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HOW MRS. RORER CAME TO
TAKE IP HER MR "ST
THE SCIENCE OF COOKERY.
A TASTE FOR CHEMISTRY WAS
■ THE BEGINNING OF HER
\VOOD-CARVIXG AXD MEDICINE.
She Studied Many Thiiifrs— At Last
Took Up Cookery for the
Good of Her Family.
New .York Sun.
, Once upon a time a very old, very
rich, and exceedingly successful
woman was bestowing good advice
upon her goddaughter just before
her wedding. Among other things
she said to the bride:
"My child, if you desire a happy
married life, see that the animal
is well fed."
This seemed positively brutal to
the young girl, who knew that Au
gustus would be so glad to get her
that he would not bother about such
matters as food. Later she thought
best to follow the advice, and the
results were good.
The wisdom of the old woman's
counsel has so sifted into the whole
fabric of modern society that it does
not give a shock to maid or matron
nowadays to be told of the impor
tance of good feeding, and it is fash
ionable to cook, just as it is to ride
the bicycle. Domestic science and
the culinary art belong to the cur
riculum of the all-round, well-edu
cated woman. But it was not ever
thus and how one woman who
has had much to do with
making cooking fashionable was
led to engage in it as a profes
sion is interesting. Mrs. Sarah Ty
son Rorer was born in what the
modern fairy tale calls "the drowsy
village of brotherly love," Philadel
phia, and she has resided there for
a number of years. But she will tell
you that she was brought up among
the Indians, and, although she in
sists that her nativity is dated much
earlier than one would guess from
her appearance, and refers to a
couple of stalwart sons in proof — one
has graduated at Berlin and the oth
er is now a Harvard student — the
question of where she found the In
dians rises naturally. The answer
involves a bit of family history.
Mrs. Rorer's father was a physician
who preferred chemistry to medical
practice. A year before his mar
riage he went on a pedestrian tour,
and walked from Philadelphia to
Buffalo. It was like a trip through
the wilderness in those days. Buf
falo was a very small place, and
Its surroundings as wild as Colorado.
A locality in the neighborhood at
tracted him greatly, both by reason
of its natural beauty and because of
certain advantages suited to his pur
suits. He secured land, and, when
a year afterward he married a South
ern girl, he decided to build his home
there. The young wife built the house
according to her home ideals. Before
it was finished the daughter was
born who is the subject of this sketch.
Her grandmother wouldn't hear of
such an infant going into the wilds,
bo it came about that her babyhood
was passed in New York before she
joined her parents. It was among
•he Indians of the Cattaraugus reser
vation that the child grew up until
Ehe was a girl of nineteen. But she
got a college training at Aurora.
She inherited a taste for chemistry,
and it became her favorite study.
Later it was her ambition to become
a pharmacist— then an unprecedent
ed career for a woman. She began
the necessary course in Philadelphia,
but was fairly driven off the field
by the repugnance to the inevitable
associations it involved. The early
trials related by the first band of
women who studied medicine and
attended clinics were less severe
than this young woman's experi
ences, probably from the fact that
medical students have better educa
tions and more refinement than the
students of pharmacy. She learned
a good deal, though, in the direction
of this work.
Her chemistry had taught her to
be exact— be analytical. It oc
curred to her that women use their
hands with facility in only limited
occupations, so to get the training
she thought desirable she learned
wood carving. She took a course in
carpentering, and later in her life,
when directing a workman in her
own house, she surprised him by
putting her knee on a plank and
showing him how she wished it
stripped by a rip saw. She went into
a foundry and learned all about iron
from the pig stage to delicate ma
"Workmen are very practical," she
says, "and I think they have taught
me more than educated people.";- _
Mrs. Rorer also studied medicine,
jfip\ What's your
TO husband's work?
/\SSXs Does he have to
fl N wli\ an y tu * n _' as
\^^^^^\lL-^^' hard as
_ v x AS - 1 ". — ~ washing
" 1 and scrub
bing? It can't be. What
can a man do that's as hard,
for most men, as this constant
house drudgery is, for most
women ? If he has any sym
pathy for you, tell him to get
you some Pearline. Sym
pathy is all very well, but it's
Pearline, not sympathy,. that
you want for washing and
cleaning. Nothing else that's
safe to use will save you so
much downright hard work at
the wash-tub or about the
house. It saves money, too
— saves the ruinous wear on
clothes and paint from need
less rubbing. 464
and she says' of her experience in
the dissecting room: - • 'f*;,f'*':f
"I do not recall more than three
women whose stomachs were in the
right, place, while a man's is never
displaced. This is due to the man
ner of dressing. Womn do not al
low themselves room to eat, though
the stomach has more to do with suc
cess and happiness than the brain,
which is, after, all, merely depend
ent upon stomachic conditions."
Mrs. Rorer's first child was very
delicaite — In fact, did not walk until
he was half a dozen years old. To
combat the hereditary danger de
rived from a consumptive ancestry,
the young mother studied on her
boy's behalf. She learned massage
in order to treat him. The scientific
training of children. became her spe
cialty until he was well on the way
to the vigorous health he finally at
"But the cooking, Mis. Rorer, when
did that begin?"
"Oh, that involves a confession.- I
knew about a number of things be
fore I learned that. There was a
cooking school in Philadelphia, and
one day a relative of mine said:
" 'Sarah, I think for the good of
your family you had better go and
learn how to cook.' I took her ad
"I realized then, and.it has come
to me more and more all my life, that
the better equipped one is by knowl
edge of various sorts, the more all
round her training has been, just so
much better is she fitted to deal with
the common things of life — are
full to her of use and artistic beauty
which otherwise might be unper«
ceived and unused."
Mrs. Rorer's first plunge into pub
lic work was on the occasion of her
lecturing before the New • Century
Club of Philadelphia upon scientific
cookery. She was urged to do this
to meet some emergency .about, a
speaker, and consented without real
izing what it meant. When she did
understand what she had undertak
en, she was ln a great state of trepi
dation, and during the lecture could
not hear the sound of her own voice
for the buzzing in her ears. She
never knew what she said, but the
club liked the lecture. This seems
odd in view of the ease with which
she now talks to her audiences. She
literally talks, never arranging be
forehand what she is to say, and
sometimes not even knowing j what
she is to cook until, as she leaves
the dressing room, where she has
donned the cap and kerchief, and big
apron which she wears on the plat
form, she turns to ask Jenny what
is on the programme for that lecture.
Jenny is a colored woman who seems
gifted as a mind reader, since she
s_«.ids in the background and divines
just what the. demonstrator wishes
done, handed to her or carried away.
Jenny also goes to market and collects
necessary materials entirely on her
own hook. She keeps track of all the
little pots and pans that constitute
the traveling outfit, and sets in con
venient order all the little boxes and
bottles of condiments, flavors, and in
gredients. This last of itself must be
no small task, since Mrs. Rorer makes
a rule never to have anything with a
label on the stage. Neither will she
mention any name or brand in her
talks. This is so well understood that
a woman in the audience lately, asking
questions according to custom, said:
"Perhaps, madame, you will be will
ing to tell me privately, after the lec
ture, what kind you are using."
Mrs. Rorer founded, the only . propri
etary school of cooking in the country
some years ago. It is an advanced
school with a normal class. The edu
cational standard for entrance admits
none who has not had high school
training. The principal is from the
South Kensington Cooking school. Mrs.
Rorer thinks that there is a quality of
steadfastness and devotion to work ln
English women which is lacking ln
Americans. \~'::\ .■-.•?■';;■<■;;■'• ;..: : l : _'~ '\
"The Americans do brilliantly for a
time, but there is no permanence about
their undertakings," she said. . "The
woman to whom I have referred is a
gentlewoman, educated, and an unus
ually accomplished linguist. An Amer
ican with fewer attainments would be
restless and dissatisfied, always desir
ing some better sphere of effort. ■ As
Prof. Henry Leffmann, who teaches
chemistry in my school, says, •Ameri
cans have more music, but less stub
borness,' and 'stubbornnes' is. a very
desirable quality, sometimes." ...
The course at this cooking school
embraces hygiene, house sanitation,
bacteriology, the construction of stoves,
composition of fuel and: products and
metals. The graduate prepares not an
eisay, but a dinner. She also serves it,
and Is expected to purchase herself all
the materials and to know all about
each particle and Its preparation and
possibilities. In short, she must be
ready to dissect that dinner and to
analyze it, as well as to cook it. There
are covers for a partle carree— the
graduate and three of the faculty.
After this ordeal 'she gets her' di
Mrs. Rorer had old-fashioned ideas*
about woman's happiest sphere. She
"I know what it is to make a career,
and do you suppoc* if I had a daugh
ter I would thrust her out into the
world to fight her way? No, not unless
it was absolutely necessary. Then I
hope she would have strength and
courage for it. I have always been able
to do whatever I found I had to do.
Burdens women assume needlessly are
apt to crush them."
NOW IS THE TIME FOR GAME.
WajH of Making Dainty Dishes of
Venison, FroR»J Legs, Part
ridges and Pigeons.
New York Sun.- :f«; •.
The markets present a tempting
sight to the housewife now, as they
offer no end of good things. Game
of all kinds is plenty and as cheap
as beef and considered as healthful.
So the housekeeper may supply her
table with it and enjoy the changes
the cold weather brings. -
A saddle of venison is the best for
roasting. Lard the venison with
strips of firm, fat pork, and sprinkle,
over the whole salt and pepper and
dredge with flour. Roast in a very
hot oven, bashing often, and it adds
greatly to the flavor to use some"
claret in basting. Venison should
be served rare and very hot.
An excellent sauce for any kind of
game is made thus: Put over the
fire in a stewpan a half pint of stock
and four cloves. When hot, season
with salt and a dash of cayenne pep
per. Then add a tablespoonful of
lemon juice, one gill of sherry wine,
and a glassful of currant jelly. Serve
as soon as smoking hot.
A pretty as well as appetizing dish
may be made of venison in the fol
lowing way: Rub the meat with salt
and pepper,, and cover with cracker
dust. Put four ounces of butter in
a spider, and. place over the fire.
When the butter has become hot,
put in the steaks and fry to a rich"
brown. When both sides are browned
put the steaks on a heated dish, cover
and place where they will keep hot.
Dredge a heaping spoonful of flour
into the butter in the spider, and stir
with a spoon until it is brown. f" Add
THE. SAINT FACI, DAILY GIaOISE: MONDAY MORNiNG, NOVEMBER 4, 1895.
to it half a cup; of boiling water witfh
•two tablespoonfuls of currant jelly
dissolved in it. Stir for a few mo
ments, | and add a gill of Madeira.
Strain through a fine sieve, and pour
over the steaks and serve at '.once..
Small steaks are nice when broiled*
and served with the following dress
ing: Season the steaks and let them
•He on a plate containing some sweet
olive oil for thirty minutes, turning
them often. Meanwhile prepare the
dressing by putting into a saucepan*
a half pint of port wine and three
apples sdiced thin. Cover and cook
until the apples are soft. Add half
a glass of currant jelly and a little
cayenne pepper. Place on the back
of the stove where It will keep hot.
Broil the steaks over a clear fire and
•put them on a hot platter. Strain
the dressing over them, and send to
the table as soon as possible.
There are. many delicious ways of
using cold venison. The following is
one of the best: Cut -into cubes of
about an Inch square the lean meat of
cold roast venison. Put the bones and
ends of meat In a saucepan, with one
onion, one. chopped carrot, a sprig of
parsley, and four olives. Cover with
boiling water and cook an hour. When
the stock is cooked strain it and put in
a cool place. Put two heaping table
spoonfuls of butter on the fire in a
spider, and when it becomes hot add
three tablespoonfuls of flour and stir
until It runs a dark brown. Add the
strained stock to this mixture, season
with salt and cayenne pepper, and cook
for ten mlnvtes. Then add the cut
venison. There should be two pints of
meat for this amount of dressing.
When, the meat is heated add a half
pint of mushrooms and a gill of Ma
deria or sherry and cook ten minutes.
Arrange a border of French peas
around the edge of a heated platter.
Pile the prepared meat in the center,
and it is ready to serve. .
The markets still have frogs' legs,
and but few Americans really know
what a dainty dish they make. The
i hind legs only are used. The most per
fect way to prepare them for the table
is to fry them. Wash them in cold
water and then sprinkle them with
salt. Pour boiling water over them
and let them remain Aye minutes.
Drain them and dip in a beaten egg and
| then in bread crumbs and fry to a
j delicate brown in very hot lard. Drain
< on brown paper and serve very hot.
I Garnish the dish with slices of lemon.
j A tartare sauce Is served with frogs'
I legs, and Is a great addition. To make
it, beat together the yolks of two eggs,
I one heaping teaspoonful of dry mus-
I tard, half a teasponful of salt, and a
! dash of cayenne- pepper. Add olive oil,
a few drops at a time, until it is .quite
I thick, and beat hard all the time to
make It smooth. Add a teaspoonful of
onion juice, one tablespoonful of vin
egar, and one tablespoonful each of
chopped capers and chopped cucumber
Pigeons are plenty and fine. For pot
ted pigeons, wash the birds, tie them
up in shape, and sprinkle them with
salt, pepper, and flour; place some
slices of salt pork in the bottom of a
small porcelain kettle and lay the pig
eons on the pork; put slices of onion on
the birds, and pour over the whole boil
ing water enough to cover them; place
where it will simmer for two hours, or
until the birds are tender; thicken the
dressing with a half cup of flour mois
tened with a cup of cold water, and
cook twenty minutes longer; put each
bird on a piece of toast and strain the
dressing around them.
Pigeons may be stuffed and roasted.
One way is as follows: Make a stuffing
of seeded raisins, bread crumbs, salt
and a little cinnamon, and moisten with
some stock. Fill the bird with this
mixture and skewer or tie them in
shape. Rub the outside of th? pigeons
with butter and • then dredge with
crumbs. Put them in a baking pah and
place a slice of bacon on each bird. Put
some stock or water in the pan and
bake them in a moderate oven, basting
often. When they are cooked place the
birds on pieces of toast. Thicken the
gravy with browned flour and flavor,
with two tablespoonfuls of Maderia
and pour over the pigeons.
The young pigeons, or squabs they
are called, are the best for broiling.
Split the bird down the back and rub
over it salt, pepper and butter, and
sprinkle with cracker dust. Broil over
a clear, hot fire and serve on pieces cf
hot buttered toast. Have some bacon
fried crisp and lay a slice on each
bird. Garnish the dish with parsley.
To roast a partridge clean it and
wash hi cold water. Take narrow
strips of fat pork two Inches long, and
with a larding needle lard the breast.
Tie the legs together, and sprinkle the
bird with salt and pepper and rub with,
butter; then dredge with flour. Place
in a dripping pan. with an onion cut in
slices, and if you have it use some
stock, if not water will do, and roast
in a hot oven forty minutes, basting
frequently with the stock. When done
place on a hot platter and serve as
soon as possible.
A delicious dish is braised partridges.
Prepare the birds as for roasting, and
stuff them with a game forcemeat, to
which have been added three truffles,
cut into small pieces. Place in a por
celain kettle a sliced onion, a sprig of
parsley, some pieces of celery and a
chopped carrot. With a wooden tooth
pick fasten a slice of bacon on each
partridge, place the birds in the kettle,
and pour over them a pint of white
stock. Cover the kettle closely and
let them cook slowly until the birds
are almost done. Then take them out
and place in, a covered baking pan, and
put in a moderate oven for twenty
minutes. To the stock add half a
pint of stewed tomatoes and thicken
with a little flour, season with pepper
and salt, and add a gill of wine, and
it is ready to strain over the birds.
While the birds are cooking put in a
double boiler one and one-half cups of
white stock, one cup of strained to
matoes, and a small cup of rice that
has been washed in several waters.
Cover the boiler and let the mixture
cook thirty minutes. Then remove
the cover and set on the back of the
stove for twenty minutes. Each grain
should stand out and look like pink
coral. Make a mound around a plat
ter with the rloe and place the birds
in the center, and strain the sauce
over the birds. Serve very hot.
A bread sauce to serve with all kinds
of • game is made thus: Take dry
bread and roll on a board or pound in
a mortar. Sift a half-pint of the crumbs
and put in a saucepan with a pint of
stock, one slice of onion, and salt and
pepper and let them simmer twenty
minutes. Then take out the onion and
add a tablespoonful of butter and cook
five minutes. Meanwhile fry a half
pint of the coarse crumbs in a spider
In which a tablespoonful of butter has
become hot, and stir the crumbs until
they are crisp and a light brown.
Pour the sauce around the game and
sprinkle the browned crumbs over the
TO HELP GREAT NORTHERN
In the Event That a Strike Shall
Special to the Globe.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2.— lt is reported
that a St. Paul detective agency is
recruiting men here to protect Great
Northern railway property in the
event of a strike. -.; , *
24 Hours Saved to California.
There Is but one quickest, cheapest
way to reach T_s Angeles, California.
It Is via the Chicago Great Western
Ry. (Maple Leaf Route), which runs
comfortable Tourist Sleepers every
Tuesday.. Tickets at Maple '■•'• I_af
Ticket Office, Robert and Fifth, streets.
f^V-: ■•■■•'' \ . — •". ' •■•
She's somewhere in the sunlight strong,
Her tears are In the falling rain; '-.•--- 1
She calls me In. the wind's soft song. ..:
And with the flowers she comes again. . .
Yon bird Is but her messenger, '..-..
The moon is but her silver car;
Yea! sun and moon are sent by her, ' "
And every wistful, waiting star.
- —Richard Le Galllenne. • •
f "J,. MASTER. IS IT THOU
A soul set free came trembling through
the night, " - '"'
And stood, all naked, In the judgment ;
light. :>..;; v.' f'.-f;-f
"Alas," she cried, "so pressed with life I
was I, • • ' ■','-'.
No space I found to teach me how to j
'.•*.' die. • -. •• : -• ■:<::::;:
Unshrlven I come; I was so full of J
. . care, ■".-.--..•• " ••
No time had I for penance or for
:. prayer. ...
.!• ■ ----..'• ■!".."''.-• ■ : '-: -.' : .''' .■■ ■
I dwelt where men were in such evil
Their woful eyes still held me to my
Nor did I heed my garment's fret or
If so, I might a little ease their pain. -
And scarce my eyes from haunting
care could stay --".V.-,
To say at ,morn: 'Ah, Lord, another
day!' '7- '■":;•': --""-'.'■''". .
But flying still, and followed hard by
fear, ' « "■.'.'.:. -,'--^. -: '
I loved and tolled and waked to find
'••~:-_; me here."' :
Then round the naked soul the judg
Grew; like a lily's bloom, to garments
And a new dawn of rapture and sur
prise I 5 --' '
Shone through the doubt and sorrow
of her eyes.
As a - voice whispered, "Since thou
didst not fear .
To drink my cup on earth, come share
it here!" - *■ :,-_■".
And gazing on a face, unknown till
She . cried, exulting, "Master, is It
Thou?" - . •-*. ■•••.■.•_■;
---■ v . —The Independent.
They tell a tale of long ago.
How violets once were meek, ' i *,- '■
And shyly held their faces low,
Hid midst the grasses deep.
They lived in country wildwoods
They seldom "came to town ;
Each wore a dainty hood of green, ■'."
And a single-skirted gown.
But now the country violet ■•*■
-Is sadly out of date;
Today each little purple skirt ;
Is ruffled to the waist;
And violets haunt the city marts.
In hot-house realms they dwell; •"-*
To dances, dinners, balls and routs
They follow beau and belle.
They've changed for richer odor, too,
, The dainty woodland scent;
. And as the Christmas roses blow, . -
And lilies after Lent,
So violets have laid upon
One day a special claim
.They own Yale college students, and
Thanksgiving's football game!
. A WISH.
Death, when I die, I pray thee let
it be •'
-;.•' In autumn, when across the spiky
* " .' furze
There floats the film of silver gos
* samers ; "y;- : "; -rr^;--^ - -
In early autumn, when the cherry
Is touched with flame; the beech with*
russet gold; : .-■
And o'er th© fallow field and purple
• lea ;•■-'•:- "•' 'I.''.'-----
The starlings scream, while swal- i
lows put to sea, * a^'wr. •*■•".*'
And woolly mists hang light on wood
• v; and wold. .:t. il . j
Now when no sound is heard, unless it !
were _ -•/.: ;•,:••/- •: ■ :■■' ■- ■■• : -- ■
The thud of acorns on the wrinkled
earth, ' " . '
While thoughts of summer linger in .the
Sweet with the smell of apples; now
Is still, as Grief, and Peace is every
where, '" --V -V
Bring me, O Death, Into the arms of
- Birth! . —London Spectator.
THE WEED AND THE ROSE.
A little weed grew at the foot of a
And they both breathed the soft sum
But the little weed sighed as it looked
at the rose, » -
For the rose was so tall and so fair.
At sunset the little weed tremblingly
spoke, ... ■ i-.y.'j
And told of its love to the rose, ■.■'■■■■
But the rose did not hear, for the,
language of weeds - -: '.".'
Is a language a weed only knows. '.'' .
When the little weed wept, washed the
fair rose's feet, — " .
And the rose was refreshed for the
The songs of the morning birds opened
■ her heart, "
And she lifted her head to the light. :
Then taller she grew and her green
leaves spread wide, -
Till they shut out the sunlight and
Bo the little weed died at the foot of
And the rose never knew it was
•;;> there. —Atlanta Constitution.
A LITTLE LECTURE TO WOMEN.
One of Bret Har (eta Characters
Describes the Contrariety of
In a previous chronicle which dealt
with the exploits of "Chu Chu," a Cal
lfornlan mustang, I gave some space
to the accomplishments of Enrique Sal
tllle, who assisted me In training her,
and who was also brother to Consuelo
Saltlllo, the young lady to whom I had
freely given both the mustang and my
youthful affections. I consider it a
proof of the superiority of masculine
friendship that neither the subsequent
desertion of the mustang or the young
lady ever made the slightest difference
to Enriquez or me In our exalted amity.
To. a wondering doubt as to what I
could possibly have seen .in his sister
to admire he joined a tolerant skep
ticism of the whole sex. This he was
wont to express In that marvelous
combination of Spanish precision and
Callfornlan slang for which he was
justly famous. .-' f \1
"As to these women and their little
game," he would say, "believe me, my
friend, your Old Uncle 'Enry is not in
it. No; he will ever take a back seat
when lofe is' around. For why? Re
gard me here! If she is a horse, you -
shall say,, 'She will buck-jump.' She
will ess-shy,. She will not arrive,' 'She
will arrive too quick.* But if it ls these
women, where are you? For when you
shall say, 'She will ess-shy,' look you,
she will walk straight; or she will re
main tranquil when you thing she
buck-jump; or else she will arrive and,
look you, you will not. You shall get
left. It Is ever so. My father and the
brother of my father have both make
court to my mother when she was but
a sefloriat. My father think she have
lofe his brother more. So he say to
her: 'It* Is enofe! Tranqulllze your
self. I will go. I will efface myself.
Adios! Shake hands. Ta-ta! So long!
See you again in the fall.' And what
make my mother? Regard me! She
marry my father on the instant! Of
thees women, believe me, Pancho, you
shall know nothing. Not even if they
shall make you the son of your father
or his nephew."
■..-• • ... ''."** 5- .
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cure dys
pepsia, bloating, sour stomach, nervous
dyspepsia, constipation, . and every
form of . stomach trouble, safely and
permanently, except cancer -of tho
stoma^X 6»WI by druggist^ . «.t 50
* cent» t full sized -gacka-fV ________%
§ ABOUT THE FARM. ft
W l^ ♦ ■■$♦ ■*£ £-v ■▼ ♦♦■»
| V, DON'T WASTE THE FEED.'. •".'"'.'
Pjrof. Henry on the Feed Value of
The usual result has followed this
mr that always succeeds the stimu
lation of high prices for some one par
ticular product of the farm. The high
! prices that potatoes have commanded
I for, three years and the reports of the;
big profits made by the farmer's ' in'
\ tli^ sand belts peculiarly adapted to
: potato culture, have led to an enor
! mous production of the tuber and a
price that ls phenomenally low. What
i to fdo with the crop is a. pressing ques
i tion, and how it can be utilized is an
I important one. Prof. Henry, of the'
| "Wisconsin experimental station, a rec
| ognized authority, has the following
1 counsel to those farmers who are over
stocked with potatoes:
Experience shows that unusually large
crops over large areas may work harm
to the farmer, because the very, low
prices which often follow cause him
to become careless and wasteful of
what he has raised. This threatening
fault should be carefully avoided by
, our people at this time. It should be
remembered that potatoes are perish
able and will soon waste and disap
pear, while the grain now on hand may
be saved in the bins for some years to
come without material loss. The farm
er with a large stock of potatoes on
hand should feed these to his stock as
rapidly as they can be judiciously
handled in order to conserve the grain.
While potatoes may not be worth more
than 10 cents a bushel for feeding, they
may", effect a saving of hundreds of
bushels of grain which at some later
time may bring a higher price than la
now offered. By feeding a part of the
potatoes on hand, the remainder may
bring better prices, or at least
this action will tend in that direction.
Our figures teach that an acre ot
good potatoes may be worth as much
for feeding as an acre of com yielding
from fifty to seventy-five bushels of
grain per acre ; viewed in this light, the
potato crop is after all not necessarily
a losing one. —Prof. Henry.
GRATTAN ON THE WHEEL.
M. T. Grattan, now of Preston, once,
for a brief period, of Islnours, is too
thorough a horseman to look on the
bicycle which aught but intense dis
gust, heightened by the absurd talk of
Its displacing the horse. In a letter to
the Breeder's Gazette he pours out his
love for the horse and his sarcasm on
the wheel in the following character
istic manner: ' f -Jj-
The horsele*n age is not here; it never
will be here until man retains his soy
ereignty over the earth. A horseless
age means an emasculated race of
dudes who, lacking virility, will not
even be able to perpetuate their own
weakness, and the race will die. The
love of the horse and his companion
ship is inimical to vice. • A man may
walk and plot deviltry, he may ride a
wheel and fee the physician. The
horse occupies his hands, his mind and
stimulates torbld faculties. The great
masters of men have been masters of
the horse. Thousands of consumptives,
have been cured by him, his devotees
escape contagion, no "bicycle face" is
acquired in his use. He scatters care
to the winds, he brings the bloom of
health to the cheek, fie makes a race
of men who use and master him virile,
combative, strong. The nations that
. have excelled in horsemanship . have
ruled the world, they will always rule
the world, and In the great final catas
trophe .the grand brute whose neck ."Is
clothed with thunder," who "smellefh
the battle afar off," will go into obliv
ion with man, and not before.
The light brigade rode Into the jaws
of death upon brave charges. Imagine
them distorted upon the tops of bicy
cles. Alexander, Caesar, Napoleon,
Washington, Grant and Sheridan were
all enthusiastic lovers of the horse.
Mount Sheridan upon a wheel instead
of his horse and imagine, if you can,
anything poetic in his fierce ride to
Winchester. What fleeing, panic
stricken soldier would have vouch
safed a second glance or thought to a
monkey-like form on a wheel? His big
black steed, furious with energy and
power. Inspired courage as well as the
dare-devil rider. A horseless age. in
deed! Walt until war comes again to
tho nations of the earth, as it surely
must as long as earth lasts, and man's
best friend will quickly find his place
f fALVORD ON THE DAIRY.
In Secretary Morton's "Year Book."
Prof. Henry E. Alvord, now chief of
the dairy division of the bureau of ani
mal industry in the United States de
partment of agriculture, has a valu
able paper on "The Dairy Herd: Its
Formation and Management," from
which we make the following excerpts:
Making up a herd for this business,
no matter what the special line, only
such animals as are truly dairy cattle
can be considered. Every one now ad
mits • that there is a distinct type or
class of cattle specially adapted to
dairy purposes. This class includes va
rious families and breeds, but all have
the marked characteristics which dis
tinguish the milk producer from • the
beef producer. To succeed in his busi
ness the dairyman should select his
herd, or its foundation, solely from
this class— from dairy cattle. There
are some people who seem to really be
lieve in the possibility for profit of an
animal combining qualities for produc
ing milk and butter and beef all in one
hide. These people are still searching
for the "general purpose cow." When
found, this animal will be like the
"Jack at all trades— good at none."
There may be good carpenters who are
ready to argue the economy of a single
saw for all purposes, but very few will
be found to practice this • preaching. .
Every workman of experience who
knows his own Interests, has his cross
cut and his ripper, and never attempts
to make either do the work of the other.
: In all work, with rare exceptions, the
best results come with the best tools or
instruments. The dairyman seeking
best results will buy, breed and feed
only such cattle as are 61 marked dairy
type and . belonging to families of es
tablished dairy excellence. . ■ : ,
.' v.U ■ '
Farm Taxation In Spain.
j tjthen a farmer - sells a - turkey in
m~-^-J-——-——-—. _____ ______m_____mm__ w^ .»' '
J •DON'T STOP TOBACCO.
HOW TO CURE YOURSELF WHILE
[_° ..... USING IT. \. ,7
! The tobacco habit grows on a man
until his nervous system is seriously
affected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too Be
verd a shock to the system, as tobacco
to 'fin inveterate user becomes a stim
ulant that his system continually
cfriyes. "Baco-Curo" is a scientific cure
for the tobacco habit, in all its forms,
carefully compounded after the for
mula of an eminent Berlin physician,
who has used it in his private practice
since 1872, without a failure. It is
purely vegetable and guaranteed per
fectly harmless. You can use all the
tobacco you want while using "Baco-
Curo." It will • notify - you when
to stop. - We give a written guarantee
to •« cure permanently any case with
three boxes, or refund the money with
10 per cent interest. "Baco-Curo" is
not a substitute, but a scientific cure,
that cures without the aid of will power
and with no Inconvenience. It leaves
the system as pure and free from nico
tine as the day you took your first
cfiew or smoke. Sold by all druggists
with our ironclad guarantee, at $1.00 j
per box; three boxes (thirty days'
treatment), $2.50, and guaranteed cure;
for sent direct upon receipt of price.
Booklet and proofs free. Eureka Chem.
ical & Mfg. Co.. Mfg. Chemists, La .
Crosse,, WJ*. . _____ "- "; .""' -
Spain he pays 20 cents tax for It. A
gelding Is taxed $1, mares and mules $5
each, \- ponies $2. If he raises raisin
grapes he is taxed $4 an acre. Irri
gated lands pay a. ta* fif nearly $4.50
per acre. The farmer in Spain— and no
wonder— declares that he cannot keep
his family and pay his taxes. Hence
many, who find themselves able ; are
leaving for other countries. • Is it any
wonder there is but little love for coun
try In Spain? The wonder is that the
citizens have endured this state of
things so long and so patiently. ••;•-...
: NOT POLITICAL SHEEP.
Cor. Breeders* Gazette. ,-*'-'.' '".
; Farmers have heard so much about
the sheep industry being ruined by un
toward legislation that the number ot
sheep has declined. The flock-masters
whose pride was in thousands of wrink
ly Merinos have been the most uncon
solable, and have poured out ink and
eloquence to prove that the sheep In
dustry has gone to the bad. The young
■ farmer believed It, and has farmed
without sheep to the Injury of his farm
and his business.
Where men have depended on the lit
tle Merino sheep for their income they
have undoubtedly felt the decline in
price of wool, and as the business In
the past had been profitable on little
capital they have not easily adjusted
themselves and their farms to '.he new
order of things. On the other hand,
the farmers who have appreciated
sheep as an important factor in mixed
husbandry have seen that medium
wools and mutton sheep could be suc
cessfully handled on small farms where
a few sheep can have better care than
Is given to the great flocks.
Investigate and Experiment.
, "Experimental, investigation produces
science, as says Polus properly enough;
but the want of such investigation
So wrote that wonderful old Grecian
philosopher. Aristotle. He states a
profound law of human effort every
where. This law prevails in the study
of. the highest astronomy and is just
as true in its action on the dairy farm,
in the stable, In the creamery or cheese
factory. . * -.'->"•' .:
What a different state of agriculture
we would have if every farmer would
become a careful experimenter just
within the limit of his own means, his
own opportunities, his own line fence?.
The principle Aristotle states lies at
the 'bottom of our splendid system of
experiment stations.. By careful exper
iment these men are trying to find out
the law that governs in agricultural
matters. They are trying to drive out
guess work (that means chance), and
get the guessing farmer to study out
principles, and put them in place of
South- American Agriculture.
The just-published "trade returns"
of the Argentine republic for the first
six months of this year show exports
as below, compared with the same per
iod last year and the year before. The
figures are in tons of 1,000 kilograms—
2,205 pounds: •-<..-*;•...-;.
1893. 1891. 1895.
Wheat '.. 90.000 1,029,000 897,000
Indian corn... 10.000 33.000 122,000
Linseed ....... 68,000 88,000 241.000
Hay 14.000 16,000 31,000
Wool ...TV 88,000 113,000 139,000
Meat 40,000 46,000 44,000
Cattle, N0.... 144.055 117.356 198,728
Sheep, No 47,099 61.707 245,390
Of the cattle exported in the first
half of this year, 16,738 went to Eng
land, most of the rest to South Amer
ican countries. Of the sheep, Great
Britain received 183,827.
Mottoes tor Linen Embroidering.
November Ladies' Home Journal.
For embroidering on traveling cases,
"I'll put a girdle round about the
earth," or the phrase, "Travelers must
be content," will form a welcome varia.
tion upon the perennial "Bon Voyage."
A button bag may announce, "I had a
soul above bottens." , Embroidered pil
low slips may allude to "The shadow of
a dream," or ejaculate "Sweet sleep be
with us." A veil case may be marked:
"Mysterious veil of brightness made.
That's both her lustre and her shade."
or "The veil spun from the cobweb."
The pretty cloths which are used to
keep the ears of corn hot when serving
may be marked. "Come, which is the
staffe of life," "When come is ripe 'tis
time to reaoe," or Whittler's "Heap
high the golden corn." Bread cloths
are marked. "Bread which strengthens
men's hearts." I s " v •
'"'-" Tin- Dri-dsiiiK Table. ...
j Few women realize that the skin
must be fed as well as the body; for
if not, it will become dry and wrinkled
and look like old cracked leather.
To omit washing the face at night is
a great mistake; on retiring, this IS
really of more Importance than it Is In
the morning. It should be bathed in
warm water and dried gently but thor
oughly. Then take some good emolli
ent, such asi English cold cream or fra
grant Creme Beatrice," and rub in faith
fully with the fingers until all of it is
quite absorbed; the hands, neck and
arms should' be treated In the same
manner. If these directions are care
fully followed, the skin will retain its
youthful softness, and • the face its
plumpness of contour long after middle
age is passed.
Rales for Rolling; nn Umbrella.
To know how to roll an umbrella is
fast becoming an accomplishment of
the fashionable woman as well as the
dude, for to be correct, one's umbrella
must suggest the slenderness and sym
metry of a walking cane. S
The ribs should be laid flatly against
the stick and the points held firmly ln
place, curving the thumb and forefinger
of tho right hand about fhem. while the
left hand does the rolling, revolving the
umbrella in so doing; the right thumb
should be loose enough to permit the
revolutions, while still holding down
the points. ' ..';"-
NOTES FROM ALL FIELDS.
Prof. W. A. Henry, the efficient and
popular head of the agricultural de
partment of the University of Wiscon
sin, director of the Wisconsin agri
cultural experiment station, has just
declined probably the most flattering
offer ever made to a man in his pro
fession, emanating from the New York
experiment station management at
Geneva, and will remain in the harness
at Madison. Th's will be welcome
news to all who have known of the
strenuous efforts put forth to secure
his removal from the West to the East.
Had th© change been made the cause 1
of progressive agricultural education
would have suffered a distinct and
almost Irreparable loss. •
On Gov. Morton's farm at Rhine
cliff," says the Poughkeepsle Eagle,
there was a cornfield this season of 160
acres. The variety grown was the
Rival flint corn, developed during the
past forty years by a family in New
Jersey; ears twelve to fifteen inches
long, stalks ten to fifteen feet; yield,
ten to sixteen tons per acre. The corn
was raised to fill two large siloes hold
ing together 2,000 tons. The corn was
cut by a new machine introduced this
year, which cuts the standing stalks
and binds them in bundles. The en
silage cutter cuts the whole stalk into
half-Inch pieces, cutting 200 tons per
day. It required fifty men and t,wenty
teams to gather, cut and store the
: "Whatever may be said of Increase of
wheat growing Jn South America, and
its effect "upon the market, reference
to the current official and commercial
statistics of Europe will show a very
heavy increase in that populous grand
division of the globe, ah average which
Dornbusch makes 1,486~,874,000 imperial
bushels for four .years past, which
exceeds, by 200,000,000 the records for
four.' preceding years. Between 1880
and 1890 th© annual production of Eu
rope was little more than 1.200,000.000
bushels. There Is no. question of a
large increase In Russia, with a ca
pacity for further enlargement.
The Banchereau census of Louis
iana sugar -production makes last
year's crop the largest ever grown,
710,827,438 pounds, or 355,384 tons, as
compared with 297,737 tons the previous
year. The crop has doubled since the
bounty law was passed. Twelve years
ago there Were 1,174 sugar houses, but
only 449 establishments worked up the
last crop. The smaller ones are dis
appearing, and will continue to dis
appear, a few large and fully equipped
establishments talcing their place, and
turning out much more sugar per ton
Glescoker's total for the beat sugar
of Europe is 3,687,000 tons against
4,487,000 tons the previous year. The
decadence in Germany is 525,000 tons,
and it is large In France and Austro-
Huhgary, but not much reduced from
85,000 to 108,000 tons. ...
A correspondent of the Orange Judd
Farmer asked John T. McDonald, a
prominent New York dairyman, if the
tuberculosis scare had reached him.
He replied: "No. I suppose there are
occasional cases of it. here and there,
but there is less than formerly. I don't
want any tuberculin in my cows. If
th«y were not sick, they would be apt
to get sick after that. We must so
feed and - care for * our animals that
they will have vigorous health and, so
be able to resist the contagion of
tubercolosls and other diseases, and
many of our best farmers* are succeed
ing In this, line."
The statistics of the recent census
of trade and professions show that
there were in Prussia, on July 14, 6,644.
--•096 households, containing- 31,491,209
persons, of whom 15,475,202 were males
and 16,016,C07 females. The number of
industrial undertakings carried on by
several partners, or by the aid of as
sistants, apprentices, etc., is given at
742,119. According to the above figures,
the population of Prussia has increased
about 5 per cent in four and a half
years. ..:••..' ' T - . r:
• ■ I'AIIST WANTS A PIVORCE.
Marts-it ret "Uatlier^N HuMbniMl Will
'v" V HrinK a Suit.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. Just
thirty days ago Margaret . Mather
Pabst, who for years was one of the
best known actresses .In America,
horsewhipped her husband, Col. Gus
tav Pabst.son of the weathly brewer,
on one of the thoroughfares of Mil
waukee. Today A. A. L. Smith, Col.
Pabst's attorney, announced that his
client had decided to bring a suit for
divorce. Thus a romance which at
tracted wide attention is to have a
sensational ending. Mrs. Pabst has
retained eminent counsel in the per
son Gen. Horatio C. King, for years
a leading member of the New York
HE OAVES TOO .MUCH.
Sadden Departure of an Omaha
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 2— Frank
Johnson, president of the Citizens'
Bank of Omaha, has suddenly left
the city, owing a large amount of
money. Johnson is said to have bor
rowed $16,000 from the bank, and that
his. friends have obtained some $20,
--000 more. After the failure . of the .
bank last week no proceedings were
begun against Johnson until it was
discovered that he was transferring
his property. He had always posed
as a wealthy man arid the officers
had thought they could recover on
the debts. ._ .
MR. HATCHrOF HAWAII.
He Will Represent His Republic at
HONOLULU, Oct. 26.— San Fran
cisco, Cal., Nov. Francis M. Hatch,
minister of foreign affairs, has been
appointed Hawaiian minister to Wash
ington in place, of W. R. Castle, who
recently accepted the office temporarily.
To California Without Change
via ..The Milwaukee.'*'
•>. On every Saturday during the winter,
an elegant : Pullman Tourist Sleeper
will leave Minneapolis (8:25 a. m.), St.
Paul (8:35 a. m.), and arrive Los An
geles,- California, at 6:30 p. m. follow
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "Hed
rick Route" to Kansas City, thence via
the A., T. & S. F. Ry. through South
A most delightful winter route to tho
coast. • • -■ • ' •■ •
Quicker time Is made via this route
between St. Paul and Minneapolis and
California than via any other line.
Rate per double berth, $6.00 through
from St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Leave St. Paul and Minneapolis every
Saturday . morning, arriving Los An
geles every Wednesday afternoon. '
For berths, complete information,
and lowest rates, apply to "The Mil
waukee" agents, St. Paul or Minneap
olis, or address
f f.f."': f'; : l: —J. T. Conley,
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.,
*\" St. Paul, Minn.
■ BELIEF. FOR DEBTORS. .
The Saltan Grants a Four Months'
NEW YORK, Nov. The Evening
Post's London financial cable says:
"The sultan of Turkey has ordered a
four months' Internal moratorium, i.
c., a government decree granting ex
tension of all debts, private and pub
lic, for four months. A similar re
course was adopted, though on a less
extended scale, by the Argentine gov
ernment two years ago. This is done
mainly, to allay the semi-panic on the
Constantinople bourse. All the banks
in Turkey are understood to be still
meeting all their obligations, as usual.
The tone of the markets here today
was steady, but there was no business.
The settlement of the Paris bourse
next week is anxiously awaited."
'. ... . . -mam
New -Line to Peoria
Via ..The Milwaukee."
Dally through buffet sleeping car
service between St. Paul and Minne
apolis and Peoria, 111., passing through
Faribault, Owatonna, Austin, Mar
shalltown, Oskaloosa, Klethsburg, etc.
Leave Minneapolis . 4 p. " m., and St.
Paul 4:10, daily, arriving Peoria 10
o'clock" next morning. Flrst-class cer
vice. 'For particulars call on "The
Milwaukee" ticket agents in St. Paul
and Minneapolis, or address J. T. Con
ley, Assistant | General Passenger
Agent, St. Paul. , f ' ,f
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—Commiss
ioner Lochren has issued an order stat
ing that his attention has been called
to a card said to have been mailed to
the employes of his bureau at their
homes, asking contributions for a po
litical purpose. All solicitations of
money from employes for political pur
poses, he says, are improper and are
forbidden, and all employes are advised
to pay no regard to them. He adds
that, aside from the impropriety, it
usually may be safely assumed that
they are fraudulent.
Old-Time Printers Meet.
CHICAGO, Nov. Members of the
Old-Time Printers' association came
together this afternoon at the Sher
man house. The object of the meeting
was to hear the report of the plan pro
pbeed for the celebration of Franklin's
On the Great Highway
To Dubuque, Chicago and the East,
and "Waterloo, Cedar Falls, Marshall
town, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City and the South
west. Tickets can be had at Maple
Leaf Ticket Offices, Robert and Fifth
Sts., and Union Depot, St. Paul, or
7 Nicollet' House Block and Chicago
Great Western Depot, Minneapolis, _
birthday. The committee previously/
appointed had decided that a supper
and a dance could then.be appropri
ately" given, and recommended -the"
drill hall of the Masonic .Temple, as tha
place for this entertainment. No for
mal action was taken. . ;
Slept on Hie Truck. -. '"". \\K
Special to the Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis.. Nov. Wil
liam Riley, of this city, was killed near
Cadott this afternoon. He fell asleep
on the Wisconsin Central tracks. A—
gravel train ran over him, cutting off
part of his head and legs. His hod 3 '■
will be brought to this city for burial (
%For all 1
ft of the Kidneys fl
# and Blood, take 9
I "Hobb-s I
I Cparagus i
*W -_»^ , *«^_s__a m^ 1
ft luaneyifiTO «■
# A few doses m
X will relieve. A&•
few boxes will #
•§!&, j_& 1
•a* riirp "_?
jM^. tuic. Jo£
,**£. Atnlldro6fii»l«forsoe.per .«».
sj,^T box. or mailed postpaid on %£S
jj/, receipt of price. Mr,
iw^r Write for pamphlet. jgss
.jji. HOBB'S MEDICINE CO.. £}(*
"5K* Chicago. San Francisco. "JR*}
_$______;> -y^ _m. &^^*s!&il«:^;^|*;"2i&
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no r llllslj
180 E. Seventh St., St. Paul Minn
Speedily cures ail private, nervous,
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cers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and all
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cured for life. Men of all ages who ara
suffering from the result of youthful
Indiscretion or excesses of mature
ears, producing nervousness, Indiges
tion, constipation, loss of memory, etc,
are thoroughly and permanently cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years'
of experience in this specialty. Is a
firaduate from one of the leading med
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never failed in curing any cases that
he has undertaken. Cases and corre
spondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medi
cine sent by mall and express every*
where free from risk and exposure.
The Dining Car Line to Targe, Winnipeg,
Helena. Butte and the Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and /pf,*;, | Pn S ,[;
Pacific Coast Trains. •££; __„
Pacific Mail (Dallr) tor Fargo. i "
Jamestown, Livingston, Hel
ena, Butte, Missoula, Spokane. -1:15 5:55
Taeoma. Seattle and Portland, Ip. m. ]>. m
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls. VVah-j
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead 8:00 7:10
and i ar«o .' p. m ! p. m
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Brainerd 9:00 5:30
and Fargo ! a. m p. m
Pulllnan Sleepers Daily between St. Paul
and Grand Forks. Grafton, Winnipeg. Fer
giis Falls, Wahpeton, Fargo, Helena, Butte
and Spokane. " ".
Pullman First-Cla«s aud Tourist Sieepers
al«o Fro , i Colonist Sleepers are run dally oi
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, IG2 fcas
Third Street. St. Pun'l.
|| J^^^ot TICKET OFFICES
JStSffHW^ 395 Robert
if^ijiliJitir St., Cor. 6th,
.iiiMß^^y ('Phone 480)
•^^J*^^^.,. an€ *' Union
Leave. | tEx.Snn. AEx.Mon.*D*ily. | Arrive
»<:lOam| /T"*J T /""I A #"** *•*:■'>' am
&_££ , bAljV'.r»*«*«:
•8 :10 pm i Tfl:.npm
+10:3") am ..Dululh and Ashland.. t.">:Mpm
♦11:00 pm ..Duluth aud Superior.. *j:s3am
+8:40 am . ..Omaha, Kansas City *7:*.' sam
+8:40 am Su Cy. Su Falls, Pipest'e t6:llpm
+8:40 am Sioux Falls and Mitchell. A 7:23 am
+12:25pm Mankato N. Ulm. Tracy. 1 10 illatn
+12 :25 Watertowu.Hurou, Pierre, +0:10
*. e :ls pm Su City. Omaha, Kan. Cv »7:2."> am
♦B:ls pm Black Hills. Pacific Const! *r:.'s am
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad
iLv— St. Paul— Ar_ .
Chicago "Day"' Express.. t»:US am.*lu:lti pra
Chicago •'Atlantic" Ex... !*.':M pm|*M :V> am
Chicago "Fast Mall" k> :55 pm •".':» pm
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim. *9:10 pm *?.*.V) am
Chicago via Dubuque ... +4:10 til:"* am
Dubuque via La Crosse... | + 3:05 am 10:10 pm
Peoria via Mason City... *4:10 pm *11:03 am
St. Louis & Kansas City.. •3:33 ara *«1:2.i pm
Milbauk and Way +a:2oam +J:3D pm
MUbank. +Fargo and Ab
erdeen •3:lspm *S:l3 am
•Daily. tEx. Sun.. tEx. Sat.. *"Ex Mon.
For lull Information call at ticket office.
0 Trains leave St Paul Union Depot
"__ti_l daily its follows: 6:00 p. in. for New
iJtfffJ York. Boston, Montreal and all sea-
ZV_____ side resorts: 0:O*i a. m. for Seattle
** s^ Taeoma, Portland and Pacific Coast
points. (Dining car attached to both trains.
Through sleeper to Boston attached to 0:00
p. m. train. 9:03 a. m. for Bbinetandot'
Through sleeper to Seattle and Taeoma a.
tachoa to 0:05 a.m. train. Leave daily ex
cept Sunday. Glenwood accom. fi:4s p. m.
from Minneapolis. St. Croix accom. S:jO
p. m. Broadway and Fourth street*.
M Leave Union Depot for
down-river points 7:3)
a. m. : Arrives trom Clii-
Suuday. Leaves Union
Depot for Chicago and
7:45 a. in., daily.
_~Z I Trains leave daily for Pacific
Caul _._.y_ Coast 7:45 p. m. ; Brcckenridge
.InflTHt'" _ Division aud Branches,B;osa.m. :
N°W._rtP Kergus Falls Division and
rlr * branches, 8:30. a. m. except
■i ■ -Sunday; Willmar via St. Cloud,
4:00 p. _.; via Litchfield. 4:50 p.m.
For Du'uil*. ami West Superior,
Eastern Minnesota Trains leave St. Paul
Union Depot daily, except Sunday, S:SO
a. m. : daily nt 11:20 a. m. Tickets 109 East
Third Street and Union Depot. Ask for
MAPLE LEAF ROUTE. Ticket Offices : Cor. Robert
A Fifth Sti. .md Union Depot. Trains leave Union
Depot, St. Tarsi, at 7:30 P.m. Dally, and 8:00 A.m. Ex
cept Sunday, for Dubuque, CHICAGO, Waterloo, Ce
dar Falls, M_sha!ltown, Dei Moines. Bt. Joseph,
Leavenworth and KANSAS CITY.
Dodge Center Local leaves at :>:;>■> Daiiy.-
Trains from Kansas City arrive at I IS A. m.
Daily, and 10:.°.0 P.m. except Sunday, and
from Chicago at 7:115 A.m. and 3*33 P. m.
Daily, and 10:5: i P. m. except Sunday.
J_t___Ss_ti__, Trains leavp St. Paul 12:a>
•i^^iWSpii p * "■• anc * ~ :W p " •■■• ati "y
/Ljgmjjy&l tor Milwaukee. Chicniro
■ Trains St Psol 13:33
p. in. and 7:40 p. in. daily
tor Milwaukee. Chicago
and intermediate points
ItS^^fcSMj Arrive from Chicago 8:15
VCS^j^^iy.t. in. mid 3:45 p. m. daily
City ticket office, 373 Uob.
ertstreet. ..-, ,f.'. .