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PINE LAND SUITS.
The Long: Expected Attacks on Lum
ber Companies Begun in Minne
The First One Against the Ackley
Lumber Company—Similar to the
Report of the Minnesota Insurance
ST. PAUL, Feb. 21,—One of the long
expected and famous pine land suits has
been brought at last, and is entitled the
State of Minnesota against the Ackley
The suit is filed in Itasca county, in
the Fifteenth judicial district, and de
mands that the permit heretofore issued
to the defendant be revoked and that
the plaintiff have judgment for the cost
of the timber heretofore cut on the
premises described. The action is sub
stantially the same as tried in Princeton
against C. A. Smith before Judges Bax
ter §,nd Searles in which the state re
covered judgment and had an order to
set the permit aside.
S O E I E S
Give Ou by I a is
S it of in a re Losses
ST. PAUL, Feb. 21.—Insurance Com
missioner Smith has completed that part
of his report for 1893 which deals with
fire insurance companies. As compared
with the report of 1892, it shows large
losses for the companies, the percentage
of losses incurred to premiums received,
being 87, against 48 for last year. It
cost the companies 35 per cent to do
business, so that their record for 1893
leaves them 22 per cent worse than noth
ing. The statements of business for 20
years shows that the percentage of loss
has only twice been higher, once in
1878, when it was 98 and again in 1880
when it was 106. The average ratio of
loss has been 62.
The total amount of risks written in
1893 was $197,663,310, against $231,346,
587 in 1892. The premiums received
amounted to $2,809,321.68, against
$3,131,323.85 for 1892. The average
premium rate was $1.42, against $1.35
in 1892. The losses incurred were
$1,490,915.09 for 1892 and $2,430,342.19
for 1893. These are the figures for the
American companies. For foreign com:
panies with branches in the United
States there is less difference in the
figures for the two years. They run
as follows: Risks written in 1892,
$63,534,967 1893, $66,183,967 premiums,
received. 1892, $1,073,005.20 1893,
$1,055,965 average premium rate, 1892,
$1.61, 1893,.$1.60 losses incurred, 1892,
$533,108, 1893, $913,566.27 ratio of loss
to premiums received, 1892, 57, 1893, 87.
The figures of the mutual companies
are less complete. The risks for 1892
were $2,527,532, against, $2,851,214 for
1893 premiums, 1892, $77,539.22, 1893,
$83,747.42, losses incurred, 1892, $53,
06b. 20, 1893, $46,098.56. The year was
a bad one for fire companies and with
the opening of 1894, 15 companies have
withdrawn from this state and only one
new company has been admitted. The
losses in this state, however, have been
lighter than many others.
"Jagr Cur a Out
LANSING, Mich.,Feb. 21.—The supreme
court has knocked out what is known as
Michigan's "jag cure law" of 1893. The
law allowed justices in their discretion
to sentence disorderlies to take the cure
for the liquor habit. The court says the
law in effect permits unofficial persons
to prescribe rules acquitting persons
charged with crime, and they may be
variable as corporations are numerous,
and it is not in the province of legislation
to delegate to private corporations
power to make laws for the discharge of
W a iv Millio a a
SEATTLE, Feb. 21.—George W. Hunt
will bring suit against| the re
ceivers of the Northern Pacific
railroad to recover $5,000,000 damages.
Hunt alleges that while he was endeav
oring to place bonds in Oregon and
Washington for the road now known as
the Washington and the Columbia River
road, he was persecuted by Wright,
Colby and other Northern Pacific peo
ple, who, when he had about completed
the sale of the bonds, caused the pro
ceedings to be stopped by an attachment
suit against his road.
a it a a in
ANGELS CAMP, Cal., Feb. 21.—The
Austrian boarding house owned by M.
Magud, situated opposite Stickles mine,
was blown to atoms by about two
pounds of giant powder at 2 a. m.
Magud and a child were seriously hurt.
Most of the lodgers were at work on the
night shift at the time or there would
have been more injured and probably
E an A
PORTLAND, Or., Feb. 21.—The at
torney for a number of railroad orders
has filed in the United States circuit
court an answer to Judge Dundy's order
directing the receivers of the Union
Pacific to set aside the scale of wages
and regulations, and put into effect a
a in I a
WEST UNION, la., Feb. 21.—The Wisr
sonsin tobacco expert, who is in charge
of the tobacco industry at Elgin, eight
miles east of this city, reports the pro
duct of better quality and the "yield
larger per acre than in Wisconsin. A
large amount was raised in Elgin this
6eason and the acreage will be largely
increased the coining spring.
.".J w^ .-'-»"#
CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Feb, 21.—Attach
inent suits aggregating $20,000 were
filed against Q. A. Hobein, dry goods
dealer. His assets are $35,000, and the
liabilities are said to be about $40,000.
A new postoffice has been established
Duston, Faribault county, Minn.
Denver has been selected as the next
annual meeting place of the L. A. W.
George C. Gette of Tennessee has
been appointed an immigrant inspector.
Mrs. Mary S. Wells, widow of the
late Admiral C. Wells, U. S. N., is
Attorney Daniel Donahoe opened the
argument for the defense in the Cough
Another bomb explosion has occurred
at Paris. It was in a lodging house.
Several were injured.
The United States cruiser Newark
from Rio Janeiro is in quarantine at
President Vasquez of Honduras is re
ported to be steadily losing ground.
Fighting is going on in the heart of the
C. E. Ward of Duluth was found
frozen near the village of Merritt on the
Mesaba range. Ward waf s-well known
railroad conductor. ^xi|fe
Robert S. Holding tias^been arrested
at Denver charged with uttering and at
tempting to pass forged checks amount
ing to nearly $6,000.
The Times makes the announcement
that Home Secretary Asquith will "soon
marry Miss Margaret Tennant, daughter
of Sir Charles Tennant.
It is reported that the case of the
Adams Express company against ex
Vice President Spooner has been ami
cably settled out of court.
George Pratt. Marshall for the East
ern district of Wisconsin and William
M. Desmond, for the Northern district
of Iowa, have been confirmed.
It is rumored from Belgrade that an
attempt has been made on the life of the
Servian home minister and that six per
sons have been arrested for complicity.
H. H. Smith, assistant register of the
treasury, has resigned by request. It is
said Mr. L. Wilbur Reed of Alexandria,
Va., will be appointed to fill the
Allan C. Curtis, trustee for bondhold
ers, has obtained judgment against the
Stillwater (Minn.) Street Railway com
pany for $67,709.20. and the road will
soon be sold.
The mammoth blast furnace of the
Eagle Iron company at Spring Valley,
Wis., was put in blast Monday evening
in the presence of a large number of en
A Mexican and negro held up the
Miles City stage coach at the fair
grounds, two miles below Spearfish.
The Mexican was later arrested. It is
not stated how much money was stolen.
Matt Vivoda, an intoxicated miner,
entered the house of an Austrian named
Mattekovie, at Tower, Minn. In the
row that ensued Vivoda was hit on the
head with a shovel and received fatal
N E W YoKK,Feb. 21.—Joseph Keppler,
the caricaturist, and editor and proprie
tor of the comic journal Puck, died last
night at his residence in this city. He
was 59 years old. The immediate causo
of death was heart failure, resulting
from a complication of spinal and lung
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Feb. 21.—A ter
rible storm raged in the Sierra Nevada
mountains during the night. Snow
came down in great quantities, accom
panied by a wind of the hurricane or
der. Railway cuts were drifted full
and traffic badly blockaded.
A Clerk' Mistake
MONTREAL, Que., Feb. 21.—The
young wife of Dr. F. R. England, a
prominent physician, was killed by the
mistake of a drug clerk, who put up
antimony instead of bismuth.
A E S A E I E S
I W A E E Feb. 30,1894.
W E A and higher. No 2 Spring,
59c No. 1 Northern, 63J4e May, 58^c.
O N S a No 3, eZfa.
OATS—Steady. No 2 white, 30c No. 3.
BARLEY—Lower. No. 2. 48c sample.
RYE—Lower. No 1. 46^o.
St. a on Stoc Yards
S O ST A Feb. 20,1894.
RATTLE—Steady, on heavy feeders, with a
gojd demand. Stockers of good quality sell
ing fairly well, common dull. Butcher stuff
dull and lower, in sympathy with decline at
HOGS—Steady, with Saturday yards cleared
early to packers. Quality good except for a
couple of bunches
Prim steers, $3.50@175 good steers. $100
3.50 prime cows, $2.5u@.3.0) good cowaj *2.25@
2.50 common to fair cows, $1.50@2.^5 light
veal calves, S&50®4.50 heavy calve.-, $.'.u&
H.00: 8ttckers, $L50®3.2o feeders, $2.25a3.00:
Receipts: Hogs, 4 0: cattle, 200 calves, 5
DULUTH. Feb. 2 1894.
W E A N 1 hard, cash, tSOJ^c February,
57^c May, 71%c July, 63j£c No Northern,
cash, 59J^c. February, 5t}J£c May eO^gc
July, 62c No 2 Northern, cash, 55%c No 3,
48%c rejected, 43%c. On Track—No. I North
ern, to arrive, 60c.
in a is Grai
I N N A O S Feb. 20 1894.
W E A February closing, 57%c Ma
opening, 55%c: highest, h~%v lowest, 55}g
I closing, 57%@57?sc. July opening, 67c: highest
69J4 lowest, 57c closing, 59}£c. O Track
No. 1 hard, 614c No 1 Northern, S9J£a No 2
a go iv Stock
CHT KQO, F»b. 20, 1894.
CATTLE—Slow and weak. Prim steers,
here would a $4 8035 0 fair to good $1.50
©4.80 medium $4.3534.75 others, $3£email@example.com.
HOGS—Active, strong, 10o lower. Rough,
$firstname.lastname@example.org packers and mixed, $5.O0@5.O5
prime heavy and butcher weights, $email@example.com
assorted light, $5.10 §£.15.
S E E A N A a Top
.eheep, 83.03ai3.50: top a b«, $4.00@4^5.
Receipts: Cattle, 5,o :'N* 2a,u00 sheep,
.' '•?*$ -,-•/,
a go O am I-'.vi»i»ns. *'"'M
1 -,H,i!iv). Feb. 80,1391
WHEAT—Steady. Cash, 57^o: May. SOJsc
O N Cash,34^c- May. STJrfw July.
OATS—Steady. Cash, 28&c May, 3tJ*c
O Firm. May *1&27& July.
A May, $7.72Jfc July, $7.10.
S O I S May S&85 July,
Some years ago an eccentric genius,
the Rev. Thomas P. Hunt, used to givg
temperance lectures. One night he an
nounced that he would lecture at a cer
tain Pennsylvania town. Now, temper
ance was not in favor among the male
portion of that burg.
The women, however, were all for the
"pledge," and consequently on Hunt's
first visit not a man showed himself.
The benches were pretty well filled with
women, though, and Hunt commenced.
But instead of temperance he took them
to task about the vanities of dress, etc.
They wore great stuffed feather sleeves
then. They—the sleeves—caught it, then
the tight lacings, and so on through the
whole catalogue of female follies, but nc
word about intemperance.
The ladies went home nearly mad, told
their husbands about it and voted old
Hunt a regular humbug. He announced
he would lecture at the same place the
next night. Long before the time ap
pointed, the people began to arrive, and
when Hunt hobbled down the aisle the
building was completely filled with men.
The old fellow looked about, chuckled
and said in a low voice, "Hogs, I've got
The audience stared.
"Aha, hogs, I've got you now!" he re
After the crowd had got quiet a little
the lecturer said:
"Friends, you wanted to know what 1
meant by saying, 'Hogs, I've got you
now!' and I'll tell you. Out west the
hogs run wild, and when folks get out
'Of meat they catch a young pig, put a
strap under his body and hitch him to a
young sapling that will just swing him
from the ground nicely. Of course he
squeals and raises a rumpus, when all
the old hogs gather around to see what
is the matter, and then they shoot them
at their leisure. Last night I hung a pig
up. I hurt it a little, and it squealed.
The old hogs have turned out tonight to
see the fun, and I'll roast you."
And so he did, pitching into their
favorite vice with much evident relish
and gusto.—American Home Life.
a a W as a
The following is told by Boniface De
"Witt of the Riggs House:
"Dr. Talmage was preaching at Belle
ville, N. J., some years ago, and one
week he made up his mind to go into the
pulpit the next Sunday without notes or
memoranda of what he was going to say.
He memorized his sermon and believed
he had it completely at his tongue's end.
So Sunday night he .went to the church
pretty well fortified with confidence.
"In those days in that section of Jer
sey churches and hotels and many pri
vate residences were equipped with pri
vate gas machines, and the church where
Talmage was to hold forth had one too.
When he got into the pulpit after con
ducting the preliminary services all
right, he gave out his text. Then he was
horrified to find that he couldn't think of
a thing to say. He repeated the text a
second time, and yet his ideas failed to
come. He was in agony and began
slowly and impressively to announce his
text a third time. As he reached the
last word and the perspiration of dread
and shame was beginning to start, the
gas went out and plunged the place into
utter darkness. There was no other
means for lighting the edifice, and when
it was announced that the gas machine
had broken down hopelessly Dr. Tal
mage pronounced the benediction, and I
have heard him say that he never did so
before or since with greater fervor or
thankfulness of spirit."—Washington
Certai A a
Molting has its analogy throughout
the animal kingdom. We indeed molt
invisibly, are continuously shedding our
scales, but there are some animals that
get through this process even more quick
ly than do birds—as, for instance, the
shedding of the skin as a whole, by the
newt, eft and snake.
Sir James Paget has noted that some
people have a few extra long hairs grow
ing out from the general mass of the
eyebrows. The few long hairs are repre
sentatives of a permanent condition in
the chimpanzee and some baboons. They
grow out separately from the general
hairy mass over the superciliary ridges.
Darwin notes as a significant fact that
the palms of the hands and the soles of
the feet of man are quite naked of hairs,
like the inferior surfaces of all four ex
tremities in most of the lower animals.
Something about the ear: The lobule
of the ear is peculiar to man. There is,
however, a rudiment of it in the gorilla.
Happy gorilla—and man!
About the brain of man and apes: The
whole comparison is one of degree, and
in the case of the bushman's brain with
that of a well developed ape the com
parison becomes nearly equal. In truth,
there are no specific distinctions between
the brain of the ape and that of man.—
Of the 36 women who, under the lead
ership of Miss Annette Daisy, made a
run into the Cherokee strip when it was
opened last September, 22 have persever
ed in their undertaking and are now
hauling the lumber themselves for a
house of 15 rooins, which they will occu
py. Their section of 480 acres is well wa
tered and timbered. They already have
three teams, two cows, chickens and
other stock, and, neatly dressed in short
skirts that come just below the knee and
are met by heavy wooh^n leggings that
cover the legs from knee to ankle, they
appear ready for all the farming opera
tions their pioneer enterprise involves.—
Never condemn your neighbor un
heard, however many the accusations
which may be preferred against him.
Every story has two ways of being told,
and justice requiresthat you should hear
the defense as well as the accusation, and
remember that the malignity of enemies
may place yon in a similar predicament.
—New York Ledger
An even mouthful of Climax Plug
gives more satisfaction than
Mrs. A. A. WUUama
For the Good of Others
Rev. Mr. Williams Heartily En
dorses Hood'8 Sarsaparilla.
We are1 pleased to present this from
Rev. A. A. Williams, of the Sillsbee
street Christian Church, Lynn, Mass.:
I see noreasonwhy a clergyman, morethan
a layman, who knows whereof be speaks,
should hesitate to approve an
Article of Merit
and worth, from which he or his family have
been signallybenefited, and whose commenda
tion may serve to extend those benefits to
others byIncreasing their confidence. My wife
has for many years~been a sufferer from severe
tor which'she found little help. She has tried
many tilings that p#jmisea well but per
formed little. Last fall a friend gave her a hot*
tie of Hood's Sarsaparilla. It seems surpris
ing what simply one bottle could and did do
for her. The attacks of headache decreased in
number and were less violent in their inten
sity, while her general health has been im
roved. He appetite has also been better.,
torn our experience with
I have no hesitation in endorsing mta it
A A W I I A S
HOOO'8 PlLL S are the best family cathartic,
gentle and effective. Try a box, Price 25c
Why Hood's Wins.
President Lincoln said, "You cannot
fool the people a second time." They
are too quick to recognize real merit or
lack of it, and cling only to those things
which they find to be whatsis claimed
TA is especially gratifying that the sale
of Hood's Sarsaparilla increases mobt
rapidly in those sections where it is best
The inference is plain. Hood's Sar
sarparilla has proven that it possesses
genuine merit. It maintains a high
standard, which others cannot even ap
proach. It is the people's favorite blood
purifying and building-up medecine,
and is more popular this year than ever
before. All this because Hood's Cures.
We authorize our advertised druggist
to sell Dr. Kings's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs,and Colds, upon
this condition. If you are afflicted with
a Cough, Cold or any Lung, /Throat or
Chest trouble, and will use this remedy
as directed, giving it a fair trial, and ex
perience no benefit, you may return the
bottle and have your money refunded.
We could not make this offer did we not
know that Dr. King's New Discovery
could be relied on. It never disappoints.
Trial bottles free at O. M. Olsen's Drug
Store. Large size 50c. and $1.00. 2
A Remarkable Discovery.
A Remarkable discovery is one of the
chronic proclamations of advertisers. Cu
beb Cough Cure is not such, it is an estab
lished remedy of known merit, made on
scientific principles by experienced
chemists. Sold by Andrew Eckstein
Professional Men—"Smoke em."
The "Allan-A-Dale" the Superior Qrade
ci£ar, on sale at O. 5r. Olsen's and W.
Gentlemen,—I never sold a medicine
that gives such universal satisfaction to
my customers as Krause's Heapache Caj,
sules. I can speak also from experience
as they have nearly cured me of frequent
attacks of sick headache. I could get
you many testimonials in this vicinity
from those who have used them.
C. L. Cottjng,
Sed Cloud, Nebraska.
Sold by Andrew J. Ecksteini^
Climax Plug is muclithe best
S a of in a of yss.
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JOS. A. ECKSTEIN,
Se Uim, Minn.
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
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STATE OF MINNESOTA. County of Brown J-ss
Disirict Court, Ninth Judicial Distiict.
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W E E
Of he is
i»th a is
GEO.BEHZ & Co."
I a W a
Wines & Liquors.
117 & 119 E. 3rd St. St. Paul Minn
a me Back, &c
S S S S S S E
a bulging mouthful of any other
tobacco for the reason that
'.TgHmttonot brain nerve forces TTr«iMiulLjLL
nervous debility, sin iili—tim IUJIZJI:
•owyl in health, etc.
A Bslt contains
been sored by this »*lmm
ft3oratl «Charremedies faffed. astSwmSn
j3rifc«««Hhi famti sucnw mnmoBT. the
SANDUI KLKOTRIO O
A A T=**
Should use the best flour
Manufactured by the Empire Mill Co.
New Ulm has this reputation and desr
ves it. It makes the whitest bread. C(
for it of your grocery dealer.
Building Stone For Sale,
The New Ulm Stone Company is rea.
dy to sell building stones at the Quarry'
For prices inquire of J. Pfenninger, W
Beesch, A. Schell or Chas. Stolzenberg
NOTICE—The use of land for pastu
ing or cutting of wood or quarrying a-/
hauling of stone is not allowed unless
a written permit from the company.
Manufacturer of Woolen Goods.
New Harness Shop!
I will keep on hand a complete assort
ment of light and heavy -s~
EMPIRE MILL CO.,
N E W ULM STONE CO.
That the place to gr
Christmas Presents, JT"
Watches, Clocks. Jexv£
ry, Silverware. fc tcra
cles, .RnurR Ornament',
and Ear-rings is th
The undersigned wishes to announce
to the public, and especially to his old
customers that on the corner of Minneso
ta and 2d south street in NewTjlm,he has
opened a Wool and Woolen Goods de
partment, where he keeps blankets,
flannel, knitting-yarn, stockings and
woolen-patting of his own manufacture,
for sale and in exchange for sheep-wooL
and everything that pertains to thesaddt
Fine custom work a specialty. I
vite an inspection of my goods from the
public. JOHN KKETSCH Jr.
Since its first introduction, Eleci
Bitters has gained rapidly in popular
favor, untilmow it is clearly in the lead
among pure medical tonics and altera
tives—containing nothing which permiti
its use as a beverage or intoxicant, it I
recognized as the best and purest medf
cine to/ all ailments of Stomach, Liv
or Kidneys. It will cure Sick Headt
Indigestion, Constipation,and driveM
lana from the system^' Satis^ctk,"
will be refunded. Prir* ^«i«TW^
^?^y hav cmcu-TOM.
guarantee by" 2&