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New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, September 12, 1883, Image 2

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STEW TTX,1& 3vXaT3!T.
Wednesday, September 12, 1883.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
FOR GOVtRNOR,
LUCIUS F. HUBBARD,
Of Goodhue Count}.
Tor Lieutenant Governor,
CHARLES A. GILMAN,
Of Stearns County
For Secretary of Stato,
FRED VON BAUMBACH,
Of Douglas Count}
For State Treasurei,
CHARLES KITTLESON,
Of Fieeboin Count}
roi Attorney Geneiil,
W.J. HAHN,
Of Wabasha County
Foi ulroad Commissioner,
JAMES H.BAKER,
O'Donnell, the slayer of informer
Carey, claims that killing was
done in self defense.
Of Blue
Earththe
Count}
According to the new city direct-
or}', St- Paul has 1300 widows. A
good place fcr bachelors to emigrate
to.
SS. Paul ought to be happy. She
is the acknowledged eastern term
inus ol the Northern Pacific rail
road.
Report comes from Washington
that Dorsey, of star route fame, se
cured his acquittal by bribing the
jury. An investigation and some
spicy disclosures are promised.
Gov. Hubbard was a visitor at
the State fair last week Tuesday.
In the evening he left to join the
Northern Pacific excursionists,
whom he expected to overtake at
Helena.
A heavy northwest gale last Fri
day was very destructive to shipping
in lakes Superior, Michigan and
Ontano- Much damage was also
done along the sea coast. Many
lives are reported lost
A true bill has been found against
Jaraes Nutt for killing N S. Dukes,
at Uniontown, Pa. The trial has
been postponed until December on
account of the illness of one of the
witnesses for the defense.
Prof. Fald, of London England,
who has made a study of the sub
ject of volcanic eruption, and is
considered authoiity, predits anoth
er earthquake will take place at
jschia on the 15th of October.
Since the passage of the home
stead act of Mav 30, 1862, the total
number of entires has amounted to
668,650. The greatest number
have been made in Kansas, Dakota
ranking second and Minnesota
third. The number of entires last
year in Dakota alone was 22,061.
Paris is in a state of excitement
over the placarding of the city dur
ing the night of Aug. 30th with
bills proclaiming the Comte de Par
is king of France, under the tittle
of Louis Philippe II I is reported
that at least 25,000 bills were post
ed.
As a train from Berlin, Germany,
was passing Sleglitz, on Sunday,
the 2d mst it ran into a crowd of
people who, intending to take the
lotnrn tram to Berlin, were pres
sing forward to enter carriages on
the wayside. Forty people were
killed and wounded.
Mr. Bierman will conduct his
(ampaign on the still-hunt plan, and
will work almost exclusively among
the Scandinavians. When the No
vember gun goes off Hubbard will be
found to have the game. Minneso
ta Republicans, no matter what may
be their aationality, will stand true
to their principles.Mctnlcato Free
Press.
Company "A," Ninth Illinois
National Guard, from Grayville,
met with a fnghiful accident at a
point between Carmi and Grayville,
on the St. Louis & Evansville rail
road, while en route home from the
annual encampment on the night of
of the 3d inst. The train ran into
a herd of cattle, and one coach,
containing the company, was
thrown from the track, killing nine
men and wounding fifteen others.
The Minneapolis fair was a fail"
ure in a financial point of view.
The exhibits in some departments
especially fine cattle and horses
were really veiy good but for some
cause the attendance of visitois was
slim. W are in hopes that in an
other year the dual cities will unite
in one giand fair. When this is
done-and not till then-need we look
for an exposition worthy the name.
The last spike for the Northern
Pacific railroad was driven about 6
p. m. last Saturday in a charming
fifty
miles Port-
gold,
valley of the Pacific slope,
miles west of* Heleua, 1,200
from S. Paul and 850 from
land. The spike is made of
and was driven by Villard, Schurz,
Grant, Billings and other disting
uished personages. The event was
heralded in St. Paul by firing of
cannons and ringing of bells.
Bierman appears to have "slopped
over," as the term goes', in his let
ter of acceptance. Had he simply
accepted and quit, he would stand
much better with the Norwegians
who, although they like him
andation
would be pleased to see one of then
nationality in the Governor's chair,
still do not by any means swallow
Tilden and the whole Democratic
party with its past record. When
Mr. Bierman goes on to say he
wants Tilden for the next President,
and attempts to not only pull his
countrymen over to his support,
but also to pull them solidly into
ihe Democratic party, he attempts
too much, and he will lose votes by
it Waseca Radical.
Tm-?MR
A GOOD INVESTMENT.One of our
prominent business men said to us
the other day: "In the spring my
wife got all run down and could not
eat any thing passing your store I
saw a pile of Hood's Sarsaparilla in
the window, and I got a bottle. Af
ter she had taken it a week she had
a rousing appetite, and did her evstalk.
erything. She took three bottles,
and it was the best three dollars
I everinvested. C. I. Hood & Co.,
Lowell, Ma ss
Sergeant Bates, the accentric in
dividual who created such a stir
soon after the wai by carrying the
United States flag through the
southern States and England, will
start from St. Paul on the first of
October on a lecturing tour. He
will travel on foot, carry the stars
and stripes, and at all tcwns on his
route lecture "for the promotion of
patriotic citizenship and national
unity.'''if he follows his proposed
route of inarch he will travel a dis
tance of not less than 7,000 miles.
The corner stone of thenewcapi
tol of Dakota, at Bismarck, was laid
last Wednesday by Mr. Villard in
the presence of the Villard party
and large numbers of Dakotians. A
beautifully written address for
Prince Bismarck was presented to
Baron von Etzudechet, the repre
sentative of the German govern
ment. Sitting Bull and about
twenty-five of his braves were pres
ent. The great chief made a speech
wherein he declared that he was
inspired by the great spirit to say
that he was now and would forever
be a friend to the white men.
Frank James, the Missouri ban
dit, who has been on trial at Galla
tin for several days, has been ac
quitted. This was not wholly un
expected, but the majority looked
for a disagreement of the jury. The
Missouri authorities may not have
done with the "gentleman'' outlaw,
but if they conclude conviction im
possible in Missouri he will prob
ably be turned over to Minnesota
to stand trial for participation in
the Northfield raid, a requisition
having been filed with Gov Critten
den sometime ago. This is about
the only hope of ever bringing the
outlaw to justice for his many
dimes.
Diphtheria in Milk.
The dangers to which dwellers in
towns and cities are sometimes ex
posed, in consequence of the gross
carlessnes or ignorence of their
country providers, is strikingly
shown by a recent outbreak of gen
uine diphtheria in Henson, Eng
land. Fifteen residents were vio
lently attacked the same day. On
investigation it appeared that all of
them had milk of the same dealer,
and that theie were no other cases
of the disease in the town, except
ing those supplied from this dairy
On pushing the inquiry further "it
was found, not only that there was
diphtheria in the family of the
milkman, but that the cans were
rinsed with water from a foul and
dirty stream that ran by the house
and yard and a microscopic exami
nation of the water revealed the
presence of living organisms sup
posed to be the cause of diphtheria
in general. This is said to be the
first time, at least in England, that
this disease has been directly and
unmistakably traced to infection
by milk, although there has before
been good reason to suspect it.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
AVASIUNGTOTON, Sept. 6,1883.
About twenty-six million dollais
have been paid on account of pen
sions during the nunth of August.
Eleven thousand nine hundred
and seventy-five checks for $2,163,-
018, representing the interest due
September 1, 1883, on registered 4 i
per cent, bonds of the funded loan
of 1891 were promptly mailed by
the Treasury Department.
The statement of Comphoiler
Knox, showing the amount of cur
rency on hand September 1, indi
cates of National bank notes, a de
crease of $1,389,727 during the last
month, and since September 1,1882.
a decrease of $5,857,031 of legal
tender notes outstanding the de
crease during the last month
amounting to $80,794. The decrease
in deposits to secuie circulation for
the last month was $3,414,534.
Mr. Dorsey hass made public an
other batch of letters concerning
the Republican campaign of 1880:
but if there is any significance in
them it remains for that gentleman
and his new found backers to point
it out. The correspondence is just
such as party leaders in the heat of
an exciting contest and anxious
about the result would naturally
write, and its publication is not like
ly to produce a sensation now, nor
break up the practice in the future
There are about 1,500 United
States commissioners on the pay
rolls of the Government. A large
number of them have not been paid
for work done during the fiscal
year ending June 30th last. They
will have to wait for their pay until
Congress makes an appropriation,
as the fund from which they are paid
has become exhausted. The Attor
ney-General will recommend in his
annual report that the deficiency be
made good in the next Legislative,
Executive and Judicial Appropria
tion Bill.
The ominous crack of the festive
shotgun could be heard in various
places over the Potomac marshes
this morning, and jacksnipe and
other members of the feathered cre
were kept busy escaping from
the persistency of innumerable
boutn Washington sportsmen,
(jame birds from the North are ear
ly this season in journeying toward
the sunny lrnd, and shotgun pro
feasors are buoyant with the expect
ation of placing an early supply of
epicurean attractions the local
markets The game shot so far are
fat and healthy, and much more
marketable than what was killed
even later last fall.
JIpWABD.
The Pioneer Press correspondent
with the Villard party writes of the
Bozeman country: "This is cer
tainly a glorious country and God's
favored paradise. Wheat running
from 40 to 100 bushels to the acre.
The hundred-fold was shown in the
bundle, with six full heads on the
Barley, bright and full at
forty-five bushels per acre, and oats
going up to 100 bushels, and 'ye
gods!" weighing fifty pounds to the
bushel immynse turnips, cabbages,
potatoes, etc., ad infinitum.'" The
correspondent undoubtedly made
his observations through a glass of
Mum's dry.
The Northern Pacific celebrations
at St, Paul and Minneapolis on the
3d inst. were immense affairs The
dual cities were beautifully decorat
ed and the people vied with each
other in doing honor to Mr. Villard
and his distinguished guests, among
whom were President Arthur, Gen.
Grant, Gen. Sheriden, Secretaries
Lincoln and Teller, ex-Secretaries
Schurz and Everts,Jand manj other
notables from Germany, England
and this country. The celebration
was held in St.Paul in the morning
and in Minneapolis in the after
noon. I the procession in St.
Paul participated the Fort Snelling
troops, Capt. McCarthy's battery
and four companies of the First
regiment. The industrial part of
the procession was at least ten
miles long and was very fine. I
Minneapolis nine companies of the
Second and six companies of the
First regiments constituted the mil
itary escort. Here as in St- Paul,
a splendid display was made of the
manufacturing industries, the pro
cession being at least 15 miles in
lenght, and the crowd of spectators
in both cities numbered fully 200,
000. Both cities put forward their
best foot and neihter need be
ashamed of the result. I twas such
an optical feast as probably never
again will be witnessed in this or
any other State of this grand coun
try.
GOTHAM GOSSIP.
THE DEADLOCK I N TH E PENNSYL-
VANIA LEGISLATURE.JOHN KEL-
LY'S OMINOUS SILENCE.SENA-
TOR CAMERON'S HEALTH.JUDGE
HOADLY VERY TIRED.INHUMAN-
ITY OP CATTLE TRANSPORTA-
TION.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10, 1883.
The deadlock in the Pennsylva
nia Legislature is rapidly growing
unbearable to the tax payers of
that State, and the longer they
hold out the lower the Democrats
will fall in the estimation of their
constituents The appoitionment
bill which the Democrats tried to
rush through so as to make use of
their brief term of ascendency for
wholesale spoliation will never
pass, as the Republicans are deter
mined not to let unfair play go
through. Meanwhile the Governor
continues to make a pitiful unman
ly spectacle of himself by the man
ner in which he allows himself to
be swayed by those around him.
John Kelly is keeping very quiet
on the subject of the "old ticket."
In fact the more the Tildenites
boom it the quieter he gets This
silence is ominous and foretells
that as soon as the active cam
paigne will begin, Kelly will stand
on the other side of the chasm
which divides the Democratic par
ty, and that if a bridge is to be
built to enable to "th great de
frauded/' to cross it he and his
satelites will do their utmost to
prevent it. Under the circum
stances all that the Republicans
have to do is to look on and await
developments.
Senatoi Cameron of Pennsylva
nia, writes from Scotland that his
health is greatly improved, but
tha he will take no steps to return
home until he is completely restor
ed. His presence during the cam
paigne would be a great aid to the
Republican party, and it is to be
hoped that his convalescene will be
rapid.
An Ohio Democrat tells me that
it is generally understood that
Judge Hoadley regrets ever having
worked for and obtained the nom
ination. Accustomed as he is to
the bitter strife of party warfare he
had no idea of what amount of se
cret enmity there can be. He says
that he would not mind being beat
en by his opponents, but that it
galls him to be knifed by his
ownfrom
associates. N doubt the ludge's
despondency is greatly aggravated
by a persistent attack of Malaria
which he is scarcely able to shake
off.
On the way home it was noticed
that the beach off the Highlands
was strewn with carcases of cattle.
The evening before an English
steamer left her dock with an en or
mous cargo of life stock. She was
packed to the utmost below, and in
addition had an abnormally large
deck load. In fact she was so heav
ily laden that she rolled in the easy
wash of the upper bay. N doubt
when she got further down she had
to lighten her load, and the poor
beasts were thrown overboard.
The bodies of the animals as they
appeared now and then above the
surf and seething formed
a very suggestive picture,
and revived all the stories of cruelty
to the dumb beasts which came out
on an official investigation in Eng
land some time ago. Humane so
cieties are endeavoring to alleviate
the lot of cattle in transport on
railroads and a new and in every
way serviceable cattle car has been
invented, which will no doubt be
forced on to cattle dealers by legis
lative acts, but before we get an
International Socity the Pi evention
of Cruelty to Animals, which will
superintend the shipment of ani
mals across the ocean, and whose
agents will maintain a close watch
during (he voyage, acts will occur,
the recital of which makes one's
blood run cold.
'B1?CHUPAIUA'
Quick, complete cure, all, anoyiug
Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Dis
eases. $1. Druggists.
The State fair at Owatonna last
week was a grand success. The
display of fine horses and cattle was
very large. The exhibits the
agricultural department were not as
good as they mightthave been, and
the contentions for premiums were
between individuals only, no coun
ty exhibits having been made. The
attendance was very large and en
ough money was realized to pay all
expenses and retain a nice little sur
plus for next year
Recents events in connection
with the completion of the North
ern Pacific railroad have brought
the name of Henry Villard in such
prominence that a brief sketch of
his career will be found of interest
by many readers who have hitherto
been unaware of the existence of
this latter day magnate. Henry
Villard is of German birth, his na
tive place being Speyer on the
Rhine. He came to America early
in life, and though at first inclined
to study law, for which his early
education well fitted him, he was
eventually led to devote himself to
journalism. was an enthusiast
ic Republican, and when as a re
porter he gave the puolic the Lin
coln and Douglas speechts in the
campaign of 1858, he became an ad
mirer of the former, whom he sup
ported till the end. I this manner
Villard became acquainted with the
leading politicians and journalists.
Lincoln was so much interested in
the adroit and vigilant journalist,
that he invited the latter to ac
company him to Washington.
On reaching the national capital
Villard became prominent as a cor
respondent for leading journals of
both the East and the West, and his
acquaintance with the Piesident
gave him a commanding position
among all classes. Mr. Villard's
first connection with railroad enter
prises was his appointment as one
of the receivers of' the Kansas Pa
cific, for which he was indebted to
some interested capitalist who had
confidence in his integrity and a
bihiy. At a later period he proceed
ed to the Pacific coast in the inter
est of certaiu German stockholders
in the Oregou Navigation Compa
ny, of which corporation he even
tually became the president, acquir
ing both wealth and business repu
tation in the enterprise. It was not,
however, until he appeared in Bos
ton and New York as the organizer
of what was termed the "blind
pool'' that his name became fami
liar in financial circles at the East.
MINNESOTA NEWS.
The shops of the Southern Minne
sota railroad at Wells aie to be re
moved to Albert Lea a twenty acre
tract of land having been donated to
the company as a condition.
Since the opening of navigation
Duluth has shipped 441,000 barrels of
flour. Considerable flour is being re
ceived from along the line of the
Northern Pacific thit summer.
A girl named Williams, 17 years
of age, has made complaints to the
village authorities of Waterville tnat
her father, by threats of drowning
her, ravished her person and then
told her if she betrayed him he would
murder her. He denies the charge.
Steps were inaugurated during the
district conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church just closed at Man
kato, to secure the next meeting of
the general conference of the United
States at Mankato.
Since the cyclone at Rochester 8
horses, cattle, 41 hogs, 1,017 chick
ens, 7 cats and 6 dogs, have been
buried by the health committee.
The operation of transfustion of
blood was successfully performed at
Stillwater recently, by two physi
cians. The patient, Mr. Kelly, was
in a state of collapse, and the blood
was taken from a lamb. This is
only the second or third operation of
the kind ever successfully accom
plished in the Northwest.
Gov. Hubbard has pardoned T.
Daus, of Monte\ideo, sentenced to
five years for rape. Davis is be
lieved to be innocent, the women in
the case having been he aggressive
party.
Charles Hudson was fatally burned
near Stillwater, Wednesday night.
Hudson went to sleep in a straw
stack and while asleep it was set on
fire. Before he was discovered the
burns had proved fatal.
The little three old girl of Theo.
Whitelock, that had its arm severed
its body by a reaper, in Hale, is
doing well. The arm was found two
days after the accident, bound up in
a bundle of wheat.
William Thompson of Glencoe,
charged with horse stealing, and John
Edger of Lake Prairie charged with
larceny, escaped from jail at St.
Peter by sawmjr through the ceiling.
Mrs. Edger visited her husband on
Wednesday, and probably furnished
him tools with which to escape*
Wm. Pell of Sibley died from lock
jaw recently, produced by running a
rusty nail into his foot.
How Watch Cases are Made.
Most persons have an ambition to cany
a goldwatch case, and yet fewpeople know
how a watch case is made, or the vast dif
ference in thequalityof them. In a SOIXD
GOLD WATCH CASE, asidefromthe neces
sarythicknessforengraving and polishing,
a large proportion of the metal is needed
only to stiffen and hold the engraved por
tions in place, and supply strength. The
surplus is not only needless, but undesira
ble, because gold is a soft metal and cannot
furnish the stiffness, strengthand elasticity
necessary to make the case permanently
strong and close-fitting. Theperfectwatch
case must combine gold with some metal
that will supply that in which the gold is
deficient. This has been accomplished by
theJamesBoas'Gold Watch Case
whichsavesthe WASTE of need-1
less gold, and INCREASES the SOLIDITY and
STRENGTH of the case, and at the same time
reduces the cost ONE HALF.
S M S ceit ttaa to trjtUm* Watch CM* Tartar)*, nila
Mffcla, Fa^for Illaatratai raaaUatthawlacbaw
^UIM Bou a4 IbyttoM Wtick CMMw a4e.
{To be continued.) i
mi*immsmft^'imum^.viMm^a BllMllMMiiui MiinniiiiwiiiniwmtuiB^wu
NEW ULiM REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1883,
OF ANOTHER ABE.
After Long and weary Waiting Relief
is brought to those who Need it.
*In the general reception room of
the Western Union Telegraph build
ing on Broadway, New York, are ex
hibited the coarse, crude and clumsy
instruments of the infancy of the tel
egraph. They are only relics now.
More perfect machinery|has supersed
ed them.
Vears ago what is now styled the
old-fashioned porous plaster did some
good service. There was then noth
ing better of the kind. Now all that
is changed. Science and studies have
gone deeper into the secrets of medi
cine and produced BENSON'S CAP-
CINE POROUS PLASTER, which
embodies all the excellencies thus far
possible in an external lemedy. The
old plasters were slowthe C-ipcine is
lapid they weie uncei tainthe Cap
cine. Cheapei aiticles bear similar
names. Be careful, therefore, that
some thnfty diuggist nvght deceive
you. In the.centie of the genuine is
cut the word CAPCINE. Puce 25
cents.
Seabury and Johnson, Chemists,
New Yoik.
WOOD FOB SALE.
The undersigned desires to i nform
the citizens of New Ulm th.it he is
piepared to supply all demands foi
wood on short notice, either by the
carload or cord, and at prices that de
fy competition.
PETER HERIAN.
Why They Call Him "Old Man.*'
"Yes, that's sadly so," said Jenkins,
"my hair is turning gray and tailing
out befoie its time. Use something'
I would, but most hair lestoreis aie
dangerous." "Tiue," answeied his
friend, "but Parkei's Han Balsam is
as harmless as effective. I've tiied
it, and know. Give the Balsam a
show and the boys will soon stop
calling you 'Old Man Jenkins.'" I
never fails to lestore the original col
or to gray or faded hau. Richly pei
fumed, an elpgant diessing.
Sept 15 83.
Articles of Incorporation of the New Ulm
We, S Peterson Henry Keller, Riesling
W. Pfaender &. son, Louis Felkel and Petei Hen
an citizens of the State of Minnesota, in pursu
anceoflitle2of Chapter 34 of the General Sta
tutea of Minnesota, relating to Corporations lor
pecuniary profit, and by virtue thereot do here
by associate ourseUes together, for the purpose
of manufacturing Vinegar and such other articles
as may hereafter be decided And we declare
this instrument to be the articles oifncorporation
of our said corporation, by which and its laws
Eules and regulations it bhall be governed and
conducted
ARTICLE I
The name of this corporation shall
^eiw
Ulm Vinegar Woiks1'
its principal placbef' bus
ness shall be at New ulm it shall commence on
the 1 day ofMay 1S83, and continue lor the peiiod
of 20 years
ARTICLE II.
The corporation is formed for thv purpose of
manufacturing Vinegar and such other articles,
as the stockholders may from time to time deter
mine
ARTICLE III
The capital stock of the corporation shall be
$10,000 divided into 200 shares of $J0 each, and
shall be paid in as follows 50 per cent on or be
fore May 15,1883 25 per cent on or before Sept
15,1883, and the balance in such instalments as
the Board of Directors may determine
ARTICLE IV
The officers of the Company shall be one Presi
dent, Vice President, Secretary A, Treasmer and
two Directors, who shall iorm the Board ofDirec
tors and conduct and manage the aftairs ot the
corporation They shall be elected annually, a
the July meeting of the stockholders, but for the
purpose of enabling the corporation to commence
operations the following named persons shall
form the first Board of Directors, \iz
President, S Peterson,
Vice President Henry Keller
Secretary &. Treasurer Wm Pfaender sen
Directors-f
Felkel.
directors Herian
and who shall serve until theiirstTuesday in July
1883, and until theirsuccessors are chosen
ARTICLE V.
The semi annual meetings of the corporation
shall be held on the fust Tuesday in January and
July in each year, but for urgent reasons special
meetings may be called by the President, and
must be called by him upon the written request
of three stockholders.
ARTICLE VI
The indebtedness of the corporation shall never
exceed fifty per cent of the value of its property,
and the Board of Directors shall incur no liabi
hues exceeding $200at any time without the
consent of the stockholders given at a meeting
called for that purpose, or at the semi annual
meetings
Witness our hands and seals this 30th day of
April 1883,
Peterson, [Seal
Henry Keller [Seal
^W Pfaender & Son, [Seal
Louis Felkel [Seal
Peter Herian [Seal.
Rud Kieshng, Seal
State of Minnesota, _.s
County ofBrown S
Before me a NotaryPublic in and for saidCoun
ty and State personally appeared S Peterson,
Henry KeUer, W. Pfaender, sen in behalf of W
Pfaender & Son, Louis Felkel Peter Herian and
Rud Kiesling, to me personally kown to be the
persons who subscribed the foregoing Article of
Incorporation, and they severally acknowledged
that they had signed and sealed the same freely
and voluntarily for the uses and purposes therein
expressed
Given under my hand and Notarial seal this 1st
day of Maj, A 1883
A GRIMMER NotaryPublic,
Brown County Minn
SHERIFFS SALE.
By virtue of an execution, issued ot of and un
der the seal of the District Court .n and for the
County of Brown, and State of Minnesota, upon a
judgement rendered on the 26th day of January,
In the year 1880 in an action in a Justices Court
of the State of Minnesota, in and for the county of
Brown, in the Ninth Judicial District, and dock
*iedinthe District Court in and for th* said
Brown County and Ninth Judicial District, and
State aforesaid, on the 5th day of February, in tl.B
year J880, at 2 o'clock of that day, in an
action wherein S D. Peteison is plamtift and
Ruben Fairfield is defendant, in favor of said
plamtift and against said defendant for the sum
of seventy-six dollars and eighty eight cents I
have this 6th day of September, A 1883, levied
upon all the right, title and interest which the
said defendant Ruben Fairfield had in and to
the following described real estate and property
on th6 26th day of Jannary, A. 1880, or has
since acquired therein, to wit.
The east half of the north east quaiter of section
number ten(10), In township number one hundred
and nine (109), range number thirty-five (35), the
same being situated in the County of Brown ana
State of Minnesota
Notice is hereby given that I will sell the above
described real estate and property to the highest
bidder for cash, at public auction, at the front
door ot the court house, in the city of New Ulm,
in the connty of Brown, and State of Minnesota,
on Thursday, the 25th day "f October, A D. 1883,
at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, to satisfy the said
execution together with the interests and costs
thereon.
Dated September 10th, A, D-1883.
EDWARD CASEY,
LIND & RANDALL, Sherifl of Brow Co
PHTsAttornies. Oct 24 83 Minn
HARNESS SHOP.
US. tteu^mim,f
Corner Minn. & 1st North strs.
NEW ULM.M1NN,
This business fa established and conducted by
Hr Beus8mann as heretofore in the reir end of
Beqssmanns hardware store. It shall always be,
myaim to constantly keep on hand* well assorted
pookof Harnesses, Saddles Collars, Whips
aynets,etc, which well be sold at bottom prices
preparing and custom work promptly attended.
HBERLE
DEALFR I
STOVESITNIWARE
Minn. St., opposite Postofftcp
NEW ULM MINN.
$&?-
Songs Never Sung!
H .w d. es that verse ran? Something like this
isn't if
"There are who touch the magic string,
And noisy fame is proud to win them
Alas for those who never sing.
Bat die with all their mntucia them.-*'
'Yes that's beautiful, pathetic, and true," said
our representative. "The poet alludes to people
who are somewhat suppressed and never get their
full allowanoe of joy and air Which reminds me
of a letter shown me the other day by His cox &
Co., of Ne* York, signed by Mr. B. C. Williams
of Chapman, Snyder Co., Pa., a prominent busi
ness min of that place He eays:
"I have suffered with asthma for over forty
years and had a terrible attack in December and
January, 1882 I hardly know what prompted me
to take PARKER'S TONIC I did so and the first
clay I took four doses The effect astonished me
That night I slept as if nothing was the matter
with me and have ever since. 1 have had colds,
since but no asthma My breathing is now as per
feet as if I had never known the disease. If yon
know of any one who has asthma tell him in my
name that PARKER'S TONIC will cure iteven af
ter forty years.' There was a man who escaped
the fate the poet laments
This preparation, which has heretofore been
knewn as PARKER'S GINGER TOKIC, will hereafter
he advertised and sold under the name of PAR
KKR'S TONIC. Inasmuch as ginger is an unim
portant ingredient and unprincipled dealers aie
conitantly deceiving their cnstomeis by substi
tuting inferior preparations under the name of
gmgei, we drop the misleading word
There is no change, however, in the preparation
itself, and all bottles remaining in the hands of
deaiers, wrapped under the name of PARKER'S
GINGER TONIC contains the genuine medicine if the
fac simile signature of Hiscox & Co. is at the
bottom of the outside wrapper Sept. 12, "83
JULIUS D. LEVI
Successor to John, C. Zieske.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
HARNESSES,
SADDLES,
COLLARS,
BRIDLES,
ROBES* ^NKET,,
WHIPS,
TRUNKS,
VALISES,
&c, &c, &c.
Repairing Done Promptly & Cheap.
Main St. Sleepy Eye,Minn.
C. SI MONET,
UPHOLSTERER,
Manufacturer of flrstfclass parlor furniture as
nurnra CHJMMR, jnATTiuzsEs,
JtraperitB, atnbrequin*, JSIe.
All kinds of upholstered furniture neatlyrepaird
A LARGE TOCK OPJGPHOLSTKRED GOODS AND
FURNITURE] ALWAYS KBPT 0 HAND
Ordeis by mail piornptly attended to.
453 WacoutaCor, Eight. St., ST. PAUL
John Sclkkize A. ?*anc*qna
The leading beats' Furnishing House
of the Northwest
155 EAST THIRD S ST PAUL
(old stand) Hatlua jFrimer
Men's Furnishers and Shirt makers.
J. FERNEKtS & CO.
Manufacturing
CONFECTIONERS
and dealeis in
NUTS, GREEN FRUITS,
etc. etc. etc.
351 & 353 E. Water St., Milwaukee.
aw ek madoat home by the industry
ous. Best business now before the pub
lic Capital not needed We will start
you Men, women, boys and girls
wanted everywhere to work for us
Now is the time You can work in
spare time or give your whole time tothe business
No other business will pay you nearly as well No
one can fail* to make enormous pay by engaging
atonce. Costly ontflt and terms free Money
mule fist and hanorablj Address TIIVE
& Co., Augusta Me, Nov
Empire Mill Co.
ROLLER MilL.
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs,
We take pleasure in infoiming tUt
public that we are now ready for bus
iness. The best machinery and all the
latest improvements the manufac
ture of flour enable us to compete with
the best mills in the country.
We are constantly buying
Wheat,
Rye,
Corn,
Oats,
Buckwheat,
&c.,&c.
At the Highest Market Prices
W sell all kinds of
1LOUR,
SHORTS,l
BRAN, &c,
AT LOW BATES.
Sj ecial Attention given to
Custom "Worls..
An extra stone for giinding feed.
Steam Cornsheller.
Wood liken for cash or in exchange
5fopife]V[illdo.
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at night and broken off your
rest by a sick child suffering and crying with the
excruciating pain of cutting teeth? If so go at
once and get a bottle of Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup. It will revive the poor little suffere im
mediately depend upon it. there is no mistake
about it There is not a mother on Earth who has
used it who will not tell you that it will regulate
the bowels, give rest to the mother and relief and
health to the child, operating like magic It is
peifectly safe to use in all cases, and plan to
the taste, and is the perscriptlon of one of the ol
dest female physicians and nurses in the United
States Sold at 25 cents a bottle everywhere
DAKOTA HOUSE,
OP P, POST OFFICE NEW ULM, MINN
ADOLPH SEITER, Prop'r.
This house is he most centrally lo
cated house in the city and
fords good Sample Rooms.
tig. j&liell,
BREWfiH, MALSTEE & BOTTLER
JftiW l/lM MlKK-
This brewery Is one of the largest, establishments
of the kind in ihe Minnesota Valley and is fitted
up with all the modern improvements. Keg and
hottle beer fnrnished to any parr of the city on
ahor5 notice. My bottlebeer is
for family nse.
ahor 5 notice bottle beer especially adapte-
Country brewers and others that buy malt will
find it to their interest to place their orders with
me. All orders by mail will receive my prompt at
tention.
AUG. SCHELL.
DR. KARL SCHULIN,
OCULIST and AURIST,
Cor. 7th & Jackson Sts. ST. PAUL.
T, OFICK HOURSt rom 9 to
']VKltttfif
SLEEPY EYE
SPRINGFIELD
LAMBERTON TRACY AND TYLER.
That in Buying
JTttW COODST
-AT THE
Ul Chea pas Store.
The undersigned wish to announce- that their Large and New
Stock of
READY-MADE CLOTHING, YOUTHS' CLOTHING
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY
BOOTS & SHOES, LIQUORS, ETC ETC
for the fall and winter trade is now being received, and we t*ke this
early, opportunity to invite our friends and customers to give us a call
and examine our goods.
We will Not be Undersold
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO CASH PURCHASERS.
22. Behnke, Manager. IB & E- C- BEH.W KE-
S. D. PETERSON
AGENT FOR
The Aultman & Taylor
Horse Powers & Steam^Engines
Massilion and Chicago
I S THRE S E R, &
THE CELEBRATED
Walter A. W cTs
TWINE BINDERS,
(COSCBPTEP)
AND ENCLOSED GEAR MOWER.
THE
"Rochester"and Minneapolis "Appleby"
THE
'gtou^toif kqd Wii\oi^ n^foi'd
Buggies and Platforn Spring Wagons,
of every kind and discretion
THE
Hock Island, J. I, Case and Moline
SULKY PLOWS,
AN
TJie Old Reliable Holinsworth Sulky Hay Rakes.
^kqqii^ JVIill^, $ewir^ lkcl\ir(e
and evenything else usually needed in the agiieultutal line.
I invite farmers and those who need implements of any kind to call and
examine my goods before purchasing elsewhere. 1 can sell cheapei and give
better terms than any firm west of Mankato and guarantee satisfaction satis-
raction.A full line of Repaiis for the above Machines always on hand.
SiJlJ!Leoippltuly ehaara tha Man* in tha ..ti ._...__ .vTTT^^^
0ffices.
Branc
7
S D. Peterson.
PARSON S^ PI NS
KIESLING, KELLER &CO.,
DEALER IN
DEY GOODS, GROCERIES. BOOTS SHOES
Hats & Caps, Clothing, Gents' Furnishing Goods.
NETW ULM: MINN.
ALLTHEWORLDKNOWS
BOOTS &
than in any other class of Goods
The Besi is the Cheapest.
It is gratifying for us to be able to announce to our patrons and public
generally, that, while it has always been our study and pride
to GIVE MORE and BETTER GOODS FO LESS
MONEY than any other house in this line
of Busines, and have this year eclips-
ed all former efforts, and are
now prepared to ofler
FIRST-CLASS.
WELL MADE,
STYLISH
soots&SKoe$EDURABL&
AST LOWERPRICES
Than are asked by inferior houses for cheap and ill-made footwta
W have a complete assortment in every department, and [are
afraid to show goods and compare price with anybody. Don't wait for
another invitation but take the first opportunity and
^f^
SHOES more
fl LOHEYDE
taJ
t.V -erinry
trehn in
IwIMML nCNw LAY "^p"t^sM*osasx*eftbtim*th(7u.country
surgeon and ChemUt. now
Jh~ **~a
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