Published Every nursday,
AT ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA.
I O O A 1T:E2"W!3
THIS PAPER IK UN FII.I: WITH
Whamm mi ttsimu OsjsMwafM Ifca
Also, with S. M. PxTTXgoiLL A Co., 78
Park Row, New York, and 10 Stat* street,
Boston, who are authorised to make con
tracts for advertising.
EPISCOPAL.—(St. John's Church, In Lower Town.)
Service* eyery Sabbath at 10* a. m. and 7} p. m.—
Sunday School at 12 m. Evening prayer nicetlnf
Fridays at 7 o'clock, liev. J. T. Chambers, Bettor.
BAPTIST.—(Church near second Ravine bridge.)
Services every Sabbath at 1H a. m. and 8 o'clock p.
in. Prayer meeting on Thursday evenings at 8
o'clock. Seats free and all are welcome. Rev.W.E.
Stanley, Pastor. Sunday School at 12 m.
METHODIST.—(Church,comer Washington ave.
anil Chapel street.) Services every Sabbath at 10*
a. in. and 7* p. m. Sunday School at 12 m. IWv.
1'KKSBVTKRIAN- CHCRCU.—(Richmond avenue)
Services every Sabbath at 10jj o'clock A. and
'M P.M. Sabbath School at 12 M. Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening at 7:45. Seats free. Special in
vitaUon extended to strangers.
Co.vaiuioATio.VAi. Cm-scH.—(South of Ravine
Bridge.) Union services at l»lo'clock a.m. Sunday
School at 12 m. Prayer meeting on Wednesdav even
ing at 7. o'clock. Rev. G. R. Milton, Pastor
residence with Mr. Brldgman In lower town.—
Special attention paid to Strangers and temporary
CATHOUC.— (Church ofImmaculate Conception,
St. Uermain Street.) Pastor Rev. Benedict Haindl,
O. S. B. Assistant, Rev. Alphonso Kuisle, O. S. B.—
Services, week days at 8 a. m.: Sundays, First Mass,
7 a. m., High Mass and sermon at 10 a m. Ves
pers at 2 p. in. Cathechetical instruction at 3 p. m.
ST. PAUL PACIFIC RAILROAD.
18)70. Summer Time Table. 1875.
VS. PAUL AJTD 8T. CLOTH).—GOING NORTH.
Leave St. Paul 9:20 A.M. 4:10 P.
Arrive at 8 Cloud 2:05 r. M. 8:20 p. M.
Leave St. Cloud 2:30 P. M.
Arrive at Melrose 4:50 P. M.
Leave Melrose 9:15 A. M.
Arrive at St. Cloud 11:35 A. M.
Leave St. Cloud 12:05 p. M. 7:20 a. M.
Arrive at St. Paul 4:53 P. X. 11:08 A. X.
SAUK RAPIDS TRAIN.
Leaves Sauk Rapids 7:00 A. M.
Arrives at Sauk Rapids 8:30 p. M.
(Running time, 10 minutes).
J. H. RANDALL,
General Ticket Agt
£. Q. SEWALL, Supt.
O N A3CD O 8
Several hundred pounds of old type, suit
able for babbit metal, can be purchased at
Circulation of The Journal Is
DOUBLE that of amy other Paper Pnbliah
Shed In Northern Minnesota. Advertisers
should remember this.
Official Paper of the City.
—Only one train a day after next Mon
—Mr. W.S. Newell has bought the cele
brated running horse, "Red Bird."
—The Good Templars' Lodge at this
place is steadily gaining in numbers and
is doing a good work.
—Business has been unusually good in
town the past week. This is owing in
large part to the high price paid forwheat
giving party a the West House, Novem
ber 25th. It will bo a fine affair and every
body should go.
—There is some talk of contesting the
election of certain candidates in this coun
ty, on the grounds of informality of re
turns and of the use of beer and whisky
—The new school house will be com
pleted next week, and school will probably
begin the week following. Messrs. Ray
mond & Owen have done a good job and
done it in a hurry.
—Attorney General Wilson being un
able to attend, Col. C. D. Eerr has been
engaged to prosecute for the State in the
Gordon-Desmond cases, on trial this week
at Buffalo, Wright county.
—Mr. A. W. Bush has built a fine jew
elry store at Boulder City, Colorado, and
is doing a very large business. Mr. Wm.
Rust, also a former resident of this place,
is with him. t'..
-~We understand that Mr. E. T. Tobey
is thinking of opening a grocery store in
the. building formerly occupied by R. M.
Russell. The location is a good one, and
he is a young man who would work hard to
—Vie auction sale of "choice works of
arc*' at thi* place last week was quite sue
easeful. A half-dosen cords of pictures, a
few good, more Indifferent and the largest
share miserable trash, were sold, the pro.
coeds amounting to about $900.
—The County Sabbath School Conven
tion begins its sessions to-morrow evening
in the Congregational Church, continuing
until Sabbath evening. A number of
school* in this and the adjoining counties
will be represented.
—The weather still continues to be like
early October, warm, bright and delightful.
No one here wonld think it possible that
•now WM a common occurrence the*e days
in the States to the Southand East.
—Would it not be a good idea to revive
the old Board of Trade? Our business
men should have some such organisation.
The present expense need be nothing, as
there are funda belonging to the eld Board
in the hands of the Treasurer. Who will
move in the matter
—Mr. J. E. Hayward has greatly im
proved the appearance of the Central
House by the thorough painting he has
given it. Now let some buildings in the
same row be given two or three coats of
paint, and the improvement will be gener
—We are authorized by Mr. John Zapp,
Register of Deeds, to state that hereafter
he will record all mortgages made out on
the form printed at THE JOURNAL Office,
or on forms similar to it, for $1,00.
The legal fees are $1.25, and in some
counties the Registers charge $1.60.
Mr. Zapp gives this tangible evidence of
hi* appreciation of the unanimous vote
given him at the late election.
—Last evening the ex-Mayor who runs
the "Cheap Cash Grocery Store" O. K.
tempted two of the City Fathers, offering
them a can of oysters each if they would
*at them at a sitting, a failure involving
payment for the bivalves. In about the
twinkling of an eye two cans ofoysters were
stowed away under the jackets of two First
Ward Aldermen, and two pairs of Alder
manic chops were smacking over the suc
cessof the operation, and wanting somebody
to "do so some more." If the number of
cans had been two dozen instead of two we
are inclined to think the result would have
been the same.
_• :'.*.,,mmi .,
Mr. C. H. Kauffman, who has been in
business at Bismarck for the past year or
longer, has returned to this city.
Dr. A. E. Senkler and family will start
next Tuesday, for Brockville, Canada,
which they will make their future home.
Dr. and Mrs. Senkler will be greatly missed
in this community, where they have been
universally esteemed. The Dr. is a supe
rior physician and surgeon, andwill be a
valuable acquisition, professionally as well
as socially, to any place in which he may
Judge O. P. Stearns, of Duluth, was in
the city this morning. He had been holding
a term of District Court atSauk Rapids for
Judge McKelvy, who is at Fergus Falls.
We regret not having bean, in when he
Mr. J. F. Bradford, who hadjbeen con.
fined to his room for two weeks, was out
Tuesday for the first time. His friends
are pleased to know that he is gaining,
Mr. F. Shook, now engaged in the L.
S. & M. R. R. office, St. Paul, was in the
city this week.
Mr. P. Brick has gone to Canada to re
main for a short time.
Mr. W. P. Todd, who removed from
this place to Willmar. is suffering from a
severe attack of erysipelas.
Mr. T. D. Williams, of Two Rivers, is in
the citv to-dav.
is holding forth at
—C. A. Rnffee has been elected Register
of Deeds of Cass county.
—For sale at a bargain: two hundred
"shadow frames." Inquire of—well, al
most anybody. .••»
—Geo. W. Sweet, of Glendorado, Ben
ton county, has: gone to Minneapolis, where
he will gointo the hotel business.
—The horses in this 'vicinity, troubled
with the epizootic, are rapidly getting bet
ter, having had but a light, attack of the
—We see by the Mobile, :83a., papers
that "Howe's Great LondonCjaJcus," with
its pyramid of five elephants, etc., is to be
at that city on the 15th inst.
—County Auditor Vouberg was assisted
in canvassing the vote of the, county Sat
urday by H. M. Atkins, Esq, of this city,
and Joel Bailey, Esq., of Le Sank.
—The expenses In the Second Legislative
District must have been heavy this year.—
Klosterman, the successful Democratic can
didate, was down this week trying to effect
—Last Sunday fire caught in some shin
gle sawdust piled against Mr. J. J. Dorr'8
fence, setting fire to the latter and causing
some excitement for a time. The damage
done was slight.
—Last Saturday some miscreant shot a
valuable two-years' old filly belonging to
Mr. Albert Smith. In our advertising col
umns Mr. S. offers a reward of $100 for the
necessary evidence to convict the person
who did the mean act.
—At C. Schulten's drug store may be
found a very large and complete stock of
drugs, medicines, paints, oils, perfumeries,
toilet goods, etc. Also, all the popular
medicines. Drugs are fresh, and pure#
Rices down to suit the times.
—The invitations are out forthe Thanks- I of this city, has been elected County Snr
„.-„_..-__„.t .i veyor. Crow Wing county thus gets'two
—M. C. Russell, formerly of the Brainerd
I Wing county. Mr. C. H. Alsop, recently
Mr. Koteell's majority only foqr,
and his election will be eatffsted by
G. Coykendall, his opponent, who claims a
majority of 1. Close work I
—The Sauk Rapids Sentinel give the fol
lowing list of the Benton Co. officers elected
in the 2d inst: Fletcher, Treasurer Car
penter, Sheriff Kling, Coroner Wood,
Attorney Cook, Surveyor Renard, Reg
ister of Deeds Hall, Jadge of Probate
Knowlton, Court Commissioner C. Galer
nault, County Commissioner 2d District.
The county officers are four Republicans
and three Democrats)
—Saturday a young man named. Brown,
abrakemanon the railroad between this
city and St. Paul, undertook to turn a
somersault from a box car to* a platform
car, while the train was in motion. -But by
a miscalculation, instead of lighting on the
car, he fell between the two, the wheel*
of the hind one cutting off his arm below
the elbow. He was otherwise badly injur
ed. He WBB taken to Anoda, near which
place the accident occurred, and in the
evening he was taken to his home at Big
Lake, where he died the next day. He is
a nephew of A. St. Cyr, of this city.
—In a number of towns in thii State fire
insurance companies *fcich do not belong
to the National Boajnl^re establishing agen
cies and taking risks much below the
Board's rates. These companies include
such staunch one a* the Royal and Liver
pool and London the Royal Canadian,
of Montreal the Fire Association and the
American and the3irard of Philadelphia,
with assets ranging from $1,000,000 to
$20,000,000. It is about time that the
agents in this city w^tM take hold of some1
Of these non-board companies. Rates hire
—which in blocks where there has never
yet been a nre are up to 7 per cent.—are
too high. '.?3 ..---•-
—A chap by the name of Geo. Roberts
and anothar by the name of Chaa. Wilson
got into a difficulty about a woman at Mel
rose, and after they came to Sauk Centre,
the next day settled the dispute by a square
knock-down. Wilson got Roberts by the
ear and chewed it about half off, and after
Wilson let go Roberta put a shanty over
Wilson's eye. Roberts is a married man.
The row occurred about who should dance
with this loose woman,
—Attention iscalledto the advertisement
of Mr. J. Grandelmeyer, who offers a lot
of fine furniture bylottery. We hameiam
ined the articles named, and find them to
be finely made. Buy tickets of Mr. G.
—Cha*. Rees, in the postoffice' building,
has received a large lot of new books, sta
tionery, etc. "*,.
—The best qnalitf df chajjse at Edel
brock's, only 15 cents per pound. Other
groceries in proportion.
—The largest stock' of wall paper in the
aty, and at lowest prices, at W. L. Rosen
—Another car load of choice Michigan
apple* received to-day by
CLARK & Wmo.
—Head Light oil, 25 cents a gallon, at
Boyd's Cash Store.
—The fact is that the ladies can buy the
best millinery goods at the lowest prices at
—For a good square meal on short no
tice, go to Dennis's.
—Call and see the splendid line of scarfs
at H. Z. Mitchell's clothing store.
—Maltby's oysters always on hand, at
A New England Supper.
The ladies of the Presbyterian church
will give a New England Supper in the
storeroom formerly occupied by R. M. Rus
sell next Wednesday evening, November
17th. A number of the ladies will appear
iu costume. ^Ve are authorized to, say
that Widow Bedott will grace the occasion
-with her presence, and Elder Sniffles will
likewise be on hand. The "Down East
Singing School" will be another attraction
of the evening, as will also be a regular
The bill of fare will include:
Baked beans. Poundcake.
Chicken pie. Jelly cake.
Corn bread. 'Lection cake.
Cold bam. Ginger bread.
Corn beef. Bread and 'lasses.
Doughnuts. Apple butter.
Minesale. A pilesauce
Pumpkin pie. Baked apples....
Apple pie. Tea andcoffee.
Pickles(on two plates.) Cheese.
Boast chicken And no end ofeteeras.
These suppers have been exceedingly
popular elsewhere, as there is every reason
'or believing that this will be here.
Doors open at 7 o'clock. Supper at 8
o'clock. Tickets, including supper, 50 cents
children, 25 cents. For sale at the door.
S A I BUSINES S E O A A E ES
A I S E N
A few days ago a youth, clad in a snuff
colored overcoat and with a stove-pipe hat
pulled down over the back of his head un
til the brim rested securely on his ears,
dropped down in our midst, and proceeded
to skip around town, announcing himself as
Geo. W. Anderson, a bummer from the St.
Paul Pioneer-Press office. He soon proved
himself a most stupendous bore. He vis
ited our business, men and hung and stuck
and plead for orders for job printing—for
card, bill-head, letter-head and blank work
—and could scarcely be kicked out of
the stores and offices of those whom he so
pertinaciously bored. His success was
not especially encouraging. Our business
men preferred to get their printing at home,
especially as they were able to ahow. Mr.
Anderson, and did show him, better work
from THE JOURNAL office than any of the
samples he could produce.
He also labored hard to obtain the sub
scriptions of those who informed him that
they were already taking the Pkoneer-jPress
through the news agents here—thus at
tempting to undermine the business of the
paper's largest customers.
It strikes us that this proceeding is an
exceedingly small business on the part of
an establishment making the claims the
Pioneer-Preta does. If it is starving on
the patronage it is able to get in its legiti
mate field at home and is compelled to
scour the outside towns for work, and in
order to gain a dollar or two is driven to
efforts to injure the business of its own
agents the sooner it gives np the ghost the
better. The four printing offices In St.
Cloud are able to do all the job printing
there is to be done in the town, and in as
good style, at THE JOURNAL office at least,
as the Pioneer-Press can do it.
A I O A S A E E N
Statement of the business at the St. Cloud
depot for the month of October, 1875:
FREIGHT RECEIVED. POTTND8.
General merchandise 1,126,600
Staves and heading 20,000
Wagon stock 20,000
FREIGHT FORWARDED. POUNDS.
General merchandise 805,400
Wheal ................ ...'........ IIJO.OOO
Cattle ..... .... .. ... .:120,000
Agricultural implements 37,000
Total freight received 1,643,700
Wheat taken in at the elevator in Octo
ber 4,300 bushels in November, to date,
10,360 bushels. Coming in at present at
the rate of 1,500 bushels per day. Price
$1.04 for No. 1 95 for No. 2.
A N S E E O N O N
Last Sunday,while Mr.Chan. W. Buss, of
Cold Spring, was walking along Sauk Riv
er, (carrying his gun to protect himself
against the assaults of any stray pheasants
that might be around) he came upon a
part of the skeleton of a man—the skull,,
collar bone, ribs, etc. The arms and legs
were missing, having undoubtedly been
carried off by some animal. It is supposed
to be the skeleton of the man Barber, who
was drowned during the high water some
eight years ago, while trying to swim across
the river at the dam.
LYCEUM.—Last Friday evening a num
ber of the young folk* met at the Union
School building for the purpose of organiz
ing a Iyceum. W. West was chosen Chair
man pro Um and J. W: Wright Secretary.
A constitution was adopted. The following
officers were elected
Pruident—Frank E. Bearle.
He* Ptt*U»nt-U\m Jennie Owen.
Recording Secretary Ed. B. Smith,
Oarretpondina Aerefory—Will West.
atMtarer^Mlat Minnie Tolman.
The membership now numbers fourteen.
—The Very Rev. Clement Staub, for
merly pastor of the Church of the Immac
ulato Conception at this place and more re*
cently of St. Paul, came up Thursday to
enter upon his duties as Prior of the Abbey
of St. Louis of the Lake, which adjoins St.
John's College. The1 place became vacant
by the recent appointment of the Rt. Rev.
Alexius Edelbrock as Abbot.
HERE! HERE! HERE!
Better than Ever!
N O W I S O I E
Joseph Edelbrock is in receipt of a com
plete stock of winter goods, including all
woolens and domestic goods, prints, dress
gools, notions, etc. These goods cannot be
excelled anywhere in quality, and will be
sold at bottom prices. Mr. Edelbrock de
He has also a full line of clothing, which
he will close at a bargain to purchasers.
Any who want the very best- family
groceries should not fail to call on him
His teas and coffees are acknowledged to
be superior to anything in the market, and
he gives the most for. $1.00. The nicest
fresh butter always on hand.
Just received, at W. L. Rosenberger's
book store, a large stock of stationery and
fancy goods, notions, etc He has all the
latest styles of fancy writing paper and en
velopes, including the Centennial. The la
dies are invited to call and make their se
O S A E O O E N
A house and lot hear Washington Ave
nue. Inquire of Louis Clark.
—A handsome youth beingquestioned
a rather stylish lady as to his occupation
replied that he was "an adjuster of movea
ble alphabets." In short, he was a printer.
—Oyster stews got up good and quick at
.*»- H. _vi. .*-ii^
_^ '_ 1^ .„ ,„-*.
SAUK CENTRE, Nov. 10th, 1875.
EDITOR JOURNAL.—Since writing my
last letter to THE JOURNAL, considerable
changes have taken place at this end of
the county, especially in election matters.
Stiles, the candidate of the Republican par
ty for the House from this Representative
District, contrary to the wishes of this
part of the District has been beaten by
Lamb (Dem.) by 23 majority. The friends
of Stiles were so sanguine of his election
that they were
ALREADY CONGRATULATING HIM,
when, lol the returns from North Fork
and Crow Lake proclaimed to the world the
election of the Opposition candidate and
the sending to the Legislature of a Lamb
to make mutton for the next session.
Republicans who were within hearing
of the polls and did not go and cast their
votes are now lamenting their folly, and
their only excuse is that they didn't think
there was any necessity of voting, as Stiles
was sure of the election. I hope this may
be a warning to all, and that hereafter they
will all turn out at least once a year and
cast their votes in favor of one candidate or
the other—the best man.
Sauk Centre came very near having to
ANOTHER FIRE AND HEAVY LOSS.
On Sabbath evening the cry of "fire"
rang out and over our quiet village. Your
correspondent repaired to the street and
learned that the brewery belonging to Geo.
Gruber was on fire and immediately hur
ried thither, but when he arrived upon the
grounds the flames were nearly extinguished
and with a host of others returned to their
various domicils as dry as when they left,
not having needed any "lager" with which
to put out the fire. So Gruber's castle is
still standing and the thirsty of this burg
and surrounding country can Still buy
"lager" at 15 cents a quart and only 30
cents a gallon.
STILL CONTINUES PLEASANT,
and farmers are still turning over mother
earth preparatory to putting in an early
crop, and if the prospects are good in the
spring the amount of wheat sown will be
laiger by fifty per cent, than in 1875.
continues to come in, the streets being
filled a large part of the time with loaded
wagons, and Sauk Centre needs but one
thing to make it one of the largest wheat
markets in the northern part of the State,
and that is the completion of the railroad to
this place or beyond. C.
BUTLER, MO., NOV. 8,1875.
EDITOR JOURNAL.—What is the matter
in your part of the country About once
a week the wind wheels in upon us from
the north and we at once surmise that yon
are catching it beautifully. With these ex
ceptions, the weather with us has been, not
merely warm, but some days very warm for
the time of year. And it is well. A short
season would have done incalculable dam
age to the corn crops. Aa it now is, it is
becoming a question, What shall the far
DO WITH THEIR CORN
Hogs by countless thousands died off last
winter, and the few that were left are thin
ning out from cholera, while the land is
fairly groaning under its weight of corn.
Several ofour business men are buying and
storing immense quantities at twenty-five
cents per bushel for prime. At our fair I
saw corn that was worth looking at—thirty
nine ears weighing 70 pounds planted
June 15th. Minnesota can do well, but I
think not so well.
THE FAIR LN THIS COUNTY
WSJ a decided success—the horse racing
part—all'the stakes were carried off by a
regularjockey. This is just asit should be,
sp long as farmers suffer themselves to be
crowded to one side on these occasions.
Why do they not rise and demand that a
county fair shall be managed by
and in the farmers' interest. They are the
men who should get the premiums. What
ever encourages thefarmer improving him
as a workman giving him new or better
methods stimulating his thought and en
larging his ideas, is of advantage, not to
him alone, but to all trades and occupations
as well. I have often wondered why there
is no attempt made to
TEACH AGRICULTURAL BOTANY
to our farmers. It would not require a
college to do this and I apprehend that
the newspapers, not even those devoted to
the farmers' interest, could do it success
fully. Why not take this plan or one sim
ilar Let some one man in each commu
nity make this a special study the others
could help him to buy his books and pa
pers—then let him lecture to his neigh
bors have bis experimental patches where
he could try different kinds of seeds, under
various methods of cultivation and with
different kinds of fertilizers. It might even
be necessary for a given community to give
Buch a man his entire support, either by di
rect salary or in some other way. But
what of this? Do hot the same communi
ties payforwork done for them Jy others
and which they cannot do for themselves?
Why then not in this case also? The di
rect result would be
AN INCREASE OF KNOWLEDGE
by an increased aptitudeforknowledge. As
it now is, a man sows wheat in thi* field
and plants corn in another without know
ing whether these soils will afford the prop
er kinds of food—the one for wheat and
the other for corn. Well, I had better atop
off here or they will think I am willing to
be hired by some community for thi* pur
For once I have been in fear all the day
long and night too. A wet summer pro
duced a marvelous vegetable growth, and
the decay of this during the fall months
has filled the land with the essence of that
GRIM MONSTER, AGUE.
I see people shaking with it in the stores,
on the street?—everywhere. Whenever a
chill strikes me in the back, I think I am
gone. A pain in the head is the firstsymp
tom, and to stand in the sun a few minutes
mid then "gap," as they say here„why it's
all over with one then! How I have fled
the sunshine gone around marshes hur
ried on my overcoat when the least bit
cold, and above all fallen in love with
BLUE-MASS AND QTJTNrxE!
So far I am unscathed, but there's n*
knowing how long I shall be. I have al
most felt myself growing sallow and woe
begone looking. Come down and. try it
aha then you will know how to sympathize
with a body.- We have alF been praying
for cold weather-^that is, those of us who
do pray—cold weather don't come, howev
0STX&TS Yours truly,
"WHERE SHAJX W E OO •TOT'
Ofcourse,'toMockenhaupt's store, because
you can save 10 to 20per cent, by buying
your dry goods there. Try it.
—S. Schafer has doubled the amount of
shelving in his store and is putting in some
new lines of goods.
—Holiday goods are already arriving a
Rees's book store.
—Peaches only 15 cents a can, at Boyd's
—Michigan sweet eider at Dennis's.
INSTALATION O OFFICERS.
CLEARWAEER, NOV. 11,1875.
At a meeting of Wide Awake Lodge I.
O G. Saturday evening,Nov. 0th, 1876,
the following elected officers were installed:
W. C. T.—Robt. A. Lyons.
W. R. H.—Mrs. R. A. Lyons.
W. L. 8.—Ella Woodworth.
W. V. T.—Mary Rigby.
W. S.—W. F. Gullet.
W. A. 8.—Eva Barrett.
W. F. S.—Minnie Warner.
W. T.—Anna Lathro.p
W. C.-J. G. D. StearnB.
W. M.—A. F. Snell.
D. M.—Minnie Ranney,
W. J. G.—Aggie Mulholland.
W. O. G.—T7W. Sanborn.
P. W. C. T.—C. F. Snell.
The Wheat Market—For Kansaa.
COLD SPRING, NOV. 8,1875.
EDITOR JOURNAL.—Business is steady
here. Wheat comes in at a lively rate
and ranges in price from 85 cents to 90
cents per bushel. Maurin Bros, are tak
ing a few loads to St. Cloud to-day, the
price* last week having started them.
Frank Gilley has bills posted for the
sale at auction of his property on the 13th,
He talks of going to Kansas, but it is doubt^
nil if he will find hired help any plentier
there than here, with the same treatment.
N E E O THUG S O I E S
GROVE LAKE, Oct., 30,1875.
Editor St. Cloud Journal.
Pariotism, like the air we breathe, is to be
felt butnot seen. One is controled by God,
the other is a divine gift to man. Like the
gentle breeze that cools the fevered brow,
it soothes the dying soldier upon the bat
tle field. It sustains alike the General up
on his horse and private in the ranks. It
is the element which, properly directed,
controls mankind. But like all good things
it may be taken once too often. When a
nation has had a struggle for its life and
has saved it, it turns its back upon its de
fenders and spends its time and treasure in
trying to satisfy the turbulent wants of its
enemies. Andwhilethe government wheel
of fortune revolves from year to year, turn
ing out those magnificent prizes to this one
and that one, with its Southern Commis
sioners, Indian annuities and the like, (with
that everlasting patriotic pill) there, ia now
and then a cheap speech and a poor dinner
to the soldiers who fought its battles, and
yon can see by their haggard looks that
their stomachs have become weak and that
they long for something more substantial.
A I O A O ST O
E A N O
What Frana Herman Widatrand Thinks
BUFFALO, WRIGHT Co., MINN.,
EDITOR JOURNAL.— Delano and St.
Cloud Railroad, via Buffalo, Maple Lake,
and Clearwater 40 miles nearly a straight
line the most important route for Wright
There should be not more than three
miles between stations.
No officer must have more than $2,000
a year. No unnecessary expenses.
Every contributor must have access to
People may furnish ties and work and
other things as much as needed to build the
road and.get pay in freight or fare.
No town bonds to be voted. •,*
They who spend their time in establish
ing this route should be paid for their ser
vices but not hold the charter, so as to be
able to sell it.
Insteadof railroad there might be a good
wagon road with traction engines.
All who arewilling to do anything for
this road should send their names to the
postoffice in Buffalo, Wright county, Min
nesota, directed to Delano and St. Cloud
FRANS H. WIDSTRAND.
O S A O O S N
A dwelling house in lower town, north
west of the Normal School. Good barn
well, etc. Will be sold very cheap and on
easy terms. Inquire at this office, or of
Cooper & Hinchilwood.
E E O N S E E
The Minneapolis Weekly Tribune, the
best weekly news and family paper in the
State, will be sent from now till Jan. 1877,
for the regular subscription price, $2.00
postage paid. The Weekly Tribune and
THE JOURNAL will be sent one year each
for $3.25. The markets reports of the
Tribune are matchless, and have made both
the Daily and Weekly editions the highest
authority on all matters connected with the
prices of grain and produce in the North
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.—This
maxim was never better illustrated than in
the use of D. B. DeLand & Co.'s BcsFChm
icalSaleram. It is the best in the world,
and the purchaser gets a full equivalent
for the money paid, in a pore, healthy ar
ticle. To buy any other is a waste of mon
ey. To use any other is trifling with .a
great blessing—health. Use it in place of
Soda or Baking powder.
—Letters received in this city from the
California emigrants say the ladies that,
accompanied the expedition are for the
most part thoroughly homesick for Minne
sota. They are willing to wear their fors
if necessary, if they may- only return to?
—T. WUlieftM, of Two Rivera,
has also adopted the ''cash down" sys
tem in business, which ia now so gen
erally in favor with merchants. Pric-
ces of goods are put down to the low
SOKRTHXN O N E W
Mr. E. Cross has opened a meat market
next door to Prondzinski's clothing hall,
where he is prepared to supply customers
with the best of everything in the meat
line. He also pays the highest cash price
for cattle, pork, venison and game of all
kinds. Do not forget to give Cross a call.
O N E O O A N
In sums of $200, $300, $400 and $500
on three to five years' time, on- real estate
farm security, by
BANK OE ST. CLOUD.
—If you want the best and cheapest
family groceries at the lowest prices go to
E. Curtis's. He is rrwiving anew stock
of the best goods.
—Latest styles of millinery goods of all..
kinds at Mrs. Thomas's.
tSTSeeour new Premium Offen on
WSTihe fourth page. They are exceed
—3 pounds of best saleratus for 25 cents,
at Boyd's Cash Store.
—More California pears, grapes and
chestnuts on the way to Dennis's.
—Go to Rees's book store and seehis new
stock of books, fancy stationery, etc.
—The only genuine oysters is Maltby's
—Extra-heavy, scarlet and blue Mackin
aw doth Baits, at H. Z. Mitchell's cheap
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Reported weekly expressly for E JOURNAL
*y John Zapp, Esq., Register of Deeds.
For th«W«elc Ending- Nerr.ll, l«tff.
Susanna Sherman and husb to Wm Crad
doch for sej sec 2 T123 35 $400
Michael Morris to. Bridget Morris for wi
nw* sec 0 125 34 $100
Michael Morris and wife to Michael Mor
risJr for n*ne} sec 1 125 36
Eastman and wife to Grinols & Cooper
for ne sec 34 122 28 except 10
May W Gieriet and husb to David Ander
sec 25 and j- sec 26 and pe
sec 27 126 li 30 $2,900
Peter Branley and wife to May A Vanloon
for lota 4 9 and 10 blk 73 in A Brown's
add to St Cloud- $100
Joseph Gibson and wife to Peter Gilley
for lot 1 blk 21 in Cold Springs City $30
Welles and Thomas Lowry to Win
slow Wally forlot 9 blk 4 in Bobbins &
Mendenhalls add to Sauk Centre $1
Joseph Edelbrock and wife to Alexander
Robertson for 20x90 feet lots 9 and 10
blk 6 in St. Cloud $950
Bernard Gohmanh and wife to Catherine
Hand for E 16 acres of ne 1 sw sec 2
122 28 |120
Catherine Hand and husb to Henry Way
for E16 acres of ne} sw} sec 2 122
Althea Partridge and husb to Sumner
and Charlotte Leavitt for blk 59 in town
of Pair Haven $70
Ephraim Smith and wife to Levi Smith
for wi sej sec 6 125 35 $350
Trustees St. Paul and P. R, R., Co. toWm.
Theis forwj set sec 23 123 30w$480
Trustees St. P. & P. R. R. Co. to Nicholas
Jacoby for Be} ne} sec 23 123 30
Wendelln Merz and wife to Peter Rau for
ne} se} sec 35 125 30 $280
Edward J. Smart and wife to Miriam R.
Smart for sj of nw} ne} and sr of ne}
nwj sec 20 126 2^w $200
"O wearisome condition of humanity!"
How many wretched homes in our land!
How many heart-broken invalids 1 Life
with many signifies a mere onerous exist
ence. All are subject to disease, bnt when
health is removed the hope is nearly gone
out.. Sickness is usually incurred through
exposure or carelessness. Especially is
this true with those diseases peculiar to
woman. Through her own imprudence
and folly she is made to drag Out a misera
ble existence—a source of annoyance and
anxiety to her friends, and anything but a
comfort andpleasure to herself. Exposure
to the cold at times when she should be
most prudent, and overtaxing her body
with laborious employment, are both fruit
ful causes of many of the maladies from
which she suffers, gradually the bloom
leave* her cheeks, her lips grows ashy
white, her vivacity departs, she continually
experiences a feeling of weariness and gen
eral languor, and altogether presents, a
ghostly appearance. What does she need?
Should she take some Stimulating drug,
which will for the time make her "feel bet
ter," or does her entire system need repar
ation? Seerequires something which not
only will restore to health the diseased or
gans, but will tone and invigorate the sys
tem. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
will do this. It imparts strength to the dis
eased parts, brings back the glow of
health, and restores comfort where previ
ously there was only suffering.
Every invalid lady should send for "The
People's Common Sense Medical Adviser,"
in which over fifty pages are devoted to
the consideration of those diseases peculiar
to Women. It will be sent, post-paid, to
any address, for $1.50. Address, R. V.
Pierce, M. D., World's Dispensary, Buffalo,
N. Y. Agents wanted to sell this valuable
STOP YOU COUGH!
The wonderful results and immense sale
of Hale's Cough Cordial the past season
ought to convince the most skeptical still
we are going to continue the same liberal
offer that we have made heretofore, viz:
Any person suffering with a cold, cough or
sore throat, who will call at C. SCBTHr
TEN'S cr any other Drug Store and purchase
a bottle of Hale's Cough Cordial, use one
half of it, and if they then conclude that it
is doing them no good, they can return the
balance and receive back their money.
Who would not test thin medicine on such
liberal terms No medicine ever sold in
this vicinity that produced such wonderful
results. All we ask is that you will try
WHERE TO GO
J. W. Tenvoorde is in receipt of a very
large and complete stock of new fall and
winter goods, which he is selling very
He is closing out hisstock of clothing and
boots and shoes at less than cost. Remem
For anew stove or any kitchen goods
you can save money by going toA. K. Pro
den, Third street, St. Paul.
Specialties.—Doty Washers, SweetHoriie
Banges, Green-wire Flower Stands, and
Woodruffs patent Earth Closets.
—The great necessity for tbe completion
of the branch lines' of the St. Paul & Paci
fic railroad is made very transparent at the
present' time, when a thousand tons of
freight are said to be piled up: along Bed
Biver awaiting shipment to .Winnipeg by
the slow means of wagon and cart transpor
tation. The boats on the river have been
laid up, and yet in spite of an immense and
profitable season's trade, they have left on
hand a prodigious amount of unfinished
business. The railroad has been graded
from Pembina to Fort Garry, and if the
Dutch bondholders had exhibited any snap
or foresight,- the cars would to-day be run
ning from St. Paul to Winnipeg, and a re
munerative trade would be enjoyed all the
—8 pounds of granulated or cut loaf su
gar, for$gg& at Boyd's Gash Store.
—Quinces by the barrel at Parsons's.
-. -r-TfieRbyal family of England is
said to be a little mixed in its relig
ion. Qtteen Victoria dislikes the
Ritualists, and delights in a simple
form of worship. Prince of
Wale8, on the contrary, enjoys the
forms of the Church whenever he at-
tends* which is seldom. His eldest
sister is a Lutheran. Lord Lome is
a Presbyterian. The Duchess of Ed
inburg is a Greek Catholic, and her
husband is a Low-Church Episcopa
—California has just consigned the
young McDonald, age 14,to. her In
dustrial School. It was time for
Master McDonald within a fortnight
had committed a burglary, stolen a
horse and buggy, Wounded a playfel
low with a hatchet, cut a man with a
knife, and stabbed his mother, who.
with tears in her eyes, begged the
Judge to let him off because "he was
jjireal obedient little boy/'
—The late eccentric Marquis of
Waterford offered a railway company
£5,000 if they would allow him to
witness tbe exciting spectacle of two
engines dashing into one another at
full speed from opposite directions on
the same line but the company
could not see the matter in sporting
light, and the offer was respectfully
—Frost made bad work about the
last of last month with the ungather
ed apples and the undug potatoes of
D. L. Bujcr.r,
For Lieutenant Governor.
E W DlIHAKT
J. B. Wakefield
For Secretary of State,
For State Auditor,
P. H. RAJIII.LT
For Stats Tt assurer.
For Attorney General,
O. P. Wilson......................
For Chief 'Justice Supreme Coart.
James Ollflllan ..,
For County Treasurer,
For Register of Deeds,
For Judge of Probate,
E E BRICK.
D. B. 8earle
For County Attorney,
L. W. CoIUnst
For County Surveyor,
M. P. Noelf.
H. P. Bminett
1st Diet.—W. W WHIOMT
C. A. Oilman.....
2d DUt.—JOHJT SCHAJTE*.
3d Diet—8. a
W. H. Stiochfleld........
4th Diet c. D. A
A. M. Stiles.
3d List.—Paris, A
A. 8. Elliott
Article Vn—Yee i.
A very large increase has been
made in the memberships of the dif-
ferent chjjrches in St. Paul.
—Owen Oakes, an old resident of
Rochester, fell dead near his residence
at o'clock Monday.
—The Hon. Thomas Simpson has
built an elegant new residence at Wi
nona, at a cost of $20,000.
—A Rochester Monday Louis
Keintoff, of Viola, had the side.of
his face smashed in by a kick from a
—Merton Eastlick, the boy hero
of the Indian massacre in 1862, died
at Rochester of typhoid fever, Satur
—Jeremiah Dalley was accidentally
shot and killed by a man named
Campion, while out hunting near
—Rev. P. "Welton is conduct-
ing a series of revival meeting at
Rochester now, in which the Baptist,
Presbyterian and Congregational
—Messrs. Parker & Bailey, of St.
Paul, have secured a contract from
the Canadian government for the
building of bridges on the line of
the Canadian Pacific road.
—Some boys named Stahl, near
Hutchinson, were playing with a
loaded gun Wednesday, when it was
discharged, the contents entering the
youngest, causing his death in a few
—One of the Chicago thieves who
recently stole the silks from Powers
Bros., St. Paul, endeavored to saw
his Way out of the Ramsey county
jail the other day, and was making
very satisfactory progress when dis
—Some of the personal property
of the late Wm Branch was sold at
auction Saturday at St. Paul. Fifty
dollar shares of the Duluth Dock
Company sold at 55 cents each, and
fifty dollar shares of the Lake Supe-
rior & Mississippi Railroad Company
only commanded three cents
—A i3fc Paul Tuesday evening, a
young fellow named Decorma under-
took to pay a Board bill for which his
landlord McClanathan, was dunning
him, by putting a bullet through the
tatter's head. The ball struck the
skull, but glanced off, making only a
scalp wound. Decorma escaped.
—Jos. lack, of St. Paul, for the
murder of whose wife LautenBchlager
and Mr. and Mrs. Rapp, have been
tried and found guilty, has been arrest
ed, on the complaint of his step-son,
for the murder of twins, born three
days after the marriage of Lick to this
lad's mother. charges Lick with
drowr-ind them, when they were about
half an hour old, in a basin of water.
also states his belief that
Lick was the real murderer of his
wife, this boy's mother and the mother
of the twins.
A number of hotel-keepers in
Chicago now require guests to pay in
—About 60 Mormon missionaries
passed through Omaha last week,
bound for different portions of the
—Miss Bessie Turner, so famous as
the rattling witness of the Beecher
Tilton trial, has written a book, en-
tied "A Woman in the Case," which
Carleton A Co. will publish next
week, with a portrait of the author.
—Col. Gowan, of New York, who
raised the wrecks of the Russian fleet
in the harbor of Sebastopol, has been
officially invited by the British Ad
miralty to put in proposals for rais-
ing the iron-clad Vanguard, sunk
off Wicklow Head.
—Manton Heard and Robert A
Pearson who, as cashier and teller of
the Rhode Island National Bank, em-
bezzled $220,000 of the funds of that
institution, and were sentenced three
OFFICIAL VOTE O STEARNS C0UNTH875.
For Clerk Supreme Court,
A. A. McLsno
8. H. Nichols
For Railroad Commissioner,
W. R. Marshall
40 58,39 21
22 34 56
22 34 36
Democrats in 8MAU. CAPS, Republican in Roman. Independent Democrat, No opposition. Anti-Monopolr
SCATTBalRO.—R. F. Humlston, J. B.Tuttle, John HL Stevens, Asa B. Hutchinson, H. p. Brown, and TPWOII tha
«nwr, Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State, Auditor of State. StateTreasurer and Clerk of the SupremeCourL VI-£IA
2 In 1st ward and 1 in 2d ward St. Olond, and 2 at Sauk Centre. M. McCsrthv, candidate for Attorney General S Tl# Tv o0tes
Maine Prairie 3 at Bockville 2 in 1st and 1 in 2d ward St. Cloud 1 at St. Jo 4at St. Wendel and 2 at Sauk A
Commissioner, had 26votes at Maine Prairie S in 1st and 1 in 2d ward, St. Cloud, and 4 at Sauk Centre venire. A. M. Greeley, candidate for Railroad
At Albany 62 votes were returned as castforFred Schroeder and 2 for N. Kepperfor CourtCommisgioner—thpv »«. ,,„ «.^^fj .,
County Commissioner. L. A. Evans received 1 vote at Albany 2 in 2d ward St. Cloud, and 1 at Wakefield for J^dgeolPlroba^f at "officefor wh
rhich. be was
O a N S 4
A I N O O A I O N E E S
The Common Council of the City of St. Cloud
SECTION 1. That no person shall offer
for sale or Bell within the corporate limits
of the City of St. Cloud, personal property
of any kind, character ordescription, with
out first obtaining a license as auctioneer,
as hereinafter provided.
S E 2. Any person wishing to obtain a
license to sell at auction personal
property of any kind, character, or de
scription in said city, shall execute a bond
to the Treasurer of said city with two or
more sureties, to be approved"by the Com
mon Council ofsaid city, in such penal sum
not less than TwoHundred dollars, nor more
than Three Hundred dollars, as said coun
cil mayi requre, with condition to pay all
auction dues and sums required for a li
cense under this ordinance to said Treasur
er, and in all things well and truly to con
form to the ordinances concerning auction
eers, which said bond shall be filed in the
office of the City Clerk after its approval.
SEC. 3. Such person shall then pay to
said Treasurer the sum of Three Hundred
dollars, taking said Treasurer'sreceipt there
for, and on presentation of said receipt to
the City Clerk said Clerk shall forthwith
issue a license to the person named as prin
cipal in said bond, which license shall read
Office of City Clerk, City of St. Cloud,
Stearns county, Minn.
having given the bond and paid
the sum of Three Hundred dollars as
part of the license required by ordinance
No. 24 approved Nov. 4,1,875, is hereby
authorized and licensed to sell at auction
in said city, personal property of every
kind, character and description." Said—
is to comply with all the requirements of
said ordinance, and this license expires on
the second Tuesday, the day of Mav,
187—. Dated 187—.
Which license shall be signed by said
Clerk, countersigned by the Mayor, sealed
with the City seal, and shall not be trans
ferable, except by consent of the said
SEC. 4. Every auctioneer so licensed
shall keep a fair and particular sccount of
all property sold at auction bv him, the
names of parties from whom received, the
names of parties to whom sold, the dates
of sale, and the amount for which each ar
ticle sold and he shall at each regular
meeting of said Common Council submit in
writing, under oath, a statement of the to
tal amount of his sales at auction, since
his last statement, and the amount paid by
htm for clerk hire and rent duringthe same
period of time. The amount so paid for
clerk hire and rent, if anything, shall be
by the City Clerk deducted from the total
amount of said sales at auction, and said
auctioneer shall forthwith pay, as part of
his license as auctioneer, to the City Treas
urer two per centum of each and every
dollar of the total amount of Raid sales
less the aforesaid deduction for rent and
Sac. 5. If such auctioneer neglects or refuses to
pay to said Treasurer the said percentage for one
week after submitting said statement,or If he neg
lects or refuses to make such statement at each
and erery regular meeting of said City Council,
the sum of Fifty Dollars shall be recovered for
sack and every such neglect or refusal In an ac
brought against him and his sureties on his said
BKC 6. Any person wishing to obtain a. license
to sell at auction In said City, secondhand furniture
and live stock only, shall first pay to the-Citv
Treasurer the sum of Forty Dollars, and upon
proof of such payment, the City Clerk shall issue a
license to such person, which shall read as fol
Office or City Clerk, City of 8t. Cloud Stearns
having paid the sum of Forty Dollars
as license required by Sec. 6 of Ordinance No, 24,
approved Nov. 4,1875, is hereby authorized and li
censed to sell at auction in said City, second hand
furniture and live stock only, in accordance with
the provisions of said Sec. 6. This license expires
the second Tuesday, the day of May. A.
Which license snail be signed by the City Clerk,
countersigned by the Mayor, sealed with the seal
of the City, and shall not be transferrable unless
by consent of the City Council.
Sac 7. That upon' the violation of any of the
provisions of this ordinance, the person or persons
so offending shall be arrested and brought before
one of the City Justices, who shall proceed to
hear, try and determine the offence charged, ac
cording to law.
SBC.8. That upon the conviction of any per
son of the violation of any ol the provisions of this
ordinance, such City Justice shall sentence and ad
judge the person so convicted to pay a fine of not
less than Five nor more than Fifty Dollars, togeth
er with all costs of prosecution, or to be imprisoned
in the common jail of the county of Stearns, not
lees than five nor more than thirty days—or both
such fine and imprisonment, in the discretion of
SEC. 9. All Ordinances and. parts of ordinances
conflicting herewith, are hereby repealed.
Sac. 10. This ordinance shall take effect and be
In force after its publication in tbe official paper of
2 2 S 5
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Bennett, Dorr, Edelbrock, Owen,
Powell, Scherer and Mr President.
N A THAW F. BARHKS, City Clerk.
$25 to $50 Per Day&E2
with the GREAT WESTERN WEuAuQER! We
mean 11, andare prepared to demonstrate the fact.
Our Augur* are worked entirely! by horse power,
and will bore at the rate of twenty feet per hour.
l^SSt *M.1ta*J&* •"J «P required.
It will bore in all kinds of earth—soft sand and
limestone, bituminous stone coal, slate and hard
pan and we make the beet of wells in quicksand.
fsrOood active agents wanted in every State
and county In the United States. Send for our Il
lustrated catalogue, terms, figures, Ac, proving our
Great Western Well Anger Co.,
Bloomfield, Davis County, Iowa
*»State in what paper you saw this advertise
—B.Z.Mitchell has just received and
is now opening a very large addition to his
stock of winter clothing and gents' furnish
ing goods, all of the very best quality and
latest styles, and will sell at prices far be
low any yet offered. Don't fail to call and
examine before buying elsewhere.
yearsago to nine years'imprisonment, -California fruits, of every variety, 35
have been pardoned by the President cents a can, at Boyd's Cash Store.
2. a. *,•"*
SLfgiaiSjM gg i~rigig jj ., 551
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3129 3 51 13
For County Commissioners,
2d Diet—N. fcawa
8 1 46
14 49 19«t 89 62
1*4 2 3,40i 8
14147 20!34|64 5521
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A 2 a a a 1 3 at
S O A E 8
JOURNAL OFFICE, NOV. 11,1875.
Business for the week past has been ex
cellent. Buyers have been liberal and
money has been plenty, for which we de
voutly thank the wheat operators of this
Wheat, No. 1, is $1.04, No. 2, $97c, be
ing ten cents above the price paid in any
other market iu this State, freight added.—
We believe farmers will consult their best
interest to sell noic. To-day's prices are a.
decline of 3 cents from yesterdayV.
FJonr—Patent Process, per sack §3.75.
Green apples—$5.25a5.50 per bbl.
Potatoes—30(5 35c per bush.
Beets—30c §, 40c
Beans—§1.40 $2.00 per bushel.
Onions—60 (5) 70c per bushel.
Rutabagas—15a20c per bu.
Cabbage. $5.00a6.00 per 100.
Cranberries—Scarce at $3.50(^4.00 perbu
Butter—15 20c per rb.
Eggs—Scarce at 20c per dozen.
Wood—Maple, $3.50® $4.00 per cord,
Hay—$5.75 6.00 per ton.
Straw—$2 per load.
Beef cattle—2c 2Jcon foot.
4c 5c dressed.
Cut Meats—5c 12£c per lb.
Lard—18 (w, 20c
Venison—9Jal0e per lb.
Salt—$2.75 per bbl.
Pork—$25.00 per bbl.
Hams—City cured, 17ic
Country 10c 121
Cheese—15c 20c per lb.
Honey—In comb, 20c 25c per lb.
strained, 15c 20c
Wool—Tub washed, choice picked 42c.
fair to good [email protected],40c.
poorly washed [email protected] 37c.
Fleece washed, choice 37c.
goodcondition 33(a 35c
poorly washed 30(a 32c
Unwashed, light medium 27c.
light coarse [email protected] 25c.
heavy, chafly [email protected]'23c.
Clear, per J25.00&S35.00
Common 12,00® 14.00
Stockboards [email protected]
Siding [email protected]
Matched flooring [email protected]
Dimension [email protected]
Shingles, No. 1 _. 1.50
Lime— P. B. [email protected] perbbl.
Cement—[email protected] per bbl.
Hair—50c per bushel of 8 pounds.
Gold—Buying at $1.11 selling $1.12.
Passage tickets—From New York to
Buy the Stylish, Good-Fitting DouU+Seae*
President of Council.
Approved November 4th, 1875.
L, A. EVANS,
For LADIES' and MISSES' wear, with this
Trade Mark in every shoe.
The Soles are attached to the Upset* with
too rows offive-cordwaxed thread, (Instead o£
one row as in other shoes.) aidare
W A A N E
Nevertorip from the uppers^
These Shoes can be had only of
Dealer in and Manufacturer of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
LEATHER AND FINDINGS.
Custom Work done in the Best Style.
Repairing Xrntly and Promptly Done.
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