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3^r?e 3£Tue ^jjvifrmte, It, C. STEVENS, Editor. WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1809.*- Prof. Hicks, the weather prophet, struck it right when he prophesied that May would be a wet mouth. The Washbum-Hatoh option bill, like the McKinley bill, becomes more popular the better it is understood. The passage of the Chinese exclu sion act was a big mistade, according to our notion. Uncle Sam, when you make a bargain you should stand by it. even if it is a bad one. John Bull is undoubtedly pleased over the passage of Chinese exclusion act by the American congress, as he will probably secure the trade with China which Uncle Sam is bound to lose. John Rasmonson, of Freeborn county, has been doing a thriving business late years by raising for— killing them and receiving bounty evolves scalps but he has been tected by an expert and it hipd with him. According to the following from the Fergus Falls Journal Otter Tail county is in a bad way, financially: "One reason why taxes are as high as they are is the fact that the city and county have to do so large a credit business. About one-third of the people are behind in their taxes and the other two-thirds have to pay in enough more to make up for those who are delinquent. According to the county auditor's books on Jan 1, 1892, there was over $216,000 due on back taxes for various years." A meeting of the game and fish commissioners was held at St. Paul last Friday, at which it was decided to prosecute millers and dam owners who have failed to comply with the requirements of the law providing for fishways. The game warden was in structed to see that the provisions of the law are complied with- Petitions were received asking that the lakes of the state be stocked with "small mouthed" bass, of which the commis sion has a large stock at the hatchery below St. Paul. The request of the petitioners will be complied with. The May number of the Review of Reviews has this to say in regard to the action of the Democrats in the house of representatives on the silver bill: No good end was served by the zealous and strenuous tactics of the handful of anti-silver Democrats whose whole energy was given to the task of preventing the house from -voting upon a question that was fair ly before it for a vote. It will be seen in the sequel, probably, that the sub ject was managed in the worst possi ble way for the fortunes of the party. It is usually well either to let so tick lish business severely alone, or else to face it squarely and make a responsi ble record. As matters stand, the Democratic attitude is frightening away the conservative gold bugs' of the East, and it is disgusting the silver fanatics' of the South and West. The Bland Bill went far enough to show the East how strong ly in favor of it the great majority of the Democratic congressmen really are while it failed to go far enough to please the constituents of southern and Western congressmen who had been elected upon definite and solemn pledges to vote for free coinage." The Convention. A more enthusiastic and harmon ious political convention was never held in Minnesota than the Republi can congressional convention which assembled in our city last week. Del egates were present from every county in the district, 3ome of them traveling over two hundred miles to reach here. Surely the interest taken in this fr VOfarfi*#*'Hif*Yl£f-* foxes, for de go may We hope all the patrons of the Tribune will read the article by A Young Democrat which appears in in our paper today, in order that they may see what foolish arguments a free trader gives for opposing protec tion and reciprocity. The official ballot at the coming election will be a formidable docu ment. no doubt, but not having the Australian law at hand, we confess to not understanding quite what has to go on the ballot, or how it is ar ranged and printod. Who can en lighten us? Review of Reviews: "The huge Democratic House elected in 1890 on the promise of the party to repeal at once the'' infamous and monstrous McKinlev bill will have to go before the country this fall and show cause why it has neither attempted to repeal that act nor to introduce in its stead a genergl tariff bill on the revenue rather than the protection principle." Heron Lake News: While congress is making appropriations for the im provement of rivers and harbors the country roads should not be lost sight of, but appropriations made for them as well. The country roads are the life blood to the small villages and the small villages are the life blood of the large cities. Good roads are a paramount importance, and it is but justice to the people that congress should make liberal appropriations for their maintenance. The village that has good roads leading to it is always prosperous. Sf.M it-'J convention, and the determination and earnest spirit manifested, augurs well for the success of the party in the coming campaign. There is a general waking-up of the Republi cans all over the state, as is shown by the large and enthusiastic conventions now being hold. Every delegate present at the Morris convention was ready to declare: I am a Republi can, and I don't care who knows it." $ 1OO Reward. $ 1OO. The readers of the Tuiuune will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh beiug a con stitutional disease, requires a constitu tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting dircetly upou the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the founda tion of the disease, ana giving the pa tient strength by building up the consti tution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers that they of fer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it falls to cure. Send for list of tes timonials. Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. BSPSold by druggists, 75c. Death of Major Camp. Major George A. Camp, brother of County Commissioner Milo Camp, died Wednesday morning, April 4th, 1892, at his cottage home, Minne tonka, Minn. His funeral took place last Friday, Bishop Gilbert officiatiu. We quote the following in relation to Major Camp's death and early life from the city papers: It had been known for days that his death was imminent and that it would come suddenly when it did come, but tiie end was even swifter than had been expected. At 0 o clock, seem ingly as strong as ho had been for several days past, ten minutes later he was dead. There was no struggle and no pain. In response to the query of his doctor as to how he felt, he said he was all right, and with the words hardly out of his mouth he fell back dead. It was less than a year ago that his wife drowned herself at the lake while mentally unbalanced from sickness. Since tnat day he has been gradually failing. George A. Camp was born in Char lotte. Chautauqua coimty, N. Y., Aug. 9,1830. He came to Minnesota in 1851 and settled in St. Anthony, en gaging in the lumber business. He was married at Fredonia, N- Y., April 11,1853, to Lucy, daughter of Noah Draper, one of the first settlers of that place. In 1857 he was appointed by the legislature surveyor general of logs and lumber for the Second dis trict of Minnesota, which place he held, at different times, for nine years. He resigned in 1862 and raised Com pany A, Ninth regiment of Minnesota volunteers, and was elected its cap tain. His company was one of the first to march to the relief of the set tlers at the time of the Sioux outbreak and was present with Gen. Sibley's command in every engagement with the Indians in the fall of 1862. He was made major of the Eight regi ment, Minnesota volunteers, in the winter of 1863, and by direction of Gen- Sibley commanded Fort Aber crombie from June, 1863, to May, 1864, when, with his regiment, he crossed the plains, taking part in every battle of Gen. Sibley's command with the Indians in the summer of 1864. Returning in the fall of that year, with his regiment he went to the "front." His regiment was at Mur freesborough, at Kensington, N. C., and at the surrender of Johnston at Raleigh. From Murfraesborpugh to the end of the war he was in com mand of his regiment. Since the war he has been in con tinuous residence in Minneapolis with a few months spent in California. Several years ago he built a cottage near the Hotel Lafayette, and that has been his residence while in Min nesota. A feature of his summer at the lake was the occasional .entertain ment at his home of the survivors of his old regiment. He was surveyor general for most of the time from 1867 to 1876, and in 1871 became treasurer of the Mississippi and Rum River Boom company, holding the latter place until 1878. Maj. Camp was a member of the Seventeenth leg islature which sat in 1875, represent inga part of the city of Minneapolis. Maj .Camp belonged to Cataract lodge A. F. and A. M., and was raised in 1851. In 1853 he was exalted in Forest chapter, R. A. M., at Fredona, N. Y. He was dubbed and created a Rnight Templar in Damascus com mandery, St. Paul. He has been act ive member of the Masonic grand bodies of the state, and at one time was a high officer in the grand com mandery. He leaves but one child, Mrs. Henry E. von Waldelstaedt of St. Paul. In his personal character Maj. Camp was one of the most up right of men, fair and honorable in all his transactions and just toward all men. Says his old friend and part ner, T. B. Walker: "I cheerfully bear testimony that in all the years we were together in business not one unfair transaction can be placed to his credit." There is one remedy which every family should keep at hand. Mr. John Carpenter of Goodland, Indiana, says of it: "I tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for diarrhoea and severe cramps and pains in the stomach and bowels with the best results. In the worst cases I never had to give more than the third dose to effect a cure. In most cases one dose will do. Besides its other good qualities it is pleasant to take." 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Fritz Buckentin, Morris, and Thorpe & Tolifson, Hancock. ltn It is a truth in medicine that the smallest dose that performs the cure is the best. De Witts Little Early Risers are the smallest pills, will perform the cSUre and arc the best. Hulburd & Co. Rev. O. Jacobson of Minneapolis says We have used White Beaver's Cough Cream as a family medicine for ten years and will therefore heartily and conscientiously recommend Cough Cream to all who suffer from colds, coughs and all diseases of the lungs. nllm6 Great Victory of Protection. Editor Tribune:—Please permit me to make a few remarks on the groat victory of protection in the col umns of your valuable paper. The fact that J. G. Blaine has accom plished a new reciprocity treaty with ono of our South American neighbors is a gratifying one from the stand point of protection and will undoubt edly add another laurel to the many already gathered by the "Plumed Knight." It is true tho great states man from Maine has accomplished what no other American statesman over thought of and he well deserves the eulogies which his penegylists let appear in the Republican press of this country. It is very deplorable that this great statesman the light of tho nineteenth century—will not allow his name to be presented to the national convention in Minneapolis. Protectionists really ought to force this groat statesman to the presidency for there is no greater man in their ranks than James G. Blaine. If he never had done a great thing before and .1 cannot remember a single one—the reciprocity treaty with Nica ragua is enough to make him the greatest man of his party. I have said once before in the col umns of the Tribune that Blaine's reciprocit}' scheme was nothing more or less than protection running mad, and his reciprocity treaties prove that I was right. From the day this treaty goes into power Nicaragua can im port from the United States horses and cattle free, if they should happen to take a notiou to buy some of our surplus horses and cattle, because their government, through tho oc casion of Secretary of State Blaine, has decided to abolish the tariff on the same when they are bought in the United States. I should like to hear from some protectionist how many bushels of wheat and barrels of pork it will take to supply the demand of this new opened market, raid how many horses and cattle will bo allowed to emigrate to that country of eternal summer from the U. S. and stand on an equal footing with the native Nica ragua horses and cattle. I liopo they will not buy too many from us so as to make a scarcity in the home mar ket and raise the prices too high so high that many a poor man might not be able to buy a cow for housekeep ing purposes. I will state right here that I have not only detected a danger in this clause of the treaty which may hurt the poor man, but there is a danger in it which may seriously hurt the rich man some day too, if the drain on our home market should be too strong. It seems to me that Mr. Blaine has overlooked it entirely or it must have slipped his mind. But as I don't know of anybody else to have detected this danger I will not mention it to anybody because Mr. Blaine might get mad at me. Only upon his own request I will answer it to him, but to nobody else. Now let me go back to our cows, I feel more at home among them, far more than when I am talking to a big man. How big our cows will feel when they walk through the Nicarauguan custom house without having to pay the pauper tax, which her sisters from Canada have to pay when they come to the States. Then when she steps on natural ground she is not compelled to wear a paper on her horns—if she has any—with "tariff paid" written on it—a genuine free cow, no pauper blemish on her. This latest product of Blaine's statesmanship is* really the ^fSat'est honor which ever mortal being could have bestowed upon our beloved cows, the scrubs as well as the higher blood ed ones, and if this will not make them carry their heads higher and their tails on a level with their back bone, I don't know what ever will make them do it. A Nicaraugan far mer may now import some blooded stock to improve his herd without pay inga special import tax on the same, while the American farmer has to pay a custom house fine of ten dollars for every head of cattle that crosses the boundary line, for the bosses of the protectionists party have no liking for the foreign pauper cow, even if was a daughter of Mary Ann Lamberton, the famous butter producer of Cana da- If a Nicarauguan farmer wishes to buy a horse to match the one he possesses already, he can make a plea sure trip on the Atlantic or Pacific ocean, just as his notions may direct him, and go to the United States and by one and take it home without pay ing the import tax but the American farmer when he swaps horses with liis next door neighbor, if it happens that the boundary line runs between his house and his neighbor's, he pays per head to take the paupers across the line. Why did Mr. Blaine in this treaty compel the Nicarauguan gov ernment to let horses and cattle come into their country free? I think he did it for the same reason he said the McKinley bill did not open a market for one bushel of wheat or a barrel of pork—to catch the farmer's vote. It took nearly twenty years to educate the people about our protective tariff, and the 98,000 votes which Cleveland received more than the protectionists' candidate taught Blaine the lesson that the people had comprehended the -tariff question. Something en tirely new had to bo invented and he popped out his reciprocity scheme, and if it would take another twenty years to educate the people what re ciprocity is, then every thing would be all right. Twenty years more of such dizziness in the heads of the people would enable our aristocrats to give us a government according to their hearts desire and dictate their laws to us and our voting would be done away with or would be a mere farce. To accomplish and to deliver the coun try to the millioners and millionaires. Blaine is in need of help and there is nobody better fitted for this purpose than the Republican farmer. For this kind of peoplo ho baited his hook with a bushel of wheat, a barrel of pork, horses and cattle.. Is there a mau in this country who believes that this re ciprocity clause in the Nicarauguan treaty will raise the price of a cow 5 cents, or that there is a demand for cows and horses in the southern part of this continent? South America needs and wants other things and the statesman from Maine knows it and he has these things put on the free list, too: seods for farm and garden—our own seeds are taxed 20 per cont—wood and lumber—we pay from 10 per cent to $3-50 for every thousand feet fonce wire and farm machinery are made free for our South American neigh bors our fence wire is taxed from 45 to 100 per cent, and wo are compelled by acts of congress to pay bounties to our manufacturers and millioners "to protect our infant industries," and millioners sell in the world's markets and successfully compete with for eign pauper labor." The South Amer ican trade has been for years tho last nvifcM remnant from tho farmers foreign trade. Our farm surplus we sent to Europe. Europe sent her surplus to South America our exporter received a let tor of credit on South .America, for which wo received such articles as we could not produce in this country. In this way it was possiblo to ex change our surplus but this must be stonped, and it can be done with very little trouble when the farmer i» thusiated for reciprocity. But then the American farmer must givo up raising a surplus, for the American manufacturer will supply the South American market and our European customers must look for breadstuff's in Indian and Australian markets, and at least ono million American farmers must make up their minds to ask for work in a factory for themselves, their wives and children. Tlieso are the golden days the statesman from Maine and his associates, tho 14,500 million ers are going to prepare for our farm ers, and when thoy have surrendered their last chance thoy will look upon the mill and factory as a blessing and indeed a blessing it will be, for it will shorten their miserable lives and enable them to earn a living for them selves as long as life lasts. Great days are coming for the American husband man only givo the great statesman a chance and he will bring them right before your door. Ill fares the land, to hastening ills a prey, Where wealth accumulates and farms decay! P. A. McCarthy & Co., Agts, Morris, Minn. While the steamship companies are cutting rates is the time to buy round trip tickets and visit the old country. For tickets and full information call on P. A. McCarthy & Co., ,•'. Morris, Minn.. tiTi-i. nM.. 8% Now is the time to send for your friends in the old country. Ocean fair as low as $16.50. Don't let this op portunity pass. Tickets for sale by P. A. McCarthy & Co., Morris,Minn. Emigration to Stevens Courity. We have made arrangements with a firm of Northwestern Land and Emi gration Agents having 45 years prac tical experience in such business, who will make a speciality of Stevens county the coming season. If you wish to sell your farm or land at reasonable prices and terms, list it with us early. The above statement is bona fide. P. A-McCarthy & Co., i tf Morris, Min^ We truly believe De Witts Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most ef fective, most prompt and economical pill for biliousness, indigestion and Jut active liver. Hulburd & Co. Children Cry for Pitcher'sCastoria. WORLD'S FAIR NOTES. The administration build •Si. iS4s!: A'-' ,v' A Young DesiqcMT* Take Notice. Wolff & Thoele sell the Minneapo Ue-broder. This is the only first class machine manufactured in Minnesota, and farmers should bear this in mind, always patronize home manufacturers and especially when it is first class but be sure and give your order early or you may not be able to get one. LESSONS ON ORGAN AND PIANO. Miss Sarah Thompson is prepared to give lessons on the Piano and Organ. Apply at Millinery rooms next door to Danielson's store, for terms. Will.be here Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Early Risers, Early Risers. Early Ris ers the famous little pills for constipa tion, sick headache, dyspepsia and nerv ousness. Hulburd & Co. Local Column, Edited by P. A. McCarthy & Co. Talking op Bargains—Money will buy bargains at any time. But you don't always have money, neither do we. We may all have money by be ing saving. Save your nickels, dimes and quarters and buy Economy Sav ing Stamps of the Farmers Loan and Savings Co. of Minneapolis. You can withdraw at any time all you pay in, with interest. :ng in whitf* Kftmo Ahb'olI will have a mosaic floor costing $5,000. The Arkansas Bankers' association has appropriated- $50,000 to furnish a room in the Arkansas state building for use of the association during the fair. Commissioner L. A. Thurston, of Hawaii, has received word from Claus Spreckles that the Hawaiian exhibit will be transported to San Francisco with out charge. It is announced that the Virginia ex position board intends to reproduce at the fair, Mount Vernon, the famous home and last resting place of George Washington, if this is done a large and interesting collection of Washington relics will be exhibited in the structure. POLITICAL POINTS. Blaine is first choice of Idaho Repub licans Harrison second. Maryland Republicans have in structed their delegates to Minneapolis for Harrison. West Virginia Republicans endorsed Harrison's administration, but did not instruct delegates. Michigan Democrats instructed dele gates for Cleveland. Don M. Dickinson heads the delegation. O. G. Warren of the Buffalo Com mercial and a delegate to the Minneap olis convention, Is dead. John C. Spooner, Henry C. Payne, Lucius Fairchild and Isaac Stephenson will represent Wisconsin in the na tional Republican convention. Victoria Woodhull says it is a matter of prophesy that she shall he elected Eresident this fall and she professes to elieve the prophesy will be fulfilled. General Bragg, Senator Vilas, Colonel John H. Knight, of Ashland, and Ed. C. Wall, of Milwaukee, will represent Wisconsin at the national Democratic convention. Shelby M. Cullom, Richard J. Oglesby, Joseph T. Cannon, Dr. Joseph Bobbins, James H. Gilbert, Miles Kenoe, George B. Swift and Samuel Raymond were elected delegates to Min neapolis by Illinois Republican!. i Ai and Hubdlvision of Heotlon, Lot or Block FranoU Wellington, Jr, VilliiKo of MorriM....ia KrunclK Wellington, Jr. ou" V Hinge of iorrl«.... 14 Pate of vfioe ok To FfonolB Wellington, Jr. Total, For Sale, An extra tine yoke of work cattle, flqui I of E. J. Jokes. I Morris, April 20,1892. 18tf Dr. Greer's ELECTRIC CORONET a S U E O MIS NERVOUS DISEASES WITHOUT MEDICINES. Illustrated Catalogue sent Free. Thi CLOWN EuctbicCo.127LaS^eSi Chicago NEW 8Si!! 1,1 CARL JACOBSON, Prop,, Fifth Street, Morris, Jdgin. Will keep u Full Rto.-k 6f Anil Other Articles usually founO in a ftrst class Harness Shop. Repairing Promptly Done and Satisfaction Guar anteed. Parties in want of anything In my line, are requested to call. PRICES LOW. NEW YORK One Price CLOTHING HOUSE. MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S AND MORRIS, MINN. U. 8. Land Office, St.Cr.oun, inayll Mixx. April 30,1892. Complaint having been entered at this ofllce by Peter Nelson against George H. Dlcklson for abandoning his Homestead Entry No. 14927, dated Oct. 25th, 1890, upon the SWJ,' SKK- H\V!4 f'«t 4, Section 30, Township 125 N, Riinj e 4:5 W, In Stevens county, Minnesota, will) a view to the can cellation of said entry the said parties are hereby summoned to appear at the office of tho Clerk of District Court, at Morris, Min nesota, on tho 20th day of June, 131)2, at ten o'clock A. M., to respond and furnish testi mony oonccnilnp: said alleged abandonment, Wm. Westekmak, Receiver. U. S. Lavo Office,St. Ci.oud, Minn. April 80,1892. ..Further notice la hereby given, that a hearing will he had at this office on July 12, 1892, at 10 o'clock A. M., when the testimony taken as above ordered will be oxamlned and a decision rendered thereupon. Wat. Webtehmax, Receiver. Five Years Old, the Hambletonian-Morgan 7jSTALLION, Will stand ftt tho MORRIS DRIVING PARK, in clmrgo of Jay II. Cob. Terms, $15.00 to Insure. H. W. STONE & CO. WHITE BEAVEFTS pjGH@AKi Citroc Coiscriio.ColcjR and ums Dlseascr-i SOLD BY ALL. DRl'COiSTS. BENTLEY&GERWIGwm M.\M I'ACTU Ki 9 Tents and Awnings FLAGS. HAMMOCKS. ETC. 69 Market St., CHICAGO. Write for prices. V* sf»".Vi.» Sfr Notice of Expiration of Redemption. Judgment. When Bold. 5 9 1890 II 1846 Miircli 20,1883 May 7,1868 March 20,1888 O County of Stevens, I hereby certify and return that I have mado due, diligent and personal search for pratielH Wellington, Jr., tho person named In tho annexed notice, and that said party cannot be found in my Raid county, and 1 further certify that no person Itt in the actual poa* Hi!K,ston of Mild land described In the Huld annexed notice, ana that satd land Is wholly vacant and unoccupied. Dated, Morris. Minn., April 22, A. D. 1892. My Foe*:—Certificate, $1.00. Mileage, .20. $1.20. W. C. Ehlers has his feed.mill run ning in good shape every Wednesday and Saturday at his shop. 7tf to 3" EC 0 fa EC 0 fa a«s a 0 fg.96 I1S.M fS.68 ftt.M •8.09 $12.61 $3.60 flO.tt May 7,1888 COUN-RV Auditor, Stevens County, Minnesota. You aw hwrehy no: I lied llmf, purMiinnt to f.ux Judgment entered in the District Court, In the county of Stevens, .suite of Miiiiii'sot i, an ubovu htuted, tiio land herein above de gerlbed, iinhunhi-iJ In your uiiiho. wns »old for tax a* above Htated.and that thetliiKj of rcdenipi Ion from ha id sale allowed |,y law. will expire sixty days after wrvioo of this notice. In addition to ilic amount above Mated, an decennary to redeem from Kuid sale, the cont of Hervice of his notice muHt be paid, together with ttuoh interest as may accrue from and after this date. Witness my hand and oflleUl seal, at Jtforri*. inMiU county of Htevena, this fifteenth day ot April. 1808. IsicAiij N. It. 8PURR, County Auditor. STATE OF MINNESOTA, GEORGE U. MUNRO, Sheriff Steven* County, Minn. DO YOU LIKE GOOD TfcA AND COFFEE? The Pine Flavor and Ex treme Low Price of these goods has made them Popu lar among all who have tried them* ONE TRIAL IS ALL WE ASK! -:EMMA SPOONER,:- MILLlNlRY In All Latest Designs. Ladies' Furnishing Goods. Kid Gloves in Latest Brands. SPECIALTY OF .FRONT. Jackson Corset Waists For Ladles, Misses, Children, In Black, Drab afid Flannel. Sheriff's Sale of Real Estate Under Judgment of Foreclosure. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Stevens, ss. Dlstriot Court, Sixteenth Judicial District. Hftpgood Plow Company, a corporation, Plaintiff, against John McCullough, De fendant. Notice is hereby glveu that under and by virtue of a judgment and decree entered In the above entitled action on the 28tli day of March, 1892, a certified transcript of -which has been delivered to me, I, the undersigned, Sheriff of 8ftid Stevens county, will sell, nt public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, on Friday, the 13th day of May, 1802, at teu o'clock In the foreuoon, at the front door of the Court House In the Village of Morris, in said county, in one parcel, the premises and real estate described In said judgment and decree, to-wlt: All that tract or parcel of land lying and being In the County of Stev ens and State of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wlt: The South East Quarter (SEJ4) of Section number Ten (10). In Town ship number One Hundred and Twenty-four (124) north, of Rango number Forty-two (12 west ftth P. M. Dated March £8th, A. D. 1892. GEORGE H. MUNRO, Sheriff of Stevens County, Minnesota. S. A. Fi.aiiebty, Plaintiff's Attorney, Morris, Minn, marSO Bay Horse. Foaled May, 1889. 15 3-4 Hands Weight, 1050. £flrod by Ensign, 2:28'i (sire of 10 from 2:17'^ to 2:33). Dam: Alice West (dam of Shlloh, 4 year 2:34^), by Allie West, 2:2.5 (sire of 7 from 2:14 to 2:,'W), by Almont :W (sire of 86 from 2:13?. to 2:30) second dam by Importod Knight of St. George third daiu by the great Pilot Jr. (sire of 8 in list and dams of 34 from 2:08^ to 2:30). VICKSBURG- Is a grand individual and a Trotter himself, showing a 2:32 gait at two years old. After a season of ten mares ho will be pvepared for the three-year-old stake races at Rochester and Hamlin. Vicksburgwill stand at my Training Stable -at Morris. Terms, Twenty-Fiue Dollars, Time of Service. E O E L. V. BABNE8. Mm, A Billy Sired by apr20 Cash at JAY H. COE, apr6w6 OWNER. O W O N E dairy and good Porbee/. A few grailo (iyearling) bnMsfior sale. CATTLE. H.W.8T0NEA CO.,RlrereidcFawn,Mor ris, Minn OLD COINS. Are yon intorested in them It not, why not? Tliere i.s bif? money In theiu. If you havo any coins coined before 1818, keep them. They may be worth many times their iaco value. WASTED—A few wlio will collect coins l'or me, lor which I pay higlicNt ltrice, if as required. Send stamp for lllustriiteil Circular. Shows the highest prices paid. Address C. KH Fit HART. 716 Mailt Street, Fond l»u Luc, Wtx. PILES ANAKESIS gives instant ..•lief and is an infallible ('iiro for l'iles. l*rieo$l. JljT Druggists or mail, samples free. A Idtt'ss1'AN A K KSIS," Box JV'UO, New York City, -AT- Stone & Bumble's Hardware Store. In addition to our Large and Well Assorted Stock of General Hardware, Pumps, Pipe, &c., we keep a full stock of Paints and Oils, compris ing in part ENAMEL PA1MTS for repaint ing chairs and other furniture. STAINS, VARNISHES, TURPENTINE, J4PANS, k. Lion Brand Mixed Paints. Lion Brand Wall Finish and Alabastine. These are all goods that we have handled for years, and we give our Personal Guarantee that they are Superior Articles. & .MRj HARDWARE, CANDY AND NUTS. Agents for the Best Sewing Machine Mude -THE IMPROVED SINGER!- Also, Needles and Extras for All Machines kept Constant!}- on Hand. EVERY FIVE DOLLARS Worth of Cfoods bought of us you -will receive a Ticket on a One Hundred and Twenty-five Dollar Organ, to be drawn tlie first day of January, 1893. Highest Market Price Paid for Butter and Eggs! BARNES & NORTHCOTT. West Side, Pacific Avenue, MORRIS, MINN. Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of XJ E R, Constantly on Hand. Having purchased this highly bred Young Trotting Stallion, I offer his services to the public with the fullest confi dence in him as being a phenomenally sure foal getter and a horse that will sire speed, as he promises to be very fast himself, although he has never been trained and in fact has hardly been broken to harness, yet his gait is as perfect as a 2:20 trotter. His style, carriage and action is superior to any English Hackney or Coach I have ever seen. All these qualities render him for breeding purposes a horse without an equal in this county. PjdmGREE. Stuart's Pilot, record 2:50 (trial 2:321) illes, Etc. Also LIME, CEMENT & PAINT. EDWIN J. JONES. 011 Black Uess, by Black Hawk, a very fast marc at either trot or pace. Although never in a professional trainer's hands, she showed a pacing trial of 0:28 a trot ting trial of 2:3ii. Stuart's Pilot 252, ly Pilot Golddust 3329: clnm by Ilanibletonian Chief, he by Rysdyks Hambletonian 10. Pilot Golddust by Dorset's Gnlddust 150, sire of Lucille Golddust, 2:16|. and many other fast ones dam, Kate Anderson by Pilot Jr. 12, sire of the dam of Maud s: L. W. HOBTHOOTT STORE! i half-mile track. Dam, S, 2:8£, Jay Eye See, 2:10, and many others. Here is Breeding that will Bring Any Horse to the Front. He will be limited to forty mares, as he goes into training at the end of this season. Terms, $20 to Insure. He will stand Mondays in Morris, at Zahl & McConville's Barn Thursdays in Herman, at Stoneburgs Barn: balance of time at my barn in Donnelly. A. H. TAISEY. This Elegant Specimen of the Fercheron Breed has recently been purchased by me, and not wishing to run him all over the county for business—buying him prin cipally for use on my own mares—have decided to stand him from my own barn only, and to induce breeders to come to my place I will offer his services to 40 Mares at the very Low Sum of $10 To Insure. His Breeding is the Best, and he is Registered in the Stud Books of Franco and Amerioa. Sired by Cheri 5464, he by Mouton, he by Coco. Dam, Esperance 6909, by Selim 749, by Porthos, Vol.1V, Page 565 of Percheron Studbook. WILLIAM STUART. Lakeside Farm, 2 Miles North of Hancock.