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Morris tribune. [volume] (Morris, Minn.) 1880-2000, October 21, 1891, Image 1

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VOL. XVI. NO.
flue Uvibuuc.
I'fibiishcii Wednesdays.
It. J.
STEVENS,
i 1
vfr ©t" Sterns (Jaunty*
TIIE ATLANTIC STORM.
GREAT DAMAGE STILL BEING DONE
ON THE LONG ISLAND COAST.
Many ri.MMuc Crafts Miming Sine* 8w»
day—Twenty Hen in Small Boata Sup
posed to Have Been Lost—A Schooner
Wrecked and Four Lives Lost.
NEW YORK. Oct. 14.—The fearful
storm which raged in this vicinity since
Sunday has wrought immense damage
along the Long Island coast. At Rook
away waves nearly thirty feet high are
lashing the beach, plowing far into the
sand and washing buildings and boats
out to 30a. Many pleasure crafts have
been missing sines Sunday, and it is
feared they have been lost with all on
board. George White, Alfred Kane.
Mark Tliursby and Alden Little, of New
York,hired two boats Sunday for a day's
fishing. They have not since been seen,
but one of the boats has been picked up,
and there is hardly a doubt but that ail
four have been drowned.
Sixteen Probably Drowned.
At Hollands station, on Rockavray
beach, seven boats were let out on Sun
day. They carried sixteen men. None
of them have since been seen and it is
thought the storm earned them out to
sea. As the water outside the inlet
raged mountains high, so that a small
boat could scarcely live a minute in it,
the sixteen men were prooablv drowned.
A two masted schooner sailed by Jans
Moore and having a crew of three men,
put out from Canarsie. Sunday after
noon. She was loaded with coal and
:J| bound for Baltimore. She was caught
I in the storm and the three sailors were
swept off the deck while trying to make
sail. Moore clung to a mast and was
saved, but only after drifting around for
over twenty-four hours and then at the
loss of Julius Quay, a life saver, who
went out to the vessel in a breeches
buoy and was drowned. Moore was
finally rescued. He is believed to be
insane from his awful experience as he
talks in an incoherent way and con
stantly begs to be taken back to the
boat.
HURRICANE IN IRELAND.
Many Baildio and 3Iuch Troperty De
stroyed in the Western Part.
DUBLIN*. Oct. 19.—A hurricane pre­
vails in West Ireland. The Shannon has
overflowed, submerging much land, de
stroying' jildings and drowning cattle.
The storm is the worst for twenty years.
A gale also prevails on the channel.
Thirty small boats have been wrecked
and much property destroyed. Youghal
is partly flooded. Much property has
been destroyed by the overflowing of the
Blackwater river.
FAST EXPRESS WRECKED.
I Passengers Killed and Fifty Mors or
Less Seriously Injured.
FORT WAYXE. Ind., Oct. 17.—The
Baltimore and Ohio fast express No. 8,
from Chicago to New York, jumped the
track at Hicksville O., at 4 p. m., killing
two passengers, wounding three others
fatally and fifty others less seriously.
The wreck occurred on a sharp curve.
The express, mail, baggage and smoking
car passed the curve safely, but the
sleepers jumped the track and were
piled up in a mass of ruins. The killed
are Thomas Waterstone. a fanner, liv
ina near Montpelier, Williams county,
O., died two hours after the accident:
J. Matthews, four miles from Chicago,
died soon after Waterstone Minnie
Miller, injured spine and head, died at
noon.
WAS ALL A HOAX.
No Trath in tike Reported Wreck of the
City of Rome.
ST. JOHN'S. N. F., Oct. 16.—A dispatch
from Magistrate Carey, of Trepassey.
gays: ''There is no truth whatever in the
report that the City of Rome is lost. It
is a hoax perpetrated by a half witted
cow boy of the steamer Mondego lost at
the Marine cove Sept. 15.
IN ONE IMMENSE GRAVE.
Kine Hundred Soldiers Slain at Fort Re
covery Retnterred at That Place.
FORT
RECOVERY, O., Oct. 17.—The
bodies 900 soldieers who fell in the bat
tle of Fort Recovery, including the body
of General Butler, were interred
with impressive ceremonies in one
immense grave set apart at the cemetery
here by the government for that pur
pose. More than fifty thousand persons
witnessed the exfercises. Judge Samuel
Hunt, of Cincinnati, delivered the ad
dresB.
RAIDED BY COWBOYS.
The
Enterprise, Neb.. National Bank
Robbed of S3,500.
ENTERPRISE, Neb., Oct. 17.—Three
cowboys, with drawn revolvers, raided
the First National bank at noon. They
secured $3,500, and the cashier, who was
alone at the time, was threatened with
instant death if he interefered. The
sheriff and a posse are after the robbers.
Whittier Seriously 111.
AMESBURY, Mass., Oct. 19.—John G.
Whittier, the famous Quaker poet, is
again seriously ill and even his close
friends are debarred from seeing him by
order of his physician. Mr. Whittier
has been ill for a long time, but was re
covering. On Wednesday he walked
out of doors for the first time in many
weeks. He caught a severe cold, which
hits settled on his lungs and he is again
confined to his room.
i
Mrs. Parnoll Is Recovering.
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. yO.—Mrs. Delia
Parnell, mother of the late Charles
Stewart Parnell, has so far recovered
from her nervous prostration, that she
has taken a journey to Philadelphia,,
where she will remain with friends later
she Will go to Atlantic City.
s
Settled Land CaseB Involving Millions.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.—Second Comp-
roller Gilkson in his report to Secretary
poster, aavs during the past year his
office has settled 5,372 land cases involv
jng $176,884,062.
MAIL DELIVERED TO FARMS.
Organized Efforts Being Made to Extend
the Free Delivery Service.
NKW YORK, Oct. 20. -An organised
effort ia under way among the farmers
to secure from congress free mail deliv
ery in country towns. The Fanners'
Alliance, Patrons of Husbandry and
other orders are canvassing the matter.
Letters have been written to congress
men in favor of the project and peti
tions to congress for free delivery are
being circulated in many parts of the
country. Farmers assert that a
daily mail delivery at their door will
add ]erceptibly to the money value of
their farms and will be worth still more
because it will keep them in tauch with
markets and the outside world and rid
life of its isolation and monotony. The
farmers are writing to the agricultural
press that this convenience would enable
them quite generally to take a daily
paper as well as to subscribe for the
local papers more liberally.
In the American Agriculturist for
November Postmaster General Wan
a
maker states definitely for the first time
that the experiment made by the post
office department for free delivery in
farming districts shows that the in
crease of revenue more than pays in
creased expense. He believes that uni
versal free delivery would therefore be
self-sustaining.
THE WHEAT WILL BE SAVED.
Threshing May Continue Until January,
But Thrre Will He Little Loss.
ST. PAUL. Oct. If1.—'TheSunday Globe
published a series of letters about the
North Dakota wheat crop, written by
farmers, merchants, threshers and oth
ers, of which the following is a concise
summary:
The North Dakota wheat crop will not
be lost, nor will it be damaged by the
wet weather to the extent reported.
That part of it yet unthreshed may lose
a grade on account of bad weather, but
this will only be the case where the
wheat was poorly shocked. All that
was well shocked or properly stacked
will be turned out in good shape. The
change in the weather has started
threshing all along the line again, and
while it may take until near the first of
January to complete the work of sepa
rating the grain from the straw, it will
all be done.
LATEST BLAINE STORY.
The Presidential Nomination Would Be
Accepted on Certain Conditions.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20.—A gentleman
who recently had a talk with Mr. Man
ley at Augusta. Me.. quotes that gentle
man as saying Mr. Blaine would return
to Washington, but not before the No
vember elections that the Maine dele
gation would not present the name of
Mr. Blaine before the Republican na
tional convention.
Mr. Manley says that Mr. Blaine ex
pressed a desire that the Maine delega
tion should not make him a candidate,
but if his name is presented, however,
by some other delegation and tela nom
inated he will not decline.
Cheered Democratic Candidates.
NEW YORK, Oct. 20.—The Harlem
demonstration in honor of Candidate
Boswell P. Flower was a notable one.
The hall was crowded long before the
meeting began. The arrival of Mr.
Flower and Mr. Sheehan, the candidate
for lieutenant governor, was announced
by the patriotic music of the band.
Their arrival was the signal
for prolonged cheering. Mr. Flower
addressed the meeting at great length,
giving his version of the world's fair
question.
Confident of Success.
CINCINNATI,
Oct. 20.—Music Hall was
filled with Democrats to listen to
speeches by Governor Campbell and con
gressman Crisp, of Georgia. Governor
Campbell predicted Democratic success
at the coming election and devoted his
speech to the discussion of state issues.
Mr. Crisp's remarks were aimed mostly
at the McKinley bill.
AMERICAN PORK GOES IN ITALY.
The Decree Against It Will Soon Be Of
ficially Abolished.
NEW YORK, Oct 19.—President Louis
Cortencin, of the Italian chamber of
commerce, has received a cablegram
from Rome, stating that the govern
ment had agreed to abolish the decree
against American pork. A proclama
tion to that effect will shortly be issued
by the Italian authorities.
WORTH EIGHT MILLION8 NOW.
Inmate of a Poor House at Butte, Mon.,
Suddenly Becomes Rich.
BUTTE, Mon., Oct. 19.—Mrs. Ann A.
Dodge, an inmate of the poor house of
this city and 80 years of age, has received
notice that she is the heir to an estate
worth $8,000,000 in England. Docu
ments have been received confirmipg
her right to the estate of a great grand
father who owned vast properties near
London.
The Stearics' Case Compromised.
BOSTON, Oct. 14.—The Record says it
is understood that the Searles will con
test is ended and that Timothy Hopkins
will get between $8,000,000 and $10,000,
000 of the late Mrs. Searles' property.
This result, it is said, was reached at a
meeting held in this city at which coun
sel for both sides were present.
Soo Blockade Raised.
SAUIVT STE. MARIE, Mich., Oct. 17.—
The blockade caused by the sinking of
the Susan Peck in the channel at Lake
George has been raised, the propellor
Monarch being the first boat to come
through. She reached here at 9 o'clock
a. m., bound up.
Blames O'Shea Instead of Piggott,
LONDON, Oct. 14.—Henry Laboucheru
says that in recent years Parnell sus
pected O'Shea of being the cause of al.
his troubles and believed that he ar
not Piggott was the author of the ce1
brated forgeries.
Confirmation Received.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.—Official con
firmation of the report of the fatal affray
between United States and Chilian
sailors has been received at the navy
department from Captain Schley, com
mander of the Baltimore.
Got the Grip in Austral!*.
MELBOURNE, Oct. 20.—An epidemic of
influenza, said to be similar to that
which prevailed recently in Europe and
America, is prevalent in Victoria and
New South Wales, and has prostrated
many people of all claoorg.
numerous.
4
Death# are
MINNESOTA NEWS ITEMS
There are 2,135 patients in Minne
sota's three insane asylums.
Fanners around Faribault are being
swindled by peddlers of worthless dry
goods.
The village jail at Monticello burned
last week, cremating a tramp who was
confined therein.
R. «T. Farley, of Credit River, a mem
ber of the legislature, has recently lost
two children from diphtheria.
About 4,400 acres of state lands were
sold Saturday at Beaver Falls at prices
ranging from $5 to $25 per acre.
The completed reports of the State
Agricultural society, show a balance in
favor of the society of $10,760.96.
At a mass meeting of citizens of
Mudelia it was unanimously decided to
erect a new school building to cost
^0,000.
Frank Jerrue, of Warren, struck a
vein of pure soft water at a depth of 140
feet which gives a constant stream _of
two inches in diameter.
An agitation against the lithographs
used to advertise gaiety companies is
going on in Mankato, and the council
has taken hold of the subject.
Albert E. Cline, until recently a min
ister. is missing from Blue Earth City.
He is said to be a bigamist and a forger.
A wife and two children are left desti
tute.
The lumber manufacture of the mills
of the Duluth district for this season
will reach about I! 15,000,000 feet. This
is about 25,000,000 feet greater than
ever before.
Herman Pohlman, who shot and killed
Fred Tang at Center City, Oct. 7, was
brought before the grand "jury and in
dicted i.n the charge of murder in the
first degree, to which he pleaded not
guilty.
Policeman John Thorson. of Owa
tonna. while duck hunting in one of two
boats lashed together, was shot by the
accidental discharge of a gun from the
other boat, the charge tearing away part
of the fleshy portion of the leg.
Friday night burglars entered the
store of W. C. Bailey, at Fergus Falls,
and stole dry goods amounting to over
$150. They also made an attempt to
rob Daly's shoe store. This is the second
successful robbery within a week.
During a wedding at Soudan, a village
near Tower, all the participants became
more or less drunk. A fight ensued and
a man named Anderson was struck on
the head with an axe and instantly
killed. Four arrests have been made.
A fish pond at New Ulm was drained
on Tuesday and carp were found that
weighed over eight pounds. Millions of
young ones were also seen, and in the
course of time the pond will be filled
with an abundance of full grown speci
mens.
Aitkin county, Minn, is the first to
report the collection of its apportion
ment of the world's fair assessment.
The amount is $100, which the county
treasurer wires the governor has been
collected and is ready to be paid over at
any time.
On Friday morning the inadn driving
pulley, ten feet in diameter, in the L. C.
Porter fiouring mill at Winona, suddenly
and without any warning collapsed, fly
ing into many fragments. One peice
weighing 125 pounds was hurled through
the roof.
Insanity in Minnesota.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 19.—Secretary Hart
has compiled some very interesting sta
tistics on insanity in Minnesota. It is
shown that since 1870, the first year
considered in the table, the proportion
of insane patients to 1,000.000 inhabi
tants has been steadily increasing at an
alarming rate. The year 1889 shows a
lessening of the increase of insane pa
tients in the state hospitals, but the de
crease was only temporary. The rate
of increase in 1888 was 11.2 per cent. 1889,
3.1: 1980, 7.4, and 1891,8.3. Patients per
1,000,000 inhabitants: 1870, 468 1875,
728 1880,930 1885,1,183 1890,1,500
1891,1,547.
A Fatal Salute.
ST. PAUL, Neb., Oct. 19.—The salute
fired in honor of Bishop Scannell, of
Omaha at Posen church, resulted in the
death of John Cinoway. Young Cino
way was helping to load a small cannon,
which was discharged prematurely,tear
ing both hands off and badly mashing his
head and body, one rib being torn from
the socket. He died in fifteen minutes.
What was intended as a happy church
affair was suddenly turned into a
funeral and has cast a gloom over the
entire community.
Developing Minnesota's Resources.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 20.—The Northwestern
Land company has filed articles of in
corporation, capital $50,000. President,
W. M. Bushnell, of St. Paul general
manager, R. C. Judson, of Farmington.
The company will build up a city at La
Prairie, Minn., on the Duluth and Win
nipeg road. The iron mines in that re
gion will soon employ a large force of
men. The lumber surrounding the
town scales about 2,000,000,000 feet.
Minneapolis Milling.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 19.—Large was
the Minneapolis flour out-put for the
week ended Oct. 3, that of last week
was a trifle heavier. The aggregate
production was 194,875 barrels—averag
ing 32,476 barrels daily—against 194,160
barrels the previous week, 151,400 bar
rels for the corresponding time In 1890
and 168,030 barrels in 1880, says The
Northwestern Miller.
Must Serv* Ten Tears for Marder.
WINONA, Oct. 19.—Vincent P. Ku-
kowski, indicted for murder in the first
degree, for the shooting of August Dom
mer, has been sentenced to ten years at
hard labor in the states prison at Still
water. Kuknowski has a family of five
little girls, the oldest being under 8 years
of age.
Duluth Public Building.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.—The Duluth
public building affair has been settled
and the work will proceed under the
contract first awarded and with the In
diana Bedford stone. The whole con
troversy was whether it was right to
ignore the quarries around Lake Super
ior and go to Indiana for stone.
PROMPTLY SHOT TO DEATH.
Three Men Die bv the Bullet for Violat
ing Mexican Laws.
Rio GRAND CITY, Tex., Oct. 20.—Sun
day morning on the Mexican side three
men were shot by the government forces
under command of General Lorenzo
Garcia. Two of them were cowboys
who have been working near Victoria
and who incautiously crossed the river
without a permit from the Mexican con
sul on this side. The other, Juan Ba
zan, an army meat contractor, was sus
pected of revolutionary sentiment.
General Garcia ordered their pre-emp
tory execution.
5
Gouorui Dlroftory.
|JUDICIAL OFFICERS
District Judge—Hon. U. L.Brown
COUNTY OFFICERS
Sherl(T—4eoll.Munro
Treasurer—A. I'. Thorpe
Clerk of DUtrirU'oiirt—ThOB.THOMAMOB
Auditor— .N KHpurr
RenUturof Dft'tls—T K rolahan
Judtff or Probate—(ieorge E.
Darling
Attornoy—* A. Flaherty
Coronet—H I. Hulburd
Surveyor -l». T. When!on
Court ('ummisatouer— K Steven*
County Hiiptof Schools—L It Maetntosii
VILLAGE OFFICERS
President—A nton Wutzke
Councilors —L 11 Wellington, A L.Stenger,
Timothy ui pliy. chnrles Wilson
Treasurer—Samuel (.arson.
Kecorilei If 1:11 iott
Mar»!iil- .Inir.rs lilfltli
Justii-cs of the IV.ice—.1 Qlllevpfo, CE
ASUESMIR—U F.l'.in't
vlllntfe Attorney—II 1' llWVfta*
P3mrii»«'er A i'allahim
Fire VVarleus—.1 A Johnson, O Tewks
bury,E ll ilnlt
TOWN CLERKS
Frnmmts—K E Solseth. Jr, CyrM O
Darneu—H Uratttr, Morris
Scott—»i Harwell, Morris
—Hans Jabrlel, MorrtS'
Swan l.nlie—O N Dolilen. Cyrui
Moore—Henry Fels, Hancock
Pepperton—Kreil Kent/., Morris.
Baker—» buries (.cainim, Morris
Donnollv—i E Anderson, Donnelly
Kldorailo— I. S liurlinKume, Herman
Evert?'11"1'—1 RobiiiMwi
Synnes— I Schravi«. Morris
Henrtsville—A YouaijJt, Morris
Morvis—.1 W EtUly
Horton—Dennis Iowane, Morris
Hodges—C 1'nrW. Hanoi*k
CHURCH DIRECTORY
Coneregatlonal—Rev. II. M.Herrlek, Pastor
MetftoJlst—Kev. Kllery, Pastor
Roman Cstholle—Rev. (ieo. (askell. Priest
scaiidUiavian Kvann'l Luth'n—Rev. P. A.
Dlotrichnon.of ScanUln, l'nslor
Evangelical Luslieran.- Rev. P. W Wither,
Paf-tor.
CIVIC SOCIETIES
K A A.M.—Golden SheHf Indite, Xo.181,
meets 1st and 3d Saturday* of each month.
F. A. llAXfOl'K, W. ML
W.W. ORiswoLD.Seo'y
G.
A.
R.—Overton Post,
No. 90, meets
1st and
3d Fridays of each month, at 8 o'clock
R. c. STEVENS, Com
H. T. BKVANS,Adjt
Sons of Veternns—Albert Scheffer Camp.
No. ,W. meets 2nd and 4th Thursdays of each
month, at 8 o'clock p. m.
H. R. 8PURK,Capt.
L. HAIOHT, M.
A. O.
V.
W.—
Morris Lodjre, No. 56, meets
each Tuesday erenlnii at their haLl
J. A. JOIINSON, M. W.
J. D. GILLESPIE, Recorder.
A. O.H.—Division No. 1, meets 1st Sun
day and third Thursday of each month.
S A FLAmsjtxv, Pres't
CHURCH, Rec Secy
MT. LEBANON R. A. CHAPTER, No. 47,
meets first Wednesday of eaoh month.
I. R. SUTHERLAND, H. P.
E.J. JONES,Secy.
KNIGTHSTEM PL AR.—Bethel Command
err, meets 2d and -JthMondays of each month.
C. L. BROWN, E. C.
W. I/.COLYEK, Rec.
I.O.O. F.—CrystalLodge,No.182, meets at Its
hall on Monday evening of eaoh week.
JAMES DENNISON, N. G.
W. P. FOWLER. R.
S.
The County School Superintendent
Will be at. the Court House In Morris, everjr
first and third Saturdays in each month-
LI. R. MACINTOSH,
Co. School Superintendent
THE PUBLIC LIBRARY
Will be open as follows: Wednesday after
noon from 4 to 6 and Saturday evening from
7 to 9 o'clock.
J. D. GILLESPIE, Librarian.
BUSINESS CARDS.
Q. W.MAUGHAM,
Veterinary Surgeon,
Moiuus, MINNESOTA.
A. FLAHERTY,
Lawyer.
Coun ty Attorn ey.
MORRIS, MINHBMTA.
QEO. E. DARLING.
Counselor at Law.
Practice In all State and United
StatesCourts.
Office over Helgeson Hanson's store.
w
M. C. BICKNELL,
Attorney at Law,
MORRIS, MINNESOTA
Office over Larson's Stare.
T, BEVANS,
Attorney at Law,
O I S I N N E S O A
W REYNOLDS,
Counselor at Law,
Practices in all Courts of the State and
United States, and will take Important cases
n the U. S. Land Office.
Office over the Grant County Bank,
HERMAN, MINK.
L. HULBURD
Physician and Surgeon,
MORRIS, MINN,
Office over Chas. W. Rohne's drug store.
Office hours from 8 to 0 o'clock A.M., and 1 to 2
)'cioek P. X.
A. MCCARTHY,
Notary Publio and Convey
ancer.
Abstracter and Examiner of Titles. Special
attention given to business before the United
States Land OfJlce an'd Pension Bureau. De
fective titles remedied and perfected. Real
Estate, Loans and insurance,
MORRIS, MINK.
R. SUTHERLAND,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office over Stevens County Bank.
Office Hours—8 to 10 A.M., and 3 to 5 P.M.
Sample & Billiard Room
Christianson & Flatner,
PROPRIETORS,
Atjftntip Mdrrii.
New Building, New Fixtures,
and Everything in First
Class Style.
Best of Lager Beer, Wines, Liquor*
and Cigsrs Alwars
MORE
WHY
NUT
MORRIS, MINN., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1891. .50 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
for them
We can Save you Money!
We can Sell you the Best Mill made!
We carry Repairs in Stock.
We will sell the WHEEL ONLY or the com
pleted job.
TUBULAR WELLS made in the short
est possible time and Satisfaction Guaranteed!
STONE &DUMBLE.
LUMBER TIED
A Full and Complete Stock of
All Kinds of
IT E
Constantly on Hand.
Also LIME, CEMENT & PAINT.
EDWIN J. JONES.
SYVERSON & THORSTAD,
-Donlem ft
Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Workers.
C3-E3STEFIA.L JOB SHOP.
Kerosene and Machine Oil for Sale.
Hext Door to TMbune Building
r" ..i
Household and EJ dredge Sewing Machine for Sale.
MORRIS, MINIM*
NEWYORK ONE PRIOECLOTHINGHOUSE
ONE PIE CL
THAN CAN BE HAD AT THE
Men's, Boys' & Children's
THE DESTROYER OF
Next Door to Hulburd's Drug Store.
Buy your WIND
MILLS from us, in
stead of sending away
Furnishing Gooas.
AT HALF PRICE
Merit and Low Prices will Please All Classes.
It is Human Nature to Wish to Save Money.
We present you with Opportunities to Save Money.
NEW YORK ONE PKICS CLOTHING HOOSE
1
Wluitoa
The Only Exclusive Clothins Dealers in the City
iH PRICES I
Never Known
Opposite Stewart's Elevator.
ivixisrisr.
J. 0. GOOD'S NEW STORE!
FURNITURE
HARDWARE!
-Fine Assortment ol-
Bedroom Suits, Parlor Suits,
Couches, Lounges, Writing Desks,
Chairs of All Descriptions, Carpets, Bed Springs,
Bed Quilts, Pillows, Oil Cloths, Mirrors,
Picture Frames, Etc., Eto.
HARDWARE, COOK STOVES, HEATING STOVES, CUTLERY,
FARM IMPLE3IENTS,
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS AND PRICES!
If we have not got what you want, we wiU take
pleasure in ordering it for you.
Respectfully yours,
TJ. D. GOOD,
MORHIS, MIIsTISr.
Fred Buckentin,
3VIedicin.es,
Paints, Oils, Perfwry, Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, Etc.
Larson's New Brick Store, Morrfe, TWnr»-

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