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title: 'New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, July 03, 1895, Image 6',
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„V I "ul^^^Sf*^Pi
A DELAYED BRIDE.
She Wouldn't "Wedded Till the Condi*
tiong W**e All Bight.
The company waited, but ,the bride
•was not ready. A bridesmaid was sent
to notify her that George Edward was
in the oriel room and the band under
the stairs waiting to strike up the first
strains of the wedding march.
"I don't care," she pouted as she
threw herself disconsolately on a divan,
to the great danger of her veil: "I'm
not going to be unlucky all my life if I
xsan help it. Dear, dear, why didn't I
remember it sooner."
"Remember what, dear?" inquired
the perplexed bridesmaid.
"Why, that everything I have on is
new. I did remember that if
"Married in white,
You have chosen all Tight,
but I forgot the other:
"Something old and something new,
Or your choice you'll surely rue.
Every stitch I have on is new, and I
just will not stir a step until I have
something old added to my dress."
Take my handkerchief,''. suggested
one of the girls.
"What could 1 do with it?" whined
the poor thing. "Brides don't have
pockets neither do they carry handker
chiefs in their hands. It would look as
if I expected to cry."
"I have a happy thought," said the
bridesmaid. Exchange shoes with me.''
"They won't fit. My feet are two
sizes smaller than yours."
"Thanks, awfully. Haven't you a
pair of your own Cinderellas?"
"Yes, I have," said the bride, jump
ing up in a hurry. "Your head is level,
deaf. Look in the pink box in the chif
fonier, or in the b]-#9 one. Oh, they
won't do, they're so awfully soiled!"
"Get me some bread crumbs and a
box of powder," said a practical soul in
the party. Quick I'll have them white
in a jiffy."
"You're just dear," said the grateful
bride. "Now I shall feel that I am
properly married, and that everything
has been done to insure my future hap
piness. Just one thing more for luck:
"Hurtle a shoe
When the bride descended the stairs
leaning on the arm of George Edward,
the sweet serenity of her face was a
subject of favorable comment. Her
friends felt that she was not entering
unprepared upon the future awaiting
her, and she felt that way herself.—De
troit Free Press.
A DOCTOR'S YARN.
It Is of Two Sisters Who Killed Their
Grandfather to Ease His Pain.
This is a bit of a true story a physi
cian told me the other day, and it struck
me as being the text for a fascinating
story of the Sherlock Holmes sort. We
were talking of the advisability of put
ting hopelessly ill persons out of their
misery as soon as possible. Dr. B. didn't
believe in it.
"I was asked to do itonce," he said.
"Two sisters asked me to kill their
grandfather, whom I was attending.
He was old and could not recover. They
seemed simply to pity his pain. I re
fused. Next morning when I called the
man was dead. The nurse told me the
sisters had sent her out on an errand.
When she returned the windows of the
sick room were open. There was a
strong odor of chloroform in the room
and the man was dead.''
"And what did you do?" was asked.
"Nothing. The elder sister is now
under the care of a specialist in nervous
diseases. She cannot sleep. She will not
allow herself to be alone a moment, and
she keeps the gas burning in her room
all night. I think she will end in a
Isn't that a priceless bit for some au
thor's notebook?—Washington Post.
An Awfal Bite.
"Speaking of fishing experiences,"
said the man in the negligee shirt, "I
shall never forget the day when Bob
White and I—you know Bob?—were try
ing our luck on Lake Squam. We had
fished for an hour or more and had
caught only a few little fellows, when
suddenly I had an awful bite"—
"And then you pulled in your line,
hand over hand, only to lose a ten pound
pickerel just as you were about to land
him,'' interrupted the fat man sitting
on the flour barrel.
"I had an awful bite," the fisherman
resumed, without noticing his interrupt
er, "and I mashed the fellow as flat as
a doormat. It was the biggest mosquito
I ever encountered."—Boston Tran
A funny incident—and not-so funny,
after all—occurred on the Pens the oth
er afternoon. Two cyclists met- unex
pectedly. The woman did 'not turn to
the right, and the man ran straight into
her wheel, upsetting both. They scram
bled to their feet, righted their bikes,
and glared at each other for half a sec
ond. Then the man coolly slapped the
woman's face, and jumping on his
wheel, rolled away with lightning speed.
An eyewitness of the scene was ungal
lant enough to applaud the act, for, he
said, it was deserved.—Boston Herald.
He staggered to the door. "Your re
fusal," he gasped, "will drive me in
sane. She laughed mockingly. At the
moment she treated his words lightly,,
but when upon the following day she
saw him abroad wearing a pink shirt
she was startled and bethought her of
his fateful remark.—Detroit Tribune.
A man may do very well with a very
little knowledge, and scarce be found,
out, in mixed company everybody is
so much more ready to produce his own
than to call for a display of your acqui
The Pearf river, 'Mfssissippi,' was
called by the Indians the Tallahatchie,
"the riyerof pearls."
Uruguay was named from the rive?
'which flows through it
WHAT IT WAS BY NATURE AND WHAT
/, MA?* HAS MADE..IT.
Intended For Maternity,and Homekeepen,
Many Are Driven Into Occupations That
Were Once Only For Men—Some Very
Plain Talk.:*.V» Sf^fZW^fX^Jp
The reiteration of any statement, how
ever important .or timely, becomes mo
notonous, but so long as mischievous
ideas are promulgated they must be met
and* discredited, though it be seventy
times seven and mane. Otherwise the
world would remain «ternally in error.
It will be admitted, even by the most
radical of the so• called woman's rights
advocates, that, in leonformity to her
•peculiar physical .organization, the fe
male of the human race has been espe
cially created to perform & specific work
in the domestic economy. This is, com
prehensively stated,fcobeaischildren and
maintain the home. On the other hand,
it was manifestly intended that the
male of the human race should cherish
and protect her, assuming the severer
physical labor whksh must be performed
and shielding her from every danger
that might threaten the health, happi
ness and perpetuation of the species. In
the original plan one duty was not re
garded subordinate or inferior to the
other. Nature had simply divided the
burden of existence, assigning to one the
active part of providing food and she}
ter, and to the other the more important
part in the reproduction of the species—
to strip it of all its sentimentality and
state it plainly.
But in this, as in all things else, the
majority of men have subverted the
law of nature and have promulgated the
theory that they, the actual earners of
wealth, owe little to women who mere
ly raise children and preside over the
home which they, the men, have found
ed, and which they alone work to sus
tain. This assigns maternity* and home
keeping to an inferior position and places
the mother and the head of the house
hold in the attitude of dependent, who
must be content with whatever the hus
band and father sees fit to give her, dis
regarding common justice and that
which is her rightful due—the absolute
and equal division of all that accrues
through his work and her economy.
The increasing love of luxury among
men, the comfort which club life pro
vides, with emigration from thickly
populated centers, to remote fields of in
dustry, have reduced the number of mar
riageable men in many states. This,
with the unwillingness of the few to
accept the dependence- of the nature de
scribed above, has also largely increased
the number of unmarried women who
choose to, or are forced to, provide for
themselves. Whether they belong to one
class or the other, it remains none the
less certain that whatever income they
are to have they must acquire by their
own efforts. They have no other alter
native, unless they are willing to accepi
the distasteful charity of wealthy friends
or relatives, or join the army of the lost,
whose brief season of ease and luxury
almost inevitably ends in the prison,
the almshouse or the potter's field.
And yet, again and again, and still
again, solemn exhortations are sounded
from the pulpit warning'4 woman'' from
deserting the home, her proper sphere,
to join the feverish multitudes who
crowd the marts and highways of the
world. Women themselves, weak, fool
ish and unthinking, selfishly satisfied
with their own seclusion, echo the sense
less and cruel command.
For it is cruel, as heartless as the sug
gestion of the pampered French queen
whose subjects, starving for bread, were
advised "to put a chicken in the pot."
The wife of a famous Union general
some time ago deplored, the exodus of
woman from the home into business and
the professions. In all her life she had
never known want or the lack of a thing
she desired. After the death of her hus
band friends and the government, in
consideration of his service, provided
for her so that she might enjoy the same
comfort to the end of her days. Not a
dollar of the generous income was the
result of her own personal effort, and
but for the bounty of the country she
might have learned something of the
stress which forces other women to seek
an honest livelihood for themselves.
The situation has passed beyond the
power of any human being to alter ,it.
Instead of decreasing, no matter what
the result may be, the exodus will con
tinue. Those women who have braved
the world have tested through experience
the sweets of independence and the satis
faction which comes from being able to
do work and do itwell, which not only
provides a living for the present, but in
dependence in old age. Poverty, help
lessness—bread and board that are bit
terly grudged—have hurriedmany a wo
man to her grave whose old age, had she
been able to benefit by the new condi
tions of today, would have been serene
There is no fear that women .will
cease to marry and to aid in founding
homes, but the skilled workwoman of
the twentieth century will be able to de
mand that equality in matters of domes
tic authority and finance which her ig
norant sister dared not ask, hampered by
the limitations of her sex, aggravated by
her ignorance. A new era has dawned.
Neither prejudice, nor conservatism, nor
the combined hostility of church and
state can order the sun to stand still.
The day of miracles, in this-direction at
least, has passed.—Mary H. Krout in
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Big Bells In China.
Besides hundreds of bells weighing
from 10,000 to 25,000 pounds, Nankin,
China, has four bells which weigh 50,000
pounds each. They are nearly 12 English
feet each in height, and are almost 28
feet in diameter. The metal in these mon
sters averages about 5 inches in thick*
ness throughout, tieing about 8 inches
on the lower lip, orrim. In Peking-there
is a chime of aefren bells,' each of which
weighs 120,000 pounds.—St Louis Re-
a., &f***r,> 'ifJs/Wv* V"'^.^
Chicago Times-Herald Print* a Sympo
sium on the S&bject.
CHICAGO, July 2.—The Times-Gerald
prints dispatches from about a score of
cities on 'the present condition of trade
as compared with what it was a year
ago. The general tenor of these is that
trade is rapidly, healthfully and legiti
mately reviving. J%
"From New York to San Francisco,"
says the digest which leads the sym
posium of specials, ••within the last
eight weeks there has been an increase
in business of at least 38 per cent, and
an advance in wages xf not less than 10
per cent." "Hew York reports that
within the 30 days wending with June
the wages of 250,000 workingmen have
been materially advanced, while the
business done reached an unprecedent
NEWS BRIEFLY REPORTED.
Peixoto, ex-president of- Brazil, is
The state comptroller of Texas has
licensed the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight.
The new book of Gail Hamilton on
the life of Blaine has been presented to
The number of stamps sold by' the
postoffie department last year aggregate
Secretary Carlisle is said to be play
ing for the presidential nomination to
be made next year.
Senator Stewart of Nevada is organ
izing the secret society of Silver
Knights of America.
A gang of counterfeiters that circu
lated $1,250,000 in two years, was eon
victed at Hamburg.
The German papers say that the
French offioers at Kiel were lacking
in intei national courtesy.
Howard Hewitt, a switchman in the
union depot yards at St. Paul was cut
in two by an engine Sunday.
The story that Secretary Hoke Smith
had Knoxville pension clerks fired so he
could fix his friends is denied.
Montana gamblers closed up their
establishments Sunday, the new anti
gambling law going into effeot.
Electricity will be used as motive
power on the Chicago suburban lines
of the Chicago and Northern Pacific
T. L. Reed, the California wheat
king, has 42,000 acres in wheat this
year. He says the general wheat yield
will not be more than half as much as
was indicated six weeks ago.
The will of tne late Secretary Gresh
am was admitted to probate in open
court in Indianapolis. Of judge Gresh
am's estate about 18,000 worth of
property is located in that city and
United States Judge Ross sustains
Mrs. Stanford's demurrer to the gov
ernment's suit against the estate of
her husband to recover $15,000,000 in
connection with the Central Pacific
LATEST MARKET REPORT."
MILWAUKEE, Julv 1,1895.
WHEAT—No. 2 spring, 70Mc No.
1 Northern. 77c: September, 7l}£c.
CORN—No. 3 47%c.
OATS—No 2 white, 23%c No. 3 white.
BARLEY—No. 2. 49c sample, 49 a)
DULUTH, Jul 1,1895.
WHEAT—Cash No 1 hard, 72Kc No. 1
Northern, 72c July No. 1. Northern, 7234
MINNEAPOLIS, July 1,1895.
WHEAT June, 71%3 July, -JO^a
September, 6834c. On Track—No. 1
hard, 71%c: No. 1 Northern, 71c No. 2
St. Paul Union Stock Tarda.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, July 1,189\
HOGS—Active and strong to 10c higher
quality good. Range of prices, I4.55@
CATTLE—About steady but quiet. Not
much offered. Yards cleared up. Fair
demand for good fat ca,ttle. Stockers
dull and bulls lower.
SHEEP—Good sheep and lambs steady
and in fair demand common stuff very
Muttons, $firstname.lastname@example.org lamb3, $email@example.com
Receipts: Hogs, 400 cattle, 150 calves,
10 sheep, 228.
Chicago UnionStock Yards.
CHICAGO, July l„ 1895
HOGS—Market active. Light, 10c high
er, others closing firm.
Sales ranged at $4.70(&5.00 for light
$firstname.lastname@example.org for mixed $4.60@Q.05 for heavy
packing and shipping lots $email@example.com for
CATTLE—Best natives steady, others
weak to 10c lower.
Dressed beef and shipping steers, $2.60@
6.00 cows and bulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org Texans,
SHEEP—Market slow and unchanged.
Receipts: Hogs, 29,000 cattle, 15,00J
rneep, 1,700. \I V. .-
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, July 1, 1895.
-'~'-vi:' CLOSING PHICES.
WAEAT—July, dO^c .August, 705#@
70&c September, 7i^@71^c December,
CORN—July,' 45%c September, "^47s:
December, H»%c\ May, 38&c.,
OATS-July. mi@Wfc\ August,24#c
POSK-July, *J3.15 September. $12.83.
VliARD-July, 16.58 September, #6.70.
SHORT RIBS- July, 16,80, September,
J?rom every tobacco chewer is wanted
as to the merits of
All good judges of chewing tobacco
have thus far been unanimous in pro
nouncing it the best, in quality, the
most delicious in flavor, the best in
every way. It's Xorillard's.
Ask the dealer for it.
Could Not Sleep, Nervous
Gentlemen:—I have been taking
your RestorativeNervine for the past
three months and I cannot say
enough in its praise. It has
Saved fly Life,
for I had almost given up hope of
ever being well again. I was a
chronic sufferer.f rom nervousness and
could not sleep. I was also troubled
with nervous headache, and had tried
doctors in vain, until I used your
Nervine, MRS. M. WOOD, Ringwood, ill.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on a positive
uarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
druggists sell it at $1, 6 bottles lor $5, or
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
hy the Dr. Miles' Medical Co., Elkhart. Ind.
AND DENTIST. Will be at the store
of F. H. RetzlnfE for professional consul
tation every Wednesday and Saturday.
Years of experience.'"
O?!..?™ «•*,** »,
A E BACK-KTOIVEY DISEASE.
Delano, Minnesota. Angus TJ* 92.
"Dr. A. T. Sanden, learS:r:-Ifeeiitmydu ytowr-te
to you and let you know that your wonderful Eleotnc
belt hus ne all yon said it would. I leel like another
man,andLmostearne tlyr commenlyonrbelttoany
one who is suffering from lame back and kidney dis
ease formany years. Tonrs truly,. JACOB DICK.
GENERA DEBILITY ETC.
Humboldt, nne-ota, Augu 1st,' 9B,
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sirj-As you remember, you
sent me a No. 4 Electric beltlas: summer, and I worn it
then for three or fonr months, and Iamnowgtadto
say that I am cured of my. disease. I have not written
you before because I wantedto see if the carewasper
manent, and I can now ccladir recommend it to
everyone. Y-nrsve.y truly, A. G,ANDEBSON.
5 1 S E MOR E TJSAK CLAIMED.
S^i Staples, Minn. April 8, KL
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Kir:-1 wish to say that the
Electric belt Ibought ofyon ometwo monthsago hat
donsm* lota of good/and I am wellsatisfiedwith it?
In fact the lonpvrl havethe belt the better I like it.
•,* Tours jru./, P. B. PEBBY.
Proprielof of the Centre Street
New rigs, trusty drivers and good horses.
Also cheap rates.
Fine new hearse furnished for funerals
at reasonable jprices.
Corner of Broadway and Centre Street
•all on Geo. Dayton and buy a new
Singer Sewing Atachine—the only
genuine Singer made. Do not be misled
by other dealers, as there is only one
genuine Singer made and that took 54
waards at the World's Fair.
New Harness Shop!
O. M. Olsen Druggist, New Ulm,
HAVE YOU TRIED DRUGS AND FAILED
TQ FIND A CURE FOR
RHEUMATISM, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA,
KIDNEY, LIVER and BLADDER
COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACK,&c.
middle-aged and old Bran, sent sealed, free. Dr Sanden's Electric Belt is no experiment
as we have restored housnnds to robust health and vienr. after all other tr»nt.mont« faiiori mm K„
WE HAVE CURED THESE-WE CAN CURE YOU!
•Largest amTHost Complete
I -will keep'on hand a complete assort
ment of light and heavy
and everything that pertains to the sadd
Fine custom work a specialty. 1 in
vite an inspection of my goods from the
public. JOHN KBETSCH Jr.
Dr. E. C. WesVs Nerve and Brain Treatment
is sola under positive •written guarantee, by author
ized agents only, to cure Weak Memory Loss of
Brain and Nerve Power tost Manhood: Quickness
Night Losses Evil Dreams Lack of Confidence
Nervousness Lassitude all Drains Loss of Power
of the Generative Organs in either sex. caused by
over-exertion Youthful Errors, or Excessive Use of
Tooaceo, Opium or Liquor, which Boon lead to
Misery, Consumption, Insanity an* Death. By mail,
51 a box 6 for |5 with written guarantee to cure or
refund money. WEST'S COUGH SVBIJP. A certain
cure for Coughs, Colds, Asthma Bronchitis. Croup,
Whooping Cough Sore Throat. Pleasant to take!
Small size discontinued old, 60c. size, now 26c.: old
tl size, now 60c. GUABANTEES issued only by
DR SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BEL
with Electro Magnetic Snspen*
S y&n 88. .Sleeplessness,
Poor Memory, all Femal Com
plaint*, anOareneral 111 health,
the effects of abuses, excesses, worry
orexposure, willfindrelief and prompt
cute in oar marvelous invention,
which requires but a trial to convince
the most skeptical. Inignorance of ef
fects yon may have unuuly drained
your system of nerveforceand vitalit
—which is electricity—and thus
caused your weakness-or lack of force.
If you replace into your system the
elements thus drained, which are re
quired tor vigorous strength, you will
remove the cause and health, strength
and "ig» vi follow at once. This
is our ana treatment, and we
E E CLA«PE3 OF E N S %*i™? £%%l
T» Norwood, Minnesota, October 14, 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sip-Last -winter suffered
great.y wi rheumatism and lumbago. 11 led dif
fer nt docnore and medicine* without much success,
woeu I was advised to try one of your be.ts. I did not
b&Ueveinthem, but thought I would try one anyway,
lean honestly say nowtfiat nothing has done me as
much good as the No. 4 belt I bough' of yon, and I
^uId not be without on". I am now quite cured and,
believe it is duetothe belt in fact I am sure of it-
Tfburs very truly,
ALBERT MEYEB, Proprietor Union Hotel,
CRAMP S CUBE I N «Si E W E E
June 16,' 92,
ot inquiry would sayt„...t„ *. -..,« ,you.r„^,„t„«„
iarly aincegetdngH. Ltou remember,uIucomplained.
of severe cramps in my leftside, so much so that I was
able to do but little work. I had been so for three
months, .but after a week's use of your bolts I was
greatly pleatedtohave the cramps entirely disappear
andth-yhsvenotretomedainoatsad I consider that
lament rely enred of them. fiemtefetfally.
Dr. A. Sanden, Dear Sir in answer or tier .~* &""
THE DR. SANDEM ELECTRIC BELT
GEO. HAMMOND, «8 Fflmore Strist, ft E,
Don't fail to call and see our stock of
goods before buying. It has always been
our pride to present anyone from going
to the Twin Cities to buy «j-thing in
our lineso long as we sell the Sa'me goods
for the .same prices ai.d jay freight to
your to^n. We also ht.Te the'largest
and best stock of-
and are Practical Embalmers.
One of the nicest establish
ments in the city. Pleasant
looms and nice surroundings.
Beer of the purest quality.
Sold in quantities to suit the
Durchaser, and also bottles-
AJeo. Dayton sells the Celebrated Cot
N tage Organ wkh the largest and
best Organ Co. in the World to back
their warranted goods. Sold on east
terms and cheap for cash or on shor
time. Pianos sold on the monthly
stallment plan. The Conover.the World's
Favorite, is made by theChicago Cottar
Organ Co. and built by Conover Bros.
het best piano builders in America.
TO HAV E YOUR
Attended to by one who will give von
good ™rk. Leave orders at shop to the
rearof the Dakota House,
A. G. SEITER-
Half Bates to Boston, Mass
On account of the International Chris
tian Endeavor Convention, the North
Western Line will, on July 5, 6, 7 and
8, sell excursion tickets to Boston, Mass.,
and return at rate of one fare for the
round trip, tickets good for return pas
sage until Aug. 6th, 1895, inclusive. For
tickets and full information apply to
Agents, Chicago & North-Western K'v.
fourth of July Bates.
On July 3d and 4th the Northwestern
Line will sell excursion tickets at low
rates to local stations within 200 miles,
good for return passage until July 5th,
1895, inclusive. For tickets and full in
formation apply to Agents, Chicago &.
to labor unduly.
all of the abovetroubles. Those who
suffer from Nervous Uebility,
& Losses, Drains, Lost Manhood,
is liable to great,
ance through sym
or Indigestion, often,
causes it to palpi
tate in a distressing:
way. Nervous Pros
tration, Debility and.
also cause its too
Many tunes, Spinal
Affections, cause it
-x^^xj Sufferers from such Nerv-
oiis Affections often imagine themselves the
victims of organic heart disease.
ALL NERVOUS DISEASES, as Pa
ralysis, Locomotor Ataxia, Epilepsy, or
Fits, St. Vitus's Dance, Sleeplessness, Nerv
ous Prostration, Nervous Debility, Neural
gia, Melancholia and Kindred Ailments, are
treated as a specialty, with great success,
by the Staff of the Invalids1 Hotel. For
Pamphlet, References, and Particulars, en
close 10 cents, in stamps for postage.
Address, WORLD'S DISPENSAET MEDICAL
ASSOCIATION, Buffalo, N. Y.
MASONIC.—Charity Lodge No 98, A. F.
and A.M. Stated communications on the
2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month.
Jos. A." Eckstein, W. M. Gottl. Schmidt
New Ulm Chapter No. 57, R. A. M.—
Stated convocations on the 3d Fridav of
each month.. C-eo. B. Weiser, H. ]'.". C.
W- H. Heideman, Sec'y.
Orient Chapter No. 60, O. E. S
Stated meetings on .the* 1st Friday ot
each month. Mrs. Sophie Klossner, W
M. Miss Emma Hummel, Sec'y.
Harmony Camp No, 2097, Modern
Woodmen of America.—Regular
hare n«d bel wga uig, the 2nd and 4th WednesdaJy of each
remember I oamnlain«
month at the Masonic Hall, New Ulm.
H. L. Saverien. V. C,
G. A. Spelbrink, Clerk.
GEO.BEHZ & Co.
Importers and Wholesale
& 119 E. ard St.1 j.-.:y St. Paul Minn