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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, January 31, 1894, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1894-01-31/ed-1/seq-7/

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kin
Eruptions
and similar annoyances are caused
by an impure blood, which will
result in a more dreaded disease.
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into Scrofula, Ecze-1[
ma, Salt Rheum andother serious!
results of
I
Bad
Bloodi
I have for some time been
sufferer from a severe
od trouble, for which I
~k many remedies that
me no good. I have
taken four bottles of
with the most wonderful results
Am enjoying the best health I
ever knew, have gained twenty
•aids and my friends say they never saw
as well. I am feeling quite like a new
JOHN S. EDELIN,
Government Printing Office, Washington, D, C.
Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free to any address. 11
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, 6a.
Never
too Late
rhend a good watch or clock or
'y other favorite piece Of jewelry or
$lrware. We like to take pains
||4 '^pairing of every sort to do it
tray, skillfully, satisfactorily. If
I'lr knives, forks, or spoons need
gating, bring them to us. Or if
A watch needs to be cleaned and
,L\ed. Or if those eye-glasses
te ',' snapped anywhere. We do
/kinds of engraving and carry a
'nplete stock of fine jewelry, silver
I plated ware, clocks and watches.
We
keep
the
Quick=Winding
Waterbury.
$4 to $25.
iBolirs Iroma-Oeler
Splendid cm-p.t.ive iisent for Kervous or Sick
l£en.i:iche, Brain Exiiuimioi: Sleeplessness,
!eciiil or freneri'.l Neuralgia also tor Rheu
matism, Gout, Kidney Disorders, Acid Dys
iiepsia, Aruviniii. Antidote for Alcoholic
*nd other excesses. Price, 10, 25aad59cents.
Effervescent.
THE ARNOLD CHEiVSSCAL CO.
151 S. Western Avenue, CHICAGO.
Olsen, Druggist, Ne Ulm
HQes
My 1)1 aim is to furnish the
peo\|ple what thejr want
'/in
roceries.
& well selected
L'LM. Opposite Arnold's Store
S500 Eeward!
viLl pay the above reward for any
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, sick
.lie Indigestion Constipation or
,,.v iuuiguouuu,, vyuuotipation or
|ness we cannot cure with Weit's
J^jle Liver Pills, when the direc
strictly complied with. They
''j'oly Vegetable, and never fail to
fis'faction. Sugar Coated. Large
'23 cents. Beware of counterfeits
/.Stations. The genuine manufac
ply be The John C. Compa
igo, 111. O. M. Olson Druggist
t., Ne Ulm Minn.
I
&
I
O I N
^•standing the difficulty people
,i small towns have in procuring
fier attendance when they have
the matter with their eyes, the
E,pticale
C)., beg leave to annouce
hav appointed O. 11 Olsen
flit for their Celebrated Adaman
|!is?s, and will send Mr. G.
'futlor M. A. O. Refractionist and
jv-tin Lenses (late of N York)
rare to correct ail irregular re
jkrroi-s such as Strabismus, Myo
'kmatism, Hyperopia, Presbyopia
-iTudor is not an itinerant vender
/•teles, Dr. or Professor, so-called
ij-u may never see again. But a
Vof a responsible firm who will
jfl'lm regularly, and if you have
I the matter with your eyes or if
truck's do not suit you we should
fu to see him. N charge for
ion.
EeKsteiti,
DEALER IN
MEDICINES, CHEMICALS
fcles, Perfumery, Books, Sta
isses, Supporters, Shoulder
tches, etc. Paints, Oils, Var
and Artists' Supplies. Pure
rj^Afiquora for medical purposes
-sWI
A OATIN SLIPP-.H.'
Amid the confusion my mantel shelf bears
Of trophies and trinkets a bachelor guards,
Where foil crosses foil and a battered mask
stares
From over the pipes and tobacco and cards.
Just where the brash, and the crop, and the
spars
Hang down from the picture of Venus, who
sleeps
(So dainty she well might have owned it as
hers).
The tip of a tiny white satin shoe peeps.
What bit of romance shall I weave yon about it?
Of some Cinderella, with prince as my part.
Or loss of a love with a woman to flout it
And only this left as the price of a heart?
Or tell you the truth, though it does not infold
For me any romance of love or regret.
And say 'tis the slipper in which, I am told.
My grandmother stepped off her first minuet.
—Vogue.
BOSCO'S BENEFIT.
Of all the successful performers who
stepped into the arena of Gallaxy's fa
mous circus, Done obtained such a de
gree of popular approval as did Signor
Alfredo Bosco and his 8-year-old son Al
fonso. Whether it was due to the clev
erness of their feats, the daring ekill
displayed in the execution of them, or
to a general attractive demeanor, cer
tain it is that from the day of their first
appearance down to the end of the tour
Signor Bosco and his son were received
with a genuine enthusiasm such as to
firmly establish them in the favor of the
audience. When, therefore, it became
known that the last night of the season
was to be devoted to the benefit of these
popular performers, it was confidently
predicted that the house would be a
bumper.
The proprietor, deeming it advisable
on such an occasion that some special
novelty should be introduced into the
programme, it was with no small de
gree of interest that the populace that
morning found the walls placarded with
flaming posters, in the reddest of red
ink, announcing that on this the last
night of the season at Gallaxy's royal
circus and hippodrome, specially set
apart for the benefit of Signor Alfredo
Bosco, that eminent and world renown
ed performer would, for the first and
only time, attempt a novel and danger
ous feat—to wit, William Tell's historic
and never to be forgotten exploit of
shooting an apple placed upon the head
of his own son, a pistol on this occasion
being substituted for the obsolete bow
and arrow.
In private life Signor Alfredo Bosco's
name was plain Alfred Green, and he
was as little cf Italian extraction as any
one possessing the name of Green could
well be. Distinguishing himself as a
young man by marked and intrepid dar
ing, he had found a field for his talents
in the circus arena. Having married
an opera singer, a son was born to him,
but the act cost the young mother her
life, to Alfredo's inexpressible grief.
The child soon became the father's idol,
his whole existence becoming wrapped
up in that of the boy. It was for his
sake that he worked doubly hard at his
profession, on bis behalf that he denied
himself most of the comforts of life,
and for his benefit, and in order that he
might be ever near him, that he reared
the lad in his own profession, never ac
cepting an engagement unless the boy
was included in it.
When, therefore, the proprietor cf
Gallaxy's suggested to him the per
formance of the feat alluded to, it may
naturally be supposed that so fond a fa
ther hesitated before committing him
self to it, and when, under strong rep
resentations, he finally consented it
was with no little anxiety and concern.
Not that he mistrusted his own powers
in the least. He was a sure shot. One
of his staple performances in the ring
was to shoot with a pistol, while gal
loping on horseback, at a number of
glass balls thrown promiscuously into
the air, and so accomplished was he at
this feat that he seldom missed one, and
never two, out of the number. There
fore it was not persoual considerations
that made him hesitate, but fear lest
the lad by any untoward movement
should jeopardize the action and endan
ger his own precious life. Nor was his
anxiety decreased when, on the event
ful day, he discovered that the boy was
far from well.
"It's only a headache, father," the
lad said, in response to his question
ings. 1 shall be better tonightl'* And
when night came the anxious father
hung round the child's necfc, secure
from observation, a little medallion por
trait* of his mother, which he always
wore when any feat of a specially dan
gerous nature was to be undertaken.
It soon became evident that expecta
tions would be realized, and that the
canvas of Gallaxy's monster tent would
that night cover an audience out of all
former precedent. Long before the doors
were opened the entrance was besieged
by crowds eager to obtain the best seats,
and an hour before the time of com
mencement the place was filled to its
utmost capacity. Well might all con
cerned view the scene with satisfaction.
The performance comprised all the
feats that invariably find a place in the
programme of a circus, the big event be
ing reserved for the conclusion of the
entertainment. Everything went off
well, and the delighted audience ap
plauded all that came before it, wisely
determining not to miss the other good
things in the menu for the sake of an
especial dish. The graceful evolutions
of the lady performers, the equestrian
feats of the gentlemen riders, the dar
ing somersaults, the quibbles and quips
•f the funny clowns, all came in for
their due share of praise.
At length the piece de resistance was
reached, and amid the enlivening strains
of the band and the enthusiastic cheers
of the audience Bosco came forward,
leading by the hand his little son. As
soon as the applause had subsided, the
performer motioned the lad to his place.
An apple was then brought and osten
tatiously placed, by an attendant, upon
the child's head, and then, under the
glare of a powerful light, the unusual
paleness of the boy's pretty face was
plainly discernible—especially to the
eager eyes or Ms anxious rather. With
an outward coolness, in strong contrast
to the beatings of a tender heart within,
the performer loaded bis pistol and
raised it, amid the breathless excite
ment of the expectant audience.
A pull of the trigger, a sharp click,
and a murmur of disappointment told
that the weapon bad missed fire. Noth
ing daunted, and still with an apparent
perfect calmness, every movement be
ing eagerly watched by the audience,
Bosco reloaded the pistol and again
raised it. There was a sharp click,
followed by a loud report, and in an
other second the child stepped forward,
holding the shattered apple in his hands.
The suspended breath of the audience
returned and broke out into a deafening
shout.
"Bravo! bravo!" came from a thou
sand throats simultaneously, and a thou
sand pairs of hands met in approval.
"Encore! Do it again!" rose above
the din, and the idea catching hold de
veloped into aloud roar, "Do it again!"
Bosco seemed pleased and pained at
once. He hesitated.
Do it again!'' and the shout assumed
a peremptory tone. Some one threw a
half crown into the ring it was fol
lowed by another, and soon a shower of
silver lay at the performer's feet. How
could he resist? He motioned to the
boy, and a second apple was brought
and placed in position. The lad's ex
cessively pale face attracted general at
tention now, but a few sympathetic
voices raised in protest were howled
down by the impetuous demand, "Doit
again!"
Bosco showed some traces of excite
ment as he reloaded his weapon, and
the operation seemed to occupy a long
er time. Could it be that his nerve was
failing him, or was it the sight of the
boy's face that filled him with dread?
Again he raised the weapon amid in
creased excitement and fired. The shot
was again true, and for the second time
the lad brought forward the shattered
apple.
Amid the applause that followed,
Bosco took the hand of his son and was
about to retire when once more the un
reasonable shout was raised: "Do it
again! Do it the third time!" The
performer declined.
The shouts grew louder and more de
termined.
"Again! again!" resounded through
the place, until it seemed that a mad
infatuation had seized upon the people,
and they were thirsting for a tragic end.
"Again! again!" rose the shout, each
time uttered in a more angry tone. It
was flung from gallery to pit the
amphitheater caught it up and threw it
back again, nntil the whole house rang
with the tumultuous demand.
Still Bosco declined, until on a per
sonal appeal from the proprietor, who
feared the growing storm, he reluctantly
yielded.
When it was seen that he had given
way, a wild shout of triumph rent the
air, almost inhuman in its ferocity. Is
it thus that audiences play with their
favorites?
For the third time an apple was
placed in position and the glaring light
again thrown on. How terribly pale
were those features now! Bosco's hand
visibly trembled as he loaded the dead
ly weapon. The few tender hearts in
that vast multitude sickened at the
sight.
Making a tremendous effort to recov
er his self possession, Bosco raised the
weapon and took aim. There was again
a sharp click, a loud report and the boy
fell heavily to the ground.
"My God, what have I done? What
have I done?" exclaimed the performer
in an agony of grief and rushed from
the ring. A few attendants lifted the
lad's prostrate form and conveyed it to
an inner tent, while a murmur akin to
remorse escaped the vast crowd.
A painful suspense followed, during
which the band struck up a lively tune,
but it sounded like a funeral march.
"The boy! the boy! what about the
bey the audience shouted. They were
human again now. At length the man
ager appeared. He told them that the
lad had been ill all day and had taken
part in the performance at great risk.
The mental strain was too much for
him, however, and as the last shot was
fired his strength gave way, and he
swooned. "But he is not hurt," the
manager concluded, "and as soon as the
fainting fit is over he shall be presented
to you. See, here he comes!" and as
he spoke Bosco emerged from the tent,
leading by the hand his little son, dis
playing the remnants of the third apple.
Such a shout arose as has never since
been heard under the canvas of Gal
laxy's monster tent, and when Bosco
raised the boy in his arms and kissed
him affectionately on both cheeks the
cries of "Bravo, Bosco!" could have
been heard for miles around.
Alfredo Bosco has never told how
that very fainting fit of Alfonso's saved
the lad's life, for he, and he only, knew
that his aim was defective, and that
the shot struck the apple just as the
swooning boy was falling to the ground.
William Tell's historic and never to be
forgotten feat no longer forms an item
in Signor Alfredo Bosco's extensive rep
ertory.—London Tit-Bits.
A Dead Moose.
When a bull moose lies dead in the
forest, he looks like some strange ante
diluvian animal, with his square pre
hensile muffle and horns spreading lat
erally—a peculiaiity which he shares
with the prehistoric Irish elk and the
•early extinct European elk of later
times. The huge form tells of strength
and swiftness, and withal the still dan
gerous gleam of the eye, glazed in ire
last stare, bids the hunter pause and
feel almost guilty of a crime in .the de
struction of so much that is grand and
weird, a feeling very different from the
sentiment supposed to attend the slaugh
ter of a deer. But the triumph of mas
tering the wariest and bravest animal
in the woods by fair still hunting and by
grimly sticking to the track for many a
weary mile .amply atones for. any re
grets.—Centurr. --.^.j **sH
p^SS^PIP^
4 SUMMONS.
^tateof MiutK'S^lt., \_uum
District Court, 'Jtli judicial District.
Henry Paffrath, Plaintiff.
VS.
Mary Goetze, Catherina Goetze, the un
known heirs of. said Jttary Goetze au
Catherina Goetze, and alfo all otnei
persons or parties, unknown, claiming
any right,.title, estate, lien or interest iu
the real estate described in the complaint
herein, Defendants.
iiie State of Minnesota to the above
named Defendants:
You and each of you are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the Com
plaint of the Plaintiff in the above entitled
action which is tiled in the office of the
Clerk of the District Court of the N'nth
Judicial District, in and for the County
of Brown and State of Minnesota, and to
serve a copy of your answer to the said
cun plaint, on the subscriber, at his office
in the City o? Ne Ulm-in said County,
within twenty days after the service of
this Summon upon you exclusive of the
day of such service and if you fail to ans
wer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid the Plaintiff in this action will
apply to the Court for the relief demanded
in the'-complaint
Dated January ,14th 1833.
JOS-A KCKSTE1N,
Plaint ill's Attorney,
New ITini, Minn.
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
Stateof Minnesota- County of
District court, Ninth Judicial District.
Henry Paffrath Plaintiff
..-••"
Mary Goetze, Catharina Goetze, the un
known heirs said Marv Gcetze and
Catherina Goetze and also all other
persons or parties unknown, claiming'any
right, title, estate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the complaint
herein, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given, that an action
has been commenced in this Court by the
above named Plaintiff against the above
named Defendants, for the purpose of de
termining any adverse claim, estate, lien
or interest in and to the r«=al estate herein
after and in the complaint herein de
scribed, claimed by said defendants or
either of them, and to have the same ad
judged void also to have said defendants
and all persons or parties claiming under
or through them forever barred from
claiming and from any and all claims,
right, title, estate, lien or interest in or to
said real estate or any part thereof, adverse
to this plaintiff and to have said plaintiff
adjudged to be the owner in fee simple and
entitled to. the possession of said premises
and real estate and to have the title there
to forever quieted in the plaintiff, his heirs
and assigns.
The premises affected by said action are
situated in the County of Brown and State
of innesota, and are described as follows:
Lot No. Four (4) of Block No. One hundred
and sixty-one (161)NorthofCentreStreet and
Lot No. Seven (7) of BlockNo.One Hundred
forty-four (144) South of Centre Street,
all of the foregoing being in. the
City of Ne Ul in said County, ac
cording to the plat of said City on file and
of record in the office of the Register of
Deeds in and for said county.
Dated January 14ch 1894.
JOS. A. ECKSTEIN,
Plaintiff's Attorneys,
12 Ne Ulm, Minn.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown,
In ProbateCourt, Special Term, January
5th ,1894.
In the matter of the Estate of Jacob
Hottinger, deceased.
Letters of Administration with the will
amused on the estate of Jacob Hottinger,
deceased, late of the County of Brown, and
Srateof Minnesota, beinggranted to Joseph
A. Eckstein
It is ordered, that six month be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the
date of this order, in which all persons
having claims or demands against the
said deceased are required to file the same
in the Probate Court of saidCounty for ex
amination and allowance, or be forever
barred.
It is further ordered, that the first Mon
day in August A.D. 1894, at 10 o'clock P.M.at
a general term of said Probate Court, to be
held at the Probate office in the Court
House in the City of Ne Ulm in said
County, be and the same hereby is ap
pointed as the time and place when and
•where the saidProbate Court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands:
And it is further ordered thatnotice of such
hearing be given to all creditors and per
sons interested in said estate by forthwith
publishing this order once in each week
for three successive weeks in the NewUlm
Keview, a weekly newspaper printed and
published at New Ulm in said County.
Dated at Ne Ulm, Minn., the 5th day
of January A. D. 1891.
r" the Court,
fLS] -_v_liE.P.BERTRAND
fudge of Probate.
SUMMONS.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown }-ss
District Court, Ninth Judicial District.
PaulKlinkhammer Plaintiff,
VS
E. G. Koch, E a Koch, Wm E. Koch,
Lydia Heidmann (formerly Lydia Koch)
Bertha Koch, Albert Koch, Meta Koch,
Ida Koch and George Koch, heirs at law
of Elizabeth Koch, deceased, also George
Loth and all unknown heirs of said
George Loth. and also all other
persons or parties unknown, claiming any
right, title, estate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the complaint
herein. Defendants,
The state of Minnesota, to the above
named Defendants:
You and each of you are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the com
plaint of the Plaintiff in the above en
titled action, which is filed in the office of
the Clerk of the District Court of the Ninth
Judicial District in and forth County of
Brown and State of Minnesota and to serve
a copy of vour answer to the said com
plaint on "the subscriber at his office in
the City of Ne Ulm in said County,
within twenty days after the service of
this Summon upon you exclusive of the
day of such service and if you fail to ans
wer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid the Plaintiff in this action will
apply to the Court for the relief demanded
in the complaint. .„„
Dated December 7th, 1893.
Jos. A. E S E I N
Plaintiff's Attorney,
New Ulm, Minn.
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown ss.
District Court, Ninth Judicial District.
Paul Klinkhammer Plaintiff,
VS.
E. G. Koch, E a Koch, Wm E. Koch
Lydia Heidmann, (formerly Lydia Koch.
Bertha Koch, Albert Koch, Meta Koch
Ida Koch and George Koch, heirs-at-law
of Elizabeth Koch, deceased also George
Loth the unknown heirs of said
George Loth and also all other
persons or parties unknown,claiminganj
right, title, estate, lietT or interest in the
real estate described in the complaint
herein, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given, that an action has been
commenced in this court by the above named
plaintiff against the above named defendants. f«.r
the purpose of determining any adverse 3laiui, es
tate/lien or interest in and to the real estate herein
after and in thecomplaint herein described claimed
bv said defendants or either of them and to have
the same adjudged void also to have said defendants
and all persons or parties clainvng under or
through them lorever barred from claiming aad
from any and aVl claims, right, tiile, estate, lien or
interest in or to said real estate or any part there
of adverse to this plaint' ff and to have said
plaintiff adjudged to be the owner in fee simple
and entitled to the possession of said premises and
real estate and to have the title thereto forever
quieted in the plaintiff, his heirs and assigns.
The premises »«8»cted by said action are situated
in the County of Brewn and State of Minnesota
and are described as follows:
Lot No. twelve (12) of Block No. One hun
dred and thirty-nine [139) and Lot No. six
[61 of Block No. One hundred
and fifteen [115] »U North of Centre
Street and Lot No. seven [7j of Block No.
one hundred and sixteen [116] and Lot No
wo [2] ot Block one hundred and forty
three (143) all South of Center Street: also
Outlot No. two hundred and sixty (260) all
of the foregoing being in the city of New
Ulm in said county, according to the
plat of said city on file and of record in the
office of the Register of Deeds in and for
said county. ^_
Dated December 7th 1893.
.„ A E S E I N
.. '**, Plaintiffs Attorney,
'--6 ••*-.*5 „.* ~k,'. Ne U»-a, Minn.
Do not pot off taking a medicine.
NnmerouH little ailments, if neglected
will soon break up the system. Take
Hood's Saraapanlla now, to expel disease,
live strength and appetite.
JOSEPH ADDISON HALLOCK (Oetoqentrian.)
The Best Sh-ros
.Least Money
A HOME MISSIONARY
srt*
CementWork.
bought of Dr. Owen two of the Owen Electric Belts. One I have worn, the other a
daughter has worn. In either case the remedial has been satisfactory. The rheuma
tism of my chest and hips I can no longer find. A limited case of varicocele, of more
than thirty years standing, after two weeks'use of the Belt, has diminished to a mere
lump, and a few days later could not be found. A nasal catarrh of years had so af
fected the substance of the nose that a friend in jest twitted me of brandy. My nose is
itself again, and other symptoms of nasal and throat catarrh are fast disappearing,
carrying my deafness of seven years with them.
I have studied electricity in its bearings upon mental and physico mental phe
nomena for fifty years, and have seen its wonders in these directions, and, thus pre
pared, my attention was easily turned to its efficiency in controlling the nerves, mus
cles and motions of the living, as galvanism does those of the recent dead.
I have no wish to undervalue any appliance whieh carries a real electric current
from a genuine battery to human nerves with a gentle, a genial force but I do wish to
do my utmost to disarm public fears as to the well-ordered Electric Belts.
__-•• JOSB?H ADDISON HALLOCK (Octogenarian),
January SO. Cummings P. O., Chicago, I1L
The Hndeisigned announces that he is
now prepared to do all kinds ef cement
work, such as sidewalks, cellers, cisterns
etc., either by contract or by the day.
All kinds of material and especially ce
ment of
fhe
Persons making inquiries from writers of testimonials are requested to enctaw
self-addressed, stamped envelope to insure a prompt reply.
OUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
Containing full information regarding the cure of Acute, Chronic and Nervous Diseases,
sworn testimonials and portraits of people who have been cured, list of diseases, etc.,
in English, Swedish, German and Norwegian, will be mailed to any address upon
receipt of six cents postage.
THE OWEN ELECTRIC BELT AND APPLIANCE CO.,
MMN OFFICE AND ONLY FACTORY.
THE OWEN ELECTRIO BELT BUILDING.
201-211 S A E STREET CHICAGO. 111.
The Largest Electric Belt Establishment (a the World.
Wf MENTION THIS PAPBR. (1002-E,)
best quality kept en hand
and sold atlowfigure.
JOHN LUETJEN
Tivoli
Brewery
One of the nicest establish
ments in the city. Pleasant
rooms and nice surroundings.
Beer of the purest quality.
Sold in quantities to suit the
purchaser, and also in bottles
JOS. S E
LE BBOrs
E O C. SCHMIDT.
ti::.x. 'xsis -....-.,cu.
boms iniecT'jd r»vt'" +1 '-.
lao^e diseasss ofthe Ler-ico-Urioary Or
Gin rr«y:r ro cSnnp*. of
ic.ncsto bs td.ea .v-tcrually, ',,,.
AS A PEEVE KTnr*
oy cither sex i* iSir»ii"^iolitocfM-i
..inr-.ea'reirJdiji'sse,:!,. :\thc
chose already UsFoaTaiii' n.v A?—
.0. Go3e.-rt"_! .-n.i CWsi, ?u
»1&3 a OUT.. Price 07 ir.o.1, ,.r,_Wc,'
O. M. Olsen Druggist. New Ulm.
Cotraetor & Builder
AS
Prompt attention paid
to all orders. Leave
same at postoffice in
New Ulm.
TO HAVE YOUR
ROOFING
JOB WOR
REPAIRING.
rV* Attended to by one who will give yon
good work. Leave orders at shop to the
mat!UHHmi&<Efk.
SETTER.
?&
HI8 EXPERIENCE WITH THE
OWEN ELECTRIO BELT.
AN OLD MAN
'Ir^
WITH PROQRBSSiVa IOSA8 AND HiS I
TO •NLIOHTJEN TH8 PUBLIC.
The winter 6f 1884-85 was my-first ex
perience with rhecmatisa. I was travel*
ing as a home missionary, and with great
difficulty and suffering I reached my ap
pointments. It was located in my hips and
back. From that time to this year ol
grace, 1891,1havesuffered moreor less un
der the grip of that disease. Abont three
years later, liver complaint, and the calo
mel taken to cure it, fastened upon the
walls and organs of my chest, a rheumatic
affection from which I was never wholly
free, and at times even a breath was a
cruelty. Yet, in a general way, my health
has been as good, perhaps better than the
average of men.
During the last days of the late year, I
OUGUS
$
3 SHOE
FOR
GENTLEMEH.
$ 5, $ 4 and S3.50 Dress Shoe.
S3.5Q Police Shoe, 3 Soles.
$2.50, $ 2 for Workingmen.
$ 2 and $1.75 for Boys.
W O A S Shoes are stylish, easy fitting, and give oette*
satisfaction at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one pair and be con
vinced. Th stamping of W Douglas' name and price on the bottom, which
guarantees their value, saves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear then*.
Dealers who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to
increase the sales on their full line of goods. They can afford to sell at a le profit,
and we believe you can save money by baying all yonr footwear of the dealer adver?
Used below. Catalogue free upon application. IF* DOUGLAS* Brockton. Mass.
LADIES AND MISSES,
8 3, 82.6 0 8 2 $1.76
CAUTION.—If any dealer
offers yon W. I,. Douglas
shoes at a reduced price,
or says he h- them with
the name stamped
the bottom, put him
down as a fraud.
ELITE ART STUDIO.
JljlTOjl Gr*G,Jfoi.
I have novr equipped my Gallery ac
cording to the latest method and am now
able to furnish only the finest line of
work. My new Apparatus lately bought
is especially adapted for nervous people
and children and enables me to overcome
with ease a long felt trouble.
We take Photos in cloudy weather as
well as in clear. All work guaranteed.
Anton
NEW
Gag.
MINN.
Mrs. Laudenschlaeger
STOVES.nirDeale
HARDWARE
TINWARE
LIGHTNING RODS
The celebrated WHITE, SINGER, NEW
A E IO N Sewing Machines.
Cr. int. & st St:-. S. New Ulm
GEO.BENZ & Co.
Importers and Wholesale
^Dealersin
Wines St Liquors.
117 & 119 E. 3rd St. St. Paul Minn
DISTEIOT COUfiT.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown.
In the matter of the assignment of Hub
bard & Larson insolvents.
Notice is hereby given that Win. A.Hub
bard and John Larson, partners as Hub
bard&Larson of New Ulm in said County
and State, have by deed in writing, dated
December eleventh, 1893, made a general
assignment to the undersigned, of all
their property not exempt by law from
levy and sale of execution, for the benefit
of all creditors, without preferences.
All claims must be verified and present
ed to the undersigned for allowance.
Dated Ne Ulm, Minn., Dec. 12th 1893.
Jos. A. ECKSTEIN,
Assignee,
r„ N Ulm, Brown County
Min
The Combination Feed Mill is in oper
ation. Give it a trial and be convinced.
It costs only ten cents a sack. Will al-
ways have a full line of feed on band.
Touxs truly
M^Hendersoaf^i:
3
A5*
I
-J
IB
",
.IV -f"!
'J
,.V
*s
iv?
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