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New Ulm weekly review. [volume] (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, November 20, 1878, Image 8

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NEW ULM ANJ) YJCINITY.
Wednesday, November 20th, 1878.
DISTRICT COURT.
The November term of the District
(Court convened in this ity yesterday,
Judge Cox presiding. There are thir
teen cases QII the civil caleftdar, which
comprise the following cases.
CIVIL CALENDAR.
1John N. Nenno, vs. the Winona
& St. Peter Eailroad Co.
2S. L. Sheldon, vs. Ole Nilson and
Iver Knudson.
3YV. H, Stevens, vs. W. Mont
gomery.
4Geo. Hoffmann, vs. Gottfried
Ivassulke and Anna C. Kassulke.
5James Leahy, vs William Day,
Anne Day and Luman C. Gilbert.
0James Brayley, vs Wm. H. Kelly.
7Mary Karl, vs Simon Kail.
$Ferdinand Heimer,vs J.Schwartz
rock etal.
9Ernestine Heimer, vs Ferdinand
Heimer.
10Nicholaus Baasen, vs Mary Baa
sen.
11Louisa Buggert, vs William
Bnggert.
12~01e Halverson, vs the Town of
Linden.
13John Johannes, vs The Town of
Linden.
There are also several criminal cases
to come before the grand jury.
NEW PATENTJacob Essig, of Mil
ford, has been granted Letters Patent
No. 228,726, dated Oct. 8th. 1878, upon
an improved giain seperator. The
machine is so constructed that thresh
ing and cleaning can be done at one
and the same time. To the forward
ed^e of the concave of the thresher is
attached a series of guide-fingers to
guide the straw to the carrier. As
lie grain drops from the forward end
ot the ghaker it falls upon a series of
fingers attached to the shoe, by which
it is detained and seperated so that the
blast from the fan-blower may operate
fully upon all parts of the falling mass
and may blow oh" all the chaff. The
machine is said to be very simple in
construction and reliable in operation,
and if it is all that it is claimed to be
it will certainly supply a long-felt
want.
The internal revenue collectors have
received instructions from the com
missioner of internal levenue at Wash
ington, to the effect that on and after
January 1st, 1879, "persons selling
Hostetter's, Roback's or Drake's plan
tation bitters, and similar stamped
bitters and alcoholic liquois andhevei
ages must pay a special tax as retail
liquor dealers, for the lemaining poi
tion of the special tax year, which
ends April 30, 1879. This order was
first made to go into effect November
1st, but was supplemented by an order
extending the time to allow of a dis
positiqn of this class of liquors by
those who had them In hand Any
one wishing to sell these liquors after
January 1st must pay a special liquor
tax, if they have not already done so.
Henry S. Back, who formerly lived
near Tbeiia in tliis county, now of Far
go D.T., announced himself as a candi
date for the Teriorial Legislature as
follows, buc whether he was elected or
not we have not yet learned:
Fellow Citizens:I am a plain man.
I was not born with a silver spoon in
iny mouth. I never was cradled in the
lap of luxury, neither did I ever dream
I dwelt in marble halls. I came up
from obscurity and I brought consid
erable with me. I never had anv po
litics nor much of anything else, but I
am the only qualified man in the Sev
enth Legislative Distiict for a seat in
the'Territorial Council and by the
eternal, I am going to have it.
I am a special friend of the laboring
class. I presume there is not a man on
of ground that likes to stand cround
and see a man labor as well as I do.
I'd rather see a man work than to work
myself. I am a free trade man and
willing to take greenbacks so long as
they will stand within half a cent of
gold, nq matter how great the issue.
Respectfully, H. S. Back.
A CALF'S KICJCAS Geo, VogeJ of
Cottonwood was engaged last Friday
evening in driving some young calves
into his stable one of them suddenly
planted its hind feet square in the face
of Mr. Vqgel, badly mangling his up
per lip. George says it was a "r-r-rip-
per," and that he'd never believed it
was in the "critter.'*
Bees for
umn.
^pr^r--
"feSr-^^**^^
salesee advertising col-
1 PERSONAL.
M. H. Gamble, one of the popular
merchants at Burns Station, made us
a pleasant call last Friday. Mr. Gam
ble is also buying up, and shipping to
the Chicago, 'mai-ke|g, }ar#e' nunibers
of cattle.
Mr. Anderson, of the firm Qf Fitch
& Anderson, and W. ,11. Owens, of
Walnut Station, were in our city last
Sunday on their way home from Chi
cago where they had been with sevei
al car loads of beef cattle. They re
port the market as being overdone, in
.consequence* of which it is ajiard mat
ter to sell to any advantage. Jf
"""Kst&j.
The Minnesota Democrat, a Dem
ocratic German paper published at St.
Paul, seems to have a special bone to
pick with us, and in the two numbers
preceding the last credits us with
more newspaper ability than we leal
ly possess. In the last number before
election they went wild over the know
nothing article which had been copied
from the Marshall Messenger into the
New Ulm Herald, and after knowingly
and willingly misrepresenting the mat-
ter,' by charging the authorship of the
article to a "New Ulm Turner," they
go on and say that our interests are
intimately interwoven with those of
the Herald, and that if we had a par
ticle of German blood left in our veins
we could not have allowed, such an
article to appear in its columns wr
Louis H. Helling, brother of Knut
H. Helling. Senator elect, died on the
moining of the 8th inst. On account
of his brother's illness Mr. Helling was
unable to visit any part of the district
dining the campaign.
A famous dog tiial puzzled our
learned heads last Monday. John
Hauenstein, who lives about a mile
and a half from the city, but still in
its suberbs, was hauled up because he
refused to pay the license imposed
by the city authorities on his canines.
The case was too important to entrust
to our city justices, and so M. C. Burn
side of Sleepy Eye was sent for, before
whom tiie case was tried. The jury
brought in a verdict against the city.
The marshal swears that if he ever
catches those "purps" of Hauenstein's
obstructing the highways of licensed
"dorgs," he will gobble 'em.
Get ready for a dreadful winter
The Noristovvn Herald's weather pro
phet has observed that the squiirels
are laying in their winter coal, the
beavers are putting heaters in the
basement of their lodges, the bees have
killed off all the drones and line their
hives with sheet-Iron, the musk-rats
are flying south, wild ducks are com
mitting suicide, thegoosebon is black
sixteen inches deep, country editors
are soliciting wood in exchange for
subscriptions, poor families have an
extra dog and the editor has a new
collar put on his overcoat.
Sleepy Eye Correspondence.
Editor Review.
I would like to say a few words, re
garding a Tjeachers' Association, in fa
vor of the suggestions made by Mr.
Bestor in your last issue. I consider it
the duty of every teacher, of whatever
qualification, to seek professional im
provement in every possible manner.
We you ig teachers are anxious to
improve our qualification, and thus
advance in our professional worth.
As Mr. Bestor says, "a goodly num
ber of us are only cetificate holdeis
instead of teacheis." but how are we
to better ouiselves? Certainly not by
plodding along in the old fashioned
way without attempting to improve.
Too little attention is paid to im
provement by teachers in general.!
We wouldjgain a very great advan
tage by organizing an association, and
I would suggest that Supt. Land call a
conventiou of teachers, to meet at
somp convenient place, for the purpose
of discussing the practicability of or
ganising a Teachers' Association.
I think Sleepy Eye, being iu the cen
tral vrt of the county, would be a
^^g^^te^iuc^meeting.^ ,G,
'X&yty ^^?f^
n-j. ftij,.
hen
in fact we have no more to do with
the Herald than the managers of
the blatant Democrat have. It appears
that "Beer Koenig," one of the quill
drivers of the Demociat, who went a
bout the district stumping for Poehler,
and was in our city about the time the
article in question appeared in the
Herald, wrote the Democrat article,
expecting no doubt with one blow to
knock every German voter into Pcehl
er's hat. How well he succeeded the
vote of New Ulm shows.
Not being content with having us
run both the REVIEW and Herald the
Democrat, in a later issue, says that
no doubt we weie the author of the ar
ticle which appeared in the New Ulm
Post, over the signature of "Brown
County Republican." Now, really,
this is spreading it on a little to thick.
We have our hands full in writing for
the REVIEW, and must disclaim any
connection with the article published
in the Post would state however, for
the benefit of the Democrat, that
"Brown County Republican" express
ed our sentiments to a dot. The peo
ple ot the Second district su?e capable
of takin'g care of themselves, and we
would advise the Democrat to pay a
little more attention the next time to
their Donnelly and "the swindling
brass kettles."
Announcement Extraordinary.
The celebrated ChambeisBros. Ope
a House Co. of Mankato, will give two
peirormances in New Ulm, Saturday
and Sunday, Nov. 23d and 24th.
The company consists of 18 fiist-class
artists congregated from the best thea
ters east and west. Everything as le
gards paraphernalia and peifoimance
is first-class. They also have \Aith
them aquaitette ot the finest Gym
nasts and Trapeze performers in the
profession.
They will open at Turner Hall as an
nounced in the bills at the popular ad
mission pi ice of 35 oents.
SAD SPMDE.
Our people on arising yesterday
moining were horrified to learn that
Chas. E. Petry, a lad of about 17 years,
had hung himself in the Herald office,
the night previous. He was first dis
covered by John Galles, another em
ployee in the Herald office, and his
father who was searching for him, as
he had not been at home the previous
eighteen hours. He had fastened a
piece of cord, used by the St. Paul
Newspaper Union for doing up pack
ages, to the knob of the inner door
and. then passed it over the door. After
having made these preparations it ap
pears that he placed a chair against
the door, and after having tied a towel
around his kneckhe got onto the chair
and placed the cord over the towel and
kicked the chair out from under him.
The fall must have broken his kiieck,
as when found his legs were neaily
doubled up under him on the floor.
The body was quite cold when found
and must have hung several houis. In
the early morn, before coroner Chris
tensen arrived, many people visited
the scene of the youthful suicide, and
all expressed themselves horiified at
the sight. The boy had been employed
on the REVIEW ever since last Decem
ber, and only last Thuisday morning
reluctantly left us to assume a moie
lucrative position on the Heiald,
While in our service we found him
willing and industrious, and why he
should have done this lash deed no
one knows, unless it was because, as
he sometimes complained, that he did
leceive the best of treatment at home,
and that some of his comrades, as his
father testified before the coroner's
jury, twitted him because he woiked
the Herald office. The coronei's
jury brought in a verdict that he came
to his death from strangulation by
hanging himself. The beieaved fami
ly have the sympathy of the communi
ty in this their very sorry affliction.
Fidel Diepolder, of Lafayette, Ni
collet county, lost six head of cattle
last week from the effects of feeding
on corn fodder in which considerable
"mutty com had been left unhusked.
If this smutty corn ot which A\e
hear so much about is really of such a
poisonous nature, and the causae ot the
death of so many cattle, faimeis can
bum up their fodder and cornstalks
none too soon.
Barnstown Items.
The weathei during all last week con
tinued uncommonly fine.
A select social was held at J. E.
Burns on the 15th inst.
Threshing in this vicinity is neailv
all done,
J. W. Miller ha? sold out his carpen
ter shop to Ernst Fay.
J. C. Colony, depot agent has
home on a visit.
A few nights ago Mr. and Mrs. Evens,
of Willow Lake, gave asocial for the
benefit of the young folks. A goodly
number of our towns people weie in
attendance all of whom express them
selves highly pleased with the hos
pitalities of mine host and hostes.
Lucas Pecker says that it's all a mis
take, and instead of becoming a tem
perance man he is looking around for
a carpenter to build a new counter.
He keeps on hand the best brands of
wines, liquers and cigais. Call around
ye thirsty and take a social drop with
Lucas.
Nothing is more needed in this vi
cinity than a grist mill, as the Iberia
and Leavenworth mills have more than
they can do, farmers are sometimes
obliged to wait for weeks alter taking
their grain to mill before they can
get their giist, A tin ee or four run
mill would be a paying investment
here, and we hope some enterprising
man will put up one ere another sea
son passes.
NEW ULM PRODUCE MARKET.
Corrected weekly by PFEFI-ERLE.
Flour, per bbl...: [email protected]
Wheat, per bushel 25to75
Oats, per bushel 15
Bailey per bushel 3040
Corn per bushel, 1520
Beans, per bushel 1.25-1.75
Potatoes, per bushel 20
Hams, perponud. 12*^
c,heese per ib 15
Lard, per pound i- 10
Salt, per bbl, 2.00
Butter, per ft _Jr'i
a, *=r ?\^^-v 'rs^p.pjj H&*-*sfj!jfifrfuTJ
LOCAL. BASHES.
Judge Cox held a term of court in
Beaver Falls last week.
Senator elect Helling has a majority
in the district of about 1650.
We hear it rumored that the end of
the division will be moved to Sleepy
Eye next Sunday after which date all
trams will run to that point.
The grand jury of Watonwan coun
ty last week indited Capt. Murphy, of
Madelia, Avho shot Samuel Ash last
August, of murder in the second de
gree.
The partnership of F. C. Gley and
John Weyhe at Burns Station has been
dissolved. See card elsewhere.
Hon. C. C. Goodnow, Keceiver of
the U. S. Land Office at this place, has
been confined to his room for a number
of days with erysipelas. Dr. Berry,
his yhysician, reports that he wrill
and wre
FOR
gone
M. IT. Gamble and Ambros Parsons
shipped several moie carloads of beef
cattle to the Chicago markets last
week.
If you wish to substitute coal for
wood call on E. A. Ammas who is a
gent for the sale of the same, and is
offering good coal foi SO.25 per ton.
Trade dm ing last week made apid
strides on the way o* impiovement.
and our meichants just now are doing
a latthng business, thanks to the strain
and cattle buyers who pay cash for
everything they buy, which gives life
to tiade.
710
Sggs per dozen f'* 12%
Honey, per pound, \u 1S 20
soon
bring him around all right.
Our list of new buildings erected in
this city during the present season
will be small, as aside from John Hau
enstein's residence and Aug. Schell's
bottling establishment nothing has
been built worth mentioning.
Anthony Picley was arrested on the
train at Marshall on the 11th inst. on
the charge of bigamy. He was en
route for Minneota with Mis. Pinley
No.2 when the sheriff gobbled him, on
a telegram from Bochester, Minn.
Wheeler & Wilson are awarded, for
their new Sewing Machine, one of the
Special Grand Puzes of the Exposition
at Paristhe ONLY grand prize award
ed for sewing machinesover eighty
competitors. Chas. Wagner is the a
sen in New Ulm for these popular
machines.
The Governor's Guard again comes
to i he front and will give one of their
popular balls at Arbeiter Hall, Thanks
giving evening, Thuisday, November
28th. The boys have always made
their
entertainmentsleason enjoyabler
affairs,
have good to saying
that ibis one will be no exception.
Tickets only 50 cents. See announce
ment in another column.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
FAY
UPAll persons indebted to
me are kindly requested to call and
settle their accounts on or beioie Jan
uary first next, and thereby save costs.
All accounts not paid by Januaiy fust
will be placed in the hands of attor
ney for collection. THEO. CRONE.
SALE Four or five improved
faims, in this andNicollet county.
Por paiticulais enqune of
THEO. CRONE.
I
mOR SALETen to twenty bee hives
with bees, are offered for sale,
CHEAP, by Ludwig Bunk, of Milioid.
4 miles fiom New Ulm.
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default ha\in been made in the concisions of a
ceitmn moitgage e\ecnted by W. Smith (un-
iii.imed moitg.ieor, to William F. Lewis, moitg.u
eer dated Apul 20th A 1876, and lecoided
the othce 01 tlie Register ot Deeds and for the
County ol Bi ov, in the of Minncwt i, on the
2'thdij of April, A 1S76, at 10 o'clock the
foienoon, in Bock "H" of moi traces, on page 94 by
which moitgage theie was convejed and ginnted
the following descubed ieil estate sitinte in the
county of Brown, aforesaid, to-wit: Commencing
at the centei or Section thu ty-tw (32 Township
One bundled and ten (110) Hinge Unity-two (J2)
thence liinninc noith foity-eight (4R) rods, thence
lunniivkast ioity-se\en (47) lods, thence running
South foity-eight (48) rods, thence innning Wet
loitj-tight (46) iocistoplaceofbeginning,toecuie
the paj m nt ot the sum of two bundled and eighty
fi\e Dollars, with interest it the late of twelve per
cent per annum pijable annually, accoiding to
the conditions of one promissoiy note beaung ame
date as said moitgage, made by said W. Smith
to ml Win. F. Lewis and the said mortgage hav
ing been duly assigned by the said moitgagee to
Cow ham, on the .Ust daj of July, A 1876,
which assignment was, on the 3d day of August,
A. D. 1876, lecorded in the oflice oCsaid Register of
Deeds, in Book "1" of Moitgai es, On pages 256 and
'257. and thoie being due and unpaid upon said note
and moitsr lge at the dite of this notice the sum of
Two Handled and Ninety-one 30-100 Doll us
And no action or proceeding at law or otherwise
having been instituted to lecover the amount of said
mortgage debt or any pii thereof Now, therefore
notice is heieby given that bj virtue and in pursu
ance of a powei of ale in said moituage contained
and theiev\ith lecorded, indofthe statute in such
case ide and piovided the above described prem
ises will be sold at public auction, at the front door
ol the othce o! the Register of Deeds and for said
county of Brown, ana nt New Ulm, theiein on
Thursday the 2d day ot Januaiy, A 187' at 10
o'clock in the foienoon, to sati-fy the amount of
said moitgage debt then due and unpaid, togethei
with the costs and expenses of such foieclosure
proceedings, including twenty-five dollais attoin
nej'sfees as stipulated in said mortgage and the
said mortgage will be theieby foieclosed.
Dated, Mankato, September 26th, 1878
WM THOMAS, JOHN M. COWHAM,
Attorney for Assignee. Assignee.
PROBATE NOTICE.
State of Minnesota, In Pro
County of Brown. I bate Court,
Special Term, Nov. 16th, 1878.
In the matter of the Estate of Henry
Hamann deceased.
Whereas an instrument in writing, purporting to
be the last will and testament ofHem Hamann de
ceased, late ot said-County, has been delivered to
this Couit.
And Whereas John Mohr and Christian Gaetke
have filed therewith a petition, representing among
othei things, that said Henry Hamann died in said
County on the 15th day ofSeptember 1878 testate,
and that said petitioneis are the sole executors
named in said last will and testament, and praying
that the said instrument may be admitted to pro
bate, and that letters testamentary be to them is
sued thereon.
It is ordeied, that the proofs of said instrument
and the said petition be heard before this Court, at
the Piobate Office in said County, on the 12th day
of December A. D. 1878, at 11 o'clock in the fore
noon, vv hen all eor cerned may appear and contest
the piobate of said instrument.
And it is fuither ordered, that public notice of
the time and place of said hearing be given to all
peisons irteiested by publication of these orders
tor thiee weeks successively previous to said day
of hearing, the New Ulm REVIEW, a newspaper
printed and published at New Ulm in said
County.
J"--^
WESTPHAL. Judge
of piobate.?1
u-Ti
GRAND
THANKSBIVTNG BALL,
GIVEN BY THJ5
GOVERNOR'S GUARD,
AT
ARBEITER HALL,
Thursday evening, NOT. 28th, 1878.
Tickets 50cts. a couple.Supper extra.
Tickets can be obtained from mem
bers of the company, and, pnthe even
ing of the ball, at the door.
Come one, come all, and have a good
social hop.
THE COMMITTEE.
Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given that the part
nership firm of Frederick C. Gley and
John Weyhe under the firm name of
Gley & Weyhe is hereby dissolved.
The said Frederick C. Gley having
sold out all his intei est in said firm to
Frederick A. Gley. That the said Fred
erick A. Gley and John Weyhe will
hereafter continue the business in the
same name and will assume all the
debts, assets and liabilities of the old
firm.
Dated. Springfield, K"ov. 12th, 1378,
GLEY & WEYHE.
HARNESS SHOP.
I would respectfully inform the people of New
Ulm and vicinity that I hn opened a Harness Shop
in the rear end of my Hardware Store, under the
management ofmj son-m-lawjKr Quense. A good
and well assoited stock of harnesses, saddles, col
lars, whips, blankets, etc -will be constantly kept
on hand and sold at bottom figures, Fr. Quenso
will t-ike pleasure in waiting npon all his old cus
tomers. UpholsteYy,and all kinds of custom work,
promptly attended to.
ff. H.HBEUSSJWANNii
IfcTOITCE.
Notice is hereby given that all per
sons ^ho claim as theii propeity lots
in the public graveyard, are required
to produce proof of their ownership of
such lots, by receipts for payment or
otherwise ithin four weeks from date,
at the City Clerk's office. Such lots
for which no proof of ownership are
adduced within the given time, be
come again the property of the City of
New Ulm and the City undertaker is
hereby instructed to regard each lot as
property of the City, and to use them,
in numerical order and in accordance
with the directions of the City Clerk,
for pin poses of interment. All grave
yard lots, however, for which receipts
were issued by the City Clerk since the
6th day of October, 1878, are exempt
from the above provision.
New Ulm, November 6th, 1878.
By order of the City Council,
JACOB NIX, City Clerk,
Take Notice
Cheap For Cask
I offer my lirge and in every way bept assorted
s-tock of Dry Goods, Ready-made Clothing, Ladies'
Cloaks, Ladies' and Gent's Underwear, Buffalo
Coats and Robes, Fur Goods for Ladies, Hats and
Caps. Mittens, Blankets, Groceries, Crockery and
Glissw nre, which are eqnal in quality to any in the
city, at prices that cannot be beat.
My stock of
Ready Made Clothing will be closed
out at Cost.
Heavy Kent's Overcoats at $3.00.
Buffalo Overcoats from $8.50 to $20.
Undershirts from 25cts. to $4.00
Gent's Hats From 50 cts. to $4.00
Buckskin Mittens and Gloves from
25 cents to $2.00.
C. BALTRUSCH,
NEW ULM MINI*.
GRAND OPENM DAI
OF
FALL&WINTER GOODS,
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
FANCY GOODS,
CLOTHING/ HATS,
CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES,
and a large stock of CARPETS.
W call the attention of the pub
lic generally to the fact that we can
give better inducements as to quali
ty, variety of stock and LOW cash
Srices, than any other house in the
[innesota valley. Come in and in
spect our large stpek and you will
be pleased, ofe,
vmsfsumm,^
fr* t^SsJ:
5*
i3v
er* "K BPO,
-NEW ULM, SEPT. 10tk,
W5f W&-,*, E^h^"W^J
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