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Wednesday, Maich 2d, 1881 The Arkansas legislature has pass ed a bill prohibiting its members from accepting passes from railroad companies. Gen. Mahone, the Readjustor Sen ator from Virginia, has selected a seat on the Republican side of the Senate chamber. The Arkansas Senate passed a re solution, 18 to 5, that hereafter tha pronunciation of the mime of the State shall be "ArkaL-saw." A FAST ATLANTIC PASSAGEThe Arizona, of the Guion Line, arrived at Queenstown February 2, having made the quickest trip on record. The time from New York was Td. 22h. 23 in. ty. Mark Twain says he has made out of his books about $125,000 clear and out of his last book, A Tramp Abroad, $40,000 and out of his lec tures and plaj s, in addition to his517.thus books, enough to bring the whole aggregate up te $250,000. The town of Milbank, Dak., is ex cited over the suspicion that Mrs. Irene Crandall, who was frozen to death near that place, was driven out into the storm by an inhuman hus band. Crandall has been arrested. Her child perished with her. The renowned Toledo Blade man, **Petroleum V. Nasby," has been lecturing in different parts of the State lately, being in Rochester on the evening of the 19th ult. where he delivered a lecture on "Bricks without straw." Prof. O. V. Tousley, of Minne apolis, who was recently appointed by the Governor and afterwards con firmed by the Senate as Superinten dent of Public Instruction of this State, sent in his decimation of the same to Governor Pillsbury last Saturday. Dr Hawkes, of Helena, Mont., is the tutor of Gen* Garfield's twosons, Harry and James. After the inaug uration of Gen. Garfield, his sons' school room will be transferred to the White House, where their efficient instructor will finish preparing them to enter Williams college in the fall. The bill providiug for the adjust ment of the old railroad bonds, in troduced on Monday of last week by Senator Pillsbury, passed the Senate on the following day by a vote of 27 to 13bring the necessary two thirds. Senator Buck of Mankato and Hinds of Shakopee were the most energetic opponents of the bill. John W. Young, son of the late Brigham Young, who married a young lady at Philadelphia) and sub sequently violated a solemn pledge made to her not to practice polyga my, by marrying Luella Cobb, a very handsome young womau at Salt Lake City, has been arrested at Denver on charge of bigamy, preferred by his first wife. The body of Chas. F. Blake, son in-law of the late Gov John A. Dix, was fouud floating in the North River, New York, on the morning of the 21st inst. The manner of his death is shrouded in mystery. The jewelry and money carried by deturning ceased were found upon his person and no marks of violence were to be seen. Blake was one of-the most prominent patent lawyers in the ci- To-morrow is the last working day oi our legislature and both the Sen ate and House of Representatives will adjourn sine die at high noon on Friday, Considerable business must necessarily go by the board in both branches, as a very large nnmber of bills remain yet undisposed of. A test rote in the House on Monday gives indication that the bill providing for the settlement of the old railroad bonds will pass by a good majority. The railroad bond bill which pass ed the Senate last week Tuesday has had its second reading in the House last Friday, with a good prospect of its passage in that body to-morrow, when it will come up for final action. We are pleased to see that Senator Peterson voted for the bill as we sincerely desire a settlement of the vexed question and thus get rid of an old sore, which, if not settled in some manner by the present legisla ture, will be irritated bi-annually until a settlement is reached. The bill will be found in full in our sup plement sheets. Justice Clifford of the United States supreme court, who is a hope less invalid, is under the constant care of his devoted wife, who has grown very old in her looks since her husband's attack, A few days ago the invalid escaped from her care and wandered out through the halls of the hotel, looking pitifully into faces that he did not remember, al though they were the faces of old friends. He was going to court, he said, when one of them detained him in a few minutes his mirse led him back, without resistance, into his room. The protracted contest over the Senatorship in the Pennsylvania Legislature has apparently come to a satisfactory termination. The Senatorial conference committee on the first ballot unanimously selected John L. Mitchell, of Tioga county, as the choice of the conference for United States Senator. Mr. Mitch* ell represents the Sixteenth district of the State in the present Congress, his term expiring on the 4th of March. He is a native of Tioga county, the son of a farmer served in the army as a lieutenant and cap tain was admitted to the bar in 1864, and has since practiced law served three years as district attorney was a member of the Legislature for five years and has been four years in Congress. His selection is de clared to be tisfactory to both wings of the Republican party in Pennsylvania. Death of Senator Carpenter- United States Senator Matt. Car penter, of Wisconsin, died at 9:25 on Thursday forenoon of last week of Bright's disease. Mr. Carpenter had been in poor health for about two years, and for a number of days previous to his death was continual ly confined to his room. In the death of Mi. Carpenter the U. S. Senate loses one of its very toremost men, and his loss to the whole countrv will be very deeply felt. His boby will be taken to Mil waukee immediately after the inaug uration, and it is likely that it will be cremated, the Senator having made such a request. Educational Notes. The University of Michigan has at presenc in actual attendance 1, far its largest number. Mr. Vanderbilt has given two days' interest from his four per cent, bonds,-$10,000,to indigeut students of the University of North Carolina. One ci the bright spots in Cin-at cinnatijsays the Nut. Journal of Ed ucation, is the kindergarten for the little children of the poor, too young or otherwise incapacitated for atten dance on the public schools, sup ported by an association of disting uished ladies under the leadership of Mrs. Alponso Taft. Our great cities will lie, as now, in the darkness of the shadow of drunkenness, lewd ness and all the abominations that empty into the slough of hopeless poverty, until the noblest women combine, with their prayers in their fingers' ends, to work out the munic ipal salvation that seems such a hopeless task for the wisest men. Progress of the Telephone. Lowell, Mass., is connected by telephone with over 100 cities and towns in the State of Massachu setts, New Hampshire, and Rhode Island. The longest circuit is from Springfield, Mass., via Worcester, Fitchburg, Lowell, Lawrence, to Exeter, N over 150 miles, which is worked successfully. The telephone business between Boston and Lowell a distance of 26 miles, amounts to $3,000 annually. The Lowell District Telephone company which owns and operates the system of Worcester, Lowell, and Fitch burg, and the lines of the Northern Massachusetts Telephone Company use 2,500 telephones, and pav the American Bell Company a monthly royalty of over $1,200. The company controls over 1,500 miles of wire, and employs all divisions about 25 ladies and seven ty-five men and boys. A Forest of Silver. A correspondent of the Pioche iteef, Ne\ada)Record, willing from Silver says that, on the 27th of Dec. Freudenthal and Hassell, chloriders in the Thompson & McNally, were putting a hole into an unusually hard rock, when suddenly the entire face of the drift gave wa\ with a booming sound into a black abyss 200 feet deep. Hassell, who was the drill at the time, hastily sprang backward, thereby saving himself from being carried down ward with the huge mass of rock. The astonished chloriders realized that an immense cave was before them. Two hundred feet overhead, and faintly seen by candle light, frowned its dome-like ceiling, the further extremity of which was lost in the darkness. Two hundred feet below, fijrm and upright, stood a forest of huge trees. Ropes were procured, and the chloridesr descend ed into the forest which was found to be petrified On some of the trees strange characters were inscribed. Various mosses, also petiifactions, appeared green and lifelike, covering the ground. All these petrifactions carry silver. Some of the samples broken from the trees assay as high as 200 per ton. The dimensions of this marvelous cave are as follows: Length, 865 feet width 75 to 100olated, feet height from the bottom to ceil ing or roof, 375 to 400 feet. Substitutes for Lumber. We are in receipt, from Mr. S. W Hamilton, of Lawrence, Kansas, of a sample of lumber made from straw manufactured after a process patented by himself, the particulars of which he does not explain. He informs us, however, that he canvery manufacture lumber like the sample sent, in any desired length, from 12 feet upwards, and to 32 inches width, at a cot competing with the better or finishing grades of pine, although he does not inform us whether this competition will apply equally to sections where lumber is comparatively cheap, as at Chicago and at western grain pioducmg Eoints, as at Kansas. We imagine, owever, that the expense will vary but little at any point where straw is obtainable in large quantities. The manufacture is, of course, con fined to a grade will compete with the better class of lumber, as there would be no object in filling the new product with knots, and shakes would scarcely be obtainable even if desired, while sap and decayed wood must be impossibilities. The sample sent us will held a nail as wfll as wood, is equally susceptible to a high painting finish, and canwith be polished to as high a degree as is at all desirable. Being made wa terproof, we can discover no possible reason why it should not be as dur able, or even more so, than pine or even oak, while its adaptability is evidently as great for roofing pur poses, as for the fine work of a dwelling.Scientific American. MINNESOTA NEWS. 1 The Mapleton, Blue Earth Co., Censor is to be suspended for the present. Judge Dickinson of Mankato, was sent complimentary passes by sev eral railroad companies for 1881, all of which were returned to the send ers. Miss Darlington, who has been prominently identified with the man agement of St. Mary's school at Fari bault since 1862, died a few days ago. The whole amount of Minnesota State railroad bonds issued was $2, 275,000. With interest at 7 per cent, since 1858 the whole debt now amounts to nearly $6,000,000. The city bank building at Wa dena in this State was burned last Saturday evening. The loss on build ing and contents was $1,800 insur ance $1,000. Mr. Carpenter, proprietor of the Nicollet House, St. Peter, will soon take his departure from that place. He intends to go to the pineries and superintend some saw-mills. A military company, to be known as the Irihh Rifles of St. Paul, was organized in that city last week. The organization was made under the State militia law, and about fifty members signed the rolls. M.again McCarthy was elected captain. Mr. J. G, Simpson, who has been agent of the American Express Co. Mankato during the past 16 years, has been employed as messen ger on the Southern Minnesota load between Mankato and LaCrosse. Mr. James Haney, who has resid ed about two miles south of New Auburn, Sibley county, during the last twenty-three years, died about a week ago at the age of seventy.one years. Waseca county has for om time had an anti-horse thief association, being fully officered and otherwise prepared to ferret out the wily, thiev mg rascals. The association had a meeting on the 19th ult. re-electing all the old officers. Mrs. Weishar, recently sent to Stillwater for the murder of her hus band, is soon to become a mother. She was confined in the Mankato jail a short time previous to her de parture for Stillwater, and to some one connected with that institution is attributed the parentage ot the child. Mr. Johnson, living in Big Stone county, accidentally shot his wife on Friday week before last. He had loaded his gun with small shot with the intention of killing rabbits, aad as he was about to leave the house the gun as discharged in some un known manner, his wife, who was in the room, receiving the full charge above the ankle of her left leg. The wound is not considered serious. Washington Letter. Washington, Feb. 19th, 1881. The event ot greatest local impor tance has been the inundation of a large and densely inhabited portion of the city, including parts of Pennsyl vania avenue. Immense boulders of floating ice from the upper Potomac lodged against the stationary ice in the the river, below Washington, thus forming a dam which forced the water through the center of the city to the very gates of the capitol, swamping thousands of homes and do ing great damage. The accidents and episodes of the flood will furnish fruitful themes of anecdote to the ol dest inhabitants half a centuiy hence, and believing you will prefer to wait upon tradition, I will not forstall its romance. Suffice it to say that men rowed in boats on Pennsylvania aven ue, and that the naval flotilla which President Lincoln said could go any place when the ground was a little damp, might have thundered under the very eaves of the Capitol and treasury department Ever since the long, low railroad bridge connect ing the city with Virginia has been built, such a catastrophe has been im minent This bridge, consisting in great part of a solid causeway, forms a dam which not only endangers all the low ground of the city, but hasplies formed a basin of alluvial putridity covering hundreds of acres, the efflu via from which is lingering death to every inhabitant of Washington. No city not snpported from without by the largess of a mighty nation could be maintained in such place, and by the fact that Washington is politically is without political in. fluence, may be explained that a railroad corporation is allowed to erect a causeway, createing pestifer ous swamps. Millions of dollars were appropriated yesterday for the imbut provement of rivers and harbors, the existance of which is almost as obelected scure as was the source of the Nile thirty years ago, while the capital ci ty of the nation is left to have its streets submerged, and its property destroyed by such overflows as the members of Congress who now refuse it aid witnessed but a few days ago The regular pension appropriation bill as it passed the House appropri ates $68,282,396.08, the largest sum ever set apart for pensions in anyRheumatic single bill in this country, and it is said that it exceeds any pension ap propriation ever made by any govern ment. The arrearges bill and the pen sioning of the soldiers of the war of 1812 have caused the enormous in crease in the pension list. Over 35, 000 persons, including the widows of soldiers, are on the roll as entitled to pensions for services rendered in the war of 1812. [Worcester (Mass.) Spy.] NOTHING ON EARTH SO GOOD. Certainly a strong opinion, said one of our reporters to whom the following was detailed by Mr. Henry Kaschop, Mr. Geo. E Miller, 418 Main St., this city: I suffered so badly with rheumatism in my leg last winter, that I was unable to attend to my work, being completely helpless. I heard of St. Jacobs Oil and bought a bottle, after using which I felt greatly reliev ed. With the use of the second bottls I was completely cured. In my e timation there is nothing on earth so good for rheumatism as St. Jacobs Oil. I* acts like a charm. NEW ULM REVIEW WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2,1881. HE JUMPER S OFHAIXE. %Dr. George M. Beard, in a paper read before the American Neurologi cal Association, records some curious facts in regard to a singular class of persons whom he met in the region of the Moosehead Lake, Maine, and who are known in the language of that re gion as "Jumpers," or "Jumping Frenchmen." These individuals are afflicted with a peculiar nervous affac tion which manifests itself by sudden and explosive movements of the body under the influence of external excita tion, by a passive submission to orders authoritatively given them, and bv an irresistible desire to imitate the ac tion of others. The person thus afflict ed jumps at the slightest sudden touch and when an oider is given him in a loud, quick tone he repeats the order and at once obeys. It for instance, on the shore of a nver he be ordered to jump into the liver, he exclaims "Jump in" and at once executes the older. If he is said to strike one of his companions lie exclaims, "Strike him," and the act follows the words. Dr. Beaid made the following ex peuments with one of the persons, who was 27 years of age: While sit ting in a chair with a knife ir his hand, about to cut somi tobacco, this man was sti uck sharply on the shoulder and told to throw it. Almost as quick as the explosion of a pistol the knife was thrown and stuck in a beam oppo site and at the same time he repeated the order, "thiow It." with a certain cry as ot teiror or alarm. A moment after, while filling his pipe, he was slapped on Ins shoulders and told to throw it. Immediately he threw the pipe and tobiccoon the grass, at least a lodaway, and with the same suddenness and explosiveness of move ment as before. Whenever this man was struck quietly and easily, and in such a way that he could see that he was to be struck, he made only a slight jump or movement but when the strike was unexpected he could not lestrain the jumping or jerking mo tion, although the cry did not always appear. Like experiments were made on other individuals of different a^es with the exhibition of the same pecu liar phenomena. Dr. Beard classes this"jumping" as a j-sychieal or mental from of neivous disease, of a functional character, its best analogue being psychical or men tal hysteriathe so-called "servant girl hysteria" asknown to us in modern days, and as very idely known during the epidemics of the Middle Ages. Like mental or psychical hysteria, the jumping occurs not in the weak, or neryous, or anaemic, but in those in firm and unusal health there are no stronger men in the woods, or any where, than some of these very "jumpers." Dr, Beaid legards the disease as probably an evolution oi ticklhig. Some, if not all, of the "jumpers" are ticklish-exceedingly so and are easily in itated when touch ed in sensitive parts of the body. It would seem that in the evenings, in the woods, after the day's toil, in lieu of most other sources of amusement, the lumbermen have teased each other by tickliug and playing and startling timid ones, nntil there has developed this jumping, which, by mental con tagion, and by this practice, and by in heutance, has ripened into the full stage of the malady as it appears at the present hour. The malaby is fully as jieieditary as insanity, or epilepsy, or hay fever. Dr. Beard in tour families found fourteen cases, and by the s*udy of these it was possible to trace the disease back at least half a century. The malady seems to be endemic, con fined mainly to the north woods of Maine and to persons of French de scent, and it is psycho-contagious, that is, can be caught by personal contact, like chorea and hyst^ia.-Scicntific American. Turkittli Carpet Making*. One of the most impoitant industries of the Ottoman empire, and ceitainly the chief industry of Asia Minor always excepting agriculture, is the making of carpets. Some of the factories aie now furnished with looms quite in he European manner, bnt it is not in such factories that these famos fabrics are chiefly produced the peasants in their mud ho-ises, and the nomad Yu ruks in their tents, all contribute to the many kinds that are made. The annual value of the carpets of Anatolia approaches $500,000, and of this but a small number remain in Turkey. These large exports keep prices at a fair level, and in the best shops of London and Paris all kinds of Eastern carpets can be got for ready money more cheaply than the casual traveler can buy them on the spot. This ap to the finest old carpets as well as to the new onps for even with a good and trusty dragoman one may have to loe the best part of a day haggling for half a dozen velvety mel lowed Daghestans with a carpet dealer of Smyrna, Cairo, or Alexandria, and after all be victimized to some extent. Spring] elections will take place in the different townships np\t Tuesday, but owing to the bad con litions of the roads the meetings will in many instances be slimly attended. The REVIEW will be pleased to get the names of all new town officers, and we trust that town clciks or otheis will kindly send us the same. PIBLIC NOTICE-Notice is hereby given that, in consideiation of the necessities ocurring year after yeir, which compelled the people to expend thousands of dollars in useless tiial and in efforts to find out and convince themselves of the efficacy of advertised medicines, we hereby bring to their notice Dr. Bosanko's Rheu matic Cure, which has been tiied, tested and proved to be just what its name impliesa cure for Rheumatism. The value of medicines compounded by a thoroughly edmated physician and scientific chemist must be apparent to all. As such we take pleasure in commanding Dr. J. C. Ayer'sCathaitic Pills. Public confidence in them have steadily increased, until now their use can be said to be universal. Great and permanent popularity does not come with great merit. Our experi ence convinces us that Ayer's Pills are superior to any otheis in all the uses for which a cathartic medicine is employed. They are pleasant to take and are perfectly safe, sure and effec tual. Ayer's Pills satisfy all the re.lands, quirements of a reliable family physic and their timely use undoubtedly pro eloags many lives and liomotes the health and comfort of thousands. Northern Ohio Democrat. MATISM,niro Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. No Preparation on earth equ-ils ST icons Oil. as a safe, sure, simple aud cheap Lxtcrnal Remedy A trial entails but the comparatively trifling outlay of 50 Cents, and every one Buffering with pain can have cht.ip and positive proof of its claims. Directions in Eleven Languages. SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO., Baltimore, Mil., U. S. A. CASH PURCHASES AND CHEAP SALES NEUMANN &R0SSK0PF, Dealeis in DRY GOODS. Hats, Caps, Notions, Groceries, Provisions, Crockery and Glassware, Green, dried and Canned Fruits, etc., etc. Minn. Street, New Ulm, Minn. We will always take farm produce in exchange for goods, and pay the high est market price for all kinds of paper rags. In connection with our store we have a first-class saloon, furnished with a splendid billiard table, and our cus tomers will always find good liquors and cigars, and ever} forenoon a"splen did lunch. All goods purcnased of us will be de livered in any part of the city free of cost. H. WERRING, DEALER I N Dry Goods, Notions, Boots &Shoes GROCERIES, Medietas & Farming Implements. Golden Gate, Minn. CUSTER Meat Market, JACOB NIX, PRO'R. Winkler's Building, New Ulm, Minn. All kinds of fresh, smoked and pick eled meats and sausage constantly kept on hand. Peter Majewski, Undertaker and Dealer in Furniture and Sewing Machines. SLEEPY EYE, MINN. A splendid assortment of all kinds ol Carnitine and coffins of all sizes, is constantly kept OH hand and will be sold at reasonable prices I also keep a fall line of all the standard Sewine Machines, which will be sold at low prices and favorable tonnes The public is cordially invits.l to come and examine my goods and obtain price before goingelsewhere. FETEJt MAJEW SKI. NEW ULM MARBLEWORKS lg. Schwendinger, Dealer in Monuments, Tombstones, Mantels, Foreign and American Marble Shop on State street, between 4th and 5th streets, N EW TJTJM MINIT B- ZWIESELE, PROP'R., Leibold'sBuilding, New Ulm, Minn. The best assortment of liquors, wines and cigars in the city A splendid lunch is served every morning from 10 a: m. to 12 My friends nnd customers ire cordially invited to visit me in my new quarters ZWIESELE J. B. Arnold, Deader COOKING & HEiTING STOVES HARDWARE, Tin-ware & Farming Implement* The shop is in charge of an experienced hand who gives the mending and repairing of tin-ware his special attention. All work warrantd. Corner of Minn, and 2d North Streets. NEW ULM. MINN. WM. PFAENDER'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY for Southwestern Minnesota, AND OFFICE. NEW V1.M, MISS. All orders for the purchase or sale of city lots, improved farms and wild in this and adjoining counties, for insurance in the most reliable com panies, for ocean passage to and from all European ports, promtly and satis factorily attended to. E^" County Agency for the German American Hail Ins. Co. of St. Paia M. MULLEN'S HARDWARE Emporium and Agricultural Machine Agency, ]Vfe "Uln), ^tii\n. A complete line of SHELF & HEAVY 9AHDWARE Carpenter and Farming Tools, J. I. Case & Co's. Apron & Eclipse Threshers, Fish Bros.' Wagons & Buggies, D. M. Os- horne & Co's. Full line of REAPERS AND MOWERS. THE OSBORNE Self-Binder, The Elward Harvester, With Cord Binder. FURST & BRADLEY ay Rake Plows & Cultivators), &c. &c. &c. Call and examine my goods and mise befoit- buying elsewheie. M. MULLEN. Fred. Boock, Proprietor of the New Dim Machine, Wagon, Smith & PAINT SHOPS, Cor. Minn. & 3d N. Sts.,New Ulm. I am prepared to do all kinds of work in my line on shoit notice. Repaning ofThresheis and Reapers a speciality. My macluneiy is all new and of im proved pattern and only experienced workmen are employed. A new paint shop has lately been added. New wagons continually on hand. ALL WORK WARS ANTED FR BOOCK. NEW MACHINE SHOP. Centre Street, Opposite Mueller & Scherer's Lumber Yard, NEW ULM, MINN. Theo. Kobarsch, Prop'r. A am now piepaieu to execute all orders with dispatch. Repahmg of Threshers and Reapers a specialty. My machineiy is all new and of the most improved pattein. All work war ranted as represented. All those in want of anything in my line aie cordi ally invited to give me a call. THEO. KOBARSCH. PROPRIETOR OF THE New Ulm Foundry & MACHINE SHOP. Corner Centre & Front Streets., NEW ULM, MINN The Foundry has been thoroughly refitted and I am now prepared to do all kinds of work on short notice. Re pairing of all kinds of Machinery and Agricultural Implements a specialty. Only experienced workmen are em ployed and all woik entrusted to my care will be executed with neatness and dispatch, ALL WORK WARRANTED. CHAS LEONHARD. JOHN C. ZIESkE, Manufacturer of and Dealer in HARNESSES, SADDLES, COLLARS, BRIDLES, BLANKETS, ROBES & WHIPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, &c, &c, &c. Repairing done promptly and cheap. Main St., Sleepy Eye, Minn. H. Loheyde, DEALER I N BOOTS & SHOES, Minnesota Street, New Ulm, Mint A large assortment of men's boots and shoes and ladies' and children's shoes constantly kept on hand. Cust om work and repairing promptly at ended to. GUIDE to STJCESS WITH FOR BUSINESS is BY FAR the best business and So cial Guide and Hand Book ever pub lished. Much the latest. It tells both sexes completely HOW TO DO EVE- BYTHING in the best way, How tc be your own lawyer, How to do busi ness correctly and successfully, How to act in society and in every part of life, and contains a gold mine of varied Information indispensable to all class es for constant reference. AGENTS WANTED for all or spare time. To know why this book of REAL value and attractions sells better than any other, apply for terms to G. L. BENJAMIN, Fon Du Lac, Wei BE*INKE, 9.i.8QAt WM. H. KIESLIXG. H. KELLER Laydies & Gents AND SOCIETY UNDERWEAR NOTIONS & Trimmings White Swan Unlaundried. SHIRTS, and General HIGHEST Market price paid for Produce. THIS NEW AND CORRECT HAP proveg beyond sny reasonable question that the CHICAGO A NORTH-WESTERN R'Y b"dl STSTbNt road for you to^e when traveling In either direction between Ghicaeo and ill of the Principal Points ia too Wist, North and Rorthwist. ireful examine this Map. The principal Cities of the West and Korthwe.t are Station, ou .Li, roadf Krongh trains make close connections with the trains of all railroad, at Junction prau "CHICAGO & NORTH-WESTERN RAILWJXl THE CHICAGO & NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY, OMr all of its principal lines, runs each way daily from two to four or more Fset Expre 'j rains It is the only road west of Chicago that uses the PULLMAN HOTEL DINING CARS. It l" the only road that runs Pullman Sleeping Care North or Sorthwett of Chicago It n^ nearly 3,000 MIKES OF XtOAI. It forms the following Trunk Lines Council Bluffs, Deiner & California Line Wmona, Minnesota & .ulral Dakota L.n* Sioux City, Nor Nebraska & Yankton Line Chicago, St Paul & Minneapolis Line "Noithc.ro Illinois, Freeport* Dubuque Line" Milwaukee, Green Bay & Lake Sune .c-I nc Tickets over this road are sold by all Coupon Ticket Agents in the United Spates tnd unada Remember to ask for Tickets \ia this road, be sure they read o\er it, and take none otfc,.- MAItVIV HUGHITT,Gen,l W. H. HEIDEMANN, A*ent, NEW ULM, MINN. *ASK*FOR* PERFECTE tutlonalDlplomaat N. T. Dairy Fair Jt costs, who nseslt, where to get it. Jf USE I ONLY Manager, Chicago. W. H. STEJiSETT, Gen 1 Pae- Agent, Lh^gJ BUTTER COLOR ItGITM Butter therllt-edgedcolor the rear roud. The lanrert Butter Buyer* recommemdiu we. Thousands of Dalryi.ienta*ITIS.PERFECT^ Used by all th bestdreamerie Awarde the liter Ask your druinrlstor'merchantforlt or writeto akwbatIt ta,what WftXIi KlCHABPSOye A CO., Pfrtfrm Baril^f. New Goods! Great Bargains! Please take notice th our large stock ot Sjlegwit $dl kud Wintetf 0ood& personally selected in eastern markets, has now been leeeived, and that our new store on CENTRE STREET now contains^ splendid assortment of new styles and patterns of SfekdyMkde Clotting fot fei\ YoutM& Cfyildtfeit BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, GLOVES, FURNISHING GOODS & TRUNKS LADIES' CLOAKS, BLANKETS, QUILTS, ETC The goods are all new and the prices way down. Satisfaction guar- anteed in every respect. We cordially invite all Ladies and Gentlemen to make our establish- ment a visit and examine our goods and obtain prices A corps of Gent- lemanly clerks will promptly wait upon all who may come CHEAP CHARLEY. New Goods New Goods! AT THE NEW ULM CHEAP CASH THE UNDERSIGNED WISH TO \\\OT \CF THAT THEIR LARGE NEW STOCK OF Iry Goods, Keady-Made Clothing, Youths' Clothing, Notions, Be its Shoes, Groceries, Crockery, And Liquors, etc., etc. foi the fall and winter?trade is nou .beino- icooned in,] K^ i WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS] TO CASH PURCHASERS. Managers EtaOug, Keller & Co. DEALERS I DRY GrOODS,GROCERIES READY-MADE CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, COR m,&CEHTB E STB 1UW UUl MIK STORE. B. & E. C- Behnke. *f*8& li KIFSLINO J. HG-RSCHELER fr