Newspaper Page Text
-4re tell-tale symptoms that your blood
is not right-—full of impurities, causing}
a sluggish and unsightly complexion,
A few bottles of S. 8. S. wilt remove I
all foreign and impure matter, cleanse*
the blood thoroughly, and give a clear
and rosy complexion. It is most effect
ual, and entirely harmless.
Chas. Heaton, 73 Laurel Street, Phila., says:
"I have had for years a humor in my blood
which made me dread to shave, as smallboils or
pimples would be cut, thus causing shaving to
be a great annoyance. A ter takingthree bottles
a a1 1
i* «i tv sjeep
clear and smooth as
I it should be—appetite splendid,
and feel like running a
foot race all for the use of S. S. S.
Treatise on blood and skin diseases mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
to mend a good watch or clock or
any other favorite piece of jewelry or
^silverware. We like to take pains
with repairing of every sort to do it
neatly, skillfully, satisfactorily. If
your knives, forks, or spoons need
replating, bring them to us. Or if
your watch needs to be cleaned and
adjusted. Or if those eye-glasses
have snapped anywhere. We do
all kinds of engraving and carry a
complete stock of fine jewelry, silver
and plated ware, clocks and watches.
$4 to $25.
Rr.Vnili'' cur.itivp fluent for K«rroi or Sic!*
Ilwl.-che, Hi1 Ji\i.anrion Sleeplessness,
.-.|*wi:il or izfneTHl Seai-a\ft\a also for liheu
riutism, rout, Kidney Disorders, Acid 13s
pepsin, Ana'iniii. Anr.Muto for Alcoholic
:n\ ot.ler excesses. I'ric^, AO, 25and 50 cents.
THE ARNOLD CHEMICAL CO.
151 S.Western Avenue, CHICAGO
0. M. Olson, Druggist, New Vim
M_v|) liiu is to furnish the
P''"\\\lle what they want
sit Wall times/(Tin
=^ifc well selected
"*EYV UL\i. Opposite Arnold's Store
\V- will pay the above reward for any
L-asi: of Liver Complaint. Dyspepsia,sick
ll'ja iu'he Indigestion, Constipation or
C.)stivciu'ss wi! cannot cure with Weit's
Vegetable Liver Pills, when the direc
•.ions are strictly complied with. They
•ire purely Vegetable, and never fail to
give satisfaction. Sugar Coated. Large
ilioxes, 0") cents. Ik-ware of counterfeits
and imitations. The genuine manufac
tured only be The John C. Vest Compa
ny, Chicago III. O. [. Olson Druggist
•jalc Agt., New Ulm Minn.
O I N
Understanding the difficulty people
jiving in small towns have in procuring
the proper attendance when they have
.anything the matter wich their eyes, the
1'udor Optical C., beg leave to annouce
.hat the have appointed O. Olsen
ole agent for their Celebrated Adaman
tine Lenses, and will send Mr. G. D.
ljruce Tudor M. A. O. Refractionist and
specialist in Lenses (late of New York)
.,) his store to correct all irregular re
jractive errors such as Strabismus, Myo
tic Astigmatism, Hyperopia, Presbyopia
.•re,Mr. Tudor is not an itinerant vender
spectacles, Dr. or Professor, so-called
vhom you may never see again. But a
iiLMnber of a responsible firm who will
isit New Ulm regularly, and if you have
iiything the matter with your eves or if
_our spectacles do notsuir vou \\v should
Ivise you to see him. No charge for
WGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS
toilet Articles, Perfumery, Books, Sta
tionery* Trusses, Supporters, Shoulder
3&pes, Crutches, etc. Paints, Oils, Var
Vassh Glass and Artists' Supplies. Pure
e,iuesand Liquors for medical ourposes
Behind them slowly sank the western world.
Before them new horizons opened wide.
"Yonder," he said, "old Borne and Venice wait.
And lovely Florence by the Arno's tide."
She heard, bat backward all her heart had
Where the young moon sailed through the sun
"Yonder," she thought, "with breathing soft
Jtty little lad lies smiling in his sleep."
They Bailed where Capri dreamed upon the sea
And Naples slept beneath her olive trees.
they saw the plains where trod the gods of old,
Fink with the flush of wild anemones.
They saw the marbles by the master wrougb*
To shrine the heavenly beauty of his thoughv
Still ran one longing through her smiles and
"If I couid see my little lad's sweet eyes!"
Down from her shrine the dear Madonna gazed,
Her baby lying warm against her breast.
"What does she see?" he whispered. "Can she
The cruel thorns to those soft temples
"Ah, no," she said. "She shuts him safe from
Within the love locked harbor of her arms.
No fear of coming fate could make rne sad
If so tonight I held my little lad."
"If you could choose," he said, "a royal boon
Like that girl dancing yonder for the Icing,
What gift from all her kingdom would you bid
Obedient Fortune in her hand to bring?"
The dancer's robe, the glittering banquet hall.
Swam in the mist of tears along tiie wall.
"Not power," she said, "nor riches nor delight.
But just to kiss my little lad tonight!"
—Emily H. Miller in Independent.
Daphne stepped lightly out over the
threshold of her door. The sun was
shining with an intolerable glare on the
white marble walls of the houses
around and on the white Jirne dust of
the pavement, causing Daphne's bright,
laughing eyes to wink and blink inrcO
untarily. She drew a thin, gauzy veil
over her head and face and slipped,
keeping carefully within the sparse
shadow cast by the walls of the houses,
to a dwelling near by. Raising a heavy
curtain hanging before the entrance
door, she tripped softly inside. The
room, however, was quite empty. I
was a small, square room, the walls col
ored dark red its only furniture a tri
pod, on which were burning dimly two
chased silver lamps.
"She will be in the Gynakeion," said
Daphne to herself softly, and raising
another curtain, which hung exactly
opposite, she passed through into a sec
ond -room. There, under a portico which
led out into a conrtyard, upon a circu
lar marble bench, sat the one whom she
was seeking—a young and beautiful
woman. A long white garment, with
a border embroidered in crimson, lay
in heavy, graceful folds about her small
outstretched feet an upper garment
(the chiton) of the sarr« color as the
robe was gathered closely up about her
neck, but left her slender arms quite
bare, one of which rested languidly
upon the carved back of the seat. The
woman's small head was bound with
three narrow scarlet silken fillets, her
wavy hair caught up in a loose knot at
the back of her neck. Hearing the cur
tain rustle, she turned her head and
smiled as her dark eyes caught sight of
Daphne's smiling isoa peeping from
among its folds. Kissing her hand, she
pointed toward the court and shook her
head as a warning to the newcomer not
to speak too loud. In the court, regard
less of the sun's hot rays, by the side of
a fountain—a lion's head, from whose
open mouth a slender stream of water
fell into a shallow basin—two men were
seated in earnest conversation.
Daphne glided noiselessly up to her
friend's side, and seating herself upon
the ground laid her head upon the
other's knees. She sat there some mo
ments in silence, endeavoring to catch
what it was the men were discussing.
In vain. She could hear only the sound
of their voices. That of the principal
speaker—a dark, swarthy man, of mid
dle age, with a flat nose and thick, pro
truding lips—was sonorous and mellow
his companion's, high pitched and
squeaking. After a few minutes' si
lence, Daphne whispered:
"Ho ugly he is—thy Socrates!"
"But so learned, so wise, so great,"
murmured the other in answer, but she
sighed as she spoke.
"Thou sighest. Hast wearied on the
first day of thy wedded life with thy
philosopher?" inquired Daphne, with a
bright, sidelong glance.
N answered Xantippe proudly.
"I he not the most learned, the wisest
man in all Athens? And I am happy to
think he considered me worthy to be his
wife. Thou shouldst have heard the
speech with which he welcomed me to
his roof yesterday. Among other things
he told me that there were evil demons
who lurked in corners and cupboards to
tempt young wives to be neglectful of
their duties. But there was also a deity
who, living under our roof, would take
me under his protection, guard me from
evil and help me to resist temptation,
whom I must propitiate by humility and
wifely obedience. But how can I do
this when Socrates himself prevents
Socrates—prevent thee! Speak, and
tell me how this can be. Thou knowest
I was wedded against my will to Antis
thenes, preferring Glaucus, to whom
my parents refused me. Should I learn
from thee, however, that the wife of a
philosopher has reason to complain of
her lot, I shall no longer reproach my
parents in my heart for bestowing me
on the merchant and denying me to the
"Thou knowest," answered Xantip
pe, "that it is my duty to see that my
lord's table is well supplied with suita
ble food. But how can I do this when
he gives me no money? Three times I
went this morning to him, asking him
gently, "Give me, I pray thee, a tetro
bolon, that may buy fish and vegeta
bles for meal." Twice he'
gave me answer the third he spoke
not to me, but to Euclid, who arrived I
here this morning from Megara, "Eu
clid, why does this woman trouble as
and disturb us at our discourse?"
Before'Daphne could open her month
tc speak the words of .sympathy trem
bling on her lips, Socrates, leaving his
Beat at the fountain, approached, fol
lowed by his friend.
"According to the sun, it should be
midday, my Xantippe. I am hungry.
If the midday meal is prepared, we will
partake of it. Euclid, too, will bear us
Daphne smiled maliciously at the
thought that the philosopher and his
pupil were likely this day at least to go
Xantippe, however, blushed with
ibame. She arose from her seat trem
bling, and standing with downcast head
before her husband in faltering tones
explained why the midday meal was
She had asked him hours ago for
money to buy food, but he had given
Euclid laughed jeeringly at her
words, but Socrates replied mildly:
"Justice is one of the chieftest virtues
belonging to man. As I gave thee no
money at thy request, the fault is mine.
The next time, however, my Xantippe,
when I do not heed thy words, raise thy
voice and continue speaking until thou
succeedest in attracting my attention.
Let the evening meal, therefore, be pre
pared earlier than usual. And now
fetch us a vessel of wine, that we may
continue our discourse with minds and
Xantippe's beautiful face cleared tip
at Socrates' quiet words. Thou seest,''
she whispered when she and Daphne
were alone together again, "ho kind
and just he is.
And she kept her husband's advice,
to raise her voice while speaking to him,
fixed firmly in her memory.
The next day, therefore, when Soc
rates turned a deaf ear to her request
for money—he being at that time in
earnest conversation with Daphne's hus
band, Antisthenes—she raised her voice,'
as she had been bidden by him, and as
he still continued oblivious to her re
quest she screamed, in a voice so shrill
and loud that she herself was startled
at the sound of it, "Socrates, give me
The philosopher, disturbed and anx
ious to continue his discourse with his
friend, promptly complied with her de
In a very few days, however, Soc
rates' ears became accustomed to his
wife's tones, shrill as they had grown.
And Xantippe, on her part, found it
impossible—accustomed as she was by
this time to the high key necessary to
make herself audible to her husband—
to lower her voice when speaking to
Daphne therefore remarked complain
ingly to Xantippe's friends and her
own: "Xantippe's voice grows harsher
and shriller every day. Not content
with screaming at her philosopher, she
begins now to scream at us.
Xantippe soon found it necessary to
ask Socrates for money to buy new gar
ments. When she succeeded at last in.
making her husband understand what
it was she required, he shook his head
doubtfully and answered:
I my eyes, my Xantippe, thou art
beautiful and lovely in thy present gar
ments—old and shabby though they be.
Beware of vanity, which is also a de
Xantippe, however, was not satisfied
with this judgment of her husband, phi
losopher though he was, concerning the
garment she was wearing. Daphne, too,
assured her that the robe was notfitto
When, therefore, Xantippe for a sec
ond time, with tears and shrill upbraid
ings, insisted on Socrates complying
with her desire, the philosopher, to be
rid of her, gave her three times as much
money as she had asked for. And Xan
tippe, overjoyed, was able to buy for
herself, besides the coveted garments, a
fillet of gold for her hair, and an arm
let in the shape of a serpent, of an Egyp
tian who sold jewelry in the bazar.
From that day Xantippe's voice grew
louder and louder, until her husband
grew to shudder at the very sound of it.
And not only Daphne, but soon all
Athens—all Greece—all the world—
proclaimed Xantippe a scold and a
shrew who, by her complaints and up
braidings, made the life of her philoso
pher husband a burden to him.
Poor Xantippe!—Translated From the
German For Short Stories.
Centennial of the National Capital.
When the year 1900 arrives, it will be
in order to celebrate the centennial of
the establishment here of the national
capital. The celebration should not be
a small affair, nor ought it to be a mere
fleeting show a day of processions,
bands, banners and oratory. It should
be an exposition of what this nation has
done in the hundred years since its seat
of government was taken possession of
by the few officials who then directed
affairs. The exposition of 1900 should be
compact and select. Preliminary ex
aminations by competent experts should
determine the worthiness of proposed ex
hibits, and only the best ought to be
given space. An international exposition
at that time would conflict with more
than one European endeavor in the same
line, but aside from that rather impor
tant consideration it would undoubtedly
be better to make the affair national
rather than international.—Washington
Brussels Doctors Combine.
The physicians of Brussels have band
ed themselves into a union,, pledged to
resist any attempt to cheapen their scale
of remuneration, and have bound them
selves not to accept any fee below a cer
tain fixed sum. They have been led to
take this course by a circular addressed
to them by several industrial unions in
forming them that physicians who would
give medical attendance at the rate of
30 cents a visit would be exclusively
called in by sick members'of the trades
unions.—Brussels Letter. ..
A writer in The Popular Science
News says that diamonds are rapidly
dissolved when heated in carbonate of
potash. There is production of carbonic
oxide, but no hydrogen is given off.
*~-SVi Jt^lrJl.•&&?*•*? £..*,..3.. V^rft* swT.?.. JtfJiti
wer the said
The State of Min..^^^ .. defendants,
Plaint of the
action which i^fPed to
Clerk Qf the District r?~
of Brown and State ?i*T?°r County
ser^e a co»vof»n„, Minnesota, and to
in the City o« New ^?P^
within twLS'v daTs^rW f,
thisSuDimohsiinnni service of
day of suc^, serv ^7r,°H
1 XClus iv
aforesaid the to *T-
apply to th"Court ^5+1" action will
in the comoteirlt* ^nmuded
Dated January 14th 1893.
I J'la-ntitt's Atlornev,
NOTICE OP LIS PENDENS":
Mary Goetze, Catharina Goetze the »n
Ca?hVenrinaeiPnefaid & «°d
rfeht tml «J?
a I a 1 1
lle or int
erest in the
herein described in the complaint
Notice is hereby given, that an action
has been commenced in this Court bv 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 rr al -state 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
ad] udged 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
The premises affected bv said action are
in the County of Brown and State
of Minnesota, and are described as follows:
Lot No. Four U) of Block No. One hundred
and sixty-one (161)Northo£CentreStreet and
Lot No. seven (7) of BlockNo.One hundred
forty-four (141) South of Centre Street,
all of the foregoing being in~ the
City of New Ulm in said County, ac
cording to the plat of said Citv on file and
of record in the office of the Register of
Deeds in and for said county.
Dated JanuarvHch 1891
JOS. A. ECKSTEIN,
12 New Ulm,"Minn.
State of Minnesota. Countv of Brown. ss
In ProbateCourt, Special "Term, Januarv
In the matter of the Estate of Jacob
Letters of Administration with the will
amused on the estate of Jacob Hottinger,
deceased, late of the County of Brown, and
Srateof Minnesota, being granted to Joseph
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
It is further ordered, that the first Mon
day inAugustA.l). 1891, at 10 o'clock P.M.at
a general term of said Probate Court, to be
heid at the Probate office in the Court
House in the City of New Ulm, in said
Countj', 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 thatnoticeof 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
Review, a weekly newspaper printed and
published at New Ulm in said County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minn., the 5th day
of January A. D. 1891.
"By the Court,
[LS] E. P. BERTRAND
E. G. Koch, Emma Koch, Wm. E. Koch,
Lydia Heidmann (formerly L,ydia 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
The state of Minnesota, to the above
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 for the County of
Brown and State of Minnesota and to serve
a copy of vAur answer to the said com
plaint on "the subscriber at his office in
the City of New Ulm, in said Countj',
within twenty days after the service of
this Summons 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 ourt for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
Dated December 7th, 1893.
JOS. A. ECKSTEIN,
E. G. Koch, Emma 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, claiming anj
right, title, estate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the complaint
Notice is hereby given, that an action has been
commenced in this court by the above named
plaintiff against the above named defendants
the purpose of determining any adverse 2laim, es
tate/lien or interest in and to the realestate herein
after andin thecomplaint herein described.claimed
by said defendants or either of them and to have
the same adjudged void also to have said defendants
•and all persons or parties claim.-ng 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 there
of 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 thereto forever
quieted in the plaintiff, his heirs and assigns.
The premises affected by said action are situated
in the Counry of Brown and State oi 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  all North of Centre
Street and Lot No. seven [7) of Block No.
onehundredand sixteen  and Lot No
wo  ot Block one hundred and forty
three (143i 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
Dated December 7th 1893.
Jos. A ECKSTEIN,
-5 New UUa, Minn.
'"The tortures of dyspepsia, the suffer
ings of scrofula, the agonizing itch and
pain of salt rheum,the disagreeable symp
tons of catarrh, ate removed by Hood*
Sarsaparilla. ^t\l'^:%s£^'%,..J^xl 3
Judge of Probate.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown }-ss
District Court, Ninth Judicial District.
New Ulm, Minn.
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
State of Minnesota, County of Brown ss.
District Court, Ninth Judicial District.
Paul Klinkhammer Plaintiff,
People who live in or visit Springfield
should bear in mind that the village con
tains a first-class bakery and restaurant.
Fine rolls and bread, cakes, fresh fruits,
ice-cream and everything else pertaining
to a clean and enterprising Restaurant
always kept on hand. HERBECK & SON.
The undei signed announces that he is
now prepared to do all kinds «f cement
work, such as sidewalks, cellers, cisterus
etc., either by contract or by the day.
All kinds of material and especially ce
ment of *he best quality kept on hand
and sold atlowfigure.
ACUTE. CHRONIC AND NERVOUS DISEASES
WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS OR MEDICINES.
8S ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO THE CURE OF THE
8 ELECTRIC BELT
paper for testimonials of people who
PAJN IN BACK,
E E I I ITS O KIA45MB2TISHI, lieiBce
is EleclviQ S a wilfc magnetic Befits re re Is
O sSmiiari&y ©r a is on Ira tSieir re a E it
caia, wifiB afis«5 re ii a is A
I is a he a re
a on of a
NOTICE —The (only) Owen Electric Belt and Appliance Co. is incorporated under
the Laws of the State of Illinois, with a cash capital of 850.000.00. President and
Secretary, Dr. A, Owen Treasurer, S M. Owen. The Main Offices, Head Salesrooms
and only Factory is located at 201 to 211 State Street, Chicago, 111. We are in no way
responsible for representations of agents or any other persons selling goods of our man
ufacture, or making contracts for advertising in our name.
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 Go.
MAIN OFFICE AND ONLY FACTORY:
THE OWEN ELECTRIC BELT BUILDING.
201 211 STAT E ST.* CHICAGO. ILL.
THE LARGEST ELECTRIC BELT ESTABLISHMENT IN THE WORLD.
MENTION THiS PAPER WHEN WniTlNG. (l003-B)
EITHER SfiX. This rem?
N S ^e"lg .injected directly to these
those diseases of the Geiato-Urinary
Sgans, requires no change of aiei
nauseous, mercurial or poisonous nit
jcinesto be taken internally.
AS A PREVENTIVE
.jy eitherses it is impossibletocor.i
an venereal disease i.u in the ~,
those alreadyUs»i«Tinr«vai.T Am'
with Gonorrhoea and Gleet, -we £•_:.
I tee a cure. Priceby mail, posta-so
0 JMk 4KB 'ne- bau. -xr hoses IV* $5
O. M. Olsen Druggist, New Ulm.
E O C. SCHMIDT.
Cotraetor & Builder
Prompt attention paid
'. to all orders. Leave
I same at postoffice in
Attended to by one who-will give you
good work. Leave orders at shop to the
rear of the Dakota House,
you want to see a choice line of con
fectionary call at the City Drug Store.
have been cured.)
ELITE ART STUDIO.
JjtTOH GAG. pro*.
I have now 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.
One of the nicest establish
ments in the city. Ple&sanL
rooms and nice surroundings.
Beer of the purest quality.
Sold in quantities to suit the
purchaser, and also in bottles
JOS S E
I N N
The celebrated WHITE, SINGER, NE W
A E I O A N Sewing Machines.
Cor. inn. & st Str. S. New Ulm
GEO.BEKZ & Co.
Importers and Wholesale
Wines & Liquors.
117 & 119 E. 3rd St. St. Paul Minn
State of Minnesota, County of Brown,
in the matter of the assignment of Hub
bard fc Larson insolvents.
Notice is hereby given that Wm. A.Hub
bard and John Larson, partners as Hub
bard&Larson of NewUlm 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 New Ulm, Minn., Dec. 12th 1893.
Jos- A. ECKSTEIN,
Kew Ulm, Brown County
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 hand.
G. M. Henderson.
N E W UiiM MARKETS.
Hogs, lywwei^ht _,