Newspaper Page Text
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA.
Thursday, May 18,1876.
TBI HOBSE'BBBEDINti PROBLEM.
of Flaw BBaoeV la Prodnelag?
N for General Pwpe*.
Editor SL OMMI Jo«rW:
The following from the Turf, Field
and Farm gives in few words, at
least one of the principal reasons
why the breeding of horses is
profitable business to the Western
farmer aad suggests in equally
brief and pointed terms the course
necessary te be pursued in order to
make it remunerative:
"Some of the agricultural journals
are propounding the query, 'Why is
it that farmers make no money, in
raising horses?' One paper adds:
'As a general thing, our Western
farm horses are too small to be either
profitable to the farmer as workers,
or valuable in the market Many of
them scarcely pay the cost of their
raising, being neitherfitfor the farm
nor the city hence, in the market
they command but a nominal price—
an amount insufficient to at- all pay
their breeding and raising.* It can
be easily demonstrated that the main
reason why fanners, in the majority
of instances, 'discover no profit in
breeding horses is due to the niggard
ly view which they take of the mat
ter. In selecting a stallion for their
mares the only thing they think
about is the cost of service. They will
breed to miserable brutes, without
form, constitutionor pedigree, in pref
erence to a horse which is in every
respect the opposite of the mongrel,
simply and solely because a five or a
ten dollar bill is the price of the em
brace and guarantee to boot. .. A
stallion of acknowledged merit is ig
nored for no other reason than
that his services are held at from
fifty to one hundred dollars. The
farmer never takes into consideration
that a well bred colt will always
command his price in the market,
while there is no demand whatever
for the unshapely things begotten by
cheap mongrel sires. The remedy
for the existing evil is not to be found
in the exclusive patronage of draft
stallions, as some of our agricultural
exchanges recommend, but in judic
ious selection and the use of pedi
greed sires. It is well enough to
breed aper cent of draft horses, bnt
it will not answer to breed draft and
nothing else. We have use for the
light and speedy horse in this coun
try as well as for the ponderous Nor
man and Clydesdale. It is out of the
question ior the farmers to make
money in breeding horses unless they
pay attention to the wants 01 the age,
and give some thought to ancestry
and the principle of reproduction.
Their great stumbling-block is cheap
While the "penny wise and pound
foolish" fashion hinted at in the
above extract is true to a considera
ble extent, we are not willing to ad
mit it to be the sole cause of the pres
ent unfavorable state of affairs.
Two other causes of equal import
ance might be named, as follows:
First, in the newly settled portions
of the West, hereabouts at least, but
few persons have had either time or
opportunity to consider the subject of
stock raising in a scientific point of
view. Second, until very recently
the finer and better class of stallions
could not be found nearer than Min
neapolis or St. Paul, and hense could
not be employed by those living as
far distant as St. Cloud without too
great an outlay of time and money.
Now, however, St. Cloud can
boast of as well-bred stallions as any
place, having both the thoroughbred
and Hambletonian strains and as
their services are offered at much low
er figures than is usual for horses of
their class, we do not doubt that
many of our stock raisers will seek
them out, and that in a very few
years a marked improvement will be
observable in the general service
horses of the State.
It often happens that some thepr
retical writer recommends deep
plowing, without stating the whole
case and sometimes farmers injure
their lands, by following the advice
of these writers, some of whoa never
plowed a rod of land in their lives
but as they are often admitted to the
columns of respectable agricultural
papers, whose editors are not practi
cal -farmers, their subscribers are
sometimes inclined to follow their in
structions, if hot well posted in the
matter, and often to the injury of
their lands. It is sheer insanity, so
to speak, for a farmer to plow his
land afoot deep where there is but
three or four inches of fertile surface
soil, as the good soil is buried under
a mass of subsoil that is as barren as
the sea shore. The pith of the whole
matter lies just here—never plow
over two inches deeper at a time than
your surface soil extends. Then if
you put on a little manure, and can
gtf a good "catch" of red clover Upon
it, to be turned under the second or
third year, plowing two inches deeper
than before and if you keep up
this system of turning under a crop
of clover occasionally, the second
crop of the season, (saving the first
for hay), rolling it dowfrJitt after a
rain, so as toi^ba/covere* well, you
can in a few years obtain a sW ten or
twelve inches deep, where but three
or four inch* before existed
If horses having sprung knees are
allowed td rest a few months best in
pasture) robbing tie
a linimentof «qu
oil, a cure is
the liniment is appl
move the bandage to apply it anddoors.
than put it on again. Rub on thewell
liniment on the under as well as the
cofcrside of the knees.
Says the We&tern Farm Journal:
Plant as early in the spring as the
soil is iu condition for working.
Plant close enough so the vines will cumstances attending the raising and
entirety shade the ground, say three feeding of those crops. For nearly
feet by twenty iacata, one piece in a forty years I have raised roots to feed
place, or three%y three feet, two to farm stock, and I am satisfied that
pieces in a hill. during this time roots have paid me
Dig the crop'as soon as the vines
are dead and dry, which should be in
August, for the early ripening va
rieties, as Early Rose.
Pile iu as cool a situation as possi
ble, giving sufficient earth covering
to keep dry and from contact with
the air, and cover with vines or straw
sufficient to prevent the sun from
heating the soil.
RAISING CALYES FOR THE DAIRY.
never be able to reach that standard
of excellence that it would had a
more liberal allowance of food been
made during its earliest days. If a
calf gets a fair start on milk, its food
may be changed to whey by adding
a porridge of oatmeal, oilcake, buck
wheat flour or something of this sort
The importarce of growing good
dairy stock cannot be too strongly
Urged upon the dairy farmers of the
State at this time. The difficulty of
getting good stock by selecting from
droves brought from a distance, is so
great, the raising stock on the farm
where it is to be used is now almost
imperative, if a good and profitable
herd is desired. Calves should be se
lected from deep milking animals,
and if these have been crossed with
thoroughbred bulls of good milking
families, the chances are almost cer
tain that the calf will make a good
Earth moderately from time to as well as any other crop that I have
time, Until near the season when the raised. Theratabaga has bear, the
are in bloom, un)f« the soil1, kind chiefly raised, as I have had the
.TSHWtefeJiliai: half,flat culture!] best success with that 'of any that I
may be admissible.
Remove to the cellar before cold
weather, and keep them from con
tact with light
I If Early Rose or other early
ripening sorts are planted about the
time of sowing buckwheat, they will
usually ripen up in the fall, and before they are killed, and meal or
make medium sized fine tubers for
winter and spring use. If Peach
Blow and other late growing sorts
ire planted, do so as early in thefalsity
spring as for the early varieties so
they may be able to entirely shade
the ground before hot weather comes
on. We have had the best success
with this sort planted three by
three "feet, one good sized piece of
iay four eyes in a hill.
The potato requires a cool, moist
equable soil, neither dry nor wetyear
Last season fulfilled all the require
ments for crop naturally. Hence
the overwhelming crops throughout
the West, and prices so low that
those who had to haul or ship consid
erable distances to market, found the
crop would not pay the cost of
transportation. Such a season may
hot occur again for years. The saga*
cious farmer may, however, give these
conditions measurably in ordinary
seasons, by following the directions
given for the early crop, or, if plant
ed later, by mulching so heavily as
to keep down weeds, after planting
and covering the seed lightly. In
deed for these varieties requiring the
whole season to mature, it will pay
to mulch at least what are wanted
for late spring and summer use.
..„». ovsucwiu wi mn,
lacking in. the whey. We have
sometimes seen good calves raised on
a small quantity of milk by adding
the liquor from steeped hay. Where
conveniences are had for steeping
hay and only a small quantity of
milk can be had, this plan may be
resorted to, but, if good, sweet whe
—The farmers of Lancaster county*
Pa., think their manure heaps so
many saving funds, and strive accord
ingly to increase them in quantity
and size. This is why farmers there
stable their stacks and utilize their
straw. By stall-feeding cattle they
Can feed a larger number of cattle on
the same amount of corn and hay,of
and, consequently, make more and
better manure than by feeding out-
Hogs. MXt gdw stabled and
littered with straw they also
4 $ & W & manureof*
ihesireat and general fauli in man- ,,.».
igementisascanty anoyance ofriu-J S
ami early winter, it will be able to
meet tne^fi£e%ciesisf chang^ in cli
iiate with good feed and care and
Without special nursing to bring it
through the rigors of winter. It
pays well to do the work thoroughly
and in the best manner at first, since
if this is omitted no after treatment
Will be able to wholly counteract
neglect and starvation in the early
Stages of growth.
can procured the porridge wribeaten.
oatmeal ,or oilcake will require less V? one on another, like jelly-cake.
labor in its.preparation and is easier —L
to be regulated as to the quantity re- ""^T
quired. of age are not hereafter to be permit.
I In butter dairies good calves can
AIl ..w}xu-.:t,jijn.Ai...' ^••E'...iw.. ,.«j'!yjb.': ^!3?
0R0WW6 ROTA BAfcAS.
C. T. Alvord says, in the BotUm
Cultivator: "There always has been
and perhaps always will be different
views as to whether it pays to raise
to feed to stock or
Cut the potatoes long enough be
fore planting, and into good sized roots
pieced, from sound roots, so they may not
be exposed to the air a sufficient son knows that the profit or loss in
time for the cut surfaces to become raising and feeding any crop depends
dry MIKI hmted over. on the favorable or unfavorable cir-
Every intelligent per-
have raised, I have never raised a
crop that yielded less than at theHe
fate of five hundred bushels to the
acre—the largest yield being three
hundred bushels on one-fourth of an
acre, and several crops have produc
ed five hundred 'bushels on half an
acre. The labor of raising and har
vesting my turnips is no more per
cent than raising potatoes. 1 feed
roots raw to 'cattle and sheep, and
boil them for hogs. I have fre
quently heard it said that turnips
are comparatively worthless to fatten
beef with, and also that if beef cat
tle be fed on turnips, the turnip feed
must be stopped for several weeks
something else substituted, or thethis
beef would taste of turnips. In nu
merous insta noes I have proved the
of this notion.''
CULTURE OF ASPAJtAGTJS.
I W. H. Noble gives, in the Ch
trier's Monthly, an account of a gar
loyer who planted on good, level soil
sin asparagus bed of some 22x20 feet
When its growth became strong, he
by year covered it with some
two of tine inches of good rich mold.
ITp through this shot the. stalks and
crept the Toots. .The method- was'
followed MP every season!, with the
result of larger growth and product,
till the bed becomes an oblong mound
of some two or three feet in height
and a perfect wonder in the quality
and quantity of asparagus furnished
for the table. That yearly blanket
of soil was, my friend thinks, the only
culture or enrichment given. The
bed was never dug with fork or spade.
A GOOD WHITEWASH:
The following described whitewash
is very durable, and may be used on
wood, stone or brick: Slake a half
bushel of unslaked lime with boiling
water, keeping it covered during the
process. Strain it, and add a peck
Of salt, dissolved in warm water,
three pounds of ground rice put in
boiling water and boiled to a thin
paste half a pound powdered Span
ish whiting and a pound clear glue,
dissolved in warm water mix these
There are various opinions in ref
erence to the hest and cheapest man
ner of raising calves. We believe
the best and cheapest results are ob
tained by giving the calf generous
treatment from first to last A poor, together, and let the mixture
stunted and half-starved calf will
a or 8
ve»l days. Keep the
wash thus prepared in a kettle or por
table furnace, and when used put it
on as hot as possible with either
painters' or whitewash brushes.
to supply the necessary constituents *Poonfil1 °f hakingpowdersifted With:' ««»««!!H
th flour. Eu th.e- butter and sugar*
to a cream, add the eggs, the whites
and yelks beaten separately, then the
milk, then the flour. Bake in jelly
pans. Squeeze the juice from an
orange add to it the grated rind,
h»ake it stiff with powdered sugar,
and stir the white of one egg well
be raised from the W A S -CSSl 2
Almost every farmer has some necu- I
fecious food in the early stages of »'«»Ploimentatit
growth. It is important that the
young animal be kept injt growing,
vigorous condition, so that when
cold weather approaches in the fall
as disgraceful to all concerned, but
especially to the Legislature, which
for so Jong a time resisted, the pas
sage of humane laws similar to those
which are enforced in Great Britain.
The British laws for the regulation
of the labor of women and children
are far more considerate of their nat
ural rights than those of Massachu
setts still in existence. Even chil
dren of ten years of age are, far too
young to be kept at factory work
for ten or twelve hours of every day*
in the week. It destroys their child
hood, stunts, their bodies and minds,
enfeebles their constitution, and sends
a large percentage of them to early
graves. The work of these tender
lings is not necessary in any properly
regulated industrial of social sys
—It haying come to the knowl
edge the "Good Templars o*
England" that the white population
in the United States is antagonistic
to associating with the colored race,
they have paBsed a resolution, at their
list meeting in London, to the effect
that if Americans are determined to
establish a distinction -of. tictki:i^
works of humanity and temperance,
the order in England cannot hold any
further intercourse withthem asbreth
—The sagacious Boston correspon
dent of the Hartford Courant says of
Charlotte Cushman's will7: "There
was never a document more devoid
generosity. Her aged and only
sister—a lady formerly in good 'cir*
j. L„JarI OernUhssen
and girls under ten years
—Lapland mothers are not in the
habit of staying at home with their
babies. The Lapps are a very settf
ious people, and take long journeys
to hear their pastors. As soon as the
family arrives at the little wooden
church, and the reindeer are secured
the-father shovels a snug little bed in
the snow, and the mother wraps, the
baby in skins and deposits it therein.
Then the father piles the snow around
it, and the dog is set on guard, while
the parents go decorously into the
church. Often as many as thirty ba
bies may be seen laid away in the
snow about a church.
—Mr. Thomas Fletcher, of Irvine,
Estill county, Ky., had a grim sense
of humor, which, carried once too
far, brought him into serious trouble.
was attending asocial gathering
in front of the corner grocery, and,
seeing a young man whom he disliked,
he said in his grimly-humorous way:
"Dance or die," at the same time cock
ing his revolver and taking aim.
The young man danced until he was
about to drop with exhaustion. Than
Mr. Fletcher smiled and said: "You
may stop?' He uncocked his pistol
and put it in his pocket The victim
mmediately plucked up spirit pulled
out his own revolver and shot Mr.
Thomas Fletcher dead.
A Widely in
Few remedies areapplicable to each a wide range
ef disorders as Hoatetter'a Stomach Bitters, and
not because it ha* special properties adapted
to tho cure of each such a pretence would bo man*
iieetry absurd,--but on N I of Ito wonderfully
hanroving enact anon tho general ton* of the
system, and it alterative action npoa tie organs
of .ntriU»n,a*r«Uo« and.tiseaerge., JMdeo U*
wall known, properties far intermittent and remit
tent fevers, dyspepsia, constipation, ti-S»Hy.«
tho ltrer, nattil deblUty, ulnar
able in overcoming aaerals, arpoeaondrW rheu
matism, insomnia, and many other disorders and
disabilities originating poverty or jjssjetSe of
the blood, nervosa weakness or over excitement,
or an lmperlett parlormhuee of the physieilltam
and dealers ia
No. 82 JACKSON ST.,
W PJSLTJJL., I N N
S I S
Made in the moat fashionable style* on
The attention of Attorneys, Justices of the Peaoe
Town OMeereandothers la called toeaurvery rallaad
eomplete supply of blanks. These blanks are printed
with new type on good paper, and are of the forms
most approved and in general use. They will be
urnlshed st St. Peal prices:
Affidavits—Ho Answer, Oases end Disbars
Argument—If otiee of
Complaint on Promissory Vote
sjQgtj O tor
ORANGE CAKE.—One cup of sugar comparison—certificate
half a cup of butter, two cups %l
I Docket—Transcript or
cup of Bweet milk, a tea?' SSsl^T-s
Notice of Appearance
Notice of Trial
Replerhs—Pefsnesmfs Rend In
•eriSpsitoa by Party
Verification by Attorney
.. JDSTIOa COURT.
I Garnishment—Affidavit tor
Annual Town Use Sag WmiiM
•jHlemjn .: t'.
Board of Auditors Report (two slsee)
I Chttm against Town-Wlth verlflcafoa.
Oath of Office
Notice of Blection
Notice of Appointment
I Notice of Acceptance
Notlee of Ratification
Rood—Lwae) Tag Warrants (two risen)
Road—Pen Tax Warrants
Rood—Notice to Work
Read Overaseri Aeeeptancea.
Baal Oeetseeils Anweat Report
Road—PeUtlon for New
Boad^-Notlce of Hearing
tobeivery ftndof moijey/oht
grasp on it was not
quite to enduring."
m- ii "..M ...
*Md~Ajsse*swt of nunegea
Road-Appeal to Commissioners
Road-Orders with fiat.
RoeA-Relense of Damages.
Reeigaatlone and Aoseptaacee
I Special Town Meeting—Nottceof
Town Mentinsv-CIerk's Wantesef
TreMure r»s Statement (t wo Ues
I Warranto of Appointment.
Bills of Sale
Bonds for Deeds.
Bxscntioa Sale Sherlffe CertlSeate
iMertgagee Ohatui .,
Mortgages—BoUoe of Toreclesare
I *.-* MISOBUABBOOS.
Bonds Car General Use
Boilce of Protest
Promissory Botes-oa asavy linen paper, with
School District Bonds,with Ueonaons
•r 100,with stabs
.. V/: 'rC't'-'Mv'.--
the worftcases of the longest standing, by using
PH. assMBira cusus.
IT HAS CUBED THOUSANDS,
ind will give 0)1,000 for a esse It wUl not
aealfit. A bottle sent free to alt addressing
I.E. DIBBLES, Chemist, Office 1865 Broadway, N
Visiting Cards, with your name finely
•printed, for 2Se. We have »00 sty las.
Wanted. 9 samples sent for
jl«mp. Fuller A Co., Brockton, Ha s.
a day at home
Agents wanted. Outfit and
TRUE ft CO.,Augusta, Maine
iff A WEEK GUARANTEED to Agents male
and female In their own locality. Terms
wd OUTFIT FEEB. Address P. O.
VICKKRY A CO.. Augusta, Me.
I to $20ITfV"rSTIKSOH
1 atlon, 8oul (Charming, Me'sinerlem,
Marriage Guide, showing bow either sex
-Jneclnato and gain the love and affection of
.J person they choose instantly. 400 pains. By
•aallWcenU. Hunt A Co., 139 S. 7th street, Phil
aU & DiplomuAwardtd
rjSOOllluitratlone. Address for new circulars
A.J. HOMtAN a CO., 8W Arch Street. Phlla
THE MEADOW KING
stands at the head In the front rank of mowers. It
has vsleable points of superiority over any of IU
competitors. Absolute satisfaction is guaranteed
to the-purchaser or mens? refunded. Examine it
and you will buy no.other. For circulars, etc., sd-
S. I* SBUELDOX, Gem. Agent.
DeMMXfcOO Pe Yearl
send a Scent
Tille, Saratoga Co., K.Y.
AND ST. ATJI. BTT.
The ver/best Route to
CHICAGO AND NEW YORK
Kew Eaftane and the Canadas,
I and all
EASTERN AND SOUTHERNPOINTS.
It is the only Northwestern Line eoneet
jng in same depot in Chicago, with any of
the great Eastern or Southern Lines, and
Is the moat conveniently located with ref
erence to reaching any depot hotel or place
of huainemin that city.
DxrOT.—Corner Canal and West Madi.
»n sts. Care and Stage Lines for all parU
the City constantly passing.
I CHICAGO CITY OFFICIS.—61 and 63 Clark St.
ST. PAC1.D*POT^-Cor. Jackson and Levee.
iClTTOFFiCB.—118 East Jackson St.. corner
THE ONLY THROUGH LINE BETWEEN
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE, ST. PAUL
THROUGH PALACE COACHES AND
with all the best modern improvements for safety
and comfort, with Steel rails track and heavy grav
el ballast and free from dust.
A. V. H. CARPENTER.
Gen. Pass.andTicket Agent. Milwaukee.
Gen'l Manager. Ass't Gen'l Manager
Chicago and Northwestern
Passengers for Chicago, Detroit, Toledo, Cleve
land, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Pittsburgh, Cincinna
ti, Rochester, Albanv, Toronto, Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Baiti-
ore, Washington, Louis, Cairo, San Francisco,
Salt Lake, Denver City, Conn
cil Bluffs, Sioux City, Marquette, Escambia, Me
ershs, Madison, Cheyenne, Omaha, Yankton, Wi
nona, Green Bay. Milwaukee, St. Cloud, and all
points north, west, south and east,should buy their
tickets via the
Chicago ft Northwestern Hallway.
Close connections are made at Chicago with
the Lake Shore A Michigan Southern, Michigan
Central, Baltimore A Ohio, Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne
and Chicago, Kankakee Line and Pan Handle
routes for all points east and south-east, and with
the Union Pacific B.B. at Omaha for all far West
Close connections are made at junction points
with trains of all cross-roads.
PULLMAN PALACE CARS.
These celebrated carsare run on all night trains
on all the lines of this road.
This is the only line running these cars between
Chicago and St. Paul or Chicago and MUwaukee.
At Omaha our sleepers connect with the overland
sleepers on the Union Pacific railroad,forall points
west over the Missouri Elver.
Among the inducements offered by this route to
te traveling public are all the mode
merits. ,_ „_..„„»„» .„.._„»,lTO11l
Bails, Bock and Iron Bridges, Parlor and Drawing
Boom Day Coaches, Smokin,»
.- ler improve
Bock and Gravel. Ballaste Track Stee
and Lounging Carsl
Westlnghouse Safety Air Brakes, Miller's Patent
Safety Coupling and Platforms, Speed, Safety and
RUNNING THROUGH FIVE GREAT STATES
and operating over 2,000 miles of road, this Com
pany presents to the traveler facilities that arc not
and cannot ne offered by any competitor.
All ticket agents can sell you tickets via this
If yon wish the best traveling accommodations
you will buy your tickets by this route, and wllL
take no other.
MARVIN HUGHTTT, W. H. 8TENNETT,
General Sun't. Gen. Pass.Ag't
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE!
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN OR BEAST
la the Grand Old
WHTOMBUSJBTOOD I TI Of 4 0 TUBS.
LAhtasTBSSITvVILL«0T0UBS,N0 ACHB, NO
PAIS, THAT ArrUOTS THS HUMAN BOOT, OB
TBI BOOT01A ROB8B OB OTHBB OOHB8TIO
ABTIfAL, THAT BOBS NOT TIBLD TO ITS MAG
IC tOOOH. A B0TTLB O0STIMO 9Bc^ 60c.erSl.00
HASonaa SAVED THB L»B or A HCMAJT
BBSS MABT A AhtTABtB HOaSJ.
a SO* givee von paaalna.
ere gives yon a
wUlgtve yon ape
TJnUed StatesOalm Agent, ImstawArousjMB,
BBBTOn all letters mark P. O. Box te,
ocwrefuii iron frame,overstrung baasPianos,with
and delivered atany R.B. depot in Chicago—Terms
in remainder 18 monthl,y or
ofnayment.a2acas„,, », „.„„,„
•Moas"h- and ti*e monthly: orSlO»O, cas_
7 1 ~2r aaawggs^ggj. .— ...usd^w,
qusrterly~Send forcatalogue with full explanation.
REEDS' TEMPLE OF MU8IO,
rr, 'i\LM ~'l 0* VanBnren 8t., Chic
[Cut this out and encloeeit in your letter.
FOB JOR PRINTING
MoCardyftBuseh cor 4th & Robert at
Wm A Van 81ykeftCo., 40 Sibley at
Wo tho Hnderelgned.Jobbera, Wholesale Dealers and Ifaanfaetartraof 8t. Pgul won
mosireapeotfuily oell the attention of oar numaroes friends throCgkeafthe North
west to tho faot that we »re determined, tbiayear to offer even greater indnoemant
(if possible) than over before, both regards extensive stocks and the Uveal marko.
prioea. Receiving our gooda direct from first hands, both in this country and ia ,ia.
rope.aud relying on our location »nd ezoailont faeilitioa for the prompt aki^aaant
goodeto any point desired, we are enabled to offer induoemento aaporior te any otaear
market in the West 8t. Panl iaaanitted to be the beat Weatera Market for all kiad
of farm prodaots, had shippers will find it to their own advantage te make eonsig*
-mentB to our CoumiHMOTj Merohanls.
8t Paul Harvester Works, 22S Third st.
Baker, Kenrick ft Co., oor Sibley and
Press Printing Co., Third at
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS.
D. D. MerriU & Co., 35 Third street.
Miner ft McCarthy, 10 Fourth st
COAL AND CARBON OIL.
SAUNDERS & HARRISON, Wholesale, W'jtifa 3d st.
Wlllim Lei 186 Third at
Wm Maaon, 190 Third at
OrorerftBaker Sawing Machine Co., 168
IAMBS hsa 90 rooms and parlors. In cautaur von
lee no one bnt the doctor. Office boors: a A BL
tntll7P. M. Sundays. 10 to a Consnltailoji
Sways ran and Invited. Call or write.
0. L. Sheldon, 6» and 70 Love*
A heyds, (Agricultural Enginee)8 a
BLANK |OOK MANUPACtrjRBRS AND 8TATIONER8.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
ForopaughftTarbox, 66 Third at
OARR1AGE MANUPACTURER8 AND DEALERS.
QaibbyftRalloweU St Robert st A. L. Wharton, 106 Jackson atreet.
CARPET8, OIL CLOTHS. WALL PAPER, fto.
A.H. Lohlker, 147 E. 7th street. ,*
R. O. Strong ft Co., (AN BNTIBBNEW 8TOCK)f 26 Watt Thiid street.
CHINA, 6LA1S8 ANlD QDEEN8WABE, J., \\..
Craig & Larkin, 66 Third street. Pollooki Doaaldaoa A Ogjoem, ie»Thl»dst
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
Fetech Bros., 71 and 73 K. 3d street, Manufacturers of the cdAadmi "Bomma Ran«A»
Cigars/at 860,f70and 890perthoiiaand^TSfor^iea!^^
Campbfell RuroanVA Co.,89E. Third HPfankaehftCo..W Third st
*C0FFEE AND SPICE MILLS.
Granger ft Hodge, 101 Third st I
McNamara & Waldo, 42 Sibley atreet,
J. B. Hone, 16 Jackson at
DOORS, 8A8H, BLINDS AND MOOMHHG8.
DeCouftCo., cor 6th and Jackson sta Breadkocat, MoaOarftCo., 6thftC
ENGRAVING ON WOOD.
FANCT GOODS, NOTIONS.
N Harwood, 110 Third st Pleehner Bros, 124 Third st
FURS, HIDES, WOOL, GINSENG, AC.
H. L. Young & Co., 16 Jackson at
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS}.
PF McQuillan &Co.,nor8dand8ibleyat BorupftJaekaon, 98a,d 96Third
0 Moafort ft Co., (Fancy Groceriea, WholesaleftRetail,) SOOThirdft126 Jaoksoa
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY.
Strong, nekettftChnpin, 69 Third at I! Chas MayoftCo Third .i
CheritraaftFarwells, 136Third.t PABJm^iSSSiSX^
HAT8 AND CAPS
IRON, NAIL8 AND STEEL.
NicolaftD,aa, 62 Third st iJB Bradeaft Brothers,164 Third
LITHOGRAPHING AND BNGRAVING.
S t. Paul Litho EngravingftPhhlishlnc Co I
RioeftCo., 116 Third atreet.
LUMBBB COMPANIES AND DEALERS.
Anoka Lumber Co., 288 Third at I pip* Countr LnmW PA OR Ti.t-i
PaineftCo. JttabtL 8 ft ftN Ud M6 Thlr? at
MACHINERY, MILL AND RAILROAD SUPPLIES
WoolaeyftCo.,cor ThirdftJackson at
1 OppenheimftCo., 69 Third st
Arerill, RnaaellftCarpenter, 224 Third st 11). D. Merrill A Co., 36 Third st.
PUMPS AND PIPING.
WoolaeyftCo., cor Third and Jackson
SHOtV CASES AND PICTURE FRAMES
Chas. Bauer, 66 Robert street
SADDLERY AND SADDLERY HARDWARE
MorehousftWare,76Robart.st I Sohmioa *ef.^ g,
Are universally conceded to be the Stand
ard Piano of the world: are. sought to be
imitated by nearly all makers of Europe
and America ». are regularly exported to
Europe and other parts of the civilised
world, in large and constantly increasing
numbers are, used whenever attainable, and
recommended by the leading artists in both
hemispheres, and have received (he highest
honors ever awarded to any piano menu
facturers in the world.
The Model Reed Organsof America.
These instruments have attained a popular
ity Unparalleled in the annals of the organ
trade. The inventor, Mr. Bnrdett, has de
voted over a quarter of a century to the
improvement of reed organs beginning
with the original device, so modifying its
ordinary form and developing its latent
riches as to bring the Burnett Up to its
AT THIS OFFICE
I DEFECTIVE PAGE
kreaent unapproachable staadard of excel-
•Sulllustrated catalogues of the Tari
ons styles of Steinway Pianos and Burdett
Organs, mailed free by
[i -i.... Jtxow* aaaiiT,
S I 6 C^BigfordciPaasniore
*nd "I Third st
1 5 W a a 8
Daris Sewing Machine Co., Geo. Mul
ford, Qen.Agt., 124 Jaoksoa st
Wa9on9hutt!eandExcelsior, Parsons A WHcox State Agta., 48 W Third «treet
WIIIEB ANl LIQUORS.
Frankei A Co., 93 third st I Peabodw A
Beaaft B*htV 2*7 Third a S a
In their varied
—____^_^_- ... aad Complicated
Persons in the
baa stood at the head of the
profession for the past rears. Age and expert.
lemen at night, canted by eetf-ahttse, wfichnro.
lucei ImpotencyT pimples on the face, also canbe
ind their conseqnenees free in office, orlO eenS
mprcpay postage. Ladies requiring the most
leftcetfa attention, home and board, nay call 01
DugaaftBunnatte (Wholesale aad Bet
21 Third st
NOTION8, TOYS, fto.
Randall, 171 Third st
PAPFB BOX MANUFACTURERS
61 MILES THE SHORTEST
CHICAGO TO KEW YG*E,
$ O A N
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL ROUTE
ThisI. the one, rmtte Mania* ftowfc,,,
ATTD FALACB CABS,
»ronghtoWewTork,mhd theoaly Bont^nnnii
Prom CHICAGO to
With bat one change to
•net JBotUm wnasssui
I* the only Route running
DAY AND SLEEPIBO CABS THBOtTOM ^I*1T
OCT CHAWOB, TO C^CIBKAW, 1K0I
ANAPOLIS ABD COtCMBCS.
ONLY ONB CHANGS
XBW ORLEANS tins.! a
Direct connection made atCoWmbos with
PAN-HANDLE «t PBNNSTLTANTA
BALTIMORE A OHIO RAILROADi
PiTTSBCBOH, PHILADELPHIA BAtTTMOBB
WASHINGTON AW» KXff TOBX,
Ass't Gen'l Paaaenger Agetat. Pehhsrlva.
nia ntral Railroad.
66 South Clark Street,
.. S E
DYER A HOWARD, ST. PAUL,
jan6 !AgenU for Minnesota,
j||g^aa^^^-:^-.r^-, ..::^..~-)-.--.J!S.^ii. ..• ...._ .. '&£&&$& -,.7lt,
fp pay postage.
Specimen copies sent when requested.
SfsT* We have arranged, through 1:
aianu&ctureri, to give agents, and cln'
following very fine premiums. Kead
The aanntMr of subscribers requisite to
will find below
W1BD IZWlKG-l^CHDnB CO.
Is one of,the oMe»t end UuietuUUmi Sewing.
Marhiny Coinpaaiesin America .,» ...
JUchinea Raak among the TerT Best.
IBs. 1, js StTls 1 Weadawwhif Maehnw.
R7e.f toitjrle Weed Sewing Machine,
NaS. Is Style WeedSewiagMacaias.
Style W 4 8ewlB«-9I»ehine.
•mtWraadar.femno1u' in his or her neighborhood
a»4fecnreoimof h«e excel lent Sewing-Machinee as a
^To. 4 is a
The Premlnma under
kaowet Silverware House of
oldest hoase in this branch
try. Any silverware dealei
O A BABTOK goods have
TWO fcsSaf •ssa^/W»h»Jeke. Four Stops. Price, $180
•n .. .... PrssnausnJto.6,u»t
M*. I OR4X WOODS A CO- ORGAN.
Same make, Two Sets of See Ls and Pan Tremolo, Pive
Oesave, eta Stops. Price. $210.
S8y*Forlarger Clahe hlgher-prioe tnstrnments will
elass are from the well*
to ft BAnroir. It is tho
business in the coon
wul teU yon that the
very best in she country.
At the Meehaniea*Balr.helS in Boston In 18eW, the
Judges awarded Keaara.BaKn A BA*TOS the Scat pre
mium over all Competition.
hew »n New York in 1861,, and repeatedly"'
The Bret premium was also awarded the firm at the
World's BWr, held in He Yor I 1881 and
aiaoe a* the. Fair of th American Institute
S.... ..Child's set (knife, forki and spoon), in fine we
snorooooceee.eariaUned 40 0
10.....JUfdoarn table-spoons and forks 8 00
ll.....Jutter^llsh,wlthknlfere8t 8 60
IX Cake-baaket, new pattern. .'...IS SO
U.^..Joe.pitcber,eeamleaslinlng.i*y deooration.16 SO
1*. A Communion set, 6 places -.275
mX? «1M. airethe above described premiums, for
(Subs of Subscriber*, as follows
rs going outsideof Stearns edunty,fifteencents additional must be ea
E JOURNAL is the Largest, as it
Alae, CcmamAsBrfoaaB aindaef eaT-
St Germain street two doors east of the
W, I I E
St. Cloud, Minn
_!ydrocele, „. „,„,. jja-j^,,
Treatment, together with the anatomy aad pavsU
ology of the sexusl system in health and dUsase.
containing WO page*, and over 100 unites ahdmi!
A PRIVATE MEPICAIi PAMPHLET. *f SI
E .W!,h Suable Ufo"
or byletter. Addressafi^ttogthL,
OSlce 129 WestThird street, St.Paul,Main.
•••JP^-i.v.v.-. ..:_^,^ vs-.^:—: