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T,. irf', & FW vmi •y mrntrnfM ii wwwwnwy *gh& R, C. STEVENS, EDITOR. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1892. Legislative Convention. There will be a delegate convention of the Kepublieau voters of the 49th Senatorial district, to be held in the village of Herman on Friday, July 15, jit 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of nominating two candidates to repre sent said district in the lower houso of the state legislature. The repre sentation has been based upon an average of the vote cast for the legis l«tivo candidates of the party in 1890, which gives the several counties com prising the district the following num ber of delegates: Grant Big Stone Stevens $ Traverse. Total. 37 A. C. BELYEA, CH'N., T. O. TIIORSON, Sec'y., E. W. SXYDER, O. L- LUNDBERO, H. T. BEVANS, SAMUEL LARSON, G. C. THOKPK, J. M. FINNS*, J. E. KEEFE, ANDREW PETERSON. District Committee. It is stated that nearly 200 horses are in traiuing at Minnehaha track, preparatory to the great July meeting. Browns Valley Footprints: More breaking is being done Traverse uud Big Stouo counties than for Years. It looks now as though there would be five political parties in Minnesota this fall, requiring a ticket under the Australian law as large as a bed blanket. H. E. Boen of Fergus Falls was nominated yesterday at the People's party congressional convention in Moorhead. A state convention of the Alliance party will be held at St. Paul on Thursday, July 7th. Stevens county is entitled to three delegates in this convention. As a rule editors who claim to be '•independent' in politics have most decided political views, but haven't the ''independence'' to honestly ex press them. Minnesota Horseman: The cause of pacers being in such good demand all over the country is that they come to their speed so much more quickly than trotters. The latest reports from the Demo cratic convention in Chicago indicate that Cleveland and Gray of Indiana will be the nominees. The Australian election law, under which the election in this state this fell will be held, requires that every Candidate for a county office shall pay $10 into the county treasury. Minnesota Horseman: The race between Hal Pointer 2:09f and Direct 2:06 will be one of the star events of tiie season and if Hal Pointer don't beat Direct this time it will not be Geer's fault. The Republican legislative conven tion for this district will be held at Herman on July 15th. Stevens epunty will be entitled to 8 delegates in this convention. The Republican congressional convention for this district will be held at Moorhead on Septem ber 1st. Stevens county will be en titled to six delegates in this conven tion. Joel P. Heatwole: Minnesota will give President Harrison from 30,000 to 40,000 plurality will elect a gov ernor by the same and send a solid Republican delegation to congress. No Republican need feel squeamish about the result in this state. Minne sota will be all right. Mrs. John A. Logan's Home Maga zine for June is a superior number,and Jp, perhaps, the best number of that most excellent magazine that has been issued during the past twelve months. Terms, 50 cents a year. MORRIS TRIBUNE and Home Magazine $1.75 a year in advance. Any Republican who refuses to vote the Republican ticket this fall because his favorite candidate failed to receive the nomination of the party is no good Republican. It is the principles of the party we desire to see main tained, which to us is far above the success of any particular candidate. The Literary Northwest for June is an excellent number. This new west ern literary monthly is growing in public favor, and deservedly, too, as it is one of the the best published in the country, having an able corps of writers. Published at St. Paul by Hall's Library Company! Terms, $1 per year. Tie convention of the People's party for the 49th legislative district will be held in Morris on the 27th day of July. The basis of representa tion will be one delegate at large for fiach county and one delegate for each one hundred votes cast for S. M. ^©vvea for governor in 18901 Tho Republican state convention to bo held at St. Paul July 28th will be a very important one. It will place in nomination candidates for the follow ing offices: Governor, lieutenaut gov ernor, secretary of state, treasurer, attorney general and three associate justices of the supreme court. The convention will be held in tho Peoples church auditorium. Our thanks are due Secretary Wyatt for a "complimentary" to the summer meeting of the Northern Min nesota Agricultural and Driving As sociation, at Crookston July 4, 5, (i and 7,1892. Purses to the amount of $1,000 are offered. There will will bo trotting and running races each day of the meeting, and no doubt the lib eral premiums offered will attract a large number of the best horses in the country. The call for the Alliauoe convention issued by Chairman Carrington Phelps, now puts the People's partj in a predicament. It is now without any legal standing and every candi date that is nominated on the Peoplo's ticket, from the governor down to the last name on the ticket, must provide a nominating petition bearing the signatures of one per cent of the voters who cast a ballot in the election of 1890. Carriugton, evidently has got the bost of Iguatius. It was at the battle of Peach Tree Creek, July 20th, 1864, that Ben. Har rison won his star for gallant conduot on that occasion. The regiment to which we were attached was fighting on the same line with Harrison cm that day, and in less than half an hour lo-:t forty-four men. All of tho commissioned officers and all of the non-commissioned officers of one company of our regiment, except one, were either killed or wounded, and after the battle we detailed a corporal to take command of the company, something perhaps that did not occurr in any other regiment during the war. While in St. Paul last April we were in Gen. K. W. Johnson's office when W. W. Erwin came in and read a letter which he had just written to Carrington Phelps, chairman of the State Alliance committee, in which appeared the following remarkable sentence, and which appeared in the Minneapolis Tribune for the first time last Monday. Erwin says: On the proud consciousness of the intli\iduals of our part}' in their indi vidual liberty and unfaltering devo tion to the philanthropy illuminated in that greatest platform of all time— the Sermon on the Mount—under which divine light our masses repudi ate the paternal heresies of the sub treasury bill." No friend or foe of James G. Blaine (if he be human) can but feel and outwardly express sympathy with him and his family in this last and most terrible bereavement. No man in public life during the past thirty years has had greater trials in a pub lic capacity, or as a private citizen, than he. Since entering President Harrison's cabinet he has buried a brother, a brother-in-law, and three children been slandered from one end of the continent to the other, and all borne in ill health with fortitude, without a murmur, and at the same time worked out the Pan-American congress and the reciprocity measure —two of the biggest triumphs in statecraft that have been achieved since the triumph of Secretary Seward in the Mason and Slidell imbroglio. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of atCarrli that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. «T. CIIENEY Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal ly, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Benjamin Franklin's ideas in rela tion to the loaning of money were somewhat different from those of the money-loaner of today. He once wrote the following letter to a man to whom he was loaning some money "I send you herewith a bill for ten louis-d'ors I do not pretend to give such a sum. I only lend it to you. When you shall return to your country, you cannot fail in getting into some kind of business, that will in time enable you to pay your debts. In that case, when you meet with an other honest man in similar distress, you must pay me by lending this sum to him, enjoining him to discharge the debt by a like operation when he shall be able, and shall meet with another opportunity. I hope it may then go through many hands before it meets with a knave to stop its prog ress. This is a trick of mine for do ing a deal of good with little money." The Population of Morris Is about 1,800, .and we would say at least one half are troubled with some affection on the throat and lungs, ns those complaints are, according to sta tistics, more numerous than others. We would advise all our readers not to ne glect the opportunity to call on their drnggist and get a bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs. Trial size free. Large botjles 50c and $1. Sold by all druggists. Early Risers, Early Risers. Early Ris ers the famous little pills for constlpii* tiou, sick headache, dyspfcjtoiii ajad perv ousness. llulburd & C'o. the Ualla & Co., Props., Toledo, Ohio. We, the undersigned have known F. J. Cheney the past 15 years, and be lieve him perfectly honorable in all busi ness transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio, Waiding, Kinnan, & Mar vin) Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. (idiwniurn. JJUHIJI SOME ODD STOItlES. INTERESTING INCIDENTS RELAT^PBY MAJOR ALFRED R. CALHOUN. A Story of tho Horrora of Solitary Con finement Cherry Hill Tenltentlary. Silas Harding Lived ttr Fifty of Silence. [Copyright, 1883. by American Tress Associa tion.] Silas Hording, known for a generation as "tho oldest prisoner in the Cherry But to begin at the beginning. Forty years ago 0110 11111 penitentiary," died recently "under pecul iar circumstances," the Philadelphia pa pers said. Silas Harding was on© of tho most skillful machinists in the land, and those who knew hini best, prophesied that day he would own shops of his own and be a leading figure in the world of Invention and mechanics. At the age of twenty-five he became en gaged to a girl, whom, loverlike, he be lieved to be the most perfect being under the suu, but those who had known her longer than he thought her as shallow and heartless us she was beautiful, and that was saying much. Her father was a mechanical draftsman, who was well con tent that his daughter should make a mar riage that was so full of promise. THEY SAW SILAS HARDING DEAD. Naturally Silas Harding was not inclined to be jealous. His mind was too busy and his faith too strong for that. But as in the summer lands of the south destructive storms suddenly form and sweep down on a smiling landscape from a sky which one hour before was cloudless, so the young mechanic's peace was broken into by a storm that in one day wrecked his whole life. That the woman loved him or was capa ble of loving any one but her own shallow and selfish self, was very doubtful. On the streets it was said that she courted attention, but Silas Harding, busy through all the working hours in his shop, did not know it. But he was not destined to re main in ignorance. Long before the young man discovered for himself her perfidy all his friends were aware of it, and pitied him or laughed at him for his blindness. They knew that the woman was and had been receiving the attentions of one of the most noted gamblers and politicians in the city. At length this came to Silas Harding's ears. He was told that on a night when it was expected that he would be in Balti more—it was the night before the day fixed for their wedding—the woman to whom he was betrothed would be found supping with the other men and women of the gambler's stamp in that person's bach elor apartments. Silas Harding did not go to Baltimore. He called at the girl's house that night and found her out—where her parents did not know. Suspicion now became cer tainty. The young man was insane. He went back to his own room, for the first time in his life put a pistol in his pocket and hurried from the place. The friends who had informed him qf his betrothed's infidelity guided him to the quarters of the gambler. There were lights burning in the splendid apartments, for the gambler was rich, and as Silas Harding stood on the pavement looking up he heard the sound of music and laugh ter, and he thought he recognized her voice. Maddened by jealousy and a righteous indignation, he bounded up the stairs. A dance was in progress. He saw the wom an who was to have' been his wife on the morrow whirling about the room in the arms of the bediamonded ruffian. Accounts varied as to what followed, but all are agreed that the woman was dead, killed by her betrothed, the cor oner's jury said and Silas Harding and the man who had blasted his life were se riously wounded. When Harding fired, the gambler also, and the lawyer who defended the chanic sought to prove, and many claim did prove, that it was the gambler's pistol that killed the woman, who had thrown herself on Harding's arm that the other might escape. Silas Harding was tried, found guilty of murder and sentenced to be hanged. Sub sequently the sentence was commuted to imprisonment for life. And so while the man who had ruined him and got well was prospering on the turf and in politics, the young mechanic was taken to the Halls of Silence in the Cherry Hill penitentiary, and the law and justice were satisfied. The gallows would have been a mercy compared with the life that Silas Harding now led in his solitary cell. Except the preacher's and the keeper's he never heard the sound of a human voice. Now and then he caught a glimpse of a fellow mute, but beyond that each day was a living death. The light came and went, and it told him of the flight of unnamed and unnum bered days. It grew cold, and they threw him in heavier clothing and blankets it grew hot, and he got lighter clothing, and so he marked the flight of the seasons by his change of clothes. At times he caught a glimpse of the blue sky overhead, and one day a butterfly flew into his cell, but beyond that he saw neither bird nor flower nor living thing outside the persons named. His mother came tfc see him regularly on the days when visitors were admitted, and he noted that her hair grew whiter and her form more bowed, till the visits ceased and he knew she was dead, and he prayed to be beside her. His brother came to see him, and as the years rolled on, unmarked by incident or event, save the awful routine in the Halls of Silence, Si la# Harding saw his brother changing from sturdy middle age to tot tering senility, till his visits ceased and then the prisoner knew that he was and that his name had passed from memory of the busy outside world. Fifty yearsl Merciful heaven, what years they were I And the man whose deeds had blasted Silas Harding's life and whose perjury had seftt him to the penitentiary died, and the lawyer who had charge of his papers found a confession in which he ac knowledged that it was his shot, intended for Harding, that killed the woman. Then some good men looked into the case and presented it to the board of par dons—an institution peculiar to Pennsyl vania—and after due deliberation the gov ernor signed their report, and the gates of the Halls of Silence swung opeti, and Silas Harding, aged seventy-six, passed out and again stood "a free man" under God's sun. A free man? No, nol he was not free nor a manl The shadow of tho prison kept with him. It had become his home and he could not live outside it, not even in a palace. But they did not offer him a pal ace. Weak, bowed, gray haired, dim eyed, almost imbecile, what usoWd ho for the world or the world for him? That pardon was powerless to roll back the fifty years of wrong and restore him to hi« manhood. He was arrested as a homeless, friend less vagrant and consigned to the machine charity of the Blocksly almshouse. And the keepers—think of it, good Christians all—punished him for sullouness, because ty-rAf 11 R&l to soeak I y'-djg One day he Btoio from i&e nlmnhoUMt* and made his way over tho river, and he pounded with his stick on the gates of the penitentiary and prayed to bo taken back to tho coll in which ho had *pent all of the life that he could recall. They turned him away, but he stole back again that night and lay down before tho gates. And when the keepers looked out in the morning they saw Silas Harding dead at tho entranco to the Halls of Silence. Ho had taken his cane to a higher court, and stood in the presence of him who lias said, "Vengeance is mine, I will repayl" A Druggist's Story. I deliberately chose my calling and studied for it, so that I havo nothing against the profession to which my life must henceforth be devoted. But, sir, I be lieve that drug clerks, particularly in the large cities, are the hardest worked, poor est paid and least appreciated people in the community. In our keeping even more than in that of the doctors who prescribe ts the public health. We must keep our brains clear and bo ready to fill a prescription when called from our beds at 2 o'clock in the morning as accurately as at high noon. Some time ago I waa myself under the weather. The hard work was telling on me and I waa threatened with insomnia and fever. One miduight, while I was in this condition, I was rung np, and with tottering steps and a reeling brftin I made my way down to the store. I found a boy awaiting me, from a house near by, with a prescription calling for a number of half grain morphine powders. The doctor who wrote tho prescription was a friend of mine and a vevv careful man. The powders were for au old gentleman who had been ailing for some time, and I knew they wero intended to Induce sleep. I filled the prescription, properly as I thought, and when the boy left I returned to bed. As I could rot rest, I was up early and down stairs. Like a dream I recalled the morphine prescription. 1 read it over yes, the pow ders were to be one-half grain each, taken as directed. I looked at the scales they ho.1 not been touched since I handled them but 1 was frozen with horror when I saw that there was a ten grain weight on one side. I had given the man enough morphine to kill a dozen men, for there wero four powders. It is impossible to describe the torture that followed. I felt that I had committed an unpremeditated murder. I shrank at the souud of every footstep, and shuddered when any one entered the store. About 9 o'clock my friend. Dr. Rupert, came in with a very sad lace, and in answer to my inquiry as to the health of Mr. Wheeler, the man for whom the medi cine had been prescribed, he said: "The man is dead.,: "My Godl" I gasped. "Oh," said the doctor, "I fully expected it. The morphine was simply intended to ease him off." "But did he take it?" "No by the time the boy got back with the medicine the old man was dead." Language is all too weak to picture my joy on learning this. I kept my secret to myself and secured the powders as soon as possible. From that day to this I never make up a pre scription when my hand is not steady and my brain clear. GREAT HAVOC WROUGHT IN SOUTH ERN MINNESOTA. Tho Number of Deaths Now Thought to Be About Twenty—Loss of Property in Boot River Valley Estimated at A lion Dollars. Mr.s. JOHN LATUSIC. JOHN BRWON. JOHN PIETKUS,' Two daughters of iQg. Emd&s IJJ1)1 mtm V. BASriXti. mil MANKATO, Minn., June 17. The streets of Minnesota Lake and Wells are filled with lamentations of the surround ing fanners, who have lost all except their bare land and growing crops. The storm was undoubtedly the most severe that ever visited the state, and its path extends for eighty-five miles, from Sher burne to New Richmond, yet its width is not over fifty yards. Hundreds saw the huge funnel-shaped monster as it sped twisting oyer the 'prairie, now in the air and now crushing some building to splinters, and some few sought safety in cellars. Several owe their lives to this thoughtfulness. Accompanying the black, rolling cloud of vapor, dust and fragments of buildings waa- an aw ful roaring sound. The path of the storm can be distin guished for miles in either direction by the destruction which it wrought in farmers' wind brakes, the trees left standing being leafless and broken. It is a mystery where fragments of houses went to. Pieces of broken furniture from one house was traced for two and a half miles. The dead at Minnesota Lake are: CNISTIAN MRS. JOHN DKLLAT. MISS MAIIV BUOWN. A great deal of destruction was wrought near Wells and the town had a naiTOW escape, as a portion of the cy clone pasBed only half a mile away. Herman Beamer was killed, his body be ing found under his wrecked house. 'Tyvo sons of Albert Klingbert were. Uadly inured, one receiving a terri ble scalp tfQUnd ancl the other a br9k£n the death of Charles Melcnerfa two daughters, his son Buf feted a fpjfcgn leg. A child was killed near Elftfan at "is believed that sev dt^gr fea.t|is occurred in that direc tion. Tlie Irnge funnel then passed on •f.cward l^ew Richland, where two per sons were killed and five at Ilartland. Full reports from that neighborhood are not to be had, but it is rumored that several more lives were lost. Five miles from Wells four horses belonging to August Honze were killed. Immense quantities of water fell for several miles about Mapleton, it amounting almost to a cloudburst. Whole fields are under water, and .such a flood was never before known. Everything ig overflowing. Is Your Husband Cross? Perhaps your cooking stove is the cause of it. Well cooked food produces good digestion and a sweet temper. y/^i a twin eklr.-.r.5j/ isaii hV'-"**- .Awry OTAI \t ^S na.v- ir.i IV." too: to'4ol 5?waSfmy-lsi,cihsr»#.jii tfvj ct»vfl vAclesano ^WTroG^uzepoorI ceased, representing ined, and petition u If you Want the Best, TAKE NO OTHER* FOR HA 10 liV STONE & DUMBLE, Morris. HARDWARE, CANDY AND NUTS. AND SS0RRIS, MINN, DO YOU LIKE GOOD TEA AND COFFEE? The Fine Flavor and Ex treme Low Price of these goods has made them Popu lar among all who have tried them. O N E TRIAL IS ALL WE ASK! MELCHERT. Mrs. John Brown was fatally injured, Mrs. Gray suffered a dislocated shoulder and broken hand, Mrs. Craychee was severely injured and Miss Agnes Hurry, school teacher, was badly injured. STATE Agents for the He.it. Hewing Machine Mflflo—— "•"THE IMPROVED SINGER !®hhsb Also, Nci-dles and Extrns for All Mnchiucs kept C«?nttflDtly on Hand. EVERY FIVE DOLLARS Worth of Jj'-ods bought of us you will receive a Ticket on a One ilm:.In -J and Twenty-live Dullnr Organ, to be drawn the first day of January, 185W. Highe&t Market Price Paid for Butter and Eggs! BARNES &, NORTHCOTT. West Side, Pacific Avenue, MORRIS, MINN. NEW YORK One Price CLOTHINB HOUSE. MEN'S, BOYS' AND $ ilifl ks a 3 i sli -I ts 1 ill 4 1 8 1 1 1 4 11 i I O 11 filPf LUlt 1 OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Stevens, ss. In T'robatc Term, Mnv In the matter of the Court, Special 2St.li, 1802. I .ust. Will of Clinton ind Testament S. Avei i'.L. Deceased. On read INS and i i n the petition of John McLar.e, the executor of the said last will and testament of said Clinton K. Averill, the parties entitled therein by law. It is ordered, that said In 1. at 10 de AWIOMR other Miinirs, that lie lias fully administered said estate, and praying that a time and place be tlxed for examining, settling and allowing the final account, of said administration, and for the assignment of lie residue of said estate to aceount.be exam MTOAFD TEN o'clock !.v this Court, on Tuesdav, the 5th day of July, A. D. 1893, in said county. at A. M., at the ofiiec of the Judge of Probate,at the court house in the Village of Mornis. And it is farther ordered, that notice thereof be given to ail persons interested, by publishing tills order once in each week for three suecessiVe weeks prior to said day of heariii". in the Mounts TKUUTNK. a weekly newspaper printed and published at in said county. Dated nt Morris, Morris, Minn., the 28th day of May, A. D. 1893. By the Court. QEO. 1$. DARLING. [PROHA'I E SEAI.J Judge of Probate, junelt-1 L.vNit »H'KUM: AT 3T. CLOUD, MINN. May 11,1892. Notice is hereby given that the following named set tler lias filed notice of his intention to make final proof In support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Judge, or IIT his absence, Court, at, the Clerk of District. Morris, Minn., on Saturday, June :'5lh, 1802, viz: Jacob Henriehs, Homestead Application N". H1C0, for the Township lid. Range ICecshnr., niayiS ST\TF. NKJ4 Section 10, 12. lie names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon,and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: Uoorge .Samuel Ifrdines, \V. Hurrin, John \V. Bangle, ail Rhody of KT*cv 11 !E P. O., Minn. A. HAUTi•, Register. IN N HSOTA. COUNTY OF Stevens, ss. Probate Court, Special Turin, June COI-b, :S''2. In the Matter of the Kstate of George Matte son, Deceased. Letters of Administration on the estate of said deceased being this day granted unto Del mer 11. Mattcson of said county. I is ordered, a a Halms and demands of all persons against,said estate be presented this Oour». for examination and allow ance :T IN- T'r-:bntn ON tlw! iviiovlng o'clock A. M. i t. is further ordered, a the ilitto Ordered further, that notice of the ild claims and ubllshing I pointed published at wqmmmmm. L. W. NOuTKOGTT. i mim Glassware. NEW CARL JAC9BSQN, Prop., Fifth Street, Morris, Minn. Will a Full of CHILDREN'S S|.w.o class Harness Shou. Repairing Promptly Done and Satisfaction Guar anteed. Parties iu ^antof anything in my line, arc requested to call. PRICES LOW. -:EMMA SPOONER:- In All Latest Designs. Ladies' Furnishing Goods. Kid Gloves in Latest Brands. SPECIALTY OF FRONT, \n Jackson Corset Waists For Ladies, Misses, Children, in Black, Drab and Flannel. Five Years Old, the HamWetonian-Morgan STALLION, Will stand at the MORRIS DRIVING PARK, in clmrgc of JAY II. COE. Terms, $10,00 to Insure. H. W. STONE & CO. RestauranT Wunsch's Building, Atlantic Ave., MORRIS, MINN. S. Q. PULLIAM, Prop. Meals oi Lunch ai All Hours Tables Furnished with the Best in the Market. MEALS, 25 CTS. TRADE MARKS Office in Morris, Minn., days viz: January 2nd, MX months hereof be from aliow'ed to creditors to pivsr-nt their claims ag.iinst said estate, at the expiration of which time all claims not presented to said Court, or not proven to its satisfaction, shall be forever barred, unless for cause shown further time be allowed. tlmo nit place or the hearing and examination of Morris, in said Dated, June I demands shall be given by his order once in each week, for niree successive weeks prior to the day ap- I for such examination, in the Tin IJUNK, a Moituis weekly newspaper printed ftnd county. S-WH. A. D. J8A2. lly tho Court, UfiO. 13. DARLING, FI'RONATK SKA T-L Judge of Probnte. \VM. C. llM'KNKI.T,, Attorney for Administrator. Jnft28 Mi o Fifth Street, LU Sasii, Also LIMB, 2:20 DESIGNS. COPYRIGHTS. tooted in other trade- We glvo apocul hands, also to interferences, appeals, reissues, trade marks, the preparation of opinion as to infringement, scope and validity of patents, and tho prosecution and defense of suits for infringement. Our lioofe ofiustruc Mons, term.i, rofori-nees. etc., sent free. JEDSON ISliOTlI KHS, Kquitiiblo Ttmlcling, lOO:? 1" S*., Wa.sliiagton, I. C. U®-Send three stamps for postage on handsome illus trated booklet. Inventive Progress, publishev'sprica £0 cents, and our quarto-centennial pwnpMot Mf TSUWrii DkBUTftCtnrers and patentees. SMnntirm this BEHTLEY S, GEBW1G MAN! Ti'Kr Tents and Awniftgs FLAGS. HAMMOCKS. ETC. CO MARKET St., CHICAGO* Write for prices. time nt my barn in apr-0 in.iiMpmiij uugawpi Wmmm •1T' e r\ pi u n i |JS/ fi I 1 st in the Land! FOR SALE BY MORRIS, MINN. SYVERSON & THORSTAD, —DealerK In- 5 PUMPS, PAINTS, OILS, ETC. Standard and Household Sewing Machines. First-Class Tin Shop in Connection, and will Guaran tee to do all kinds of Tin Work in first-class order and at Low Prices. MORRIS, MiNN. IB A Full and Complete Stock of All Kinds of OB, Li, liles, Etc. Constantly on Hand. CEMENT & PAINT. su 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 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. PEDIGKEE. Sired liy Stuart's Pilot, record '-3:30 (trial 2:3-2i) 011 half-mile track. Dam, Black Hess, by«Blaek Ilawk, a very fast mare at either trot or pace. Although never in a professional trainer's hands she showed a pacing trial of 2:2S a trot ting trial of 2:o,"5. Stuart's Pilot 2f)2, by Pilot Golddust dam by Hanibletouian Chief, be by Rysdyks Ilainbletonian 10. Pilot Golddust by Dorsey's Golddust 150, sire of Lucille Golddust, "2:101. and many other fast ones dam. Kate Anderson by Pilot Jr. 12, sire of the dam of Maud S, Jay Eye See, 2:10, and many others. Here Breeding that will Bring Any Horse to tlie Trout," lie 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 Stoneburg's Barn: balance of Donnellv. A. This Elegant Specimen of the Pereheron Breed has recently boen purchased by me, and not wishing to run him all over the county ior business—buying him prin cipally for uso 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 Glares at the very Low Sum of $10 749, To by Porthos, studlook. y EDWIN J. JONES. H. TAfSEY. Izis-Lire. His Breeding is tlio Best, and he is Registored in the Stud Books of Franco and America. Sired by Clieri 5464, he by Mouton, he by Coco. Dam, Esperance 6909, by Selim VQI. IV, Page 565 i of Pereheron WILLIAM STUART. Lakeside Farm, 2 Miles North of Hancock.