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New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, September 05, 1883, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064939/1883-09-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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Qzmtm.
isi.l&KED EVERY WEDNESDAY BY
JOS. SOBLETER.
Gfflee ovci City Drug Store.
TERMS
Owe Dollar and a half per year in
ailv inco
lt.itcaof Advertising*.
BURNISHED UPON APPLICATION.
tvoitisements in double column, double the
jiu^lc column i ite
Bunnies* ir imil tlve lines, one year $5,00, each
ltdilillon il line 75 eta
All ti insioiit uKntisementst be paid for in
Ivinte
Ivei iise mtnts Insei ted in theloc il notice col
uinns, ten ct i hue for the llr^t u.sei Mon ind
ri
C"uls a 11110 loi li subscqueHt insei lion, but no
notice in sei left Tor less, than 50 ct
A niou ncements of unices ind deaths inuert
sl free, but olutuaiy not no, except in special
canes, will be cli ged at idvbitisi ites
(.oijiil notices will becliuigeri 75 cts per folio foi
tlio first ni-.e lion, ind 2J ct per lolio foi eicli
HutiiLqueiit ni'-ei lion All lesjal notices must be
upon the ie-pousibility of the ittoiney oideiinft
them published, in i no alHd iMtof Miotic ition will
be tjHen until the publication fees lie paid.
In cun nection with the piper, we hive i spb n
ili I isMirtment of jo'ibmz in iteri il, and we
prep tied to execute ill kinds ot pi mtinu in i style
it iibin iass( ind it mo lei ite 1 ites
J. It. FOSTER,
DENTIST.
NEW ULM, MINN
full set of teeth for ten rtoll.n s.
Gas.idmimsteied by Dr. Beny, and
teeth ex-ti acted without pain.
Oihco over Kiesling & Kellei's
StMe.
I^VIL A MAKDEH,
UEMUENT DEN'iIST,
Office, corner Minn and Fu*i B S
E\V LLU. MINNE^Orv.
|"\K BERRY,
PHYSIOIAN & 8UUQEON.
KKK Af THK CITY IJBJO &TOUH.
I Ml, MINNEftOM
DR. B. CARL,
Physician and Snrgeon.
MUUIM, MINN.
iln'o anil residence on Geimin St.
I)R W WELLCOME,
IMIYSICIAN SURGEON.
sleepy hye Minn.
WlTwAKEFlELb,
VI1YSICIAN mtd SURGEON
AVill answei tils in city or eomiti
.ill homsof tho day and night
Ome wt. Di. C. Bonv, over
Kipsliri?, KUor & Oo's Stoie.
JOHN~WmTE7~
mill itt ol Out \tteimuij Colli ge, loionto
Tieats all Disease-, of Domestic
Animals
Ollice vt CHAS.llosbkopi shveiy b.uu
NEW.ULM, MIN N
J. J. RA\
Mary Public, Conveyancer,
and agent lot ^t. r.iul
FIRE & MARINE INSURANCE TO
SpiuijlleM, Brown Co., Miun.
J^.A^CKSTEIN,
Attorney and Counselor
.A.t LaW
Titles examined and peifected.
Particular attention given to collec-
tion
{^"Office over Brown Co. Ran
NEW ULM. MINN
JOHNLIND IiHAND\LL A HAGBERG
Lind & Randall,
ATTORNEYS AT LAAV
COLLECTORS-
PRACTICE I N ALL TH E COURT*
NEW ULM, MTNN.
Bfe T. Westplial,
Keeps on hand a laigd ami well
aborted stock of millinoi fancy
o-oo.ls and zephyr wool, opposite
tho Union Hotel, IK I ween eeoml
and Third NoiIh Pilots
NEW ULM MIN N
DRESS UYKIXU
*-7rs. Anton Olding,
VH XI DOOU
M)\lMK|{MST)Uft
FIRST
NKW UJ-M
lli-ou li mil a _'ol stock ot Milium iiooN
sistii.K in put ot Hits, Bonn-Is, Vcheu, Si'ks
Kil.lion- Ke.thei l-imun Hair Howon &C
AIHO I tun* foist imping mo louiiim*. Mump
in'ofullkintl iilleinluouleiy Woik iin.l Million
ble iln-BBiiiakiiig done to older
CHAS. BRUST, PROP'R.
COP. Minn. & First South Streets
New Vim, Minn.
CLASS accommodations. Location con
venient to business and depot. Sample rooms
best in the city.
BEAUTIFUL,
Catalogue
FREE I
ULBS
MILLIONS
OF THEM
For FLORISTS and
AMATEURS.
Dutch Bulbs, Japan
Bulbs, French Bulbs,
American Bulbs. Also
Pirate for Greenhouses
and Window Gardens.
HIRAMSIBLEY&CO.
gSCbUUH.
BQcbeater,N..&Chicago,m.
BROWN GO. BANK.
II 0IHDB0URN
President
If ROSS,
Cislmr.
Cor. Minn, and Centre Strs.
NEW UL M, MTNX.
Collection*and nil biisin ituiniii to banking
promptly attondid lo.
Individual Responsibility
$500,000
Frank Burg,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
CIGARS
TOBAfCOS,
PIPES.
Minnesota stieet, next dooi to 0
Sommer's Sroie.
NEW ULM MTNN
CENTRE STREET
Sample Room
AND
IN BASEMENT OF
ISZieslingr's iBlocls:
The best of Wines. Liquors and
Cigms constantly kept on hand
Louis Fflkcl, Prop'r.
Meat Market.
CHAS. STDEBE, Piop'r.
A large supply of fiesh meats, sau
sagp, hums, lard, etc., constantly on
handt All oidtrstroin the couutiy
pioiuptli attended to
CASH PAID FOR HIDES.
Minn- Str New Ulm. Mum.
M. EPPLE,
Dealer in
Live Stock
Hides, Lard, Wool.
Cat He bought mil sold in luge or
small iinmbeis. Contracts soliciU d.
Meat Market,
ZIEHER & BltEY, Prop i
MINNESOTA ST.
THKe
NEW ULM.MFNN
undersigned would lc^pe tfully mfoiin
th public Hint tht) hnve tablilioi i mi it
market one door north of tlte Union IIoui W
will spare no puiiw or me ins to kt in ik
upilie with only tho bist liel ts, 'ni^itji
and uvcrythin^Llseusually found in & ll"-tclu
unt at mmket, mid 0111 \iriicsw ill alwai 8 compile
nvorably with lliosi ot our tonipetitoi' lKoik
sired, articles puichi'-cd ofus vill be ^eiit to the
durchufce 'shou^twitlioutevtra charge The high
est ki pi ice will i'\\ iv* be pud for fat cattle
lndevjcte
ANTON ZIEHEK
ANIOVBKKY
C. F. HELD,
Undeitakei and Dealei in
All KINDS O FURNITURE
Piopiiotorand Manufactuier of
THE FARMERS FRIEND
Fanning Mill
The best tanning mill in the mmket
Stoie.ind Factoiy on Centte Stieet near
the City Mill
NEW ULM, MINN.
NEW MACHINE SIOF.
Centie Stieet, Opposite Mueller &
Scherer's Lumber Yard,
VEIV ULM, MfiVN
Yl\co. Kobh^s'cil], PiopV
I ,nn now pieiMiPu to I'xecuti' all
oi(l(Mi
\vill dihpitoh. Itepahmjj of
Tliicsln'is and HCMJIPIS specialty.
Mj u'lnni'iy is all new uul ol tut'
most iiujiiovcd litem. All woilv w. J
ianted as tepieseuted All tl ose in
waul of in lhiM'4 my line .tie eoit'i
tll iMNite'llo t\ mc a ill.
I :i: Koi! \KNCII
"li. WEREING,
l.ll IN
Dry nods, Nations, Boots & Shoes
it E I r.-s,
No ht'h us X. r.iriniu^ !mpl Mncit(s
(iohlcn (hitf. \fi,i
H. Ruclolphi,
MANUFACTLiinn or A DCALEU I N
Boots and Shoes!
Minn. & 3d N. strs. New Ulm, Minn.
.fvlaige .assortment of men's and
boys* boots and shoes, and ladies' and
childiens' shoes constantly kept on
hand. Custom woik and repaitint?
promptly attended to
M. JUENEMANN
niANi
rAcnrnKu O ANP I,AI,KH
HARNESSES,
COLLARS,
SADDLES,
WHIPS,
SADLERY,
BLANKETS
Upholstety, and all custom woik
pci taming to my business piomplly at
tended to. Minnesota stieet, next dooi
to Schnobrich's saloon. New
I llm.
R. PFEFFER1E
Dealei in
Jstniiesi Oi led am i Green Fiuiis,
F.LOUK AN1 FK1.1)
STONE.WOOIJ: AN WILLOW WAIE.
Minn. ^t New L/lm Minnesota.
S BI a
Iff.ig.Ktt IJ*'
tRESH AND CANNED
FRUITS And eveijthir.g else belonging to a
fust cl.iss
NOVELTY STORE,
NEW ULM, MINN
C. BALTRUSCH
Dl AL 1 It IN
Drj Goods,
Hats and Gaps,
Men's and Boys' Clothing,
Ladies Jackets and Dolmans
LADIES' AND GENTS
Furnishing Goods,
ALSO
GROCERIES,
CROCKERY & GLASSWARE
BOOTS AND SHOES,
And the \eiy latest patterns in
Dress Gootls & Trim in in (fs
My puii'liases havn been made di
lect.md foi cash, and I am tlieieby
enabled to ui.dve the lowest puces.
Call and examine my Mock and pom
paic puces bifoic piiiohasing vhe
wheie
RALTRIISCir.
CASH PURCHASES
anrt CHEAP SALES
JOHN NEUMAN
Dealei in
DRY O-OODS
lints, Caps, Notions,
Groceries, Provisions,
Crockery and Glassware,
Green, Dried and Canned
Emits, etc, etc.
I will alwijs tak finn pioduee in cxc-hinge}
foi goods, and pay the lushest ktl puctloi til
kinds ol iipc I IJJ
S
In conned on with *-toi( I li i\ a first tl i^e
iloon furinhcd ith i cpltndid lulli ft ible and
inj customeis will nl\\a llnd good liquors and
(ij^ais, mil vd foieuoon i pleiulid luiith.
All goods pure hast define will be (Uli\(itd to
my irt oflhe elly ficeof cot
Mitititsot i strei t, New Ulm, At inn
H. Laudenschlager,
])ealei
STOVES,
HA K7 WA RE, TIN WA RE AND
LIGHTNING RODS.
The Celebrated White. Howe,
New American & Singer
SEWING MACHINES.
Coi Mu & Is S Sts., New Ulm, MINN
Eagle Mill Co,
Manufacturers of
ROLLER FLOUR
Gradual Reduction Roller
System.
NEW W/U, MINN
GEO BtiNTZ CO
Impolitic unl Wlioli- IU* ])t rein
WINES &
LIQUORS
3 W 31 St, S PALI, Minn.
PHOTOGRAPHS!
The undersigned would respectfully
inform the public that tl,ey have
opened a,
PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
on the corner of Miunosota and 3dam
North Sheet*-, and that thej are
prepared to do all kinds of photo*
graphic work in the most approved
and elegant styles. Special attention
will be given to family gronps, En
largements and also to copying of
pictures of deceased.
One of the Arcists will always be
ready to take views of residences.
Wo will, on demand, finish the
pictures in oil or water colors, also
frame them neatly Only first-class
work delivered and all work war
anted.
J. B. Vellikanje
W E O NOT CLAIM
that HOOD'S SABSAPABIIXA will cure every
thing, hut the fact that on the purity and
vitality of the Mood depend the vigor and
health of the whole system, and that disease
ofvauous kinds is often only the sign that
nature is trying to remove the disturbing
cause,we aie naturally led to the conclusion
that a remedy that gives life and vigor to
the blood, eradicates scrofula and other im
purities from it, as HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA
undoubtedly does, must be the means of pre
venting many diseases that would occur
without its use hence the field of its useful
ness is quite an extended one, and we are
warranted in lecommending it for all de
rangements of the system which are caused
by an unnatmal state of the blood.
Why Suffer with Salt-Rheum 9
MESSRS. C. I. HOOD & Co., Lowell, Mass.
GentlemenI was a great sufferer from
Salt-Kheum on my limbs, for a dozen years
previous to the summer of 1876, at which
time I was cured by Hood's barsaparilla.
The skin would become dry, chap, crack
open, bleed and itch intensely, so that I
could not help sciatching, which of course
made them woise. At the time I com
menced taking Hood's Sarsaparilla (in the
summer of 1876) they were so Dad that they
discharged, and I was obliged to keep them
bandaged with linen cloths. The skin was
drawn so tight by the heat of the disease
that if I stooped over they would ciack open
and actually onng tears Into my eyes. The
fust bottle Denented me so much that I con
tinued taking it till I was cured I used one
box of Hood's Olive Ointment, to relieve the
itching. Hoping many others may learn the
value of Hood's Sarsaparilla and receive as
much benefit as I have, I am,
Very truly yours,
MRS. 8. S. MOODY,
No 75 Broadway.
Lowell, Mass., Jan. 15,1878.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is sold by druggists. Price $1, or six for $5.
Prepared by.C. I. HOOD & Co., Lowell, Mass.
FOB $4.50 IN ADVANCE
We will send
The Spectator one year, $1.50
THE HOUSEKEEPER one year, & .75
The Waterbury Watch, 4.00
Total, 96.25
The^Hoiisekeeper
ia the beat and most useful of all the household
publications. I Is published by The Buckeye
Publishing Co. MinneanolU. ftfInn w,h(
THE WATERBURY WATCH
Is the size and style represented in the eut, and
is the best cheap watch made It is a stem winder
in nickle silver case, which will not tarnieb, and
is an excellent time keeper. The watch retails
regularly at $4 00 and is well worth the money.
(If sent by mail enclose 24 cents for postage and
we guarantee safe delivery.)
WE MAKE THIS, THE' MOST LIB-
ERAL OFFER WE A HAVE EVER
MADE, TO ALL* SUBSCRIBE
ERS WHO PAY UP AR
REARS AND ONEYEAR
IN ADVANCE/
We will send to any subscriber who has already
paid in advance, TOE HOUSEKEEP ER one year
and the Waterbury Watch for $3 25 and postage.
This is 75 cents leas than the retail price of tho
watch alone
fUTT'S
PILLS
TORPID BOWELS,
DISORDER ED LIVER,
and MALARIA.
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases the human race. These
symptoms Indicate theirexxstence: Xioaa ot
Appetite, Bowels costive, Sick Head*
ache, fullness after eatings aTcrsion to
exertion lKoiy mind* Eructation
ot food* Irrlt. tolllty temper, Low
spirits, A feeL'ng hwrlnsneglecte
some duty, Dizziness,Flutterlnsratthe
Heart, Dots before the eyes, hlglujr col*
ored Urine, CONSTIPATION7 and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. AsaLivermediolneTUTT'S
FHX.S havo equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin is also promptremovin
all impurities through these three scav
engers the system," producing appe
tite, sound digestion, regular stools, a clear
sltinandavigorousbody. TUTT'SPIMJSI
cause nausea or griping nor interfere
with daily work and area perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
fcold everywhere, 25c. Office.44 MurraySt.,N.Y.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
GRAY HAIR WHISKERS changed in
stantl a GLOSST BLACK a single ap
plication of this DTE. Sold Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of SI.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TUTTS MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FREE.
PKOPRlETOlt OFTHE
New Ulm Foundry
& MACHINE SHOF
Corner Centre & Front Streets.
NEW ULM, MINN
The Foundry Ins been thoroughly refitted and
now preuaied to do all kinds of work on short
notice. Repairing of all kinds of machinery and
Agiicultiiml Implements a speciality Only ex
pel lenced woikmen ate employed and work en
trustedtomy caie wiOH be exe uted with neatness
nnd dispatch. ALL wRK WARRANTED
OUAS. LEONHARDT
fflM
Anton Gag
THE HOUSEKEEPER.
*v3* Srr^BSMSaPBSSCB
a beautiful montnly,
7 5 cents a year. Ev
ery woman who keeps
house needs it, and will
have it when she hears
of it, if she has to go
without her Spring
bonnet Specimen copy
and Grand Premium
List Free Specimen
pages of the BUCKEYE
COOK BOOK, (which ev
erybody knows is the
Best in the World,) free
with it. Address,
Buckeye Pugg Co.,
Minneapolia.MJnn
TESTED
YEARS
by nse in thousands
of cases. Founded ou
scientific medlcml prin
ciples, it has been grow*
injr In favor and reputation
while Its numerous competitors have invarlablj
failed. The direct application of tills remedy to
the seat of the disease makes Its specific Influence
felt without delay. The natural functions of the
human organism are restored. The animating ele
menta of life which have been wasted are given
back. The buoyantenengy of the brain and niuscu
lar system renders the patent cheerful, be saint
strength with rapidity.
NERVOUS DEBILITY, organic weakness, and
numerous obscure diseases, baffling the skill ol
best physicians, result for youthful Indiscretion,
too free indulgence, and over brain work.
Do not temporize while such -enemies lurk In
your system. Take a remedy that has cured thou
sands, and does not interfere with you attention
to business any pain or inconvenience.
(fittedtheyrathre,caush
Sendtor Dctcriptiv* Fsmphlet tiring Anatomical
IUartntioDi whic will convince tha inoit sceptical
that can be restored to perfect manhood, and
fo duties of lite, same e 11 never effected. W
Sentfree to anyone. Bsmadjrso^dONIiYbytlM
HARRIS REMEDY CP#6.CHE1IST$.
306* N. 10th. St. tt. LOUIS. MOe
QM Hosta'itrete at 13. tvo BttOi Oreo aoatts $S
ISOOWFOBATID UNOId THE LAWS or MISSOURI.
CENT
iNSTiTUTE
OaTsWX'OX
eOTJXfS, MO.
ROOMSiST.
SUCCESSORS
OR. BUTTS'DISPENSARY.
CBAS. L. LaBAEQZ. U.S., T:
NELSON CHESUAN. T:..
ISOFFICE l-'J& LOCUST
ft F-7.ielaa a Ciar.e.
li EBSI&.U tf&aag r.
This Institute li is .mi] lo ftillitUs and an cx
Busiucss,dwhich
eiieiice Fucultj A\ il it Miniitls lo a l.ti^e
li is l)t( it -I ililUliui lor )tait it
will aim to extend its mi (in. tl .mil buifdi.il
prace
tice, giving skillful iiinl silcntilii iltntnt
CHRONIC DISEASES i'!U,,tln..u,A,^to
sages, Heart, Liver.Stom uli .mil liov%Lls,lilituni
atism, Djspepsiu, CoitMimp 11* .mil Aslhiua..
BLOOD IMPURIPLS, !^mftieor-aS!3S
Hon, Scrofula, "Ftvci 'oris 1 hu tic.
tiECADIJITlEC i'"1
rrva-
UCrUnrnlllCO me A\i)-Ncck, Dlscu&cs
of the Joints, Vile. i-.tn i.Kniitiiie, etc.
UfEAlfllECC and v\ istin I1SL.IL in old and
nCnrtllCOO MHUU' IUUI, also ull diseases ol
the gcnito-uiinuiy ore m'-
CCli AI E irrcpuUriiiis ind wcuVnesses, caus-
rClllflLC ing pain in tin hack ot side, etc.
rersnnal Intcixitws villi paticnt8 ai always
pretcried. 'lliose unable to iiitthe Instittitt Mill
betumislied with hl.uiK lists ol iiutstions that will
aid them in making i mil statement ol their cases
and if not leqniiiiiK i^uil-icnl opt lation the can
be sttcccssrully tieated hv eoiiespoiulciice, and
medicines senthv in til or expiesb. 'lo enable m
to send proper list ot qiuslions applicants should
give a brief stateinentot tlielrtionhlc.
The Treasurer of the corporation is of Nelsony
Chesman A Co AdveitiBiue Agents, and refers to\
the publisher of this or any other newspaperin the 1
United States or Oanadas regarding responsibility.
Consultation at Office or by mail free and invited
Guaranteed Strictly First Class.
For Beauty of Finish, Pipe like Tone, Superiority
of Action Work and Thoroughness ot Con
struction they stand unilvailed.
ELBOANT CATALOGUES FRIE.
ADDBESS: WHITNEY ORGAN CO.,
Sole Manufacturers Royal Organs
DETROIT, MICH.
PENSIONSlionSoldiers
for Ttow* Parent*
and Children Any disease
wound or injury entitles Mil
appropriated and work
and Back Pay and Discharges prociixrea.JM. Mrters entitled ta
all dues under new laws A TkTlilTC
fcrIp!l
rATEn I O'^rocured tors Laud Warrants I
bought and sold The"WORLD A 8QLDIER,
L) u{.r
[ruPoveril nnLOriLllOi
weekly
piper) Sample copy free Send stamp lor full instructions,
blanks bounty table. W FIT2CSRALD & CO-.
*enJion Patent & Lap Att ys. WaShlnjttOn, O* C*
Nervous Exhaustion*
Premature Decay,
Loss of Manhood,
An 80-page Cloth-bound Book of Advice to
Young or Middle-aged Men.wlth prescriptions
for Self-treatment by a Regular Physician.
etllT PBee on receipt of two three-cent
OBW I BtB Address
WILLIAMS A CO., MILWAUKEE, Wis.
PAYSQNS
FOKPREHyRVlNO, BXSTOSIKOAMD
|BeatlQrlHc theOosaplazUa.
RsuoTwa 8inn, Tin, FmsCKLM,
Frnrtu, 81UOWMSW, BLDTCIH, c
OPIMIONS OF H0TCB LADIU.
LOTTAItUttwray bMtpnpwMlMbc
tlw fwe*HtUI t*ttUMS, I OMB Mbw
CLARA LOUISK KXLLOOO-ItflfMat
pteswntasddsiysMM toUwlutsrUwMl
abaiMaaswal (Mr
llauidnMtl,
*sa
limn UM ntiMwtiimHaM aSMaSiM
11i LIQUIDPfAELku bnatMctraSsy
thtUoiMOf sltwuMMlttMb,kbM(
surki sf ssomlsttoa. Only SO cam
am i. Mid by sll JtnnMu Bitftisiits.
CUAMPUN*CO .Vmon.Bvnua.tl J.
Istko BEST. No prpparatlon.
t\ uh any titan pentormark
iiiiritnv ibilc 1'opulnrfordecora-
nlive -l on linen, lieceived Cen
leim i?II.IAl & Ulplomat.
l.l i !3Uyeursj
SoldAgt'sl INK by al
Ut,Stationer & New
"THK BEST I S CHEAPEST.'
iOT.rn1ii
CloTerHille
(Suitedto idl sections.) Writefor ST-ssKEIUua.Pamphlet
ndraces to TheAultman A Taylor Co.,-flrld. OhlsV
PARKER'S
HAIR
BALSAM.
A perfect dress'
bag, elegantlyper-
fumed and harm-
less. Removes
dandruff, restores
natural color and
preventsbaldness
10 rents and $1
tin* at drupg sU.
TOEESTOK
COLOGNE.
An axqul'luh fra-
grant penuine with
asceptionslly luting
[oropirties.
I and 15 cenU.
PARKER'S
GINGER TONIC
Aa lsnH|orat)B| Mttfttiat that Itovtr lataxkatH
This delicious combination ot Ginger, Bucliu,
Mandrake, SttUingia, and many other of the best
vegetable remedies known, cures all disorders of
the bowels, stomach, liver, kidneys and lungs, &is
Tin lest i tnrat Cough Curt Cvtr Used.
If you are suffering from Female Complaints,
Nervousness, Wakefulness, Rheumatism Dyspep
sia, age or any disease or infirmity, take Parkers
Ginger 1 omc. It will strengthen brain and -dy
and give you new life and vigor.
IOO ZOZtXiwrVK.8
Paid for anything injurious found in Ginger Tonic
orfora failure to help or cure.
&0c and fl (boat dealersfadrag*, tars* arias'barfac
|1 SIM. Sendto.circulartoHncox A Co., 1(3Wm St^NTY.
I^BSaSSSSsVPsaSSsaSBsaSSSSB
The Beautiful Day.
"We did not mean to do wronjr," she said.
With a mist in her or of tears unshed.
Like the huz^ of the uiid-tnniiK jeather.
W tboiifrht you would mi be us b.lkiy as we
But something 'most always goes wrong, you
see.
When we have our piny-time together.
"Before the dew on the jrra* was dry.
We were out this morninjr, Reuben and I.
And tru 1 think that never
For all th it on and Mamma may say
W ill theie 11 it 'in sue 1 a bnppj clay
In nil tin tjsof for \erl
"The smisiiiue was je'low, negold, and the
sui's
W ei a- t.eepy and 11s the baby's eyes
And a soft litt wind WHS b'owinc
And rocking the daKy-buds to and fro
plated that the meadows were white with
snow.
Where the crowding blossoms were grow
ing.
"The birds and the bees flew about in the sun.
And there was not a thing that was sorrynot
one.
That detir morning down in the meadow.
But we could not I ear to thinkReuben and
I
That out beautiful duj would be done, by and
b\,
And our sunshiny world dark with shadow.
'Sointo the hall we quietly stepped.
It was cool and still, and a sunbeam crept
Through the door, and the birds were sing
i n*
We stole as softly as could go
the clock at the foot of the stairs, you
know.
With its big, bright pendulum swinging.
'We knew that the sun dropped down out of
hea\en,
And brought the night, when the clock struck
seven
For sol had heard Mamma sayimr
And we turned back the hands till they point
ed to ten.
And our beautiful dn bovau o\er again.
And then ran aw a} to our plating.
'I'm afraid I can't tell you the rest," she said.
With a sorrowlul dioopof the lair little head,
And thejnisty brown eyes overflowing.
'We had only been out such a few minutes
more.
When, just as it always had happened before.
We found that our dear day was going.
'The shadows grew long, and the blue skies
were jrray.
And the bees and the butterflies all flew away,
And the dew 011 the pi.iesi was falling.
The sun did not shine in the hky any more.
And the birds did not sing, and away by the
door
We heard Mamma's vo.cc to us calling.
'But the nijrht will be done, 1 suppose, by and
by:
And wchavcbcf 11 thinkingReuben and I
That peihaps"and ^he .-miled through her
soriow,
'Perhaps it mav be, nltei all, better so.
For if to-day lusted foi ever, know.
There would ne\ei be any to-morrow!"
Maigrnict Johnson, in St Nicholas.
IN THE EARLY SPRING.
A pale young thinr, with such a
wealth of wonderful hair pushed off the
low brow. A 111} of sunshine struck the
silken waves of red-ijold, showing the
lavish abundance and exquisite texture
3f Sirene Selwyn's one beauty, as she
bent closely above the sewing in thoface
little sitting room of her home.
A very plain room, but neat and com
fortable. A roe-colored luacinth,
blossoming on the mdow, filled it with
fragrance.
On the lounge la) an exquisitely beau
tiful child asleep. She was carefully
Bovered and Siicne gl-mced at her with
solicitude from time to time.
So radiant and ros\ WHS little Nan,
it did not MMm posibl that the pale,
frail creatine titcliing her life into her
!e\ ing could be her mother, but it was
*o, and Sirene li\ed for I er child.
Four }eais befoie, when barely six
teen, she had mairicd her lii&t girlish
fane). Liglit-natnred, vacillating, self
ish, he lived but a \ear, \e tin that
short time wore herJo\e out
But then she had the child, the little
golden-haired thing, her own image.
Sirene had been an orphan at
herropes
marriage. When her \oung husband
died she felt bab\ Annette to be
"the,eemed
one bright thing to sa\e her \e \ouug
life in the wild* of tunc."
Its smiles unitized her, its weakness
gave her strength to toil for its support
and her own
And the little creature thiove, though
the toil and close application told fear
fully upon her own health.
Sirene was but a shadow of her old
self.
Suddenly the child opened her brown
ayes, threw off the little bl niket and
slipped to the lloor.
"My darling," said Sirene gentlv.
Little Nan came directly to her moth
er's knee.
The two looked questioningly int
each other's eyes.
"Nan's hqndr)," lisped the child.
Sirene shrank over her sewing again
For one bitter moment she was silent
then she spoke with forced cheerful
ness:
"Mamma is hurrying to get her wort
done, so she can have some money t*
buy Nan's supper."
The child's'rosj lips quivered a little
"Nan's hundry now," she said.
Sirene arose and went to the closet
There was a plate of dry bread there
nothing more.
She gave the child a piece of theenjoyment
bread. The pretty eyes looked up un
satisfied.
"Nan wants some milk."
"I haven't any, my dear," answered
Sirene, as she returned to her sewing.
Ah, how hard it was! Hungei
gnawed at her own stomach but sharpei
was her heart's pain as her needle flew,
for the little one, with childhood's un
reason, stood with reproachful eyes,
and the unpalatable bread held loosely
in her little lingers.
Little Nan could not understand, and
the tears began to roll down her pink
cheeks.
She had gone to sleep "huudry,"
been coaxed off to her nap, with a prom
ise of a nice supper," and why was it
not forthcoming? Ha not her pretty
mamma always fed her on good bread,
nice fresh spilk, and ripe fruit? Wh
was she denied this now?
She went silently for her mug, and
came back to her mother's knee. A
tear fell from the mother's eyes upon
her white work. Little Nan's brown
eyes widened.
"Oh, my child," said poor Sirene,
leaning back, that her tears might not
soil the snowy cambric, "we are starv-
Hitherto they had lived in comfort
Sirene had been fairly paid for her fine
embroidery and exquisite sewing but
Mr3. Waldegrave, her chief patron had
lately left town, and on shop-work her
income quickly decreased.
But though she had worked much
harder than ever before lately and
?rown thin with care, she had not been
able to provide for their necessities.
She had given the child her/own
breakfast, had herself eaten but a few
3rumbsofdry bread and nowthere
was no denying itthey ware starving!
Hurry as she might with her weak,
j-emblino- hands, she could not finish
he fine shirt in time to receive her nav
shat night. i%J?
Sirene'threw down her sewing, and
oing to the mirror, faced her own re
jection^
What a shadowy figure! What a pale
iran face! But her hair!
She took oat the comb,' and let the
*aves of amber silk fall to her knees.
Her wonderful tresses encircled her like
1 mantle,
"Mamma's pretty hair," said little
San, smiling, and forgetting her tears.
Sirene did not smile.
"Must 1?" she said to herself.
With her innate passion of beauty, her
lair had ever been such a pleasure to
ler. She had spent many a lonely hour
jombing out its shining length in theby
sunshine. The thought of being shorn
)f it smote her almost with a sense of
nsult.
But it was her only resource now.
Day by daj her pay was dwindling, and
this moment of extremity she could
leither borrow nor steal. Little Nan
nust at least have suitable food. Win
er was coming on, too the must soon
lave additional clothing.
Yes, sooner or later, her hair must
jo. As well now as am lime.
There was no doubt a to making a sale
f it. From where she stoo she could
tee the broad brick walls of the Park
louse.
The previous spring, Mr. Hajlesbury,
he rich proprietor, had said to her cas
lall v:
"Mrs. Selwyn, the eoloi and quality
your hair is very iarc If you ever
vish to sell it, I would like to be the
mrchaser."
She had insfinctixel) shaken her head
slightly. She would in ver come to that,
she thought. She and N in were living
comfortably, and she 11 no apprehen
sion that they ever would be any the
worse off.
Under the Park House were several
large stores. One of them was occupied
by a dealer in human hair, and Mr.
Haylesbury had an intcicat in the busi
ness, as in many others
He was a bright, shrewd, kindl man
with a pair of keen e} and au abund
ant brown beard.
From childhood, Sirene had always
heaid him called the richest man inthan
town. He was a widower now, with a
son twelve ears old.
Sirene remembered when* his wife
lived, and occupied a luxurious suite of
rooms at the Park Hou v, dressed like a
queen, and rode in her carriage.
She was an invalid. Her face was
always pale indifferent and lauguid.
At last she died. Mr Uoscoe Ha} les
bury seemed unchanged, by that, as by
every other event. was alwa\s
active, courteous and full of business.
How much would he give for her
hair? Sirene wondered drearih.
She wrote a note at last, and" sent it
to the Parker House bj her landlady's
boy.
Then she cried unrestrainingly for a
few moment". The child stood by her
siue, awed into silence.
Sirene arose at last, and bathed her
and none too soon, for Mr. Haj les
bury's step was on the stair.
He came in and bowed, with his hat
in his hand, looking sharply around
him.
I took the liberty of sending for you,
since I did not know what other course
to take," said Sirene, "II have con
cluded to part with mv hair."
Mr. Haylesbury's sharp e\cs took an
ather survey of the plain room, the wist
ful little child, and came back to
Sirene's face, where he could plainly
see the traces of tears.
"Yes," he said, moving a little to get
1 better view of Sirene's treasure in the
fading light. "Yes, jes," he added
"it is in a very hue condition, and
would ou kindly loosen it and let me
gjet a" more accurate idea of the
quality?"
Sirene took the combfor the last
time, she thoughtand let the great
of gold uncoil themselves. Mr.
Haylesbury stood in quiet survey, and
satisfied.
"Whatwhat is it wotth to jou?"
stammered Sitene, in a trembling voice.
Little Nan, twirling her empty mug,
stood between them. Mr. Haylesbur)
walked to the window and cleared his
throat before he answeied,
I will give you fifty dollars for it."
he said. "Is that enough
9
"It is a great deal of moneyfor
me,*' answered Sirene with a start.
"You may have it for that."
Then she took hold of Nan's little
hand to fortify herself against the mo
ment of sacrifice. But Sir. Haj lesbury
was already counting out the notes upon
the table.
"The scissors began Sirene.
"Not to-night," he said, "not to
night, Mrs. Selwyn. lean have it cut an
other time just as well. Just now I have
no more time to spare. We will postpone
the holocaust. Little one, do ou like
bonbons? Fortunately, here are a few
in my pocket. I will see ou again
soon," to Sirene.
So she put up her hair again, listened
to his retreating steps, and looked at
the mone\.
"Now, my darling," she said, "you
shall have }our supper."
The pleasure of compensation, the
of nourishing food and warm
clothe, assuaged the bitterness of her
sacrifice.
Mr. Ha) lesbury was a very wise man
to have advanced the money. Sirene
grew quite happ\ quartering oranges
for Nan, and deciding that her newHeuftner.
cloak should be the pretty tint of blue.
The next da\ came a note from Mr.
Haylesbury. His twelve jear old boy
was going to school, and "must have an
outfit prepaied Would Mrs. Selwyn
make the tine shirts, mark the hand
kerchiefs. etc
3
Sirene was only too glad of better
paid employment. Work for GuyAin't
Haylesbury yvas quickly folloyved
other seyving to be done for the hotel.
"It yvas the darkness before day,"
said Sirene to herself and thought yvitt
a pang, of her hair.
But Haylesbury never mentioned it.
She saw him every day. They were
but brief meetings, for as usual he
was driven with business, but he
always gave her a sharp glance and
kindly greeting, and never said a word
of his bargain.
As for Sirene, her health and spirits
were better. She found time now for a
bright out-door yvalk every day, the
child running by her side. She got one
or two sleigh rides, given in Nan's hon
or, driven by Guy Haylesbury.
One day, early in the spring, when
Mr. Haylesbury had given her a beau
tiful bouquet of green-house flowers, she
blushed over the roses and said:
"Mr. Haylesbury, yvhen are you going
to take your hair?"
I cannot say," he answered. "That
depends entirely upon )ou. For thea
present I prefer to keep my hair upon
your head."
"How can it depend upon me?
asked Sirene, in wonder.
"Because you must give me yourself,
when I take your hair, Sirene.
Sirene turned white and red.
"Handsome assail this silky gold is,
he continued, potting his band gently
upon her hea is not half as beauti
ful to me as is the sweet spirit of the
one who wears it Long ago your sor
rows touched my heart To-day I lore
the tender heart I have learned to know
the lovelv face thatthank God!is
growing rosy and cheerful this little
Cand that has toiled so faithfullv to
support you and yours honorably. l)ear
Sirene, have I frightened jou? Ar
you glad or sorrv that I yvant you for
my ownmy wife?"
She yvas not all unprepared, perhaps
-feyv yyomen arebut she was startled
Mr. Haylesbury's directness, thrilled
by his ardor, surprised by his tender
ness. He read something of this in her
face.
"Did you think I was made of dollars
and cents? No, no! Glad or sorrv,
Sirene?"
He dretv closer to him the pretty del
icate form. She lifted her arms to hi
neck, with a low laugh.
"Glad!" she said.
And in the comfort of his embrace
was no thought that she had to marry
the richest man in town.
Catching a Prairie Dog.
I was assured that I might as well
try to dip the creek dry, as each dog
had a passage from his residence to the
level of the creek, and that all the yvater
that could be ^emptied in yvould not
raise an inch above the river-bed. I
didn't take much stock in this water
passage idea, hoyvever, so, after secur
ing a box for the game and half a dozen
buckets. I took three or four men and
ran the engine up to the yvater tank,
filled up the engine tank, and then ran
doyvn to call on the denizens of Prairie
Dog Park. The old pioneer yvas at his
post as usual, but disappeared like a
Bash yvhen the engine stopped opposite
the door. I disconnected the hose on
the engine tank, and the bucket brigade
yvent at it lively. Dozens of buckets of
water were used, and the tank was get
ting low yvhen at last the hole was filled
to the mouth, and shortly the old fellow
put his nose out for a little fresh air.
He va put in the box, and in less
an hour had a dozen or more to
keep him company.American Field.
~.-*^*P-
Husbands are so stupid! The story
of a man who yvent to town xvith his
wife to do errands, and was sorely per
plexed at missing something on his re
turn, until he reached home and found
he had forgotten his wife, reminds some
body of a woman in Philadelphia who
gave her husband six commissions to
execute in NejjYork. He telegraphed
back that he had exeeuted five and for
gotten the last. I yy as an order for an
illuminated sentence for a Sunday
school room. He yvas a good deal as
tonished yvhen he received the reply:
"Unto this day a child is borntyvo
feet wide and nine feet long." Ha
Dcr's Magazine.
A Drummer's Happy Thought
Among the successful businessmen ol
Detroit yvho emigrated from Vaterlanc
is a gentleman who, when he first cam
to America, yvas sent out on the road a*
a drummer for a wholesale liquoi
house. Of course he yvas unsophisticat
ed and many were the jokes that hi*
felloyv-drummers played on him, all oi
which he took yvith imperturbable good
nature. The best joke of all, however,
he tells on himself. One day during hit
"green" period he journeyed for half a
day yvith a representative of a Detroit
Stove Company. They had introduced
themselves to each other, and the agent
of the liquor house asked the stove mas
yvhat line he was in.
"Stoves," was the replv.
"Jimminetty!" ejaculated the other.
"How you carry your sampleschartei
a freight train?''
"Samples! See here," said the stove
man, hauling out of his grip sack
book of photographs "these are my
samples. How do you like 'em?"
"Fay-erst class," he exclaimed with
great animation. "Py chinks, I get my
visky votographed, don't it?"
One night last week a certain society
in Detroit elected that same gentleman
president. He long since left behind him
the toils and inconveniences of drum
nicrdom and is now a member of the
firm. He has also had his eye-teeth cut
and as may be inferred, doesn't talk
noyvaday of photographing liquor sam
ples. Immediately after the ballot was
declared, showing him to have been
unanimously elected to the presidency
of his soeiet\, the members set up a call
for a speech. He yvas not disposed to
yield to their solicitations, but the cla
mor became too great for him and so he
took the lloor. "Gentlemen," said he,
I have never cultivated the art of
speaking, but since you are so urgent
permit me to congratulate you on your
choice of a president." Detroit Fret
Press.
A Happy Bridegroom.
The passengers on a Michigan Cen
tral train bound westward the other dav
were tieated to an experience illustrat
ive of the claims of matrimonial felicity
on popular sympathy as they appear to
the rural Michigander. At a small sta
tion near Kalamazoo a strapping youth
boarded the train, leading by the hand
a blushing rustic maid. Taking his stand
infuirview of everybody, he orated:
"Ladfcs and gents this is* my wife, Mrs.
Ain't she a daisy?"
proudly exhibited his prize to the amus
ed observers yvith an exemplification of
the enticements he had used to win her
through a fifty-mile ride. Arrived at
Buchanan the happy pair alighted in
the presence of a large crowd assembled
to greet them. Again the groom an
nounced: "Ladies and gents, my wife.
she a darling?" As the train
moved out the passengers waved their
handkerchiefs and applauded, and the
happy-and-not- aslrmied-for-everv body
to-know-it pair were left to their rare
anil singular felicity Chicago Herald.
^sV*-^
A Bad Break.
Old Col. Smikc, an Austin merchant
had instructed the colored cook that
she must not have male company visit
ing her. On his return from his store
he was told that she had disobeyed this
order, whereupon he told her to quit at
once.
"Dar's no-fear ob me not leabin. Dar's
not money enough in the state treasury
to make me stay in a house whar de
boss 'dresses his remarks to a cullud
lady widout fiwt takin off his hat"
Texas Siftings.
Not An Insult
"Father," said young man as he
entered the house the other evening in
a hurried manner, "1 have been called
dude!"
"No!"
"Yes, I have, and it is an insult that
must be wiped out in blood."
"Bosh! Bosh! The party was simply
mistaken. He probably meant to call
you an idiot!"
Dissolute Hiberbian: "Why don't oi
go to wurruck, is it? Sure, it's a path
riot oi am an' is it mesclf that'udbe af
tber wnrrukin* to help kapo the Saxon?
Not a bit av it! Wudn't ve advoise me
to go to Amerikey uotv?" Industrious
Hibernian: "Well, I don't know that I
would, Mickey. I dqn't owe the Yan- 5
kees any grudge, Ty see?"
Ms.
.s 4
*3
&
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