Newspaper Page Text
NEW ULM AND VICINITY.
NEW ULM MARKET REPORT
(Corroded weekly by R. PFEFFKRLK, dealer la
drain. Provision*, Groceries and Couutry Pro
Sept. 7. 1 1881.
30 35 50
Beef on foot, per cwt.,
Mutton per head,
Pork per cwt.,
Sugar Cured Hams poi
Lard, Flour per cwt.,
Corn Meal per cwt..
13 10 18 10
Buckwheat Flour per cwt.
Butter per lb.,
Eggs per dozen,
Potatoes per bushel.
Sugar, White, per lb.
Coffee,Bio, Green, pei
Syrups, per gal.,
Salt per bbl.
Kerosene Oil, per gal.-
22 25 35
lb.. 17 30
Republican County Convention
The Republican electors of Brown con nty are in
vited to moot in delegate convention at Harmony
Hall, in the village of Sleepy Eye, on Wednesday,
September 21st, 1881, at 1 o'clock r, M. for the pur
pose of electing four (4) delegates to represent
Brown county in the Kentiblican State Convention
to bo hold In St. Paul, September 28,1881, and to
nominate candidates for the following offices, to
wlt: One county Court Commissioner, One
Superintendent of schools, One County
Treasurer Ono Commissioner from the
First District, ono Commissioner from the Fourth
District, and one Commissioner from the Fifth
District, and the transaction of such business as
m,ay properly come bofore the Convention,
The different towns will be entitled to a represen
tation on the basis of one delegate for each fifty
votes, or major fraction thereof, cast at the last
general election, and one for each town at large.
Towns are ontitled to delegates as follows:
Bashaw 2 New Ulm
Burnstown 2 North Star
Eden 2'Sleepy Eye 4
Homo 91 Sigel 2
Linden 3 Stark 2
LakeHanska 2 Stately 1
Milford 2| Leavenworth 1
The different towns in the county are requested
to hold their primary meotings as early as Saturday,
By order of tho committee,
J. M. THOMPSON, Chm'n.
Kidney-Wort in hot weather sustains
the system and keeps up the
The Henderson Independtnt says
that Hon. Henry Poehler is not going
to Europe as has been reported.
The Watonwan county fair will be
held at Madelia on Tuesday and Wed
nesday, September 27th and 28th.
The Winona & St. Peter railroad is
this week running special fair trains
between Winona and Rochester, and
Waseca and Rochester.
Mrs. Ruth G. Swift, wife of the late
ex-governor George H. Swift, died
last Wednesday, in St, Peter. She
was about sixty-five years of ago.
Alex. Harkin of West Newton and
R. Pfefferle of this city will each ac
cept our thanks for those delicious
watermelons which they rolled off at
ur sanctum door.
One census enumerator found eight
bottles of Dr. Marshall's Bromoline,
the Big Blood Medicine, and he put
it down in his reports as America's
greatest fifty-cent medicine.
If your head aches, you are listless
and weary, you are out of humor and
cross as a bear, it is high time you
were buying a bottle of Dr. Marshall's
FOR SALE Forest trees for timber
claims. Cottonwood, Ash, Boxelder
and Soft Maple by the M, 10 M, or 100
M. For Price address Geo. H. Wright
Sept. 21-81, Sioux City, Iowa.
The Redwood county Republicans
will meet in delegate convention at
Redwood Falls on Tuesday, Sept. 24th,
for the purpose of |electing three dele
gates to the State convention.
Grand hop at Union Hall next Sun
day evening, This is the first public
entertainment since the cyclone and
will no doubt be well patronized. Ad
mission 50 cents a couple. All are
Our Mulligan correspondent gives us
a rather dismal report of the wheat
yield in his town. He says from 3 to
5 bushels per acre is the average yield.
We hope he may be mistaken, but he
no doubt knows what he is talking
The first annual exhibition of the
Milwaukee Industrial Exposition As
sociation was opened yesterday with
great pomp. The exhibition will re
main open until October 15th. Rail
road tickets can be obtained at excur
sion rates on all tho roads entering Mil
The weather the past few days has
been very bad for threshing and hay
ing operations. Of Monday it rained
all day and nearly the wholo night.
Tuesday was no better and it is
still raining as we go to press,
and much hay in shocks has been
H. Pliith, of Iberia, made us a call
last Friday. He informed us that he
would be a candidate for County Treas
urer before the coming Republican
county convention, and desires the aid
of his numerous friends throughout
the county. Mr. Plath is well quali
nod for the position, and if nominated
would no doubt knock the proppings
from under any candidate the Demo
crats might nominate.
The notice of forfeited tax judg
ment sale, printed in our advertising
columns, should not be overlooked by
those having lands advertised undei
that heading in the recontly published
tax list. The sale will come off on
Monday, September 10th, and under
the law will be final.
Diphtheria has again made its ap
pearance in this city and vicinity, and
last week a child of Theo. Montgomery
succumbed to the dread disease. We
are informed that a seven year old child
in Henry Hensohen's family is also
down with the disease. Five children
are down iu Glessman's family, in La
fayotte, and two aie not expected to re
cover. It behooves everyone to be on
their guard against a spread of the con
Last Friday afternoon smoke was
seen issuing from the basement of Wm
Hummers residence, but an alarm of
fire quickly sounded by the planing
mill whistle brought a number of peo
ple in the vicinity to the scene with
buckets and the flames were subdued
before much damage had been done.
Tho family of Mr. Hummel escaped a
dreadful calamity, for had the fire
once got out of control, two of the
children in the basement would have
perished, and they came near being
suffocated as it was. The lire was set
in shavings by some children at play.
Elsewhere in this issue we publish
the call for a Republican county con
vention to be held at Harmony Hall,
Sleepy Eye, Wednesday, September
21st, at 1 o'clock p. m., for the pur
pose of nominating candidates for the
several county offices and also to chose
four delegates to represent the county
in the Republican State convention to
be held at St. Paul, September 28th.
The county committee has acted
wisely in assigning to one convention
the business of nominating candidates
for the county offices and the choosing
delegates to the State convention. The
wholo business can just as well be
done at one convention as at two, es
pecially as there are but two impor
tant county offices to be filled this fall
The Chicago and Northwestern Rail
way Company will sell round-trip ex
cursion tickets for the Inter-State In
dustrial Exposition, Chicago, from all
stations on its lines, at the regular ex
cursion rates. The days of sale are as
follows: fSeptember 5, 6 and 7, tickets
good until September 13, inclusive
September 12, 13 and 14, good until
September 19 September 20 and 21,
good until September 27 September 27
and 28, good until October 4 October 4
and 5, good until October 10 October
11 and 12, good until October 18 Octo
ber 18 and 19, good until Oct.25.X)wing
tojthe low rates at which these tickets
are sold, there will not be any ex
tension in time granted theron for any
cause. The fare from New trim to
Chicago and return, including admis
sion ticket to the exposition, is $18.15.
The city of New Ulm is rising from
out of its splinters. A citizen of the
place interviewed by a reporter of the
La Crosse Republican says that very
little remains to be done. The relief
fund contributed by several cities in
the east has been distributed so judi
ciously that a considerable sum re
mains in the hands of the committee.
They are puzzled to know what to do
with it. Why not build a monument
to the dead?Pioneer Press.
The informant of the La Crosse Re
publican is mistaken bout the commit
tee having more funds than they can
judiciously distribute, as only one day
of committee work would convince
him. While the most urgent cases
have been disposed of, much remains
yet to be done. The committee does
not anticipate the necessity of erecting
a public building in order to get rid of
the funds yet in their hands.
A very severe hail and thunder
storm passed over portions of Nicollet
county last Thursday, between the
hours of four and five p. m. The storm
extended over a territory four miles in
length by two miles wide, and has
completely destroyed the corn in that
section. Hail stones fifteen inches in
circumference, were picked up after
the storm spent its fury, There was
considerable wind and a perfect deluge
of rain afterward. A Scandinavian
woman by the name of Bergemayer
was badly injured by falling hail
stones. Mr. Fr Gieseke's barn and
stable, in Courtland, near Swan Lake,
was struck by lightning and .wholly
consumed, during the prevalence of the
storm. The loss falls quite heavily on
Mr. Gieseke and he has the sympathy
of his friends and neighbors in his ca
Peter Mullen, aged 83 years, died
very suddenly last Saturday at the
residence of his son, M. Mullen, in
this city. He was on the street the
day before in his Usual health, but on
Friday night he received a stroke of
apoplexy from which he failed to
rally, and he died on Saturday fore
noon after an illness of but a few
hours. Mr. M. Mullen on Monday
morning started with the remains for
Davis, 111., his former residence,
where they will be interred by the
side of those of his wife, who has pre
ceded him. Mr. Peter Mullen was
born in Ireland 1798, He came to the
United States when quite young and
settled in St. Albans, Vermont, where
ho remained until 1843, when he mov
ed west and settled near Freeport,
Stephenson Co., Illinois, where he liv
ed until 1872, when he came to New
Debt, poverty and suffering haunted
me for years, caused by a sick family
and large bills for doctoring, which
did no good. I was completely dis
couraged, until one year ago,. by the
advice of my pastor, I procured Hop
Bitters and commenced their use, and
in ono month we were all well, and
none of us have been sick since and I
want to say to all poor men, you can
keep your family well a year with Hop
Bitters for leas than one doctor's vis
it will cost.A workman.
Annual School Mooting.
The annual school meeting of the
Independent School District of New
Ulm was held at Turner Hall last Sat
urday ovening, Mr. F. Burg, the Presi
dent of the Board, acting as chairman
and Henry Keller, clerk. The attend
ance was rather small, there being on
ly about fifty persons present. Mr.
Burg made a short report in regard to
the condition of the schools, and he al
so stated that the Board had taken steps
to organize a high school, in accord
ance with an act of the Legislature of
last winter for tho encouragement of
higher education, a"d that the branch
es for the first year of the course, as
laid down by the State High School
Board, will be pursued by one division
of the First class during the present
school year. At the conclrsion of Mr.
Burg's report the clerk read the fol
lowing report of tho treasurer, andjthe
same was adopted by tho meeting.
The following statement shows the
receipts and disbursements of the Inde
pendent School District of the City of
New Ulm, Brown county, Minn., for
the fiscal year ending Sept. 1st, 1881:
Balance on hand Sept 1,1880, $1,861.05
Special School Tax 5,100.12
One Mill Tax 502.18
Teaching Fees of None Resi
dents and use of school
State apportionment 771.04
Total Receipts S8.213.89
Books and Stationery 68.20
Cleaning, Ac 194.75
Salaries of Teachers.. 4,522.40
Iusurance on School Houses. 59.00
Cordwood and sawing same.. 271.40
Interest on School Bonds 80.00
Repairing and Improvements 421.85
Report of School Clerk 0.00
Cash on hand 2,578.29
New Ulm, August 31st, 1881.
WM. GIESECKE, Treasurer.
The meeting then proceeded to the
election of two members of the Board
place of Chas. Wagner and Henry
Keller whose terms had expired.
Messrs. E. G. Koch and Geo. jDoehne
were nominated, and the balloting
showed the following result:
E. G. Koch
On motion, a vote of thanks was
tendered to the retiring members for
the faithful and efficient service which
they have rendered to the schools. Mr.
Wagner has been a member of the
Board during the last nine years, al
ways taking an active part in every
thing pertaining to the.welfare of the
schools. Mr. H. A. Subilia, Sen., made
a few remarks advocating the estab
lishment of a Kindergarten school,
thinking this would be of much more
importance than a high school. Sever
al other speakers did not agree with
Mr. Subilia in regard to his latter as
sertion, stating that a high school was
a necessary part of the public school
system, and that a Kindergarten could
not under the school laws of this State
form a part of the public school sys
From the following, clipped from the
Rio Grande Republican of August
27th, published at Las Cruses, New
Mexico, it Mould appear that one of
our New Ulm boys, Nicholas Galles. a
resident of Hillsboro, has recently fal
len a victim to the murderous Apa
ches. The Republican says: 'The In
dians rode right into Hillsboro and
from a hill overlooking the town fired
into houses. Lieut. G, W. Smith,
with twenty troops and thirty-five
merchants and miners of Hillsboro and
Lake Valley, started in pursuit of the
Indians and when passing through Ga
bilan canyon, nine miles from Lake
Valley, they were fired upon by the
Indians concealed in the rocks. They
were completely surprised and Lieut.
Smith and Mr. Daly and three soldiers
were killed and four wounded. The
troops and citizens scattered and 12 of
the most prominent citizens are still
missing, among them Mr. Nicholas
Galles, one of the county commission
eis of this county. The Indians heap
ed brush around Lieut, Smith's body
and *burned it, and Daly's body was
shot all to pieces, evidently after
Mr. Nicholas Galles went to New
Mexico several years ago with Hon.
Abner Tibbetts, and through his ener
gy and perseverance he has become one
of the most popular and respected bus
iness men in that part of the territory.
His relatives and friends here hope
that he may yet turn up alive, but if
he has fallen into the clutches of the
merciless Apaches he no doubt receiv
ed but little considerations at their
THE blood at times becomes loaded
with impurities and moves thick and
sluggishly in the veins. This condi
tion of the vital fluid cannot last long
without serious results. An alterative
is needed to purify the blood and im
part eneigy to the system, and there
is none better than Ayer's Sarsaparil
[Monroe, (Mich.) Commerial]
Mr. Clarence B. Stoddard, the drug,
gist, informed us that Mr. Louis Hope,
a sufferer with rheumatism for a num
ber of years, obtained the greatest re
lief by the use of St. Jacobs Oil.
Important to Farmers
I have just received a car load of the
new pattern of Furst & Bradley Gar
den City Clipper Plows. They are
much improved for this fall.
Our Sulky is. acknowledged to be the
best in the world. The time, price of
it complete is $50.00 only. In this
Co.. within the last year, it has taken
the place of all the leading Sulkies
made. Remember it never fails. My
new Steel Beam Walking Flows, I
guarantee to do better work, draw
lighter, run steadier and last longer
than any plow made. Prices from $14.
to $18. Call and see my new stock.
NEW ULM REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,1881.
At a meeting of the New Ulm Relief
Committee last Wednesday evening
the following additional sums wore ap
portioned to the cyclone sufferers out
side of New Ulm:
West Newton, Nicollet Co .8600 00
Wellington, Renville Co 450 00
Cairo, Renville Co 750 00
Milford, Brown Co 200 00
Mr. Kauffenborg, Mulligan
BrownCo 50 00
And. Zwaska, Mulligan Brown
County 100 00
Town Martinsburg 75 00
Cambria 60 00
Widow Frank, Wost Newton. ..300 00
Orphan of Holluba family 500 00
The latter amount has been reserved
to bo applied for educational and such
other purposes as the committee may
J. M. Thompson, chairman of the
Republican county committee, dropped
in on us last Friday and handed us the
call foi the county convention.
Rudolph Riesling returned from
Chicago last Saturday, whither he had
gone to purchase a large stock of fall
and winter goods for the popular firm
of Kiesling, Keller and Co.
Capt. W. W. Bradenj of Fillmore
county, was in the city a few days ago
and favored our sanctum with a call.
The Captain is a candidate for State
Auditor and he has numerous friends
all over the State who would like to
see him succeed.
Albert Blanchard and wife, B. F.
Webber and wife, Lieut... J. Hersche
ler, Jacob Johnson, Peter Rotering,
Frank Schaverdick and a number of
others from this city are this week
viewing the elephant in Bill King's
great Minneapolis show.
II. Bendixen, one of the popular
merchants at Springfield, made our
sanctum a pleasant call one day last
week when en route to Chicago to lay
in a stock of new goods. He was ac
companied to Chicago by his brother,
P.Bendixen, of Sleepy Eye, who went
on a similar mission.
-rRev. Geo. E, Albrecht, who has
been with us about three months, de
parted last Monday morning for Ober
lin, Ohio, to finish his course of studies
in the theological seminary. Mr. Al
brecht made many friends during his
brief stay in our midst and all regret
to see him depart. It is hoped that
he may be induced to return at some
Hon. A McGill, of St. Paul,
and Summer Ladd, of St. Peter, tar
ried with mine host Setter of the Da
kota House last Wednesday night.
We were glad to hear that the former
is receiving much encouragement from
all sections of the State in his candi
dacy for the goversnorhip. He apptared
to be well pleased with appearances of
things in Brown County.*
Rain! Rain!! Rain!!!
When the weather permits, the
hum of the threshing machine may
now be heard from all directions. The
wheat crop is a partial failure, but
corn, barjey and the root crop is good.
Chicken shooting is the order of the
day in Springfield and vicinity, and
bloody nouns to the big fry who come
and take them all away. Why, boys,
we can kill all the chickens in this
Miss Lilly Anderson is visiting
friends in Albert Lea. We miss Lilly
Mr. A. E. West's child is very ill.
John Epple has opened anew butch
er shop in our village. 'Tis well!
The frame for Uncle Bagan's new
hotel is now up. Upwards of 20 new
substantial buildings have been erect
ed in our thriving village this season.
A, G. Anderson's lumber yard is
crowded with teams every day.
If you want to borrow any money
on five or ten year's time at 9% per
cent, call on J. J, Ray. All business
transactions considered confidential.
Look out for the mortar vat around
Schewe's corner, these dark nights.
Thos. Brophey is preparing to fur
nish everybody with wood for fuel
August Wangerine has opened out a
new boot and shoe store. We predict
success for him.
Our merchants are beginning to en*
joy-a good'fall trade despite the al
most total failure of the wheat crop.
Mrs. Wellcome of Slepy Eye made
us a most agreeable visit last week,
and, we hope that our ladies made it
pleasant for her. We are 'sure that
she is ever welcome.
Mrs. Joe Yaund, we are pained to
announce, was released from her pro
longed and weary illness last Tuesday
evening. The funeral, which occurr
ed on Thursday evening, was attended
by a large number of sympathizing
friends and relatives. The services
were held at the Congregational
Church. We all sincerely condole
with Mr. Yound.
Will not Mr, S whose boots
turn all clouts, make a move in favor
of at least one sidewalk?
Mulligan, Minn., Sept. 2d, 1881,
Threshing has commenced in earn
Wheat in this locality will yield from
3 to 5 bushels per acre.
Farmers are rushing their plowing,
and if the fine weather continues there
will be but little plowing to be done
Good health prevails in this town
ship. Diphtheria has not made its ap
pearance for some time to our knowl
edge, and we are pleased to note the
One of X)ur young hunters informs us
that he went out one day last week
and shot twenty-six prairie chickens
in less than one hour. Pretty good
It has been generally supposed that
bees could not be kept successfully in
this part of the State. Mr. Dayton an
old and experienced hand at beekeep
ing believes they can be made a suc
cess if properly cared. He has sever
al swarms that are now doing nicely,
and we hope his success will be a
means of inducing others to try the
Dr. Baker's Blious?llls.. Al3 Bill,
$T?""" 'jyg^^K^Sg^-fy'^pjip* ^frayr**
Sleepy Eye Itexxxe.
From our correspondent Boated.
John C. Zieske's store front received
a new coatof .paint, which makes a big
improvement in the looks of the build
ing. John is always in for improve
ments if any can be made.
W. R. White is building a huge
barn on the property which he just
purchased of Joseph Trautmann
F. N. Stewart, our train dispatcher,
roturnod home from a two weeks' visit
to friends in Illinois.
Capt. Frank Burg, the New Ulm ci
gar manufacturer, tan led in our vil
lage one day last week. The Captain
looks hale and hearty.
Cassall, our operator, and John Kee
gan started on a snipe hunt the other
day, taking in Sanborn station, when
the rain set in giving thern a good
soaking. They returned home with
W. L. Brcckenridge was in town one
day last week looking after his inte
A. R. McGill, ot St. Paul, and Mr.
Ladd, of St. Peter, were in town last
Wednesday, the former being a candi
date for Governor. Mr. McGill, is a
whole-souled man, and has had a good
deal of experience in the capitol. Ac
cording to our jndgment he would
make a good and competent governor.
Our schools open Sept. 12th.
The pay car came up on the 31st ult.
and made the boys happy.
Murfin & Co's,store will be complet
ed by the 15th of September.
Frank Zieske bought a lot on the
corner of Main & 3d streets, where ho
intends to erect a bnilding socn.
A party from Chicago arrived hete,
and will take in a chicken hunt. The
party will go to Lamberton and strike
tents for a stay of about a week.
MARRIED. At the German Evan,
gelical church, Wednesday evening.
Sept. 31st, by Rev. Mr.Pimon.W. Mel
lenthin aud Miss Mary Zieske, both of
After the ceremonies a bounteous
supper was served at the residence of
the bride's parents. Some very beau
tiful presents were given to the newly
married couple. About three in the
morning the party broke up, and all
went home rejoicing.
St. Gaul, Texas, August 25,1881.
After a long silence your pencil
pusher has taken enough rest in this
sunny land in the shade of the live
oak tree to enable him to stir again.
The temperature ranges d?ily between
95 and 109 degrees. Although this
warm climate makes a person natural
ly indolent, everybody seems to be
busy. The large droves of cattle and
sheep which pass from day to day,
some of them containing as high as 10.
000 heads, make things musical. Rail
roading seems to be at its height here
now. Old roads are extending their
lines and new ones are built in all di
rections. The Texas and Pacific has
just crossed the staked plains and
reached the Pecos river where a town
has been located as Pecos City. The
crossing of the plains is about 200
miles in length and no trouble has
been experienced in obtaining water
as several large springs have been
found giving an inexhaustible supply
of water. Very little grading was
necessary on these plains, being of
nearly level tract with occasional s&nd
hills. This road will meet its oposite
branch from El Paso by next Decem
ber. There were 800 houses built in
El Paso this year and property has
reached an enormous price. This city
has doubled its population in the last
year. When these roads are complet
ed they will add much to the traveling
facilities in Western Texas and the
present regular stage robberies wiil
most likely change to train robberies.
A San Antonio paper commenting on
the repeated stage robberies and the
late sacking of the Fredricksburg
stage says: "A week has already
passed since the Uvalde stage was rob
bed but the performers have yester
day given another exhibition near
Fredericksburg." These highway,
men seem to be generous after all.
They take only cash and checks which
have fallen into their hands from the
mails were re-mailed from different
places to their destination. The Eve
ning Light of San Antonio says: "The
Marshall jail is empty and the doors
are thrown open and the building al
lowed to get a good airing. It is the
only jail in Texas without an occupant
that we have heard of."
The people of Texas will vote this
fall on the location of a State Univer.
sity. A lively interest is taken by
Austin, San Antonio, Galveston and
other cities in securing it.
Serious Indian troubles exist in
New Mexico. A number of Mexicans
have been killed and in a fight with
troops an officer and twenty men were
killed and several wounded.
STOCKTON, TEX., Aug. 28, 1881.
My.stay in this part of the country
has enabled me to give some observa
tions on the Mexican population of thin
State. As a usual thing they are indo
lent and a large portion of them are
not strictly clean. They live in small
houses, rarely divided into apartments,
built of adobe. Almost all the cook
ing is done out doors in one iron kettle
placed between two stones a few inch
es apart. Their diet is simple and their
utensils few. A watermelon suffices
for a meal. They are very fond of
wearing white shirts with a sash of
some high color about the waist. Most
of them like to steal in a small way if
they have an opportunity and they may
be without injustice characterized as
treacherous. They engage mostly in
herding cattle. Some of them have
large herds themselves ranging from
5000 heads upwards.
Lieut. Henry O. Flipper, 10th caval
ry who is the only colored officer in
the army, being a graduate of West
Point, Class '77, and of late Acting
Commissary of Subsistence at Fort
Davis, Texas, has been found short in
his accounts. He was confined in
the guard-house under the belief that
he intended to desert. His deficiency
is reported at about $1800. Money and
papers were found on the person of his
servant girl. His friends made up the
amount and he was released from close
confinement awaiting the action in his
case. Capt. Howgate has been placed
under custody at Washington on a
charge of embezzlement while disburs
ing officer of the signal service. The
Indians have loft west Texas and are
on a visit to New Mexico where they
The James boys' were raised near
Liberty and the Younger brothers near
Independence, Mo., which two words
are somewhat suggestive of their aims.
A brother-in-law to the James boys
lives on a ranch nearHenrietta, Texas,
in which .vicinity.they are sometimes
seen,:..^.^f^^ j^^^v. ,.vv::
The Rio Grande river is at present
higher than it has been for several
The U. S. Commissioner at San An
tonio is busily engaged in the exami
nation of stage robbers. ^4^^ E
The following contributions have
been received by Chas. Wagner, the
treasurer of the New Ulm relief com
mittee up to Sept. 6th, 1831:
La Crosse Board of Trade
Goveipor J. 8 Pillsbury
Dr. Stamm, St. Paul,.
Citizens of Sleepy Eye
11F Webber, New (flm
Chicag 2 5 0 0
Field 50 on
E Rothschild & Bros 25 00
Schwadig, Foreman & Co 25 00
Eddy Harvey & Co 25 00
Heath & Milligan 25 00
Vogjer* Gendner .V..'"" 25 QQ
Keith Bros 5000
Hart, Abt& Mars 25 to
Bcifleid Bros 25 gn
Gimbel, Florsheim Co 25 no
Greensfclder, Rosenthal & Co 25 00
A Kohn & Bros..... 50 00
Lindauer Bros. & Co 25 00
ASchocninger SSR nn
Cash E &
A. J.Harding, Gen. Ins. Agt., Chicago"
Thos. II. Chard, Manager In9. Co.......
njgiqjijiiyj^HHg IIH^HI/^IIWIIIJI '(Win ff^aw^piw.ft#p
John Doroter, Milford
Boynton & 8on, Wiuona
A MoGill, St. Paul
Geo Urban & Sons, Buffalo, N. Y.,
Grand Pacific Hotel, Chicago, by Gov
J. Feruekes& Milwaukee,
Chati. Emmerich & Co Chicago,.
Wm Bickel, St Paul
O Brown, Mnnkato
House of Hope Church, St Paul
W King, Prest Minn Mech Aso
Waiter A Woods Harvest Machine Co.
City of 8t.Paul byMayor Rice
Geo Ben/ & Co St Paul,
W Ward, \Vaeca
W W Colenidun, Collection of Miluuukee
St Paul Volk.s/.eitu i Collet turn
Dohtnen, Schmidt & Co., Milwaukee
Milwaukee Merchants Mutual Ins Co.
Hubbard, Kedw tug,
Henry VilUud, Pies N. ^uui.c
Oregon Tiasportation Co
S Utile, luctigo
Mins Lulu Hnlc Ctiicago
E buexuy Js Oo Now York
Conrad Scherer, Wmonu
J. Newuart, New Ulm
E. R. French, Brainerd,...
Underwriter's Agency, NY.
Concordia Collection, Jordan
Gen. H. H. Sibley, St. Paul
St. Clond Belief Committee, 846 75
E. St. Julien Cox, St, Petor, 85 00
H. Troost, Winona 50 00
Aug. Schell, New Ulm 100 00
Thoe. Washaner, Milwaukee 25 00
Theo. Wall, 8t. Paul 85 00
H. W. Heinrfchs, Chicago 10 00
Mrs. Schiels, New Ulm 20 00
S.C.White, Winona 25 00
F- Wllliua, St. Paul Chamber of com
merce Collection 1850 00
Citizens of Hastings, per Governor 180 On
Citizens of Young America 75 CO
Lessings Lodge O. I). II, 8., Jordan 25 00
Citizens of Brownton, McLeod Co., 28 50
J, J. Callingham, per Mrs, Schiels 10 00
A FriendjTracy 00
Youman Bros., Winona, 200 00
O.W.Richardson, Chicago io 00
C. S. Guion, Plainfleld, N. 5 00
Winona & St. Peter Land Co 1000 00
Ingraham, Corhin & May, Chicago 25 00
J. I. Case, T. M. Co., Racine, WS 100 oo
Furst*Bradley Chicago ]00 00
Bingham Bros., New Ulm 100 00
F. Richter, St. Paul 25 00
Miiller &Heinrich, Minneapolis 25 00
City of Crookston, Minn 100 00
John V. Farwell, Chicago 100 00
Citizens of Long Prairie 18 50
Citizens of Fergus Falls 200 00
Citizens of Lamberton 50 00
O. L. Parker, Milwaukee 25 OO
Senator S.'J. R. McMillan 25 00
\DavidDay, St.Paul 10 00
Citizens of Stillwater 567 00
Hart, Bradley & Co., Chicago.... 50 50
T. Dymond, Chicago 10 00
Citizens of New Prague, Minn 26 05
M. T. Severance, Mankato 20 00
Chicago Wirth's Verein 150 00
DeGraff & Co 100 00
Simonitsch M. Norwood 10 00
Oliver Barton, Princess Ann,Md 20
Fox Brothers, LaPorte, Ind 25 00
E. W.Trask, Caledonia, Minn lo 00
Citizens of Norwood, Minn 51 05
C. B. Tyler, Tracy, Minn 25 00
H. H. Schufeld & Co., Chicago 59 90
Empire Dist. Co 25 00
Riverdale Dist. Chicago 25 00
Garden& City-DistCo., Co., Chicago 25 00
25 00 00
1* 4 00
Collections of Board of Trade Minneapolis 3,227 75
John Lind, Tracy 25 00
Schniedewcnd & Lee, Chicago
Geo. W. Schmidt & Co.. New York
Jos. Siebel, St. Paul.
Aug. Beck & Co., Chicago
Citizens of Glencoc
J. McMiihon, St. Paul
Hirsh A Loewenstein, Cincinnati
C. Krcibohin, St. Louis
F. Madlener, Treas. Relief Com. Chicago" 8.000 00
E. S.Tylerfrom Citizens of Fargo..... 105 00
Citizens of Mankato
Samue Meyers an Co., Chicago.
Mezler, Rotschiid Co.. Chicago
Thoward fe Roehling, Chicago.?....
J. B. Weimninn, Chicago....:
McCormick Harvesting Co. Chicago"
Louis Sharon, New Ulm
Rev. A. Bcrghold, New Ulm
Germ. Am. Ins. Co. New York....
Capt. Carter, St. Peter
Jos. Lichtwart,Redwood Falls... 1VIU00U01
Chicago Board of Trade an oo
Armenia LodguNo.WI.O.O.F. Milwaukee 25 00
Citizens of Rochester, Minn dio mi
Citizens ofAlma, Wis 84 i
South Side Tumverein, Milwaukee' 50
A. Vogeie*rXA Co., Baltimore 100 00
Lake T.. 8 1 5
M.Mullen, New Ulm 100 60
Citizens of La Crosse, Wis per J. uirich.. 361 60
Citizens of Winona have contributed *2,176 04
part being building material and part cash.
Frank, Sigel Town 5 00
CSRice, Traveling salesman 5 00
Loheyde, New Ulm, n
A Peters, Anoka 5X
B. Baumgertner, Sigel Town in no
0. B. Richards & Co.. New York. 50 00
Citizens of St. Peter, Minn o?o re
Hill & Co.,' Chicago An
S S Merrill, Milwaukee inn no
WH Starbruck, New York.. m 00
Drcxel, Morgau & Co., New York noo 00
Edward D. Adams, New York noo no
Woerishoffer, New York 500 00
Knoblauch A Lichtenstein, New York.... 250 00
Baltzer & Lichtenstein, New York 250 00
John Roach & Son, New York. 500 00
Citizens of Shakopoe, Minn wa S
M, D, Wells & Co., Chicago,... S 00
Fr.Kuetzing,NewUlm,....\. Sfi 00
A.M. Howland, Boston.... in 00
Luis & Manning, Boston i* nn
H. N. CampbelP Boston Jo no
H. Rolfing, Wisconsin on
Oseo, (Minn.) Turnverein... 75 00
J. H. Wenzel, Augusta, Geo 2 nn
Jos. Med 11, Chicago Tribune.......:.:. 50 00
Citicens of Henderson..... i2i on
Clark W, Thompson 25 00
C. P. Jones, Minneapolis no
C. F. Peterson, West Point: V.' on
Bangor Concordia 05 On
Leopold Bras., Chicago no
C. Kohn, Indianapolis, Ind. .'n 20 00
Fr.Schuetz, Carver...!.. $ Xfi
North British Mercantile Ins. Co 7 00
Gustav Heerbrandt, New York ink 00
WilHbald Hcrschelor, La Crosse 00
Berry Brothers, Detroit, 2500
Turnverein.. Joliet, Jll., MOO
citizens of Le Sueur, Minn.,... flfi 10
Washington Lodge No. 1 Ord. H"S'
Francis Atwood, Mo.d D.,n St. Paul'".'. 10 00
narmonia,a Faribault, Minn.,... 142 50
& Chicago, 10 0 0 0
8t. Paul Turnverein.. ion cm
Green Bay, Wi 103 70
H. Koitlander8.,Turnverein Grand Rapids, Mich.... 00
John Naegele, Altono, Pa^ 1 on
J.J. McDonald i'no
2, 8tr PauL* 25 00
Total cas contributions..'.'.'.'.".".'$39,102 43
TAX JUDGMENT SALE.
Fursuant to a Real Estate Tax Judgment of the
DUtrictCourt in the County of Brown, State of
Minnesota, entered the eighth day of August A D.
1881,"ln proceedingsfor enforcing payment of taxes
and penalties upon real estate in the County of
Brown remaining delinquent on the first day f
June, A. D. 1881, and of the Statutes in such cate
made and provided, I shall on the 19th day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1881, at 10 o'clock in tho forenoon, at
my office in the Court house in the City of Now
Ulm, andCounty of Brown, tell the lands whichare
charged with taxes, penalties and costs in said
Jndgment. and on which taxes shall not have been
H. B. CONSTANS,
Sept14 County Auditor, Brown county.
FORFEITED REAL ESTATE
TAX JUDGMENT SALE.
Pursuant to a real estate tax judgment of the
District Court in the County, of Brown, State of
Minnesota, entered the Eighth day of Augcst A. D.
1881, in proceedings for enforcing payment of tax
es upon real estate in the County ofBrown whioh
became deUauent in and prior to the year 1679 with
the taxes ana Interest accrued thereon, and of the
Statutes in such case made and provided, I shall,
on the Nineteenth day of September, 1881, at ten
o'clock in the forenon, at the Courthouse in the ci
ty of New Ulm, and County of Brown, sell the
lands which are charged with taxes, Interest and
costs iu said judgment, and on which such taxes
shall hot have been previously paid.
H. B. CON8TAN8,
Sept. 14-81. Auditor of Brown Connty.
The undersigned, desiring toengage In some oth
er business offers his Butter and Eggs packing bus
iness for sale, with or without stock, on favorable
terms. The fixtures are all of toe latest most
approved styles. For fnrtberjprUcnlaand address .n
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gcut, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frottej
Foot and Ears, and all other
Pahs and Aches.
Wo Preparation on earth equate ST. JACOB* OIL
a sure, nimjtle. and cheap External
Remedy. A trial enfuiu but tho comparatively
trifling outlay of 50 Onrs, and every one suffering
with pain can hnvu cheap and positive proof jOf
Directions In Keven Languages.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGIBTS AND DEALEB8
A. VOGELER & CO.,
Baltimore, 3Td., V. 8. A
Notice to Teachers.
You are hereby notified that Public Examina
tion of teachers will be held at the following places
and times: at Sleepy Eye, in the school house,' on
Saturday and Monday 24th and 26th, ofSeptember
at New Ulm, in the Courthouse on Tuesday 27th,
at Springfield, in the school house, on Wednesday
School officers that contemplate employing
teachers who are not residents of this county are
respectfully requested to ask those teachers to be
present at the institute that begins at Sleepy Kye.
September 12th. and continues for two weeks, The
citizens of the village have agreed to board the
teachers free during the time of the institute and no
one who intends to teach in the common schools
of the comity the coming Fall and Winter will be
excuseJ from attending.
Dated this 25th day of August. A. D. 1881.
D. G. CLARY,
Co. Supt* of Schools.
Notice is hereby given that my son
Einil, aged 18 years, having on Sunday
Aug. 14th, 1881, left my board and
bed of his own free will and accord, I
will not become responsible for any
debts of his contracting, neither will I
lay claim to any of his wages which
Milford, Minn., Aug. 20th, 1881.
The partnership heretofore existing
between G. D. Sandford & J. B. Pierce
was dissolved on the 1st day of Janu
ary, 1881, and neither party has any
right to contract debts in the name of
said firm from and after said date,
G. D. Sandford.
Springfield, Brown county, Minn.,
Aug 10, 1881.
53 5 8 6
Evil deeds of
Danites, Avenging Angels and Blood Atoners laid
bare! Piie6ts, Patriarch's and Saints shown npl
Authentic account of the ?Ionntai Meadow Mas
sacre! The most thrilling book of the 19th Centur
Ajwnts "Wanted. For Circulars and Spec!
MOFFAT PUBLISHING Co.,
210 and 312 Pine Str., St. Louis, Mo.
Default having been made in the conditions of a
certain mortgageexecuted byHelge Olsen and Kare
Olson his wife mortgagors, to Clyde M. Harvey,
mortgagee, dated April 10th, A. D, 1877, and re
corded in theoffice of the Register of Deeds in and
for the County of Brown, in the State.of Minneso
ta, on the 30th day of May, A. D. 1877, at 11X o'-
clock in the forenoon, in Book "I" of mortgages,
on pages 370,371 and 373 by whichmortgage there
was conveyed and granted the following described
real estate siftate in the county of Brown, aforesaid,
to-wit: Thewest half of the north-west quarter of
section Thirty-four (34), in township one hundred
and eight (108) north, of range thirty-two (88) west,
to secure the payment of the sum of One Hundred
and fifty Dollars, withinterest at the rate of twelve
per cent, per aunum payable annually, according
to the conditions of a promissory notebearingsame
date as said mortgage, made by said Helge Olson
to said Clyde M. Harvey, and there being due and
unpaid upon said note and mortgage at the date of
this notice, the sum of One Hundred and seventy
And no action or proceeding atlaw or otherwise
having been instituted to recover theamount of said
mortgage debt or any put thereof Now, therefore
notice ishereby given thatbyvirtueandin pursuance
of a'power of sale in said mortgage contained and
therewith recorded, and of the statute in such case
made and provided, the above described premises
will be sola at public auction, at the front door of
the office of the Register of Deeds in and for said
county of Brown, and at the City of New Ulm,
therein on Thursday the 29th day of September, Aft
D. 1881, at '& o'clock in the afternoon, to satisfy the
amount of said mortgage debtthen due and unpaid,
together with the costs and expenses* of snch fore
closure proceedings, including Twenty-five dollars
attorney's fees as stipulated in said mortgage and
the said mortgage will be thereby foreclosed.
Dated, Lake Crystal, Minn., August 16th, 1881.
CLYDE M. HARVEY, Mortgagee.
LOP.IN CRAY, Attorney for Mortgagee.
By Virtue of an execution, issued out of the
District Court for the Ninth Judicial District in
and for the County of Brown and State of Minne
sota, upon a Judgment issued and docketed insaid
Court on the twenty-second day of July, A.D. 1881,
}n a certain action wherein Joseph Smith was
Plaintiff, and Christian Johnson was Defendant,
in favor of said Plaintiff,'and against said Defend
ant, for the sum of Nine Hundred and Twenty-two
Dollars and Ten Cents ($038.10) Ihaveonthe sixth
dayof August A 1881, levied uponall the right,
title and interest of the said Defendant Christian
Johnson, which he had on the 7th day of May. A.
D. 1881 and has since acquired, in and to the fol
lowing described real estate and property, situated
in said county of Brown, and State of Minnesota,
to wit: The North East quarter of Section twenty
three (23) in Township one hundred and nine (109)
North, of Range thirty-two (32) West, containing
one hundred and sixty (160) acres according to the
United States Government Survey thereof, and
will sell the same, or so much thereof as may be
necessary to satisfy said execution and costs, at
the front door of the Court House in the city of
New Ulm, in the county and State aforesaid, on
Thursday, the 23d day of September, A. D. 1881,at
ten o'clock A. M. of that dav.
Dated August 6th, A. D. 1881.
Sheriff of Brown County, Minnesota.
J. NEWUART, Plaintiff's Attorney.
MANUFACTURER OF & DEALER IN
Boots and Shoes,
6or. Minn. & 3d N. New Ulm Minn.'
A large Msortnwnt of men 8
boys' boots and shoes, and ladiea'
childrens' shoes constantly kept, on
_,,, hand. Custom work' and repairing
yew*VbrMTn promptly attended to. ,.#^"&*
Minn. Str., New Ulrn, Minn.
BENTS! AMD BOYS'
Boots A Shoe*,
the largest assortment of
I have given especial attention to
my ready-made clothing department,
and as the largest portion of my stock
of clothing has been made to order
from samples selected by myself, 1
am enabled to furnish better made
clothing, and at lower prices than any
other establishment in the city.
When in want of anything in my
line don't fail to come and see my
goods and obtain my prices before pur
chasing elsewhere. It will be mone
in your pocket.
Special Attention given to
An extra stone for giinding feed.
Wood takon for cash or in exchange.
Deci-ci ISfopitfe ^Jill Co.
The twenty-second Winter coursebegins October
4.1891. The largest Homoapathlc College In the
world. Clinics unexcelled women admitted ma
terial of dissection abundant. For catalogues ad
dress, T. 8. HOYNK, M. D.,
&ept7-81 1658 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ills.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
and in LATES STILE at
The undersigned take pleasure in
informing the public that they haV"
been appointed agents for New Ulm
and vicinity for the sale of Powell &
Douglas' Waukeegan pump, the best
in the market.
GOEDE ft CORDES.
118-82. LAND FOB SALE.
Empire 2011 Co.
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs.
We take pleasure In informing the
public that we are now ready for bus
iness. The best machinery and all the
latest improvements in^the manufac
ture of flour enable us to compete with
the best mills in the country
We are constantly buying
At the Highest Market Price*
We sell all kinds of
AT LOW BATES.
and total and8
The S E of Sec. 8, Township 110,!'
Range 31, in the town of Milford,
and the W of N E
in the town of Sigel.
Terms of payment easy..u For
farther information address
**9 A. DdnahowirT.%1^'~