & CO., 108 4th Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa, Jll III TIT^— JiJU- -m HU1—C3C«g Successors to Hancock & Stebbins, -DF.^LEBS IN- & CO., lies. :V Hsfianned and Evaporated Fruits, Preserves,^ in Endless Variety. Your Patronage is Solicited.- S. J. STEBBINS & CO. SYVERSON & THORSTAD* -I©nler» in- $ Tin, Sheet' Iron and Copper Workers, NeflDo o o i u n e u i i n OE3STHlPl-A.nl. JOS shcS*^. Kerosene and Machinc Oil for Sale. Household and EJ dredge Sewing Machine for Sale. \T' .• IVIORRIS, MINN» 1 S .J"-"' V V Jj* a H4~m ^ism r'--M •*K *«*, -"r„yj*'tar*"* FURNIT Wheat ott otfh «r incKchangeftr Cabntry^todace. WOLFF JOB At $1.50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE. GOOD'S STORE! -Fine Assortment oi- Bedroom Suits, Parlor Suits, Couches, Lounges, Writing Desks, Chairs of All Descriptions, Carpets, Bed Springs, Bed Quilts, Pillows, Oil Cloths, Mirroiit Picture Frames, Etc., Etc. _• Ji52 HARDWARE, COOK STOVES, HEATING STOVES, CUTLERY, FARM I3IPLE3IENTs, &c. CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS AND PRICES! If we have not got what you want, we will take pleasure in ordering it for you. Respectfully yours, tJ. D. GOOD, MORRia' iMirisriT. STOB Uaalers 1 DRYQOODS. NOTIONS, GROCERIES, GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Oiroolc ©i-v, Q-lasswaxOk eto All if A1«n, As^nt" for Ceiebrgfetf STOUGHTON WAGON, Norwegian Plow Company's Plow, DUBUQUE, IOWA. New Brick Store, Atlantic Avenue. Will Constantly Keep on Hand a I£ne of :""C~ o-t^-nf-.^sw} --if & THGELE Too Numerous to Specify. Also a Large Variety of One and Two Seated Buggies and Carts. Among the Machines and Extras we handle are the Osborne, the MinneapoJis and Wood's. HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR ALL KINDS OF GRAIN! Gome and See Us Before Tou Buy. Fred Buckentin, -i IARDWARE1 I- arson, livdLfijrDE CLOTSIESS. Which we^Wil! cil at PuU ments^ IMTediciiies, faints, Oils, Perfniaei?, Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, Etc,: Larson's New Brick Store, Morris, Minn. the TRIBUNE Office. h~ If ?_ i -VRJ V JI M. 4 'II.