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title: 'New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, November 04, 1891, Image 3',
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A Summary of the Important Events
of the Week in the Nortlrvvest
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, North
and South Dakota News in a
1 he Dispatch of Sleepy Eye was sold to
To illustrate the -\alue of real estate in
that section, 0 Mas^ou, seven miles fiom
Maishall, sold 240 acies for 46,000.
Contracts have been signed by which the
Eus«-Jones Desk Company of Minneapolis
ill remove its plant to Shakopee.
Mathias Berre^, of Lakeville, had a
thieshing machine binned the other even
The L\-on county Sabbath school con
vention which was to have been held at
Maishall Oct. 30, has been indefinite post
United States court at Duluth adiourned
to Dec 15, on account of the illness of
Judge Thomas, who left tor his home at
It is the belief that the body found the
woods near Lake city is that of an English
druggist, who had been given a position by
"W E White, but never went to work.
Eastern capitalists closed a deal for the
W e-t Side and Cottage place additions of
St. Cloud, comprising 500 lots, paying for
the same $35,000 and $30,000 respectively.
Charles Hammond, a brakeman, was, by
the splitting of a draw bar, badly pinched
at A\ on. He was brought to St. Cloud,
and physicians say his injuries are very
A stranger said to have been a resident of
Minneapolis, was found dead in one of the
pnncipal thoroughfares ot Heron Lake
He oame there from Dubuque and is said
to have been suffering from alcoholism
Rev. Halsey, former rector of St.
James Mission of Marshall, who has been
East for tieatment, was warmly welcomed
on his return by a large congregation, and
is very much improved in health.
A man named Vanselous, of Freeborn,
was arrested at Albert Lee for stealing
wheat and had a hearing He was bound
over in the sum of $500 to appear befoie
the grand juiy in December.
A. C. Carey, one of a threshing crew
going north on the Great Northern, fell
fiom the top of a box car Moorhead
He received fatal injuries and died His
home is not known.
A superior quality of copper ore has
been discovered at Chengwatona, three miles
from Pine City, by experts who have been
at work for some time The mines will be
operated at once.
John Nils, an insane man was arrested
by Sheriff Bialey in Burns Valley, about
five miles from Winona The man who is
about 45 years of age, and was confined in
the Rochester insane asylum on a previous
occasion He will probably be sent there
President Willard, agreeably to instruct
ions of the Mankato board of trade, has
named M. G. Willard, B. Tuttle, James
Shoemaker, John Klein and F. Pay a
committee ior raising Mankato 'a share of
the Woild's Fair funds appoitioned to
Blue Earth county.
Company B, of the 3rd regiment located
at Anoka, is talking of trying the virtue of
the law passed by the last legislature, by
which it was supposed that the city council
would be compelled to furnish a suitable
place ior an aimory The council refuse to
let them use the city hall longer unless
they pay rent.
The case of William Rowan, for alleged
larceny of a horse and buggy from Charles
CIure at Hastings, was, by consent, dis
missed bv Justice Newell Subsequently
the defendant was arramged for having
been intoxicated and was sent up for 20
days in default of a $30 fine.
Rev. Lewis Llewellyn,late of Portsmouth.
Eng who for the past three months has
been supplying the Olivet Baptist Church,
at Minneapolis, in the absence of the Rev.
W. McKee in Europe, has accepted the
unanimous imitation of the First Baptist
Church, at Hastings, 1o become its pastor,
and he will enter upon his new duties at
The sharper pretending to be an apple
tree agent, who soaked several farmers
the vicinity of Hastings last spring by in
ducing them to sign notes for what they
supposed to be bargains for trees, and who
wa captured in Wisconsin and brought to
this county and given his liberty under
$300 bonds, failed to appear for trial, and
so forfeited the bonds.
While Lewis Hyland was ridinsr near
Hancock in a road cart with a loaded
double barrel shot gun, with which he had
been hunting wild geese, both barrels were
accidentally discharged, entering his body
below the heart killing him instantly. He
was 21 years of age and the son of W M.
Hvland, one of the oldest pioneers of
News has reached Moorhead of the rob
berjr of the hotel at Winnipeg Junction,
twenty-five miles east of here. Three men
were seen about the place and early the
following morning the house was entered
and the entire household chloroformed,
while the burglars went through the rooms,
getting $85 and a gold watch. There were
eight or ten people the house at the time.
Fred Doyle, an old bachelor who lived in
a cabin at the head of Prairie Lake, in
Lakeville, for the past eight or ten years,
had not been seen ior several days, but
news now comes from that section that a
neighbor found him lying on the floor
dead. An inquest was deemed unnecessary
by Coroner William Cadzow, in conse
quence of there being no indications of
toul play He had apparently been dead
about ten dajs when found.
Lars KSiudson, a farmer living three
miles west of Kensington, was run over by
a wagon loaded with lumber and killed.
He had just left the village, ami meeting a
friend, he left his team for a moment.
The team staited off on a trot. Running
alter them and reaching up to grasp the
lines, he stumbled and fell under the hind
wheel which passed diagonally across his
body. He lived one hour. The deceased
was thirty-five years old and leaves a wid
A horse belonging to Chris Anderson of
Moerhead was stolen recently. Mr. An
derson's brother-in-law, Peter Jordee,
while in search of the missing animal came
upon the thieves. They were six or seven
in number and had several horses with
them. Among them was his brother's
horse. Jordee demanded the horse, which
was refused, and it was not until he drew
a revolver that the horse was given tip
Deputy sheriff's are in pursuit of the
Mrs. Charle3 Peterson swore out a war
rant at St. Cloud for her daughter Gertrude
and Charles Pfaff on the charge of grand
larceny, they being charged with stealing
sundry articles from her house. This is,
however, an elopement, the couple having
gone away together the day before, and
the grand larceny complaint was to recover
her daughter The girl is but sixteen*
The couple was captured by the sheriff at
Coon Creek, but they had already been
mamed The case will probably be
Two large prairie fires are raging north
and west of Bismarck. The flames are leap
ing high and can easily be seen. Nothing
more can be learned.
It 13 said that the irrepressible Maj'or Ed
wards is about to start the Daily Forum at
Fargo, beginning Nov 7, and will use all
the oH .1^* and dashes—that he carried
off from the Argus
James Brown, partly intoxicated, while
driving along Third stieet, Grand Forks,
fell from the high seat on which he was
driving, alighted on his head, was picked
up unconscious and taken to the county
hospital His condition is critical
Two Indian boys,'about 17
dd, were arrested near Steele and
lodged j'ail, for breaking into and rob
bing the residence of Jacob Hoover at Tap
pen They were en route to Standing Rock
from the Devils Lake agency.
E J. Moore has sold his interest 111 the
Leader newspaper, of Eilendale, to Ed. A.
Smith Jate ot St Paul. The paper will be
neutral politics, abandoning the Dem
ocracy. Smith & Goddard is the style of
the new firm. Moore goes to Fargo to
take an interest in the Commonwealth
It is said that Maj Edwards will start a
new paper in Fargo about the middle of
November and has already received a good
advertising pationage. The paper will be
called the Fargo Forum, and will be pub
lished every afternoon except Sunday The
staff will consut almost entirely of dis
charged Argus employes.
A man named Charles Curtis of Fargo
was shot the neck while going to Moor
head by Northside bridge. It is said that
two men named Pauline and Howard tried
to hold him up and that the former shot
him when he resisted They then rau
across to Moorhead and were arrested in a
saloon there It is not thought Curtis will
Fred Smith and John Miles, airested in
East Grand Forks, while attempting to dis
pose of overcoats and other clothing, after
wards identified by Richardson & Thomp
son, ofEmerado, were turned over to the
authorities at Grand Forks and bound over
to the district court In default of $1,000
bail they were committed to jail
A Jamestown dispatch says. In spite of
good eather and an increased number of
threshers farmers see that there is little
hope of threshing out the crops in time to
do any fall plowing As it generally freezes
up by Nov 10, the case is desperate, and as
the situation is the same all through the
James River valley, a largely decreased
acreage is bound to follow. Stacking gram
is now being generally done where thresh
ing cannot be at once put under way.
D, Boyd, who was accused at Vermil
lion of trying to take his own life, is slowly
recovering He denies the attempt to commit
suicide, but says he took some morphine to
stop the pain in his wounded leg. He re
ceived a inshot wound while in the army,
which has caused the right leg to shrivel
and be very painful. He claims to be work
ing his way to the soldiers' home at Hot
Spungs, where he hopes to get relief. The
A Post here has taken him in hand.
A special from Minnewaukan says The
weather has been fair and threshing
has been processing finely. The bulk of
the wheat shipped from this section has
been No. 1 Northern so far. Very little in
comparison witn the amount threshed,
how ever, has been shipped as yet. T. Ma
honey claims a loss of 500 bushels from
his shocks by geese. C. P. Prichard claims
a loss of one-half his crop by not getting it
threshed. No person could hardly believe
the havoc they are capable of or believe an
attempt to estimate their countless num
Albert Marsh, formerly of Baraboo, Wis
was killed a boiler explosion at Fargo.
F. Prouty & Co of Sioux Falls were
robbed of $1,500 worth of silks by burg
The house of Amrhem at Hazel was
robbed of $300 a few days ago while the
family were absent'a few moments.
Word received from Vermillion says the
cattle from Nebraska ranches are beginning
to come in. They are in excellent condi
tion for the winter
The faculty and students of the Univer
sity of South Dakota tendered a banquet
to the new president, J. W Mauck, in the
reception rooms of East Hall.
A serious accident occurred at Hazel.
The joungestson of H. Wentworth was
thrown from a horse and seriously injured,
the horse falling on him.
The general store of E K. Harris at
Bristol was entered by burglars a few even
ings since and robbed of several snjts of
clothing. No clue to the perpetrators as
Druggists Bennett and Friberg were
granted permits to sell liquor after a two
days fight in the countv court at Redfield.
The W. C. T. U. will appeal.
People from 25 miles around came to
Redfield the other day to listen to Don
nelly, but he failed to appear. Senator J.
H. Kyle took his place and delivered an el
oquent address from the independent point
The Lincoln County bank at Canton was
blown open and the doors of the vault and
safe demolished, The inside steel che3t,
contaiains $26,000, resisted the operators'
tools and was abandoned. An organized
band of burglars is supposed to he operat
ing in Canton.
W. A. Miller forged a deed to a farm in
Canton, and secured from the Fidelity
Loan and Trust company a loan of $800 on
the same. A draft lor the amount was sent
to Miller at Sioux Falls, and the Fidelity
people have not yet been able to find out
where the draft was cashed.
Judge Haight ot Hyde county, on trial
at Sioux Falls for perjury, changed his plea
to guilty in the United States court. The
scene and the plea of the judge for leniency
were dramatic in the extreme. He was
sentenced to three months imprisoment and
$2,000 fine. .1
The Watertown cotmcil have made a
proposition to tue^Waterwerks Companv
to dam the Sioux river and turn the watei
into Lake Kampeska. By doing this the
water in the lake can be raised four feet.
The city offers to divide the expense with
the company and assume all responsibility
A Chamberlain special says The au
thorities are receiving bids for the sinking
of an artesian well at the Rosebud agency.
The work of sinking a well there will be
watched with interest by the people living
on the east side of the Missouri river, for
many doubt that the artesian basin ex
tends so far west.
Randall Williams, au old settler of She
boygan, died at the age of 79 years.
The new bridge across the Brule River,
at Florence, has been completed.
A 200-horse power engine is being put in
place by the Mineral Point Zinc Company,
George Agnes, of Two Rivers, accident
ally fell off an old scow and broke his leg.
The Omaha Railroad Company have se
cured the necessary right of way at Supe
Charles Spears, a prisoner in the county
jail at Green Bay, attempted to escape by
attacking the jailor, but was foiled.
While coon hunting near Durand, Vin
cent Ophlinger dangerously wounded him
self, losing a portion of his hand, besides
having several shot lodge in his head.
In the celebrated Kees and Hill shooting
scrape, which has been on trial in the cir
cuit court at Alma, Kees got one year af
The planing mill of John Mollinger at
Sheboygan, which was recently destroyed
by fire, has been rebuilt and new machin
ery put in.
Michael Tracy, of Watertown, was ar
rested, charged witli highway robbery.
Patrick O'Neil, of that city, is the com
The barns and sheds of J. P. Felter. in
the town of Marshfield, Fond du Lac Coun
ty was destroyed by fire. Loss. $3,000, with
a small insurance.
Frank Casey and John McLean, of Su
perior, were arrested an a warrant sworn
out by John Wilson, charging them with
highway robbery They were sent to jail
111 dolault of $500 bail.
Mrs Maude R. Barkey of Superior, was
chosen as a delegate to attend the National
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
convention to be held at Boston, November
13 to 18, inclusive.
The Business Men's Association, of Janes
ville, is endeavoring to have C. W. Will
iams, of Independence, la locate his stock
farm near Janesville They offer liberal
The thieves who broke into a store at Post
ville, and also robbed the mail pouch foi
Wauzeka, have been captured in Chicago
Their names are Victor Wagner and
William Alden, of Chicago. Alden was
shot a quarrel over the spoils
Mrs William Hyland was found guilty
in the circuit court at Appleton of assault
and battery upon H. D. Wing, editor of the
Kaukanna Sun. Wing criticised her hus
band, who was street commissioner, and
Mrs Hyland took a blacksnake whip and
publicly chastised him.
A find is reported at Mellen which ha=
created a sensation. It is a sort of white
rock that resembles bone, and is used in the
manufacture of images, pipes, crockery and
buttons. Several Chicago parties are inter
ested, and one local man has refused $10,
000 for his interest
Hayes, ex-chief ot police at Ash-
land, was arrested on a charge of perjury
in relation to land matters. He is holding
down a claim on indemnity land near Iron
river He was put in jail and not allowed
bail. The case is considered a test in quite
a number of land cases.
John McFarlan, a pioneer of Wilson, was
found dead in a field, where he had been
burning brush. When found he was lying in
the fire and horribly burned. A jury, how
ever. decided that he came to his death
from natural causes and was dead before
the fire got to him. He was 50 years old
and leaves a wife and family.
Bert Osborne, the horse thief, of Mason
City was captured by Sheriff Clark near St
Paul. He had the the team and carriage
recently stolen, in his possession.
The stockholders of the Dunlieth and
Dubuque bridge, spanning the riyer at
Dubuque, have decided-to build a new
draw as soon as the river freezes. The im
provement will cost about $60,000
Adam Walker, a car repairer, of Ottumwa,
married, because of domestic trouble, took
15 grains of morphine, calmly told his wife
and refused to take an emetic. Physicians
forcibly applied the stomach pump but it
was too late. He died.
The town of Ruthven has 32 cases of ty
phoid fever Four persons have died from
its effects during the past 10 days. Physi
cians say that the epidemic is caused" by
the decay of vegetable matter in Elbow
lake, making the air in the town and-vicin
A tremendous meteor was observed by
the operator at Riggs' Station the other
day, passing directly from west to east. It
was red in color and emitted flashes of blu
ish fire as it passed. For nearly half a
minute after its passage its pathway across
the sky could be traced by a line of fire
which seemed to trail behind it.
A strong temperance alliance has been
formed in Keokuk county, with auxiliary
alliances in each township, and a determi
nation to make prohibition prohibit. The
first work done is the filing of notices in
liquor nuisance cases against 25 saloon
keepers and druggists in this county. The
prosecutions willlje vigorously pushed.
Geo. W. Bishop, of Laporte city, sold a
team of horses to a buyer at Waterloo for
$5,500 and another horse. Bishop did not
come after the other horse and the buyer be
coming suspicious investigated and found
the team was mortgaged. Officers began a
search for him and heard from him at St.
Joseph, where Sheriff Hoxie has gone after
The Brittain Pork Packing company-?
plant was nearly destroyed by fire at'
Marshalltown, inyolving a probable loss ol
$50,000 amply covered by insurance. The
fire was caused by the explosion of a lamp
in the engine room. Sparks were carried a
quarter of a mile and burned two large
bains and other property on the fait
grounds belonging to Gilman & Short
Mrs Maggie Patterson, of Creston, ha«
brought two suits in the district court fo:
$10,000 each against Saloonkeepers Geo.
Munger and R. D. Loueks, tor selling liq
uor to her husband, John A. Patterson.
She also asks that any judgment obtained
be made a lien upon the property Tented to
Munger and Loueks by Ja3. Griffin and A.
B, Devoe. John A. Patterson is a Demo
cratic politician and lawyer. These suits
have caused a great sensation.
A W S O HYGIENE.
Ho Life Can Be Prolonged With a
Good Constitution as a Starter.
When a count is taken it
be expected at the winning
side of the match for health
and longevity will be those who live
carefully and in an orderly fashion.
Cornaro, Humboldt, Chevreue. Von
Moltke, Dr. Graham and our old
friend Dr. Taylor, who reeently died
over 100 years of age, are all practi
cal examples of living according to
the principles of hygiene, temperately
and systematically. Of Dr. •Oliver
Wendell Holmes the same may be
said, as it appears, with some empha
sis. Recently he has spoken of his
manner of life, and attributes his
good health and the remarkable
vigor of his mind at 81 to the extreme
care he has long taken of himself.
Never_ robust, he was, nevertheless,
wiry in his earlier life, and since he
reached 80 his hygienic vigilance is in
creasing. The rooms that he daily
occupies are equiped with barometers,
thermometers, aerometers and other
instruments, the observation of which
may prevent his incurring the slightest
risk of taking cold. He knows that
pneumonia is the most formidable
foe of old age, and he is determined
to keep it at a distance if pos
sible. He never gets up during winter
until he knows the temperature, or
takes his bath without having the
LOOK ON THIS.
The ancient maxim that every ques
tion has two sides is, in the words of
St. Paul, worthy of all acceptation.
Take the Royal Baking Powder Com
pany for example: It's statements to
the public are made in a bald, one
sided way. The Company is either
guilty of duplicity in its methods or it
takes the public to be ignorant.
It forgets, or it doesn't care, that
there is an opposite to the claims it sets
It has been caught in its acts, and un
masked so often that one would sup
pose it wouid try some new tactics. On
the contrary, it continues the dark
The Ohio Dairy and Food Commis
sioner corrected the Royal for misusing
his annual report. This was done in
The same Company was taken to
task by the New York State Board of
Health for its endeavor to make it ap
pear that the Board had endorsed the
Royal Baking Powder.
The same Company quoted authori
ties, in its behalf, and called them Gov
ernment Chemists. There is no such
office knowm to any bureau in Wash
ington, or its departments throughout
the country, as Government Chemist.
Here is another blunder of which the
Royal is guilty, and according to Tal
leyrand, a blunder is as bad as a crime.
In one of its claims on the public the
Royal uses the following words:
(COPY OF A ROYAL AD.)
CA.3TNOT BE EXCELLED.
A purer or stronger baking powder than the Rojai
it is impossible to make. It is absolutely pure and
healthful, and composed of the best ingredients, and
of the highest strength and character.
To this statement the Royal adds, as
authority, these names:
DR. LE TOURNEUX,
San Francisco Board of Health.
That is one side of the case. It is the
Royal Baking Powder Company's side.
The other side of the case appears op
posite. It is a complete negative. It
shows again the deception practiced
by the Royal Baking Powder Company.
tAre such 'methods employld by con
cerns that are honest
water accurately tested. He lives
by rule, and the rule is inflexible. His
time is scrupulously divided—so much
alloted to reading, so much to writ
ing, so much to exercise, so much to
recreation. His meals are studies of
prudence and digestion.
One might think that it would be a
serious infliction to keep up existence
by such precise, unvarying methods.
But the little doctor enjoys them,
having settled firmly into these habits
years ago. Philosophical as he is
about death, hehas an eager curiosity
to see how long he can live by follow
ing the laws he has rigorously pre
scribed for himself. He thinks some
times that he may attain 100, which
he would dearly like, if he could re
tain, as he has retained thus far, the
full possession af all his faculties. No
serious man of broad veiw can regard
the interest Dr. Holmes takes in
health as at all excessive, especially
as it not only concerns the keeping of
a man with us of whom literary Ame
rica is proud, but is a scientific de
monstration of the value of systema
tic hygiene applied to the preservation
of body and mind at any advanced
age.—Journal of Health.
WANTED THEM WEIGHED,
Woma Who Doubted the Hon
est of a Grap Peddler.
She was a business woman. Any-
body could see thi
jaw, a firm set
stepped up to a State street fruit,
stand one afternoon ^the yotfa
man in charge felt that he was in for
it. She had been attracted by a sign^«
which read, "Granes, 5 cents perjlf
'How much are thesegrapes worth ", %jj
she questioned in a preen persimmon^ af
tone of voice. f*i
"Five cents a pound, ma'am." "f^
"You may give m« three pounds," 2
she, said, after a pause. Sj,
The young man opened a paper bag,
and with the assurance of a long ex
perience in the business, filled it and,
passed it toward,her.
"I want three pounds of grapes!"
she observed icily.
Well, here you are, ma'am," per
sisted the vender
I "You will weigh those grapes, if you
I please!" And the mercury in the ther
mometer across the street fell 4 de
"Certainly, ma'am,'" and the boy
Adjusted a small pair of scales to the
three pound notch When the bag
was placed in them the lever went up
with a snap. He took out one bunch
and laid it back in his box Still down
weight. Another and the scales right
ed to a hair.
"There you are, ma'am but
she snatched the bag and bolted, mad
enough to murder somebody.—Chica
AND THEN ON THIS.
Denials, individually by the members
of the San Francisco Board of Health,
of the statements attributed to them by
the Royal Baking Powder Company:
INTERVIEWS WITH MEMBERS OF TH E
BOARD OF HEALTH:
Joseph R. Davidson, member of the
Board of Health, in response to inqui
ries regarding the alleged endorsement
by the Board, of the Royal Baking
Powder, said: "The whole thing was
an imposition, and our names were ob
tained under false pretenses. I was ap
plied to by a personal friend, who asked
me to sign my name to a statement
that the Royal was a good baking
powder. He told me it would only be
published in one paper, an obscure
weekly paper, and was to help out a
deserving man who wanted to get an
advertisement. Under these circum
stances I signed my name. I am free to
admit to you, as I have to all of my
friends, that it was a mistake, and I
shall be very, very careful how I sign
my name to anything again."
Dr. H. M. Fiske, member of the Board,
was also seen. He said: "The alleged
certificate from the Board of Health
was obtained by false representations,
and as it appears in the newspapers is,
to all intents and purposes, a forgery.
It was an outrageous proceeding, all
the way through, and places us in a
wrong light before the public."
Dr. Chas. McOuesten, a member of the
Board of Health of San Francisco, said:
"The alleged certificate, published by
the Royal Baking Powder Company,
was obtained by fraud. We never
signed any such paper as was published
in the newspapers. Here is a copy of
letter addressed to the local agent of
the Royal Baking Powder Company,
informing him that if the advertisement
was not withdrawn, we should com
mence an action against him. I re
ceived an answer from him stating that
the Home office had authorized him to
withdraw it, and that it would not ap
pear again. The thing is outrageous,
we nevei analyzed the Royal, don't
know what it contains, and never in
tended to set it above any other pow
der. Their whole action has been rep
rehensible in the highest degree."
Dr. Le Tourneux, a member of the
Board of Health of San Francisco, said:
nThe advertisement published in the
"ewspapers by which we were made to
endorse the purity and excellence of the
Royal Baking Powder, was a fraud.
We never signed any such paper. Dr.
McQuesten and myself called on the
local agent of the Royal Company, and
he promised to withdraw the advertise
ment, but on the contrary it appeared
in all the papers the next day. We then
informed him that we should take legal
means to protect ourselves. I am in
earnest in this matter, and propose to
see that the thing is set right.
The despicable action of the Royal
people has placed the Board in a wrong
light, and for one am determined that
justice shall be done. I have heard on
good authority, that this action of the
Royal Baking Powder Company is an
old trick of theirs and that most of
their alleged certificates are obtained in
Mr. W. A. Boyce, a reporter for the
San Francisco Chronicle, certifies to
each one of the foregoing letters, that
.the statements therein contained were
made by the writers to him.
James A. King, notary public, certi
_fies with his official seal and signature,
that each of the foregoing statements
1 were made to him under oath at his
office, in San Francisco, December .2,
he above is respectfully" submitted *16 *'*M ^urierftirg jury-hi
thinking public. fe| gj PRICE BAKHIC POWDER CO..
Manufacturers Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder,