NEW ULM REVIEW.
JOS. BOBLETER, EDITOR & PROP'R.
The Avar cloud in the East is rap
idly lowering, and before another
iss^e of the .Review England and
ftussia may have crossed swords.
The election in New Hampshire,
Tuesday, March 12feh, resulted in
the election of the Republican can
didates for State officers. The Leg
islature, which elects a United States
Senator, is Republican.
City Marshal Stowers, of Owatoh
na, who shot and killed Langdon
for attempting to effect tlie release
of his brother, has been re-elected
by the largest majority any candi
date received at the late election.
During the Legislative session just
closed, 368 bills were introduced in
the Senate, and 489 in'the House.
The number of bill^ which actually
passed both houses and went to the
Governor was 414 of these 161 ori
ginated in t)ie Senate .and 153 in the
The only Minnesota exhibitors at
the Paris exposition, so far as heard
from, will be Messrs. Porter & Mow
bray, of the celebrated flouring mills
in tiiis city, wThose
samples of flour
recently forwarded are undoubtedly
the finest ever ground between "the
upper and the nether millstone.''
Postmaster Day, of St. Paul, has
forwarded to the department at
Washington a design for anew post
al card, which has been recommend
ed by the committee of the House
of Representatives, and is likely to
be adopted. The plan consists of what
he has very appropriately termed
a return postal cardthat'is a post-1
al card one side of which is to be!
used for the address and message,
and the reverse side for the return
address and message.
A justice of New Hardford, Wino
na county, had a case before him
the other day, the nature of which I
may be understood by the following
iUinmOUS deClSlOni I S the Uldff-
niPYif rvf thi'c: nrmvf +1-...+
1 result \vas a speedy marriage
the release of the prisoner.
Twentieth Annual Exhibition
Minn. State Agricultural Society.
TO BE HELD AT
St. Paul, Sept. 2,3,4,5.6, & 7 78.
President's Office, St. Paul, March, 1878.
It is deemed proper to make
official announcement of the fact that
the ^Excntive' Committee of the State
Agricultural Society at their meeting
held in this city on February 21st, 1878,
resolved to hold the next Annual State
Fair on the spacious and beautiful
grounds of the St. Paul Driving Park
Association, heretofore used for that
Arrangements have already been,
and are being made, which will render
this by far the most complete and at
tractive Exposition of the Agricultural
and other Industrial Interests and Arts
of Minnesota and the Northwest, ever
held in this State and such ample and
cordial assurances have already been
received of the zealous and active co
operation of the leading representatives
of every branch of agricultural and
manufacturing industry, as to encour
age us to believe that it will enlist a
wider popular interest than any of its
Arrangements are being made for
cheap excursion tickets over the num
erous railroads centering at this point,
and far better and cheaper facilities
than ever before will be afforded for
reaching the Fair Grounds from the
cities of St. Paul and Minuiapolis.
As the people of the whole State are
interested in the success of the Expo
sition to be given under the auspices of
the State Agricultural Society, and in
thus promoting and extending the use
fulness of an organization which has
already done so much to stimulate all
the arts of industrybanld skill which ar-e
based on Agriculture, we venture to
askther fo youartsco-operation and assistance
that "ever eiti
effort we are making,to render
C. JUDSOX, GEO. R. FINCH,
ment 0 1 tnib COUrt that Oil marry outside and set our town on the pinnacle
this girl forwithand may God ^yC1'ligl'tlworld,
SECRETA V. l RES IDEXT
BUKNS STATION, March, loth, 137S.
Burns is alive. I has si stat
wood Fails.. Quite a
""advantagthm!t woo a I' mis cjint a competition anion:''the stage
Have mercy Oil VOUr SOUl yOU Will.uion organized, order toclassestha establish fixed
rpmflin i rbp fMicrorlv rvf' iho. nffino-
nonato obtain the license." The! he"^-11
l^Mf-^f* Cnrry the largest stock o||
Burn to grow. Railway am stake
le open up tor us communications with the
1, i VnUm,* so that in case of
tto0 accomodate all cultured,erat
lemaiU i ine CUSICaj 0 1 tile OltlCei thue industrious, shirtless and lazy. Asrr&tt many
WllO Will permit OU S O Wi-
THE UNION PAC3FIC STORM.
Fierce Wind and Heavy Snow for
Sixty Consecutive HoursIm
mense Snow BrifftS"Men and
Sheep Frozen to Beiilii
SHEPMA^, Wy., March 12.On
/Thursday about midnight a storm
of snow and wind set in, covering
the entire country from Green River,
Wyoming, to North Platte, Neb.,
a distance of 550 miles. I proved
to be far the severest storm known
.since the construction of the Union
Pacific railroad. The storm cona
tinued without abatement until Sun
clay morning, making it impossible
for persons to go out without almost
certain death. Since the storm sub
sided the bodies of a number of per
sons have been found who died of
exposure. Two soldiers perished
"between Foirt Russell and Cheyenne,
a distance of three miles. Four men
with an ox*team were caught fifteen
miles northwest of Cheyenne three
of them reached the railroad Sunday,
terrible frozen, and will probably
lose their feet, and the fourth man
and. cattle perished. Three ranch
men were found dead a short distance
above Cooper Lake. I is probable
this is only a small part of those that
have died from the effects of thebesides
sprm. One ranchman lost ten
thousand sheep near Egbert Station.
,'jVIany other cases are reported of
loss of stock. Snow is drifted in
immense piles wherever there is
any place to form a drift. Every
cut in the railway track was filled
with snow, and sandsheds were also
full... The railway company had
their forces out before the storm
subsided on Sunday, and havp been
constantly at work with four snow
plows at different points with all the
men they could work.-* The differ
ent forces met at this point to-night
at 9 o'clock', having cleared 550 miles
)n less than three days. All trains
will be immediately started, and no
further detention is anticipated. The
passengers were all located where
they could be well fed and taken care
of,' and those who have been located
where they could see the progress of
the storm and the efforts made to
open the road, accord the railroad
officers and men the greatest praise
lor the' result accomplished.,.
Our Religion is in a diseased condition. Did not
think Burns would ever get to be so orthodox as to
be exclusive. We have two religious organizations,
Methodist and Congregational,"in lull blast The
C'ongregationistshavi! built a chnrchat the station.
It is a good thing to have a church in ruuningorder.
The growing intelligence of our community de
mands a health orthodoxy. Last summer a" cor
respondent in the HEKALII stated tht a certain di
vine intended to give a sermon on kissing to the
young peopleNow that the church is built I
think that we should have the sermon. It would
not hurt orthodoxy in the least. A sermon on kis
sing in all its variations is one of the elements out
of which social composition springs, and must in
variably strengthen the social element of orthodox v.
Kissing is a necessity, and in harmony with cult-
ure,- growth, and progress. Ho nice it would
sound to hear that sermon in the new church. I
would be inspiring. I do wish our orthodoxy would
recognize the fact that no harm can attach to the
discussion of such a rich theme, but good, real, sub
The Methodists hold their meetings in the school
house. As long as there is a church at the Station,
I wonder that there is not Christian spirit enough
toinvite them to occupy the building part of the
time? It would certainly be a compliment to the
intelligence of the body who owns thechurch, to be
little more inendly towards denominations la
boring on the same field. Kxninple is the best
preacher. We do hope that the day will come
when the shepherds shall draw in their horns, and
give us a practical demonstrations of what consti
tutes Christian love. A tradesunion would work
admirably. Let us have it. We hope that the
thing will succeed, for tiothin:: el: but that will
bring about the inillenium. I.IBEKTY.
Golden Gate Correspondence.
hail or Revieic:
MARCH IS, 1878. S
The weather, alter storming last week, has finally
settled down like a young married couple iust com
mencing housekeeping and the farmer's are all
busy sowing wheat, that is, those who have ani
seed to sow.
Town politic* have been almost as
stormy as the weather. Golden Gate was duly rep
resented by aspirants for political honors as usual,
but '-The best laid plans of mice or men gang aft
.tames Arnold, our candidate for chairman,
has concluded that he does not want to be an angel.
James, we think you are too fat for that position,
we would miss the light of your luminous fT
The Greenbabk Club is flourishine, as far as re
gards numerical strenght and also olfactory
strenght, but it lacks good order and arguments.
John Heimerdinger's engine has not moved since
it arrived at the brewery we think if another rain
would come he would not need it. Heimerdinger
still grows fat "all de wile."
The people of this place were thrown into a state
of great excitement on last Friday evening by the
report that Marsh and family were consumed
by tire, also the almost palatial residence hi which
the whole family were sleeping tit the time of the
accident, lour or five persons, upon hearing of
the fire, immediately repaired to the spot where
one of the most heart-rending scenes met their gaze,
that mortal eyes ever saw. The remains of the
wholi- family, the blackened walls, the all that was
sickening, (it almost makes my blood cnrdle to
write.) while my informant is reporting to me of
the scenes that were beheld on that awful night of
the whole family not one remains to tell the tale.
This whole neighborhood turned out to do honor to
the poor unfortunates. Any persons knowing of
the where-abouts of relatives in the east will confer
a favor by answering through the HKVIEW
P. S. Since writing the above we have learned
that it was not A.. Maish that was burned, .but A.
L' i POSTED.
Ru'shford Star: This is the season
of the year in which the Indians and
half-breeds of. northern Minnesota
strain maple sugar through their
blankets, and it is disposed of to pale
i'arv at a v.ickle a cake. Jt"s sweet'
all th-j same, _.
JnM^f* fl*$ -oft,) &*jf st-jj
4&NVNU,* -t -jfe*.*^*.^
Our stock of
Hotions and Trimmings
Is full, complete and marked at low living profits.
We earnestly rcawM an examinatioi.
Kiesling, Keller & Co.
Cor. Minn, and Centre Si's.
New llliu, 3lian.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
ELF & HEAVY HARDWARE
IRON AND STEEL.
11 n11t i T'""
O ANY HOUSE WEST O ST. PAUL.
Are in constant receipt of
A Large And Well Selected Stock Of
Ladies' & Gents' Underwear.
-&** Will say I believe I am now better prepared than ever before, to furnish*my customers with machines MOST
moFiTABLE a"d MORE nrnABLE than any other in the market and will simply say,, come and examine my lino
K.-f jrt-?i I'MliWmilwiowirnrnijiinMiiimi-.u
Hanft, Franta & Beussmann's
Post Office Block, Cor. Minn. 1st North Strs., New.Ulm, Minn.
There always will be found a full line of different kinds of FARMING MACHINES::
as, Treshers, Self Binders, Harvesters, Reapers, Mowers. Horse Hakes Ma-
chine Repairs Sulky, and other Plows Cultivators etc. etc.
Also a full Assortment of Shelf and He,avy Hardware, Iron. Steel, Carpen-
ter & Farmer Tools, Guns & .Sporting Goods, etc. etc.
We invite all our Farmers and other friends to Come and examine our ma-
chines, and other goods, before purchasing elsewhere. Our machines are all
fully warranted, and will be sold at bottom prices.
0, ISanft, J. Franta, II. II. Beussmann.
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