Newspaper Page Text
A Summary of the Important Eveiite
of the Week in the Northwestern
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, North
and South Dakota News in a
Over 200 citizens have aked Dr. A.
Cole to ^tand as a non-partisan candidate
for mayor of Fergus Falls. will make
A Republican club of sixty-two members
was organized at Slayton. Officers were
elected, and delegates to the state conven
tion at Minneapolis chosen.
The A\ater committee of the Albert Lea
city council has made a contract with Mr.
Cui tis of St. Paul, to superintend the put
ting in of the water works here.
An effort is being made at Red Wing, in
behalf of a change in the city charter so
that all the city officials "n ill be elected by
populai ote instead of a portion by the
council as at present.
Earl Cross, charged with burglarizing
stoic*, was arraigned at Hastings, and,
pleading guilty to burglary in the third
degree, was bound over to the distuct court
in vlOO, and in default of bail went to jail
At a lecent special meeting of the board
of Wabasha county commissioners, it was
decided to build a new court house at a
co-t not to exceed $30,000 Plans for the
frtiucture, which will be of brick, were ap
pioved, and work will soon begin
The Gaidner House, Hastings, O. A Mat
ter, proprietor, suspended business and is
now possession of the sheriff. The
action was brought bj the Hasting's Hotel
company lor forcible possession, and judg
ment was rendered by Justice New ell in
favor of the plaintiff'.
J. E Senile's drug store at Mankato was
clo?ed on an attachment The sum of the
attachment is $132. The firm had been
doing a cood business until of late He
made an assignment to Hemy Robel. His
assets aie estimated at $1,300. Mr. Robel
gave a bond for $3,500.
Strenuous measures are being taken at
Noith field to defeat tht passage of a bill now
before the state legislature, which provides
for the tutting off of a considerable strip of
land from the city. The thing was kept
entuely from the knowledge of citizens
until published in the daily paper-..
Messrs J. L. Murphy, Charles Marx and
Maher, J. Shiehy, prominent in business cir
cle--, have purchased the brewery at Mont
gomery paying Mr. C'halupsuy £13,000 for
his interest* The same gentlemen have
af-o bought the artificial lake and adjoin
An intense conflict on the license ques
tion is on in Goodhue township, Good
hue county. Recently the county com
missioners granted a license to sell liquor
there, notwithstanding the fact that the
town was on record as opposed to license
Endless legal-complications have ensued.
New postoffices established in this state:
Rush River, Sibley county, JohnM. Sccflis,
postmaster, Selma, Cottonwood county,
Lemuel P. 'Richardson, postmaster. E. J.
Stow er» has been appointed postmaster at
Erie, Cass county, N. Magnus Holme
stiorn will be appointed postmaster at Co
kato, Wright county.
Henry Jacobs, a pioneer resident,
Wabasha county died at his home in West
Albanv township last night of kidney and
liver disease, aged fiftj -seven years. He
was an extensive farmer and had been a
-esident of West Albany for thirty-five
ear-, lun ing settled there 1850 A wife
and several children sunive him.
Great satisfaction is experienced at
Brown's Valley over the news from Wash
ington that congress has ratified the treaty
with the Sisseton and Wahpeton Indians,
thus opening for settlement nearlj 1,000,01)0
acres of unalloted land, the finest of which
is contiguous to this city. A grand jollifi
cation meeting is being arranged for.
It is stated by a business man of Red
Wing who claims to have information
fiom the officials of the road that the Min
neapolis St Louis Cannon Valley line
will be extended from Mankato to New
Ulm the present season if the Currier rail
road bill does not pass otherwise there will
be no extension.
11 is announced at Duluth that the secre
tai\ of the interior will soon issue a proc
lamation detaching a large tract of public
land in Itasca and Beltrami from the St.
Cloud land district and attaching it to the
Duluth district. The tract comprises 1,336,
XX) ac re- in the former, and 307,000 in the
latter, winch will be thrown open for «et
-lement next winter.
Eiank Weir, of Spring Valley, who was
injured by a hay knife falling and cutting
linn in the knee, died from blood poison,
suffering great pain. His death was a hor
rible one, c\eiything within his reach be
ing torn into strips His life insurance for
$~,000, which he had been carrying, lapscl
last November Mr Weir was an Odd Fel
low and will be buried by that or lei.
The business affairs of James Shea, of
nixndon, general merchant, saloonkeeper,
piopiietoi of the Commercial hotel and
fanner, wcie placed in the hands of a re
ceixei on the petition of Lindeke, Warner
A, Schuimeier of St. Paul. Dan Moon
•f St Paul was appointed receixer, The
liabilities are about $7,000, witli assets c-ti
mated at fully double. Shea is absent in
Ma-sachu-elts and is quite ill. lie lias
been the heaviest dealer in town.
A man giving his name as John Ro7ell
wa-arre-tedat Wtllmai, by Sheriff Odell
for passing raised money. It is said the
accu-cd has worked a good many small
towns in Steams county. The sheriff heard
of this, and suspected a party who stopped
it a hotel here, but not finding any money
passed by him in town, the sheriff then
iroveto Kandiyohi station and found there
upon investigation, a raised $10 bill. The
accused when arrested had in his possession
another raised $10 and some tools. His
method, it is said, was to take a United
States $1 treasury note or silver certificate
and raise the same to $20. It is likely he
will be bound over to the United States
At a meeting of citizens of Grand Forks,
resolutions were adopted protesting against
the repeal of the prohibitory law.
Prof. Homer B. Sprague tendered the
board of regents his resignation as president
of the state university, to take effect March
Amelia Listoe, aged sixteen, Emely
-Listoc, aged ten, and &n a Beaupre, aged
four, were accidently poisoned, afc (Stand
Forks, inves tigation showed tbat, a phial
bella. donna had broken and leaked through
into a basin of soup underneath, the chil
dren had drank the soup without discover
ing the poison. One will, recover, but the
other two are in. a doubtful condition.
At a meeting of the Fargo board of trade
it was unanimously decided to return to
subscribers all money raised for alleged
destitutes of Dickey and Mdntosch count
ies, the board inclining to the belief tJiat
there was something, wrong, and destitution
was not sueli as represented to them. A
number of clippings from St. Paul and. Min
neapolis papers were read, alleging that
politics had something to do with the al
Sheriff McLaren arijjved with Joseph
Remington, the Arthur murderer, at Fargo,
and placed him in jaiL He was arraigned,
waived examination, and was committed
vv ithout bail on. the charge of murder. The
present term of the district court recon
venes March 16. No one is admitted to see
Remington. He declines to talk about his
ciime to the officers. He was very appre
hensive of being lynched when he arrived
here,, and was relieved when, placed behind
Gov. Burke has appointed!Robert E. Wal
lace of Jamestown, public examiner, Frank
A. Wardell, of Pembina, oil inspector W.
C. Langdon, state veterinarian. The fol
lowing boards were appointed- Board of
equalization, Joseph Tombs, Grafton A.
Hanscom, Downer A. B. Guptill, Fargo
W. S. Buchanan, Sargent county Wm
Dwyer, Napoleon, J. P. Clark, Man dan
State board of agi lculture: O. L. Steele,
Johnstown Oscar Will, Bismarck E.
Thursby Towner E. M. Sanford, James
town William Weaxer, Durbin A. W. Far
The office of commissioner of labor and
statistics has been abolished
There are seventy-five students now at
tending the university at Mitchell.
The proposition to bond the county of
McCook for $15,000 to build a court house
John Goodwin was arrested at Mitchell
and fined $50 for selling liquors illegally.
He has been operating a blind pig
Mitchell several months.
The wife of Rev. A. S. Boggs, pastor of
the Mitchell M. E church, died after con
tinuous suffering for several months.
Peter Lund, of Charles Mix County, lost
two valuable steers and several head of hogs
by poison. It is supposed that poison was
put on the prairie by some one for wolves.
A. J. Mohn, who resides on a farm near
Mitchell, died of consumption. He was a
man of fine education and highly respect
The Brookings Agricultural college wants
some information in regard to the cut
worm Those who haveany knowledge on
the subject should correspond and give the
public the result of their observations.
Turner county furnishes a xrery good cat
tle record On February 25, 1885, a gentle
man by the name of Stoddard bought a
cow for $35. Inside of six years she had
raised ten calves—three pair of twins and
twice she has greeeted her owners with a
pair of twins on New Year's morning.
H. Fairchild was a farmer, living with
his wife and child near Mount Vernon.
His wife awoke the other morning to find
him dead on the floor of the bed-room.
Heart disease is alleged to have been the
cause, though it is considered a strange
J. C. White died at Casselton after a long
sickness. Mr. White was secretary of the
Non-Partisan Temperance Alliance of North
Dakota. He was ©ne of the pioneer settlers
of Casselton, having settled here in 1879.
His wife died about a year ago, and his two
children, of ten and twelve, aie thus left
Blauchardville, is to have a newspaper.
Thurstan J. Rostad is to be the editor.
Mrs. Elsie Mabie died at Clinton aged 71.
She was one of the early settlers, coming
here in 1843.
Diphtheria has taken afresh start in the
villaee of Ableiuan. Thirty-three eases are
reported, and several deaths. All passenger
trains run through the place without stop
Oscar Erhart, a pharmacy student, suf
fered a very severe accident while working
in the chemical laboratory at Madison.
While experimenting some sulphuric acid
exploded in his face, burning his eyes and
scalding his forehead.
Joseph Stangel, arrested at Thorpe for
assault with intent to kill his half-sister,
Kate Fischer, waved examination before
Justice Burke, and was taken to Neillsville
for safekeeping. Bail was fixed at $2,300,
which he failed to secure.
At the municipal election held in Black
Rixer Falls a fair vote was polled. John
Marsh, the people's candidate for mayor,
was elected by 40 plurality over the Re
publican and Prohibition nominees, with
all the rest of the people's ticket, except
one Republican alderman and one justice
of the peace. On the question of local op
tion, license is carried by 120 majority.
A report is brought to La Crosse from
Austin, that the headquarters of the South
ern Minnesota division are to be moved
back to La Crosse not later than May 1.
This is much desired by business men here,
who are the largest shippers on this divis
ion, and have found it very annoying not
to have the officers where they could be
reached personally when desired.
The central school building at Washburn
is burned to the ground. The fire com
pany could give but little aid on account
of a scarcity of water in the reservoir. The
building was a frame structure valued at
$10,000 insurance $7,000. The origin of the
fire is unknown, but it probably started
from a furnace in the basement. The
school board has decided to provide tem
porary quarters for the 300 scholars that
attended this school.
John Canfiled, the millionaire lumber
man of Manistee, Mich., was before the
land officers at Ashland to make applica
tion for patents on nearly $500,000 worth of
pine lands purchased of the Wisconsin Cen
tral railroad. His application was protest
ed by about forty settlers, who are also try
ing to obtain the same. The Cranberry
Lumber company is also interested in the
case, they holding a warranty deed of the
land in question.
Mrs. George R. Houghton, whose hus
band is a son of a well-known banker,
tried to commit suicide at Milwaukee by
jumping into the lake, but was prevented
by anu officer. She and her husband are
said to have lived unhappily aad his par
ents have Tecently sent him South and it is
said were about to take steps to secure the
custody of her children. Her domestic
troubles so preyed on her mind that she
determined to take her life and was abouti
to jmn^into the lake when Officer Mooneyi
seized, ker. -s
Senary Anson, father of the famous base
ball captain, was elected mayor of Mar
shalltown by a vote of 1.002 out of a.total
of 1),4B1. Mr. Anson is a Democrat.
Cal Morgan, a car repairer at the electric
wocks, in an altercation struck Bert Earisli*
on the head with a monkey wrench. Earr
ish will die.
Fire burned through two floors of th#
Marquardt building at Des Moines, causing
a loss of $30,000 to the building and the
stocks of the Domestic Sewing Machine
company and Phillip Herboch's furniture.
Judge Kinne, at Toledo, sentenced Elnaer
Warren to life imprisonment at Anamosa,
for the murder of Conductor O'Neil, of the
Chicago & Northwestern railroad. The
prisoner received the sentence with stoical
The trichinosis cases near Ida Grove, the
result of eating bologna sausage, are be
coming more serious. One more death has
occurred and four new case3 are reported.
There are now seventeen persons whose re
covery is doubtful, and four have died.
At Sibley the two-story frame- building
of L. Shell and the stock of boots and
shoes of M. B. McLowan and the one-story
brick of M. E. Parker and his stock of
drugs and groceries have been burned.
Loss, $15,000, with about $lr000 insurance.
The Burlington improvement company,
with a capital stock of $50^.000, was incor
porated recently for the purpose of im
proving the manufacturing and other inter
ests of Burlington by negotiating with man
ufacturers to remove here.
The hardware stock of G. F. McKinney
was put in the hands of the sheriff recently.
The total amount of liabilities is $2,600.
The February inventory amounted to.
$4,800. Itis thought that the firry, will be
on their feet again in a few days.
Fire started in the armature room of the
Sioux City Electric Railway company, and
before it could be gotten under control it
destroyed the building, together with a
dozen motor cars and five passenger coach
es. Loss about $75,000 fully covered by in
The hardware firm of G. M. MeKenney &
Co., of Mason City, was closed by the
sheriff. Attachments of local creditors and
Chicago and St. Paul wholesale houses
have been filed to the amount of $1,800.
More creditors are to be heard from. The
stock will invoice $4,0000, and the store
was one of the finest in the city.
he Kaiser' Histor
The German Kaiser has not a few
touches of the German professor in his
character. His three long speeches on
the schooling of the people show that,
like our James I, he regards the King's
throne as a kind of supreme academ
ical chair. There is, apparently, no
subject of political or social import
ance upon which he is not prepared to
give a lecture and it must be owned
that he is very apt to be ready in his
production of historical parallels. At
his lecture during the festival in honor
of the Great Elector, the Imperial pro
fessor of history, struck an ingenious
side-thrust at Prince Bismarck. "The
great statesman who had served his
(the Great Elector's) father," said
the Kaiser, "had worked for his own
ends hence theyoungruler was obliged,
when he came into power, to strike
out in a new way for himself, and do
This Bismarck of Brandenburg, iri
the seventeenth century, was evidently
Count Adam von Schwarzenberg, who
ruled the State with autocratic sway
during the reign of the Elector George
Wilhelm, from 1607 to 1641. He
was the mortal foe of Gustavus
Adolphus, the victorious champion of
German Protestantism. The great
Swedish King once said to him: -'This
black fellow is bringing no end of misery
upon his masters. Th Brandenburgh
ers ought to throw the Count out of
the window, or cut his head off."
get rid of the despotic Adam von
Schwarzenberg was the very first care
of the Great Elector, the youthful
Friedrich Wilhelm. But the self-con
scious parallel of the Imperial pro
fessor was curiously unjust. For the
greedy politician who was Mayor of
the palace under the Great Elector's
predecessor had degraded Prussia,and
was pursued by the yells of the women
and children when he drove through
the streets of Berlin, whereas Bismarck
exalted Prussia to a splendor which
the Great Elector never expected for
her, and was idolized by the folk in
the Berlin streets.—Pall Mall Gazette.
A A a S is
Late explorers in Africa, plodding
wearily through the Congo wilderness
found in the very heart of it a delight
ful surprise. "In the midst of an im
mense clearing they came upon a vil
lage bordered on all sides by large
manioc fields," and acquaintance with
its people, an intelligent active tribe,
afforded real pleasure.
On a very wide central avenue, "ex
tending as far as the eye could reach,"
were their simple dwellings, face to
face on either side, having in their
rear extensive banana plantations,
behind which were lines of oil palms
and giant forest trees—the protecting
wall shielding all this thriftiness—up
reared themselves to majestic height.
The inhabitants were Uenge people,
having brownish complexion, and tine
features indicative of intelligence and
force. They were, too, cleanly, indus
trious, and orderly. No little skill as
wood-carvers had they, and other
helpful homely crafts were among their
usual employments. That they "must
be successful hunters was shown in
the deft fashioning of the curious im
plements used in the chase.
That these Benge people have reach
ed a higher standard of civilization
than many other tribes about them
goes without saying. "Among them
fetichism, cannibalism, and coarse
idolatry are unknown.''
WORK Of OOHSBESS,
Resume of the Important Measures
Consmed by Congress the Past
What is Being Done by the Senate and
House of Representatives at
Saturday Feb, 2 8
The senate passedi house bill granting a.
pension of $2,500 a year to the window of
Admiral Porter. The house amendment
to the district tax bill was agreed to and the
bill now goes to the president. House bill
was passed for the reorganization of artil
lery of the army with a senate substitute
taking in the infantry force's. Conferencere
ports were agreed to the bills to define and
regulate the jurisdiction of United, States
courts and to' establish a United States
land court. The house substitute to the
shipping bill was laid before the senate and
on a motion of Mr. Frye went over until
to-morrow. The conference report on the
bill to repeal the timber culture la.ws was
agreed to. The Indian appropriation bill
was then taken up, the pendinaquestion be
ing on an amendment offered last Bight by
Mr. Pettigiew to section 26.
In the house to-day the shipping bill, the
sundry civil bill and the legislative bill
were sent to conference. An. understanding
was reached that no contested election case
would be considered. The Hawaiian cable
amendment to the diplomatic and consular
bill was nonconcured, in and a conference
committee appointed. The conference re
ports on the Indian depredations claim bill
and on the bill to regulate and define the
Jurisdiction of United States courts were
agreed to, also OJR the bill establishing a
private land claim court. A resolution
was reported far the impeachment of Alex
Bowman, United States district judge ot
Louisiana, but pending action public busi
ness was suspeuded and eulogies delivered
on the late Representative Phelan, of
Tennessee, alter v\ hich the house, as a mark
of respect, adjourned until 8 o'clock.
Monday, Mar. 2
WASHINGTON. Special Telegram. March 2.
The deficiency bill reported to the senate
to-day contains amendments reimbursing
A. M. Larraway, late postmaster at Minne
apolis, and Col. Q. A. Lounsberry, late post
master at Bismarck.
The house to-day passed the senate bill
'or the erection of anew mint in Philadel
phia at a cost not to exceed $2,000,000.
Tuesday Mar. 3
There is an air of extraordinary calmness
about the proceedings which consume the
closing twenty-four hours of the congress,
and they are almost devoid of interest.
Spectators throng the galleries, as they al
ways do at the close ot the session, but
thus far there has been very little in the
way of exciting scenes to reward their pa
Representative Lind called up and the
house passed Senator Dolph's bill constitu
ing Mary Island, Wrangle, Juneau, Sand
Point, Kodiak and Ounaiaska ports of de
livery within the collection district of
The house to-night adopted the senate
joint resolution amending the act establish
ing the circuit courts of appeals bv provid
ing that such courts shall hold their first
session on the Third Tuesday in June, 1891.
The house passed the bill providing for a
commission of five on the subject of the al
coholic liquor traffic.
Wednesday, March. 4.
The conference reports on the bill for the
reorganization of the artillery and infantry
forces of the army, the legislative appro
priation bill and the agricultural bill were
At 11:30 Mr. McPherson, the clerk of the
house, presented to tne senate the de
deficiency bill, enrolled and signed bv the
speaker, and it was immediately signed by
the vice president and carried to the presi
dent, who, in companv with members of
the cabinet, was occupying his room ad
joining the senate.
The senate was then declared adjourned
During the early morning a motion to
pass the senate bill lor the erection of a pub
lic building at Eau Claire, Wis., with an
amendment reducing the cost to $75,000,
Mr. Burrows of Michigan having taken
the chair, Mr. McKinley of Ohio offered
That the thanks of this house are presented
to the Hon. Thomas B. Reed for the atle, im
partial and dignified manner in which he has
presided over its deliberations and performed
the arduous and important duties of the chair.
Mr. Mills demanded the yeas and nays.
The rhsolution was agreed to—152 to 116—a
strict party vote.
Then Mr. Breckinridge of Kentucky, ris
ing, paid a warm tribute of respect to the
chairman of the committee on appropria
tions (Mr. Cannon).
The house was then declared adjourned
Bill and tUe Congressman.
"Once," said BillNyethe other night to a
circle of friend*, "I had the misfortune to
live in the same block with a congressman.
In that neighborhood were a number of
little boys who had the habit of ringing
door bells and then going away. Alter we
had put up with this for quite awhile the
congressman and I held a convention. And
we resolved that we would put an end to
this ringing of bells if we had to throw the
boy who did it any distance—twenty miles
—and that we woujd bring the bov back
and embalm him. Well, one night shortly
after this conversation there was a strong
pull at my bell. I suspected what it was,
and dashed out just a- I was. It was very
dark. I could hear the boy running away,
however, and pursued the footsteps. When
I had run about hah a block I thought it
would be a good plan to turn and go the oth
er way and catch the boy in .runt. So I turn
ed and ran around to the other side of
the block. Pretty soon I could hear the
boy coming the other way, panting, through
the darkness. I paused, and opened my
arms wide to embrace him as he came on.
I succeeded. Then I delivered a powerful
blow into'the bosom of the night. Well,
we clinched and rolled over each other on
the ground, and gouged and thumped at
each other till the welkin rang. At least, I
think it did. I am sure that mine did.
Then we decided that we had had enough,
and that we ought to call it a draw. So
withdrew my nose from his mouth and
rose. He rose, also, and we stood facing
each other. We gradually recovered our
breath. His came first. It seemed to be
nearer and more easily reached. When he
finally spoke I heard the congies&man say:
•There! I'll teach you to ring r^y door'
Custom grinding solicited. Will
grind wheat for (one eigtk) or ex
change 84 lbs. flour, 5 lbs. shorts and
lbs. bran for one bushel of wheat. Flour
and feed sold at low rates and delivered
A Hew Ulm free of expense.
FSANK A BBNTZIN.
—and Dealer i»—
Whips, Collars, and all oth
er articles usually kept
in a first-tdass har
New harnesses made to order and rt
pairing promptly attended to.
NEW MLM, MINN
Empire Mill Co.
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs.
We take pleasure in,informing th
jublic that we are now ready for bus.
nesa. The best machinery and aU th
latest improvements in the manufao
aire of flour enable UB to compete with
iha best mills in th oountry.
We art constantly buying
At the Highest Market Prioos.
We sell all kindTof
AT LOW HATES.
Speoial Attention given to
An extra stone for giinding feed.
Wood taken for cash or in exchange
Wife Mill Co.
tad CHEAP SALES,
Contractor and Builder,
Special attention given to uasea
work in the city and country.
New Ulm, Minn.
The North Star Lung and Throat BaV
•am is a sure cure for coughs and colds.
Builders and Contractors.
NtW ULM, MINN.
Designs and plans made to order and
estimates on all work furnished and
contracts faithfully executed.
TOE FIGURE "O.
The figure 9 in our dates will make a long stay.
No man or woman now living will ever date a
document without using the figure 9. It stands
in the third place in 1890, where it will remain ten
years and then move up to second place in 1900,
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" which has also come to stay.
It is unlike the figure 9 in our dates in the respect
that it has already moved up to first place, where
it will permanently remain. It is called the "No.
High Arm Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine.
The "No. 9" was endorsed forfirstplace by the
experts of Europe at the Paris Exposition of 1889,
where, after a severecontest with the leading ma
chines of the world, it was awarded the only
Grand Prize given to family sewing machines, all
others on exhibit having received lower awards
of gold medals, etc. The French Government
also recognized its superiority by thedecorationof
Mr. NathanielWheeler, Presidentof the company,
with the Cross of the Legion of Honor.
The "No 9" is not an old machine improved
upon, but is an entirely new machine, and the
Grand True at Paris was awarded it as the grand
est advance in sewing machine mechanism of the
age. Those who buy it can rest assured, there
fore, of having the very latest and best.
WHEELER & WILSON M'F'O CO.,^.
185a 8 7
Wabash Ave.. Chicago'
!:"iSC For Sale by
1 S New Vim. Wnn^&
gED PAULSEN, $
LINDEN, BBOWN CO., MWW.
Corroapondaoca promptly Aitsftaad sal
TBroroT* (So. IBank.
COT. Min and Cento Strs.
OWlectUMait allkcataeae Mttemtaa, t» taaka*
Eagle Roller Mitt Co.
Has Capacity of
600 Barrels Per Bay.
Ou flour a be a
NEW ULM. MINNESOTA.
Obtained, aad all rUTANT MUSlMJtHO
tended to tor MODBltATKFMX9. Oar oiet
•pposita tha O. S. Patent Offloo, aad wo can ot*
lain Pat«na ttvloM Um* than thoa» ranota tram
WASHINQTOH. Send MODKU P&AWM* «9
HtOTO of lBvontlon. Wo ad*lat aa to aatea*.
ability fro* ofcaarn and wo ataka HO
UNLESS fATMIfTIS StCUSMb.
For circular, advloa, teraa and nforaaas*
ual la your own 8Uto. County, City at
0p*nf« Tatma OJlac, Wmkmt/tf, JL ot
LATH, SHINGLES, BOOBS,
SASH AND BLIND.
Lime, Cement md Coal*
Lowest price* mUeaysm
Opposite KaUiwat Bap***
Groceries Crockery Stoneware,
Slassware, Notions Canne
Fruit, Flour, etc.
All goods seld at bottom prices Rod
delivered free of cost to any par*
N E W ULM MINN
GEO. BENZ & SONg,
Importort and. WbellOaJt Otslan la
217 & 219 E. 3rd Str. St. Paul,
LATH, SHINGLES, DOORSt
—and all kinds of—
NEW ULM, MINN.
M^MuOcn, JV«f»t H. Vafen, Tiec- ff*
J. 0. Budolph, Cashier.
Werner Btesch, Chu. Wagner, Dr.
Weschdte, 0. M. Olsen, E.G. Keek.
DRAFTS TO ALL PARTS
OF EUROPE, AND PAS
SAGE TICKETS SOLD
tp. Close Attention Given to
isl Bncklen Arnica Bahra
Th beet salve in the world for W
Bruises Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and ail Kkin Erup
tions, and positively cures Piles, or
pay required. I ie guaranteed to giv«
perfect satiafaction, or money refund*
ed. Price 2ft cents per bos* Soj4,9f