OOOli WATJfiK *'o HARVEST
One of the great discomforts of the
harvest Co d, where ioe is not used, is
the mawkish warmth which the drink*
iog water acquires, after being oarriod
out to the field. This may be easily
obviated however and a oool draught
always be had. When the water is
carried in large jugs, all that is neces
sary is to envelop thorn in several folds
of coarse cotton or linen cloths, kept
constantly wot* The evaporation of
the moisture in the cloths, keeps the
•easel perfeotly oool, and just in pro
portion as the evaporation be fast or
slow. Thus the evaporation of ether
or other exceedingly volatile substance
in a draught 19 sometimes employed
an experiment to freeze substaneea in
the hottest weather. And the experiment
may be made, in a degree, by succes
sively wetting the finger and holding
it up in the breeze.
If the harvest force be large and a
barrel be used, it should bo more thick
ly enveloped with cloths, and what
ever vessel be used it should be care
fully shaded, but is better if exposed to
the air. Whenever water is taken for
drinking, enough should be poured on
the cloths to keep the evaporation per
E E YOt'K IMPL.KJUCNTS BRIGHT.
When jou have done with your
plows, and other implements having
bright surfaces, always olean them
thoroughly. Wipe thorn dry, and be
fore putting them away rub them light
ly with lamp blaok and fatty oil, or
even lamp black and kerosene. It will
preserve the bright surfaces intact, if
they are kept under cover as they
should be, and save much briok dust
and water or oil when they are to be
used again. Many good farmers have
a eloth moistened with oil in the field
to rub the bright surfaces of imple
ments with, at night, to prevent the
rust that often attacks them after a
day's work, particularly on soils that
do not scour. It will be found to be a
E E S A N A I N
The influence ot trees upon rain and
the general moisture of the atmosphere
which has been much discussed of late,
received a strong illustration from the
island ot Santa Cruz. West Indies.
A friend who spent the months of Feb
ruary, March and April last upon the
island informed me that when he wason
there twenty years ago the island was a
garden of freshness beauty and fertility
—woods covered the hills, trees were
everywhere abundant, and rains were
profuse and frequent. The memory of
its loveliness called bim there at the be
ginning of the past year, when to
astonishment, he found about ooe third
of the island—which is about 25 miles
long—an utter desert. The forests and
trees generally had been out away, rain
falls had oeased and a process of des
sication beginning at one end of
land had advanced gradually and irre
sistibly upon the island, until for seven
miles it is dried and desolate as
sea shore. Houses and beautiful plan
tations have been abandoned, and the
people watch the advance of desolation,
unable to arrest it but knowing almost
to a certainty the time when their own
habitations, their gardens and fresh
fields, will become apart of the waste.
The whole island seems doomed to be
come a desert. The inhabitants be
lieve, and my friend confirms their
opinion, that this sad result is due toed
the destruction of the trees upon the
island some years ago.—Popular Set
A I I E 8 A O N O A S
O I O
It is no common thing for a county
whose interest is largely agricultural to
suffer a financial panic Snoh is the
case, however, at the present time, in
Pickaway county, in this State. It is
one of the leading counties of the
State in stock and grain raising, and the
principal town in the county—Girole
ville—is little else than a town to sup
ply the wants of the farming interest.
The failures, recently, among the land
owners and stock dealers of that county
foot up liabilities nearly or quite one
million of dollars. Mr. Lemuel Stee
ley, whose land in one tract was 3,300
acres, has failed*, with liabilities of
9330,000, and over and the firm ef
Morris, Steeley & Go. has habilitea of
9125,000. There are many other fail
ures, and the creditors are generally
found in Pickaway and adjoining
counties. Ciroleville has been a great
sufferer every man woman, and child
it would appear, being a oreditor to
some amount. While it is the cause
of great stagnation in business, and
much suffering at present, it is thought
in the end it will be a benefit to thethis
county, inasmuch as it must result in
dividing the farms of 1,000 acres or
more into smaller tracts.— Marietta
O A E W A O O E
EDITOR WESTERN RURAL :—I will
tell you bow I made a portable "water
cooler/' for field use, whioh after two
seasons' trial is called good. I placed
a ten quart, straight-sided tin pail with
oovfir, inside of a large sized tobacco
pail, whioh also has a cover, filling
space between with powdered charcoal
to within half an inch of the
top of the tin pail whioh has the bail
removed, and ears bent down at right
angles. I covered the charcoal with a
paste made of field plaster, whioh soon
hardened, keeping the inside pail and'
eharooal to their places. I have a pint
dipper with short handle to go inside the
tin pail when its cover is on. I nailed
a "oleat" across the cover of the tobaooo
pail to handle it by. When filled
with water and ice it will keep oool all
day in the field. It is a little cumber
some, but answers a good purpose and
oosta but little. E. M. POTTER.
—Sheep raising in Minnesota appears
to be attracting more attention than was
expected, and it is predicted that, un
der the influence of mo manufac
tories, it will beome one ot the best
branches of stock farming.
E A N I N O O S O W I N
A N O A E
The idoa that certain of the foul
seed in wheat, as ohess for instance, is
produced by degeneration in the chang
ing of one variety into another, may
easily be settled by the employment of
a good fan in cleaning your grain. If
absolutely olean seed be sown in soil
oertaioiy known to be free from other
seeds, the prodoot will be like the seed
sown. One of the great difficulties is
that the soil is constantly filled with the
seeds of weeds, brought and retained
there by various natural agenoies some*
of them like porslain, ohess, and other
seeds of persistent vitality resaaining
for along time in the soil until called
into growth by favorable eircomstanoec
We will give a single instance to il
lustrate the point. The farmer cleans
his seed thoroughly, perhaps goes to the
trouble to pick it over, and sows it,
and, notwithstanding this oare, finds
the orop, the seed of whioh he thought
he had so carefully gone over, is filled
with foul weeds. The obaff or tailings
from the fanning mill, wero thrown in
to the barnyard to be mixed with the
manure, and had been carted on the
land and porhaps ploughed deeply un
der, to remain, a portion of it in the
soil for years, perhaps, before it ger
minates. Or birds may have eaten the
seed and a portion, undigested, has been
scattered on the soil. These are but
two of the more oommon ways in
whioh foul seed is disseminated but are
striking enough to acoount for their
As a rule, those farmers who are the
most oareful in cleaning their seed
grains, and the most thorough in their
cultivation, have the fewest weeds to
contend with and snob are the most
fully compensated in the end for their
pains. One of the most prolific sources
of the spread of weeds is sowing direct
ly from the threshing machine, for
however well these machines clean the
grain for market purposes, and the bet
ter classes of them do it admirably, still
there is no power machine that will
olean seed in so thorough a manner as
tofitit for sowing. This, however,
may be accomplished by oareful clean
iog by the more modern fans, having
sieves adapted to the various sizes and
shapes ot seeds and perfeotly controlled
by the blast given. With the use of
these we have often secured a large ad
vance over the ordinary market piioe,
account of the seed being perfectly
One of the'most difficult seeds to
separate from grain is cockle and chess,
and to do so thoroughly it is necessary
to have proper sieves for separating
these from the good grain, since the
gravity of these seeds is very
nearly that of barley, rye, and wheat.
In the case of chess, the peculiar form
of the seed, being long like wheat and
rye, renders it especially difficult ot
separation. Bat, with the modern fans,
little difficulty will be experienced
in their separation, and the value of the
seed will be thereby much enhanced.—
I O E O E E A S
Yielding to the foroo of circum
stances, men are driven per force into
channels of thought whioh bring,to the
lucky adventurer rich harvests of mind,
culture, and greatly increased practical
power. To know is not always a guar
antee of ability to do. Toknow is well
enough: ability to do is better. Prac
tical power is often a natural gift, and
ften the legitimate fruit of well-direct
and assiduous effort.
No branch of our industrial economy
more greatly needs a strong infusion of
same practical power than that
whioh is known as our public school
service. Results, rather than the mag
nitude of our eflorts, fix the value ot
We hear on every hand that our
teachers need better pay. Let them
show by their works that they deserve
better pay. For eurselves wefirmlybe
lieve tbey now deserve it. In a few
instances, no doubt, they are paid more
than their services are worth. This
fact has a refiV.x influence on our good
teachers, by reason of a well-known
tendency in human judgment to charge
upon a whole profession the foibles and
weaknesses of a few unworthy members
Better pay is sure to come to every
really worthy teacher. But one thing
is quite sure no teacher who is satis
fied with bis present attainments, or
whose attainments are limited to a
knowledge of a few of the text-books
found in our schools, has reason to hope.
Teachers need to know well the sub
jects they are to teaob. Tbey need
to know much beyond this.
An old Spanish proverb runs thus
Tho fc who know books may know how
thin gs ought to bo but those alone
who know men, know how tbiugs are.
With things as tbey are we have to
deal. Practical power is the element
that moves the world.— American
Journal of Education*
April 16th, 1873.
PAPJKSR I S
»All the paper for the money issued
by the government is manufaotured on
a 62-inch Fourdrinier machine, at the
Glen Mills, near Westchester, Pa.—
Short pieces of rod silk are mixed with
the palp in the engine, and the finish
stuff is conducted to the wire with
out passing through any screens, which
might retain the silk threads, By an
arrangement above the wire-cloth a
shower of short pieces of fine blue silk
thread is dropped in streaks upon the
paper while it is being formed. The
upper Bide, 00 whioh the blue silk is
dropped, is the one used for the lace
of the notes, and from the manner in
which the threads are applied, must
show them more distinctly than the
lower or reverse side, although they are
imbedded deeply enough to remain
fixed. The mill is guarded by officials
night snd day to prevent the abstrac
tion of any paper.
1 HE VERY BEST PLAN
ByVhich yon can obtain Life Insurance is the Low
Premium, All Cash, Stock Plan. I furnishes the
largest amsunt of insurance for a given sum of
money. The contract is plain and definite, -without
complication, mystery, or nnceitainty. The policy
always worth its faco, tho premium never in
creases. It is the most satisfactory and economical
plan for the insurant. TRAVELERS INSURANCE
COMPANY, of Hartford, Conn., grants Life Insurance
upon this excellent plan. Its security is unquestion
ed. Apply to any Agent, or send for a circular.
Homes in the South-West
I N A A N S A S
LOW PRICES. EASY TERMS.
TheCairo and Pulton Railroad Company has a
Land Grant from the United States, amounting ia
the aggregate to nearly millions of acres
The road runs diagonally through the Stato of ar
kansas, from the North-east to the South-west, pas
sing through the City of Little Bock, and termin
ating at the Texas Boundary, where it makes con
nection with the St. Louis and Iron Mountain Bail
road,terminatingat St. Louis. The road is300 miles
in length, and the landi donated by the government
are in alternate sections along each side of the line
The erant embrace* a greater diversity of soil and
greater variety of productions than can be found in
the same distance in the U.S. The soil produces
Fruit of all varieties, Smal Grains a
Cotton. Stock a are abundant.
temperate, having neither extremes of heat nor of
unsurpassed in quality, quantity and variety.
Lands will be sold at low prices, and on easy terms
canbe purchased at the St. Louis Iron Mountain
B. B. Ticket Office, 101 South Fourth Street, St.
Louis, allowing holders to stop on* at any "station to
examine lands. If lands are purchased from the
company, fare over the Cairo and Pulton Boad re
Por further particulars address
a Commissioner &
CATHCART & GO
Would say to their friends and the public generally that they are now reeeivug a
magniBcent stock ot SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, and that we propose to offer
our entire stook for the next ninety days at sueh low prloes that the same goods
cannot be bought anywhere else as oheap, and only ask a call and inspection. We have
DRE88 GOODS in all the newest fabrics and shades,fromloo up. Slaoks Silks from
$1.00. Striped Summer Silks in all the new shades from 91.00, A beautiful lot of
Percales, new styles,from18o.
A FULL STOCK OF MOURNING GOODS.
Linen Table Damaskfrom860. Napkins, all Linen, from $1.00 dos., Doylies, good all
Linen Hack Towelsfrom$1.00 per doien Crash from 8c White Bed Quilts, from
$1.00 eaoh Shawls in great variety, entirely new, confined to ourselves. A very
area stook of Ladies' and Men's English. German and Frenoh Hosiery, Children's and
Misses. White and Striped Cotton Hosiery, extra long Gloves of all kinds, Alexandres
Chessons and Harris Seamless Kid Gloves, one, two, three and four button, in all 00U
ors and shades, with an endless variety of Lace Goods, Ribbons, &o.» &c.
Haa been before the American public
OVER THIRTY years. It haa never yet
failed to givo perfect satisfaction, and has
justly been styled the panacea for all ex
ternal Wounds, Cuts, Burns, Swellings,
Sprains, Braises, Ac., Ac., for Man and26c.,
^eart. No familyshould be a single day
CROP PROSPECTS ABROAD.—The
orop prospects in parts of Europe are
unsatisfactory. In Great Britain it is
thought that wet and oold weather will
reduoe the crops below the average of
last year. In Franoe the area devoted
to Winter-wheat was so reduced that
Spring-wheat has been sown mOre ex
tensively than common, and on high
dry land it looks well. The rye crop
is poor. In Germany the season is
backward. In Austria accounts are
favorable for all grain except barley.
Tn Holland and Belgium prospects are
unfavorable, and Italy average crops
are not expected. From Russia the
reports are flattering, especially in re
gard to wheat.
A NEJV WAT OF BURNING STUMPS.
—A writer in the American Agricul
turist gets rid of 6tumps by boring a
a hole with a two-inch auger from the
top of the stump to the bottom at right
angles to the first and eonneoting with
it. Fire is kindled over the horizontal
hole and the natural draft draws the
fire through the two holes, consuming
the center ef the stump first and ulti
mately burning the whole.
—The Galveston Standard asserts
that the repeal of the State police law
in Texas has given an impetus to crime
and lawlessness, from which inoffensive
and peaceable blacks are the greatest
Little Rock Ark.
[No Tar used], for outside work and inside, instead
of plaster, fait Carpetings, Ac. Send 2 stamps for
circalarand samples. C.J. PAT, Camden, N. J.
Week IN CASH to Agents. Ev.
erything famished and expensos paid. A
COULTER CO.. Charlotte, Michigan.
flSR to fiOfi P«r day I -Agents wanted! AU
*P«- aPaal/ classes of working people, of eith
er sex, young or old, make more money at work for
us in theirspare moments, or all the time', than at
anything else. Particulars free. Address
O. STINSON, Co., Portland. Maine.
Respectable employment at home, day or evening!
no capital required full instructions and valuable
package of goods sent free by mail. Address, with
six cett return stamp, M. YOUHQ CO, 1.8 Green
wich street, N. Y.
We core the habit tEUunximT,
CUar, QUICK, without suffering or
inconvenience. Describe your ease
Address 9. Q. ARMSTRONG, M. D.
Berrien Springs, Michigan.
A E N I O N
I would give notice to -my friends tht
I have returned to my old stand,
S I O A
en Richmond avenue, whioh has been open
ed np in good style.
Griv a. a
St. Cloud, Dec. 26, 18
hL ORDERS FOK
AT THIS OFFICE.
OO EACH W E E
Aents wanted everywhere. Business strictly legiti
mate, Particulars free.fcAddress, WORTH 00.,
St. Louis, Mo.
.,-*..• v. .„Vf..'VN.
A A &r O
without this liniment. The money re
funded unless the Liniment is as repre
sented. Be sure and get the genuino
MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT. Sold
by aU Druggists and Country Stores, at
60c. and $1.00 per Bottle. Notion 1
style, St** of bottle, &T
Edward P. AHis & CoTwo
,-*: AND .:,.-, .....
Manufacturers of Superior .,..
French Burr Mill Stones.
Cast Iron, Water and Gass
fiSfEverything in our line made and
sold. Illustrated Catalogue of Machinery,
120 pages, sent free on application.
FOR BOOKS NEEDED BY ALL
The best books published on the Horse
and the Cow. Liberal terms. Money
made rapidly by agents selling these books
Send for ciroular.
POBTBB COATES. Publishers,
June20-ly Philadelphia, Pa.
I O X"JD'S
MAPS A S
LOUIS LLOYD CO.,Ohleago.
O O Ne York.
SPIGER & CARLISLE.
Rooms on St. Germain St., St. Clou
opposite the Catholic, ohurcn. 12-
P. EC DA
SASH & DOORS
A E S
WINDOW A uvim rttAMES
INSIDEA»D OUTSIDE BLINDS,
CORNICES, STORE DOORS
BASE, PRIMED AHD
GLAZED SASH, &c, &o,
PLANING, RE-SAWING. SCROLL SAW
1NG AND JOB WORE of
done to or
SIDING. PICEITS and
LUMBER ripped to bills, for sale.
All orders by mail prompt
ly attended to.
A LlberaDlscount to Dealers
Offioe and Factory on Washington ave
nue, next door to the Bridge, St. Cloud,
St. Cloud,May 26th,1869. *Tl-n45
S *?.-KSS!2.r* MRS. -WINS.
LOW' MMHPHIBTO SYRU FO
I E S E E W
This valuable preparation has beenusedwithNET
EB FAILING BUOOEB8 IN THOUSANDS OPOASES
It not only relieves the child from pain, but in
vigorates the stomach and bowels, corrects acidity,
and gives tone and energy to the whole system. It
will also instantly relieve
Griping I Bowel a W in Colic.
We beUeve it the BEST and SCRBST BKMKDY
IN THE WORLD, in all eases of DYSENTERY AND
DIABBHOU IN CHILDREN, whether arising
from teething or any other cause.
Depend upon Itmothers, it will give rest to your
Relief a a to yon Infants
Be sure and call for
Mis Wlnslow' Soothing Syrup,
having the fac-eimilie of "CURTIS PERKINS'
on the outside wrapper.
Sold by druggists throughout the world.
GALVESTON R.R. CO.
Having now received their Patentsin full from the
Government, place in market nearly
400,00 0 ACRES
OF MAGNIFICENT LANDS,
granted in aid of their. Boad by theUnited States, a
large portion of which has been
Reserved from Public Sale
These lands are already traversed by two railroads,
and the even sections having been settled for many
years, numerous villages and railroad stations afford
a ready market for farm products, andthe advantages
ofchurches, schools and stores. he, Company offers
its lands at moderatefigures,onlong time, and at low
rates of interest.
SslubPious Climate, Fare Water and
rendertheselandsthe meet desirable of any now of
fering in America
Two trains dally leave Leavenworth,Lawrence and
Kansas City, for all points on the
L. L. &C.R.R.LINE.
Land exploring tickets are placed on sale, and to
parties purchasing binds the cost of same will be re
funded. For further particulars, apply to
JOHN W SCOTT, a Com,,
Chanute, a or
1A. LI. & G. CO., Lawrence, a
has bee made In tho conditions of a
certain made and dated Dec. 28th,
1871, by Benjamin W. Veeder and Martha Jane
Vteder,his wife. Mortgagors, and John P.Manny
Company, Mortgagees, and duly recorded in the
office of the Register of Deeds for Stearns County,
Minnesota, January 2d, 1872, at 9 o'clock A. M., in
Book "B" of Mortgage deeds, on page 638, which
said mortgage conveyed and mortgaged the south
west quarter of the south-east quarter, Q£) of
section No. fifteen (15) ani the north-west quarter of
(34) in said Stearns county, State of Minnesota, and
which was given to seenre the payment of said Ben
jamin W. Veeder's note for$200.00, of even date with
said mortgage, due in one year, with 12 per cent, in
terest per annum, until paid, on which note there
is claimed to be due at the date hereof, the sum of
Hundred and Thirty-four dollars.
Now, therefore, no proceedings at law, or other
Vise having been instituted to recover said debt or
anypart thereof, notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of the power of sale in said mortgage contained,
therewith recorded, and pursuant to statute, said
mortgage will beforeclosedby a sale of the above
described mortgaged premises, at public auction,
at the front door of the Court House, in the cityof
St. Cload.ln said Stearns County, upon SATUR
DAY, THB 12M DAY OP JULY, A. D. 1873. at two
o'clock in the afternoon, to satisfy said mortgage
debt, the sum of $25.00 in said mortgage contained
as an attorney's ne in ease of its foreclosure, and
allcostsand charges of said foreclosure.
JOHN P: MANNY COMPANY,
L.W.Coiinrs. GEORGE GBISBELT'
Attorney. Sheriff of said Steams Co.
Dated at St. Cloud, Minn May 28th, 1878.
OP MINNESOTA, Dakota County.— Pro
bat Court, ss.
In the natter of the guardianship of Prederick
Dnpuis, and Henry H. Dupuls, minors.
Notice is hereby sjivea. that by virtue of a Ueense
dated March loth. 1871 Issued bv said Probate
Court to me, as the guardkn of the above named
inors, I shall sell, as each guardian, at public auc
tion, to the highest bidderforcash
z. Xhe following described real estate of said mi*
nor redrrick Dnpuis The north-east quarter of
the north-east quarter of section twenty-one (21) in
township one hundred thirty-seven (187) of range
twenty-seven (2T) in Cass county, Minnesota the
north-east quarter of the north-east quarter Ofsec
tion twenty-three (23) in township one hundred and
thirty-two (132) of range thirty-two in Todd county,
Minnesota: the south half olthe south-west quarter
of sectionfour(4) in township one hundred thirty
(130) of range thirty (80) In Morrison county, Min
nesota the south-east quarter of the south-east
quarter or section twenty (20), and the north-east
quarter of the north-east quarter of section twenty
nine (29) and the north half of the north-west quar
ter of section twenty-eighit (28) in township thirty
eight (.38). north of range- twenty-eight (28' west, in
II. Ths following described real estate of said
minor Henry H. Dupuis The north-east quarter
of the north-west quarter and the north half ef the
north-east quarter of section four (4) in township
one hundred and thirty (130) of range thirty (SO) in
Morrison county, Minnesota the north-west quar
ter of section fourteen (14) hi townshipfifty-one(51)
of range twenty-seven (27),in Cass county, Minneso
The abovedescribed real estate will be sold at the
following times and places, to wit: 1, the real estate
in Benton county, Minnesota, a. the Register's office
of said Beaton county, in Sauk Bapids, Minnesota,
on the 21st day of July, 1873, at 4 o'clock In tbe af
ternoon 2, the real estate ia Morrison county, Min
nesota at the Begister's office ot said Morrison coun-
office of said said Cass county. In West Brainvrd,
Minnesota, on the 25th day of July, 1873. at 10
o'clock In the forenoon 4, the real estate in
Todd county, Minnesota, at the Begister's office of
said Todd county, in Long Prairie, Minnesota, on the
29th day of July, 1873, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.
Dated June Uth.1878. Gaardlan.
That Pals Yellow, Slckly-Looklag SBa
is changed to one of freshness andTbealth,
Those piawaaea of toe Skin Pimples
Vnstalps, Blotches and Eruptions are
H. H. SIBLIT,
J. C. BUBBAHK,
D. A MONITOR*,
D. S. B. JOHNSTON,
JOHN R. COOK,
L. C. POBTIB
J. H. STEWABT,
D. ». JOHNSTON,
S W A I I
Bank and other stocks as per following
schedule: 50 shares First National Bank
of Rochester, 30 First National Bank of
Winona, 50 Second National Bank of St,
Paul, 20 First National Bank of Bed Wing,
205 First National Bank of St. Paul, 60
State National Bank of Minneapolis, 60
City Bank of St. Paul, and 55 shares of
Preferred Stock of St. Paul & Sioux City
Par Value. Market Value.
[The above desoribed fund is
deposited with the State Insur
ance Commissioner free of inter
est and is pledged to remain
there free of interest or other ex
pense to the Company, as long
as it needs to hold the fund for
the seourity of its policyholders.]
It keeps the money in the State.
It insures Females withoutextra risk.
It is as liberal as is consistent with per
It Is coriuaeUd by men whose integrity
of character and business ability are well
known throughout the State.
It reoeireS a high rate of interest on its
Its rate Qf mortality must be low by rea
son of the healthful climate of Minnesota.
The only reliable gift distribution in the
IN VALUABLE GIFTS
To be distributed in
L. D. SINE'S
162(1 REGULAR MONTHLY
To he a Monday. Aug 11, 18T3.
One Grand Capital Prise,
One Family Carriage and Matched Horses
with Silver Mounted Harness, worth $1500
1 horse and bnggy, with silver mounted
harness, worth $600.
1 tine-toned Rosewood Piano, worth $500.
5 Family Sewing Maohines, worth $100
750 Gold and Silver Lever Hunting
Watches, worth from $20 to $300.
Oold Chains, Silver ware, Jewelry &o.
Whole Number Gift*. 6,000. Ticket* Limited to 60,000
A 6 E S S W A N E O S I E S
Single Tickets $1. Six tickets $5. Twelve
tickets $10. Twenty-five Tickets $25.
Circulars containing a full list of prizes, a descrip
tionof the manner of drawing, and other informa
tion in reference to the Distribution, will be sent to
anyone ordering them. All letters must beaddressed
te L.D.SINE. Box 86,
MAIJJ OFFICE, Cincinna ti O
101 W Fifth St. july3 5w
Chicago & Northwestern
A I W A
THB SHORT DIRECT LINE TO
Detroit, Cleveland, Buffalo, Suspension
Bridge, Pittsburg, Baltimore, Wash
NEW YORK and BOSTON,
And all points in New England and the
Canadas. Also to
Cincinnati, Louisville, St. Louis, New Or
leans, and all points South and Southwest.
This is the shortest route from Chicago to
COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA, SALT LAKE
and til points in the Western Territories.
This line hasadopted all modern improve
ments,^ track and equipment, inoluding
St eelRails, Luxurious Day and Sleeping
Cars, Miller Platforms, and Westinghouse
Safey Air Brakes.
Ask forand sea thai your tickets read via
Chicago ds Northwestern Railway.
M. HUQHITT, H. P. STANWOOD.
Scrota la, Bcrotaloas Diseases)
?•£-."!,* White Swelling, Ulcers,
Old Sores or any kind of Humor rapidly
dwindle and disappear under its Influence.
In fact it will do you more good, and cure
you more Bpeedily than any and all other
preparations combined. Wist It iff It ia na
ture's own restorer I A soluble oxyd of iron
combined with the medicinal pros
Poke Boot divested of all disagreeable quali
ties It will cure any Chroate or JLotsgw
Standing Disease whose real or direct
cause is bad blood. Rheumatisms, Padua
lu Limbs or Bones, ejonetltutlesnsr bro
£I?!L1rowJ?. ?y.^*SPrtal othe* poisons,
are aU cured by it. For Syphilis, or Syuhl.
Genl. Supt. Goal. Pass'r Agt.
pHICAGO & ST. PAUL
O I 1 E
Via the West Wisconsin andChicage Northwestern
The Pioneer Route running
Express Trains daily, from St Paul to Chicago,
Without change of cars.
Alltrains fully equipped with the Westinghouse
Air Brake and Miller Platform.
PULLMAN PALACE DAY AND NIGHT C0A0H-
ES ON ALL TRAINS.
49-Passengers taking this Route will secure to
themselves advantages afforded by no other Line
Tickets for sale at the principal ticket offices of all
Railroads leading into St. Paul, also at the Company's
office, 111 Third street, St. Paul, and at the Depot.
The Day Express leaves St. Paul, (except Sun
day) at 9:10 a. M., and the NightExpress (except
Saturday) at 8:00 r. a., arriving in Chicago at 630
a. and 6:50 p.m.
JOHN H. HULL, WM. JAMES,
Superin'endent. Gen. Tick. Agent.
JOHN H. DODGE, CHAS. THOMPSON.
Ticket Agent St. Paul
I S O O O .^
Bums and SJcalas, Bhsumatlsm,
Chilblain*. Hemorrhoids or FOss
•prates* Bruises, acre Hippies,
Chapped Rands, Caked Breasts, 'J
neah Wounds, Vistula. Xanc*. V*t
•sternal Poisons Scratches, or Orease.
•and Clacks, •Maanalt.WladsTaUs
flails of all kinds. Foundered Feet..
•ItflMt. Rincbone. Oraeked Reals.
Bltee ofAnimals. SJC Bonp In Poultry. &
Toothache,ftc.aw. EamaBack, ato., dtcvf
Largs Size$1.001 Medium 50c| Small 25c.
,The Ottslffli Oil has been In ass as a Xsanaeat I
since lass. All wsask Is a/Mr trial bat is sore and
follow directions. n.
Ask root nnrsrt Tsranlst or deslsr la Ptteat
Medicines for one ef ear Almanars, aad read what
thsMMts say abontthe OIL
1%e Osnling Oil Is for sal* by all respectable deal-
Oar hmwnWi date from ls» to tbe present, and
SMastoMeO**. Use tbe gsrfHas CO, and tell roar
nelahbors what food It bat dona We also maooV
"WtfMtmmVm W TaMata."
diction. WHu/*rm\Almm*M. Eg
Manufacture* at Loekjott,H.T, by
TljeFirstJiviaion ot the
St,Paul & Pacific Railroad
18W. TIME TABLE. Igjg.
wlllmar..^........,..... ,~....... 140
Benson............ _. 6M
,. i. •. swriis~.~... .„.„„„„.„„„„,.„, 6,10
.. SSR"0" ——..ttas",
Delano„.». „, 6 82**"
jL*#**™ •••~..~~.....~.~.M...,~~.~«^.Mi» OiSS *fy
Minneapolis .„^.. „»...„»...«..^. 1M
St. Anttony....M^..„„.......„..„-w„.,„ yja •.
A N I N E
Leave St. Panl 8.25 am
Anoka .- 940
St. Cloud 2 0
Arrive Melrose 34 0
Leave Melrose 12.05 a
St. Cloud 2.36
Blk Blver 6.06
Arrive St. Paul 7 15
a a S A a on
Leave Sauk Bapids ~.«. 7.00
J3t. Cloud 7.20 S
Blk Blver 9.05
Arrive at St. Paul .......11,10
Leave St.Paul 4.30p.m.
Arrive Sank Bapids 840
the Stations before en-
teringtheCars.ata Discount from the regular
Passengersmustgetthelr BaggageOhecked before
It willbecarriedovertheroad, and on the arrivalof
the Train at place of destination, must present the
check and take possession of theirBaggage
or S a a a a after Its
arriralatstationfor which! is checked—it being no
part of thebnsiues of this Company to receive and
store baggage, unless aspecialcontractis amade to
I. Q. BEWAIL, Saperlntffndent
J. H. RANDALL. General TioketAfent
Northern Pacific Railroad.
SUMMER AEBANGEMENT, 1873.
LAKE SUPERIOB AND MISSISSIPPI
for ninth, connecting at Thompson
Junction with trains on Minnesota Dir.
•8:10am\ Arrive at Dultnh4:40p.m, 6:00a.m.
8:10 a ml For Stillwater 0-.68 and 11:65 a. m. and
10:20 a mi- 6:30p.m.
For Dnluth, connecting at Thomson
*7:S«am Junction with Trains for Minnesota
Arrive at Dulnth 4:40 p. m.. 6:00 a. m.
7*0 am For Stillwater.
Arrive at Stillwater 9:50 a. m.
7:05 am) For Chaska, Carver a Sioux City Junet
Arrive at Sioux City Junction 8:53 a.
and 5.23 m.
For Saint Paul. Minneapolis, Stillwater
•9:00 am) and roads diverging from St. Paul
8:00 Arrive St. Paul 5:10 p. m. 6.30 a. m.
At Minneapolis 6:30 p. m, 6:50 a. m.
*8.05 a ml For Saint Paul.
1:10 pm Arrive at St. Paul 9:40 a m. 2:35 and
8:15 6:10 p. m.
8:15 For Minneapolis
Arrive at Minneapolis 5.30 p. m.
SIOUX CITY JUNCTION.
9:30 am) For Minneapolis.
6:00 Arrive Minneapolis 11:35a. m. 8.00
Dine at Hinkley.
Daily except Saturday.
All other trains Daily except Sunday.
•7.00 A. K.—For Brainerd and Moorhead and in
Arrive at Moorehead 8.00 p. m.
6.30 A. a. —For Brainerd, Dnluth, St. Paul and
ArriveDnluth 7:30 p, m.
Dine at Brainerd.
C. W MEAD. Oen. Manager
B. W. CHASE, Freight Agent.
G. O. SANBORN, Oen. Ticket Agent.
General Offices at Brainerd. Minn.
pHlCAGO, MILWAUKEE & SI. PAUL
A I W A
Postal, Express and Telegraph.
ALL BAIL LINE
MILWAUKEE, CHICAGO, NEW YORK,
NEW ENGLAND AND THE
including all Eastern, Southern, and Southwestern
Trins leave St.Pauldepot, foot of Roert street, as
For Hastings, Red Wing, Lake City, Reed's Land,
ing, Wabasha, Minneiska, Winona, La Crosse, Mil
waukee, Chicago aud East and South.
12.£U in. Mail Train, Sundays excepted.
6.35j}. Through Express,Saturdays excepted—
wi ih BLEEPING CAR irom St. Paul.
WITHOUT CHANGE OP CARS
O I A O
and connecting with the 5.15 trains in Chi
cago oa all Eastern Roads.
l'rainsby this route will arrrive at St. Paul at
T.15 st. m. and a. O p.m.
Ry this line Passengers can view all the magnifi
cent scenery of the upper Mississippi without the
annoying delays of river navigation, or the dust and
heat of inland routes.
6.30 a Mail and Exoress for McGregor
Prairie du Cuein. Milwaukee, Chicago
McGregor trains will arrive at St. Paul at 7.0$ p.m
BAGGAGE IS CHECKED
to all parts of the
Passengers should purchase their tickets Tia. MIL
WA.UK.1S, in order to secureall the advantages ot
in a is
LeaveSt. Paul.~.........^.„^M ...._ 7:25 a. m.
Leave St. Paul.......... .„......„_......... 12:20 a. m.
Leave St. Paal^™...........„„....« 280"p.m.
Leave St. Paul—....„._~....^....-.... 400 p. m.
THROOO TICKETS all points Bast, West A
South, and SLEEPING CAR BERTHS Bdcured on ap
plication to J. A. Chandler, General Agent.
8. S. MERRILL, General Manager.
J. O. GAULT, Asst. Gen. Manager.
A. Y. H.CARPENTER, G*u. Passenger Agent.
C. H. PRIOR, Division Superintendent.
J. A. CHAN ULER, General Agent.
Officecorner Third aad Jackson Streets, and a
OURS E CiUlCKKST
61 BOLES THB SHORTEST LINE
Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne & Chicago,
PEHHSYLVaNIa CENTRAL ROUTE.
This is the only route running its whole Train,
BAGGAGE, DAT AND PALACE CARS,
Through to New York, and the only Route running
E E A I I N E S
PULLMAN'S THROUGH PALACE CARS
Prom CHICAGO to
Harrlsborgh, Philadelphia and Kew
With bat one change te
Jfem Raven, Providence,
Trough Tickets for sal* at offices *f connecting
line Intbe West, snd at all offices of the Port Wayne
and Pennsylvania CentralRoute, in Chicago.
in in a A
Is the only Route running
DAY AND SLEEPING CARS-THROUGH WITH
OUT CHANGE, TO CINCINNATI, INDI
ANAPOLIS AND COLUMBUS.
ONLY ONE CHANG1
Indianapolis to Memphis, Mobile and
Direct connection made at Columbus with
PM-HAMDLE & PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL
BALTIMORE A OHIO RAILROAD,
PITTSBURGH, PHILADELPHIA. BALTIMORE,
WASHINGTON AND NEW YORK,
W E A N
Ass't Gen'I Passenger Agent, Pennsylvania Central
43 West Madison Street,
The Best Work I
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
ALL KINDS OF
PLAIN AND FANCY
LLS OF LADING,
&c, &c, &0.
Orders from the Country
CITY »RUfi STORK
I A S I
FANCY AND TOILET
^IR,T I O "P S
Brushe Perfumery &c.
Kerosene or Uoal
OIL AND LAMPS
pounded, and' order nswered with oars
Farmers andj?hyticians from the country
willfind our Stock of Medicines complete
warranted genuine,and of the best quality.
Washington Avenue, St. Cloud
THE GREAT ALTERATIVE AND
It is not a quack nostrum. The
I ingredients are published on each
bottle of medicine. It a used and
recommended by Physicians
wherever it has been introduced.
fit will positively euro
land kindred diseases, RHETTMA
\TI8M, WHITE SWELLING,
\GOUT, GOITRE. BRONCHI
\TIS, NERVOUS DEBILITY,
land all diseases arising from an
I impure condition of the Blood,
I Send for our ROSADALIB ALXAXAO,
I in which you will find certificates
[from reliable and trust-worthy
I Physicians, Ministers of. ths Gos*
I pel, and others.
I Dr R. Wilson Can? of Balti
I more, says he has used it in cases at
I Scrofula and other diseases with much
I JTDT. T. C. Pugh., of Baltimore, r©«
1 commends it to all persons suffering
I with diseased Blood, saying it is supea
I riorto anypreparationhe haseverused
Rev. Dabney Ball, of the Balti-
more M. E. Conference South, says
he has been so much benefitted by
it to allhis friends and acquaintances.
I Craven & Co., Druggists, at Gor
donsviUe, Va., say it never has failesj
I to give satisfaction.
Sam'l G. McFadden, Mnrfree*
I boro', Tennessee, says it cured him ot
Rheumatism when al1 else failed.
SBOSADALISIN CONNECTION WITH OTTO
ajill cure Chills and Fever, Liver Complaint, Dys
nepsia, etc. We guarantee RoeADAi.is superior to
another Blood Purifiers. Send for DescnptiTw
Circular or Almanac.
Address, CEEHENTS & CO.,
S S. Commerce St, Baltimore, Mi.
Bemember to ask yourDruggist for EosA» AXIS.
Only 50 Cents per Bottle.
It promotes the GROWTH, PRESERVES
the COLOR, and increases the Vigor
and BEAUTY of the HAIR.
OTEB TsmTT YEARS AGO LYON'S EATBAIBOX
COB THE HAIK was first placed in the market by
Professor K. Thomas Lyon, a graduate of Princeton
College. Tbe name is derived from the Greek.
"KATHSO," signifying to cleaner, purify,rejuvenate,
or restore. The favor it has received, and the popu
larity it bas obtained, is unprecedented aad incred
ible. It increases the GROWTH and BEATJTX of tho
HAIR. It is a delightful dressing. I eradicates
Dandruff. It prevents the Hair from turning gray.
It keeps tbe head cool, and gives the hair a rich, soft.
glossy appearance. It is the BAME in QPAHTTTE
and QUALITY as it was over a QUARTEB of a CES
TUBY AGO, and is sold bv all Druggists and Coun
try Stores at only Fifty Cents Bottle*
Woman's Gloryis HerHair.
DR. A. TRASK'S
FOR E E CUBE O
Dr. Trii was engaged for twenty yean In
a course of experiments upon the medical prop
erties and power of vegetables, separate and
combined. At the age of seventy years he suc
ceeded in presenting to the world, as the result
of his experiments, a combination of Vegetable
extracts, the power of which in removing dis
eases is unequaled in the annals of Medicine.
is discovery consists in a combina
tion of these powerful Vegetable Extracts with.
Electricity or Magnetism in the form of an Oint
Certain, It ls,tlutt he remarkable and
unprecedented success which, has attended Its
application in the cure of diseases, stamps It at
once as the greatest discovery of the age, and
calls for a trial and dose investigation of ita
I newer falls, whflo there remains suf
ficient life to restore a natural and healthy ac
tion to the capillary vessels of the body, and
equalize the circulation of the blood. By this
means a controlling power IS gained over the
most malignant forms of disease, which cannot
be obtained from any other remedy.
S Ia he of is combtna
that it penetrates to every portion ot
the human frame every bone and muscle, vein,
nerve and ligament is searched out and made
sensible of its purifying and healing influence.
Hence it copes aa readily with internal as ex
N us I a are on record
a restored health to na
ive that the most powerful
lied to produce any effect.
Such has frequently been the case in
tion of the Bowels.
where this remedy hass restored health to
ticnts so nearthe grave that the most
internal remedies failed to produce an
No patient ever need die with this
diseasewhere the Magnetic Ointment can be ob
For Inflammatory Rheumatism
this Ointment is the most completeremedy ever
Fo Diphtheria or Putrid Sore
it is unrivaled.
I ninety-nine cases oat Of a
hundred, it win afford entire relief to theworst
casesof Nervous Headache in thirtyminutes.
For Nervous Diseases thismedicine la
Of immense value.
A flections oft* the Spine, Rheumatism,
Lameness, Ulcerated Sore Throat, Bronchitis,
Pleurisy, Croup, Colic, CholeraMorbus, Aguein
the Face or Breast, Bums, ScaldHead, Scrofula,
Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Inflamed Byes, Fever
Sores, Sores, etc.. will be immediately relieved
theuseof Dr.Trash'sMagnetic Ointment.
D. Bauson, Son Co., Fropr's, Buffalo, N.T.
DB.CROOK'S WINE OF A
Ten Tears of aarabUe
teat has proved Dr.Urook'a
merit than any sjanflax
public I is rich In
tho medicinal qualities of
Tar, and unequaled for
diseases of the a
IiUnsra, performing the
most remarkable cures. I
effectually cures all Coaaks
sad Colds. It haa cured so
tunny cases of M**"!!*
•JMl Bronchitis, th&t it
if for these com*
plaints. For Palna in ana
Breast, Sid or Back,,
Gravel or id die.
a Organs. Jlaa
I la also superior Tonic.
Bestores the Appetite.
rUrenflrthens the System.
Restores the Weak and Debilitated,
Causes the Food to Digest.
Removes Dyapepalav suid Indigestion,
Proven ta Malarious Fov
CHres tone to your System.
r-^m s. WEEDING AND VI8ITING CABDS
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