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NEW ULM AND VICINITY
Winona & Saint Peter Railway
rei^M No. 14*10:15am
Day Passenger *5:20
Night :4:4') a in
Freight No 13*12:20 am
Freight No. 19 *3-10
Except Sunday. Dai ly.
Freight trains Nos. 13,14 and 19 ONLY
are allowed to carry passengers ^be-
tween Kasota and Sleepy Eye
C. W. HEIDEMANN, Agent.
Officers of Brown County.
Post Office Address New Ulm.
AUDITORH. B. Constant.
KKUMTRH or nwn-A. i. Walton.
JvnoK or PROBATKE.Brandt.
Ul.KR.KOr THI DIST. COURTAlbei
COURT COMMIIIIOSIH-A. llagberg
COUNTY ATTORNEYB Webber
COUNTx SUPERINTENDENT D.b.Claiy.
Bl inch.u il
Officers of the City of New Ulm.
MAI OK11. B. Coiistans.
CouNtiLoKx-K. U. Pahl, Booek,
Ffeflerle ami .1 Pf.enuingci
Ci"" "CM-R. 'whet and Bnasen.
OIT\ ATTORNEYJo* A KtW*tem
Children carnages at C. Wagner's.
Next Tuesday is the
day we cele-
The tax list era will commence with
our next issue aud continue two weeks.
Fresh lemons and
City Drug btore.
oianges at the
Window shades and shade goods in
gieat variety at C. Wagnei's store.
The Geiman-Ncandinavian Hail and
Storm lus. Co. pays all losses pjompt-
Company'-A," Capt. Eckstein, and
the Mtennerchor will celebrate the
Ernst Brandt oC the New Tim Post
has been elected vice president of
the Minnesota Editoiial Association.
Maj. Strait last Saturday secured
the passage by the House committee
on pensions of a bill for the relief of
Capt. Jacoo Nix, of this city.
The soda fountain at the City Ding
-.tore was started up last week and
lovers of a cool, delicious diink of soda
can now be accommodated.
Quick, complete cure, all anoying
Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Dis
eases. SI. Diuggists.
Prom Ernst Brandt, who has just
letuined from St. Louis, we learn that
Aug. Schmitt and family have taken
up their residence in Minneapolis.
llail stouns were verv destructive
to the ciops in portions of Le fcueur
and Lyon counties last week. Insure
your crops while there is yet Lime. S
I). Peterson agent.
"Hough on Bat*."
Clears out rats, mice, roiches. Hies,
ants, bed-bugs, skunks, chipmunks
gophers. 15c. Druggists.
The annual examinations in our pub
lic schools commence to-day. The ex
aminations will be held inTumei Hall.,
See the order of exercises in another
The return match between the
Sleepy,Eye and New Ulm gun clubs will
be shot in this city next Friday.
Two to one that our boys will get
The creameiy business is increasing
rapidly. The Herald says that about
four hundred pounds of butter aie
manufactiued daily at the Sleepy Eye
The Free Prtss says a woman with
a cataract in her eyes was in Mankato
last week, begging, but it was discov
ered that she removed the cataract
when she took dinner.
Fire-works, fire-crakeis, torpedoes,
paper cap pistols, Hags, lanterns, etc.,
in large or small quantities^ at the
City Drug Store, at wholesale prices.
Orders from the country solicited.
Ex-marshal Gommel is out with
another manifesto. It is of such a char
acter that the home printing oflices
would have nothing to do with it. Mr.
Gommel should start a irint shop ot
Mr. Newhart's tine residencethat
is to bewill be pushed forward to
completion as rapidly as possible. Al
ready the grounds are burdened with
immense piles of lumber and Kasota
A Valuable Addition.
Becauso it is beneficial to the scalp
and adds to personal beauty restoring
color and lustre to gray or faded hair,
is why Parker's Hair Balsam is such
a popular dressing.
Minnesota has so far this season es
faped the destructive cyclones, but the
tiequency of their occurrence in Iowa
late makes one almost tremble at
the approach of every little storm
Considerable damage was done by
hail in portions of Lyon county on the
16th inst. The storm lasted but ten
minutes, but in that short time the
crops in the storm track were nearly
West Newton will celebrate the
Fouith in the grove near Wenzel
Frank's. A match game of base ball,
horse racing and a bowery dance in
the evening is a part of the pro
ICE CM:AM.Mrs. Julius Guetling,
at Union Hall, desires to inform the
and nex she i pre
pared to ir- cream every day of
weekservea) at hours of the day and
Insure your crops in the German
Scandinavian Hall and Storm Insur
ance Company of Minnestoa. S. D.
Peterson is the resident agent at New
yim to whom all applications for in
surance can be made.
A Vigorous Growth.
Of the hair is often promoted by us
ing Hair Balsam. It always restores
the youthful color and lustre to gray
hair, gives it new life and removes all
irritation and dandruff.
Farmers are complaining that rust
has appeared in the wheat fields.
Heavy dews, followed by excessively
hot days is given as the cause, Rust
in grain this early in the season does
not argue well for a good crop.
A similar accident as that which
cost Rev. G. Reim his life is liable to
occur at any time on Minnesota street
at the crossings of First ard Third
North and Fifth South streets, and it
is only a question of time when it
A. A. Praxel, a former resident of
Lamberton, writes to the Commercial
from Uarrisburg, D. T., as follows:
'I am well and happy, no troubles and
no blames as old Praxel has had."
He seems to be well pleased with Da
MIXED PAINTS.A large invoice of
Van, Calvert & Co.'s celebrated cottage
paints has been received by Jos. Bob
leter, at the City Drug Store. The as
sortment embraces all the most popu
lar shades, and the price is within the
reach of all.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, the great inedicire for the cure
of all female complaints, is the great
est strengthener of the back, stomach,
nerves kidneys, urinary and genital
organs of man aud woman ever known.
Send for circulars to Lydia E. Pink
ham, Lynn. Mass.
The Minneapolis Jour?ialsn} that on
their way down the river to attend the
Cie\e Cojur regatta, the Minnesota
boat clubs elected Ernst Brandt, of
Xew Ulm. vice president. We never
knew that Ernst was a professional
oarsman, but if this thing keeps on he
may et become a second Hanlan.
The New Ulm gun club were out
again last Saturday smashing glass
balls. The following score was recoid
E E. Setter,
0 0111111111111 113
1000100011 1001 1
A brakeman named Chas. Ziereth
on Vanderbilt's Wain, was killed near'
Eyota. lie was standing on one of the
car platforms watching a hot box,
when his head came in contact with a
bridge and he was knocked off the
train. His absence was not noticed
until the train reached Rochester, and
when found he was quite dead.
Eighty-five Dollars Lost
You do not tell me that your hus
band is up and entirely cured by so
simple a medicine as Parker's Ginger
Tonic?" 'Yes indeed, I do." said
Mrs. Benjamin to her neighbors," and
after we had lost eighty-fiTe dollars in
doctor's bilfs and prescriptions. Now
my husband feels as well as ever.
The other day a pea peddler made
the rounds of the city. His stock in
trade consisted in what he called green
spring peas, but it was afterwards as
certained that he had bought the peas
at one of the grocery stores in Manka
to and then soaked them in water to
make them tender. He succeeded in
roping in several victims. Next.
The Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers held an important meeting at
Winona last Sunday, Between two
and three hundred delegates were in
attendance. A special train was run
over the Winona & St, Peter road from
Sleepy Eye, on Saturday night, for the
accommodation of such of the engi
neers of the western division as desir.
to attend the convention.
Persons in the habit of using bad
language should be careful in choosing
their company. Recently a young
man at Le Sueur was fined S5 and costs
for cussing another young man. A
few days later a young man who re
sides at Cleveland was fined $5 and
costs for a similar offence, and D. J.
IVillington, of Lincoln county, is now
confined in the New Ulm jail for ques
tioning a man's paternity to a child,
The fourth annual convention of the
Brown County Sunday School Associa
tion will be held at Sleepy Eye this
evening and to-morrow. Each Sab
bath school in the county is entitled
to two delegates, besides pastor and
superintendent. Entertainment will
be provided for all who attend. The
address of welcome will be delivered
by Rev. II. J. Harrington, at 7:30 p.
m., and the response by Rev. C. Morey,
of New Ulm.
The citizens of Tracy are making
extensive preparations for the celebra
tion of independence day. Hon. John
Lind is president of the day, and he
will be assisted by a long list of vice
presidents. B. F. Webber, of this city,
will deliver the oration. The enter
tainment consists, in part, of horse
racing, foot racing, pyrotechnic dis
play and dance in the evening. The
Marshall brass band will furnish the
The saying that "honesty has not
yet died out" was truthfully illus*
trated lust week. On the 2lst inst.,
two young boys, Henry Adams and
John Schlmshack, both of MUford,
while on their way to church to New
Ulm, found a pocket-book containing
$101 in cash and several notes and upr
on reaching town they at once turned
their find over to Rev. Alex Berghold.
It appears that the pocket-book belong
ed to a Mr. Schoffmano, of Schoffmann
& Willard. Mankato, and Rev. Mr.
Berghold has written to the probable
owner of (he loit atid fourid treasure.
Mr. Lewis D. Lewis, a former" resi
dent of New Ulm, died at Marshall
last week Tuesday, of Bright's disease
of the kidneys. The News says that
more than twenty years ago Mr. Lewis
located in Minnesota, near New Ulm,
and began farming operations. Dur
ing the Indian outbreak Mr. Lewis and
wife hastened to New Ulm, and just
at this time their first child was
born. Mr. Lewis was engaged in the
fight when so many settlers were
massacred, and had the misfortune to
be wounded, and on this account he
lias annually received a pension
from the United States government.
Commissioners Dorster and Rhom
berg inform us that the pic nic in the
grove adjoining the Larabee bridge,
was a grand success. Although the
early rain had made it rather soft un
der foot, the attendance from the ad
joining country was quite large. The
bridge was formally turned over to
the county, Dr. J. W. B. Wellcome
delivering the address. The best of
feeling prevailed among those present,
the farmers from the south side of the
Cottonwood, especially, being very en
thusiastic over what they were pleas
ed to term their new outlet to the
world's markets." Owing to the soft
condition of the roads New Ulm was
not represented, although a large
number had contemplated going.
The First regiment reunion at St.
James last week was attended by
about thirty veterans. General Gib
bon, the old division commander was
present and delivered a lengthy ad
dress. While a salute was being fired
in honor of General Gibbon the gun
was discharged prematurely, shatter
ing the, right arm of Geo. Peabody,
an Omaha railroad employee living at
SI. James, injuring the eyes, but not
destroying them, and lacerating both
arms, necessitating amputation. Owen
Roberts, of Mankato, who was the prin
cipal gunner, had his thumb on the
vent at the time and the end of it was
blown off. It is* feared that Peabody's
injuries will result fatally. The next
reunion of the regiment will be held
at Anoka, in 1883.
Aid for Iowa.
A well attended meeting of our cit
izens was held in Turner Hall last
Thursday evening for the purpose of
taking into consideration the subject
of extending substantial aid to the
Iowa cyclone sufferers. After the ob
ject of the meeting had been made
known the meeting expressed its unan
imous wish that a committee be ap
pointed to receive and forward sub
scriptions,.and quite a snug little sum
was there and then pledged. The
committee appointed consists of C. H.
Ross, Rudolph Kiesling. and Geo.
Doehne, and by their united efforts
they succeeded irr raising $577, which
amount was forwarded on Saturday by
In view of the fact that but lit
tle over eleven months since New Ulm
was laid in ruins by a calamity simi
lar to that which devastated Grinnell
and other Iowa towns, the prompt and
energetic step taken by our people for
the relief of the Iowa sufferers is very
A meeting of the Ninth judicial dis
trict committee was held Wednesday.
Present were Mr. C. F. Case, of Mar
shall, chairman Mr. Chollar, of Red
wood, proxy for Mr. Bigham Jos,
Bobleter, of Brown, proxy for Mr.
Wagner. After a full interchange of
the views of the persons present it was
unanimously decided to hold the con
vention for the purpose of nominating
Judge Baldwin's successor at New Ulm,
on Tuesday, September 12th, next.
The number of delegates each county
will be entitled to in the convention
were apportioned upon the combined
vote for President Garfield in 1880 and
Governor Hubbard In 1881, on the ba
sis of one delegate for each 250 votes
or major fraction thereof, as follows:
A a Counties.
3 2 a.
752 4S1 950 HOI 823
2376 1220 1623
The Fourth in New Ulm.
There will be no general celebration
of Independence Day in New Ulm,
but the several societies have made
ample preparations for the observance
of the day in a patriotic and becoming
The day will be ushered in at dawn
by Capt. Fr. Burg with a national sa
The most extensive programme for
the day has been arranged by the Gov
ernor's Guards and the Mamnerchor,
which societies will celebrate at the
City Garden. The two societies will
assemble at their respective places of
rendezvous at 10 a. m., and, preceded
by the New Ulm City Band, will
inarch through the principal streets to
the City Garden. The programme at
the garden will consist in the reading
of the declaration of independence,
music, singing and an oration by
Frank L. Bandall. In the afternoon
there will be music, singing, dancing
in the pavilion,} foot races, sack races,
etc. In the evening there will be a
grand pyrotechnical display and social
The Turnverein will celebrate in
their park, but, wre
ft 9 7 9
This will give a convention of 46
delegates, of which the winning can
didate must get 24. The convention
will he held in Turner Hall.
On Sunday afternoon the Rt.- Rev.
Bishop Grace of the Minnesota diocese
arrived in .this city and became the
guest of Rev. Alex. Berghold. In the
evening he was serenaded by the New
Ulm City Band. Sunday was a grand
gala day for the Catholics of New Ulm,
West Newton and Granby. After
high mass, the Bishop consecrated the
new addition to tjie church in this
city, also the new bell lately bought,
after which commenced the confirm
ing of between four and five hundred
persons from the New Ulm, West
Newton and Granby parishes. The
latter ceremony continued until late
in the afternoon, and the aged Bishop
and his assistants must have been
pretty well tired out by the time they
had concluded. The large and roomy
Church was unable to hold more than
about half of the immense throng of
people that had come from near and
far, hundreds having to content them
selves with standing within the con
fines of the church near the open win
dows. The young Jadies were all
beautifully dressed in white, with
white veils and wreaths over their
heads, and the whole scene presented
an animated and beautiful appearance.
It was a day that will always be
pleasantly and vividly remembered, by
the hundreds of children confirmed by
the venerable Bishop. i,
ajhrflh iftifrfl iflV- ifr-- "^-"'^"'fra*^-^
A Good Man Gone.
No matter what a man's walk in life
or how useful he may be in the com
munity in which he lives, he must
sooner or later go to the land from
which no traveler ever returneth.
Death is a sad visitor at any time, but
when he enters into a family threshold
and lakes away the life and staff
through the carelessness of another,
the event becomes doubly sad. Such
a death met Rev. G. Reim, of this city.
The injuries which he sustained on the
10th inst., of which we made mention
last week, having proved fatal. Up to
Wednesday evening it was hoped that
he might recover, but on Wednesday
evening it became apparent that, aside
from his spinal trouble, he had receiv
ed very severy internal injuries, and
that nothing less than a miracle could
save him. Everything was done for
the unfortunate man that medical skill
and sympathetic friends could do, but
an AH-wise Providence had willed that
he must die, and he quietly passed away
at 2 o'clock Friday morning.
NEW ULM REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, JUNEJ28,1882.
are informed, the
exercises will not begin until about
1:30 p. m. There will be music by the
Silver Cornet Band, singing, gymnast
ic exercises, etc., the whole to conclude
with a grand ball in the evening.
There will also be a ball at Union
Hall, commencing at 8 p. m.
The funeral took place at 10 o'clock
Sunday and it was by far the largest
ever witnessed in this city. There
were between 165 and 180 teams in the
procession, besides a very large num
ber who preceded the remains on foot.
Several Lutheran clergymen were pre
sent from abroad. Among those pre*
sent and assisting in the funeral ser
vices were Rev. A Kuhn, of Mankato,
president of the German Lutheran dio
cese Rev. I. Schadegg, of Prescott,
Wis. Rev. L: Emmel. of St. Peter
Rev. H. Dagefserde, of Nicollet Rev.
W. Striessguth, of Kenosha,Wis. Rev.
S. Deuber, ol Sleepy Eye and Rev.
Dreher, of West Newton. The cere
mony in the church and at the grave
was very impressive and many, many
a pair of sympathetic eyes were moist
with tears of sorrow.
Mr. Reim came to New Ulm about
twelve years ago and at once entered
upon his duties as pastor of the Ger
man Lutheran congregation in this
city, with which he was connected at
the time of his death. He was a good
citizen, and a still better friend of the
poor. He administered ministerial
and medical advise wherever and
whenever it was requested without re
muneration, if need be, and it was
while answering a call of this nature
that he received the injuries which
caused his death. The bereaved fam
ily has the sympathy of the entire com
Company "C," of Winona, has or
dered the new regulation helmets.
Capt. Brooks writes that he will bring
at least thirty men into.
Battalion Commissary Sergeant Jno.
W. Snyder has been elected First Lieu
tenant of Company "B," 2d Bat., vice
Lieut. Ashley, resigned.
Company _"D," of St. Paul, Capt.
Bean, will contest with the Faribault
Guards and a company of cadets for
the $100 prize at Faribault on Jnly
The citizens of White Bear have
cleared and arranged the ground for
the July encampment. The order for
the encampment will be promulgated
The corner stone of the St. Paul ar
mory will be laid during the encamp
ment of the State troops at White
Bear, the ten companies of infantry
and one artillery participating.
The Sherman Guards, of Neillsville,
Wis., have made application to join
the Minnesota National Guard in their
encampment at White Bear on the 7th
of July next. The application was
Adjutant General Hawley has issued
an order authorizing Geo. W. Mead to
organize a company of infantry at
Mankato for service in the Minnesota
National Guards. This will give the
Second battalion six companies.
Owing to the resignation of Capt. J.
P. Rea, of Co. A 1st bat., First
Lieut. Perry Harrison has been pro
moted to the captaincy. Second
Lieutenant Barrow becomes First lieu
tenant., and First Sergeant Ray Hatch,
Company "D," Fairmont, have made
preparations on a grand scale for cele
brating the Fourth. Company "E,"
of Albert Lea, have been invited, and
an excursion train wiU leave Albert
Lea at 7 a, m. fqr accpmrapdatioii of
The Minnesota National Guard have
been invited to participate in a grand
prize drill to come off between compa
nies of the National Guard from Illi
nois, Michigan, Iowa, and Wisconsin,
at Milwaukee on Thursday, August 3d,
negct. A sham battle is to follow the
The joint resolution authorizing the
Secretary of War to loan the Governor
of Minnesota tents for the use of the
militia during the July encampment
having become a law. Governor Hub
bard last Saturday ordered 175 tents
by telegraph. The tents were at once
shipped from Philadelphia and they
will arrive in time for the troops to go
into camp on July 10th.
Mrs. B. Webber is visiting with
friends in Tracy.
Hon. C. B. Tyler and C. Case,
of Marshall, tarried in our city Wed
nesday night when on their way home
from the Mankato convention.
Sheriff Casey and B. Webber
are in Jackson attending ft law suit,
the former as the plaintiff in the case
and the latter as his attorney.
Mr. Gerstenhauer. the jovial edi
tor of the Winona Adler, made our city
visit on Monday evening. He was
lucky enough to escape the vigl
lence tf his friend Carl Midler.
Mrs. Dr. Maiden arrived in this
city from Michigan last Thursday eve
ning and went at once to house keeping.
The Merchants Hotel patrons will
miss the doctor's genial countenance.
Enrst Brandt returned from St.
Louis last Monday morning. He re
ports an enjoyable trip down the river,
but he says St. Louis was most too hot
for the comfort of a Minnesota edit
or. Owing to washouts, landslides and
railroad wrecks the party experienced
considerable difficulty in making time
on the return trip, and they finally
had to abandon their sleeper at Auro
-An increasing interest is manifested
in our Sabbath School and it now prom
ises success. Mrs. R. Allen acts as
Fish! Fish! Fishing! A wagon
load of anglers from Springfield passed
through Stately the other day. Now,
boys, hurrah! hurrah for fish.
The braking season is now in order.
School in district No. 62 is progress
ing very favorably under the skillful
management of Miss Manchester.
Several of our young ladies, accom
panied by their masculine escorts,
made an excursion to Mound Creek
Falls on Sunday, the 14th inst. The
weather was very pleasant and doubt
less the young couples enjoyed tnem
selves immensely while viewing the
beautiful natural scenery. The rocks
are rugged and steep, forming in some
places perpendicular walls varying in
bight from fifteen to thirty feet. It is
rumored that our young friends met
with an accident while there and ac
tually fell in love.
Red hot is the weather in our town
and any quantity of rain.
We have got a library society in
town. It is composed of an excellent
staff of members.
Fishing in the river is a leading pas
time among our sporting men, but they
always leave the fish in the river.
Mrs. George Lefay and Olie and Maude,
her daughters, are visitors in Spring
field, and are the guests of Mrs, A. W.
The Fourth id fast approaching and
we anticipate a good time. The bill
will read something as follows Horse
racing, scrub racing, foot racing, sack
racing, blind racing, and every other
kind of racing: ragamuffin brigades,
orations by Messrs.M.C.Robertson and
Dr. G. C. Wellner Rev. Father Hair
will also deliver an address Dr.
Hitchcock, grand marshal of the day,
assisted by Messrs. Geo. Sturges, and
Paul Nuesole place of entertainment,
in the shady grove across the bridge
J. Ray, president of the day. All
wishing to dance will have ample op
portunity to throw themselves in Gam
ble's Hall in the evening.
Golden Gate Gleanings.
Crops look well in this vicinity.
Preaching in school district No. 17,
Heimerdinger & Sons are laying a
stone foundation under 4heir mill.
J. M. Clancy and W. Grimes have
gone north with a drove of horses.
H. Werring has decorated his store
visiting in Iowa. He has built an ad
dition to his barn, and put blinds for
Henry Muller is tearing down part
of his house, making it higher, and
building an addition, when finished he
will have one of the best bouses in
If New Ulm would fix the road a
little between Mr. Riesling's place and
tber bridge*, we and many other.1
would be thankful and perhaps would
buy an extra cigar. No charge foi
A sign of prosperty is that most ev
ery farm you see a new building oi
the old ones improved another, thai
a large number of grangers havi
bought buggies, among them are Si
mon and Win. Wellner, Joseph Fie
meyer, and others.
School in Dist. No. 46 will be com
menced in a few days.
Our young people are making pre
parations for the Fourth of July.
The troublesome mosquitoes, with
blood in their eyes, are on the waf path
Is it not about time our overseers
were making some improvements on
our roads? We know of some places
that very much need repairing.
The creamery business is constant
ly gaining in favor among our farmers,
It has proved a success in other parts
of the country, and why should it not
A nice, refreshing shower of rain
passed over this locality on Saturday
evening, the 17th inst. The ground
was very dry and such a rain was just
what we wanted.
The corn is beginning to assume a
more healthy color, and the prospects
for a good crop are becoming more
The new school house is nearly com
pleted, and it is certainly an ornament
to our district. The work done by
Jas. Upson has proved very satisfac
tory in every way, and is an evidence
of his skill as a carpenter.
Mr. J. Renner has commenced work
on his house. The building is well de
signed, and when completed will be
one of the largest and finest dwelling
houses in Mulligan.
The young gents and old bachelors
of this town seem to have taken a de
cided aversion to the gentler portion
of humanity, at least they are slow in
forming matrimonial relationship.
The cause of this we know not unless
it be bashfulness, an overpowering
diffidence or something of that sort.
At all events they prefer to continue
drousing in their shells of single ex
clusiveness, rather than risk a full re
alization of their imagined horrors of
front with anew coat of white paint. I lieSO alyl tVe. Ill O*
The glorious Fourth will be observ
ed at Golden Gate in a becoming man*
The north part of our town was
not represented at the convention held
at New TJlm recently. No one seem
ed public spirited enough to go.
Is it not about time that the candi
dates for county offices were looking
after the crops We would be pleas
ed to see them, one and all, at an
early day, so that we may make a
choice. We have some material for
said offices in this section, so I have
Another new bridge has just been
completed in Tuttle's ravine. The
stone culvert that our Honorable
Board" had put in last season, at a
heavy expense, was a complete wreck,
with no insurance,'* when the spring
rains came, hence the new bridge.
A party of Adventists left here on the
morning of the 18th inst., for the an
nual camp meeting, held at Lake Cal
houn, near Minneapolis. The com
pany is composed of E. B. Simmons
and wife, J. E. Pickle, wife and fam
ily, Uriah Gillman and wife, Mrs. Pot
ter and son, Charles. They expect to
be gone two or three weeks.
COVRTLAND, June 26th 1882.
Wheat is rnsty and heading.
Win. Bandall has finished his
Cannot work in the corn -i is too
Peter Schiller sold h|s far in, and his
wife is nq better.
Pink-eye is visiting the horses.
Henry Mailer lost a valuable mare
Mrs. Lauden of Q|msted county has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Tfeftry We)ln|r and w^fe have been
CAR OF THANKS.
For the kind assistance rendered us
during the late illness of our good
mother and mother-in-law A. Johanna
Held, also for the large following at
her funeral, we desire to express our
heartfelt thanks. Especialy do we
desire to thank the singing section of
the Turnverein and Peter Sherer,
Esq., for the song and address at the
The Families HELD, PFENNI^GER,
KIESLING AND ENGEL.
Land Office at Tracy, Minn., June 2th, 1882.
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make fi
nal proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of Court of
Brown Co. Minn, at the County seat, on Saturday
Jnly 29th, 1882, \U\ Halvor O. Halverson, H. E.
No 8561 for the East North East sec. 20108
30. He names the following witnesses to prove
his contiuuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
All of Linden, Brownco., Minn.
July 86 C. B,TYLR, Register.
4th of Jul Ball,
Admission 50 Cts. a Couple.
All are cordiallv invited.
Turner Hall Park.
The Turnverein has arranged a pic
nic for the scholars of their gymnastic
and Sunday School classes at their
park on the afternoon of July 4th.
The progra^rorne will consist of con
cert by the Silver Cornet Band, sing
ing of national hymns by the scholars
of the Sunday school and ann addres
es of th,e teachers:
Parents of the Scholars ~and others
desiring to celebrate the national hou
UNDER THE AUSPICE* OF THE
NEW ULM MMNERGHOB,
Parade at 10 A. M\ ending at
After Assembly at garden, "Star
Spangled Banner" by City Band.
Reading of Declaration of Inde
pendence by Henry R. Randall.
"Red, White and Blue" by City
Oiation by Frank L, Randall
"Hail Columbia" by City Band.
In the afternoon all the usual
A cordial invitation is extended to
ZIEHER & BREY, Prop'rs.
MINNESOTA ST. NEW ULM, MINN.
undersigned would respectfully Inform
th public that they have established a meat
market one door north of the Union Honse. We
will spare no pains or means to keep onr market
supplied with only the best Iresh meats, sausage
and everythingelse usually found in a first-class
meat market, And onr prices will always compare
favorably with those of our competitors. If so de
sired, articles purchased of us will be sent to the
purchaser'shougewithoutextra charge. The high
est market price will always be paid for fat catUe,
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual examination of the several class
es of our public school will be held at
Turner Hall school rooms, as follows:
On June 28th, in the forenoon, North
and South Primary Class.
On June 28th, in the afternoon, 5th
and 6th classes.
On June 2Vtb, entire day, 3d and
On June 30th, entire day, 1st and 2d
Parents and others taking an inter
est in our schools are cordially invited
to be present durjng the examinations.
By order of the Board of Education
of Independent School Dist. of New
E. G. KOCH, Clerk.
New Firm! New Goods!
I E OSBORNE TWINE BINDER
fot l83, h,e gimple^t in tl\e WOlfc
THEESTERLY LIGHT DRAFT HARVESTER,
whidh. ltal teen }dn6i\ In^pfovedovef Sll otl^ef s'tyles' of Sppleby
l\e Iow $W fWtf
The only 4 point made with barbs
at right angles.,
We have received the largest as
Cloaks and Dolmans.
Hats & Caps,
Hardware and Ml Kinds of
pLOYES AND M.ITTENS,
LADIES' & BESTS' BMDEBWEAB
CROCKERY fc GLASSWARE,
And the Very Latest Patterns in
Dress Goods & Trimmings.
Our purchases have been made di
rect and for cash, and we are thereby
enabled to make the lowest prices.
Call and examine our stock and com
pare prices before purchasing else
Shop on State Street between 4th and
New Ulm. Minn.
The J. I. CASE
AGITATOR, THRESHING MACHINE,
WHICH STANDS WITHOUT
A FULL LI NE O
'iVjft & SSiSiiley
PLOWS, CULTIVATORS t. HORSE-RP L,
The New Osborne No. Moww^gJSS
THE FINEST IN THE MARKET. sfteW^
4s-*3j"Do not fail to come and see my Samples, or )setid for Pamphlets
%y elsewhere. Machine Samplea at. NEW UL and
BYE. fi I^A} UZ