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New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, September 05, 1883, Image 3

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aveler's Guide.
Going Hast.
I) iy Pusscugcr *6:30im
Night 0:20 pm
Going West.
Day Passenger *9:20
Night t4:40 am
Except Sunday. Daily.
Officers ol Brown County.
Host Office Address New dim.
AUDITORH. 11. Constans.
irnas or PROBATEK. Brandt.
Cr.ERKor THE DIST. COURT Ylfoert Blanchard
SHKRIFF Edwaid Casey.
CORONERJonas LnudeNachlnger.
Officers ot the City of New Uliri.
MAYORII. U. Constans.
COUNCILORSM.Epplo, L.Buonger, C. Loenhard.
Pfcfferle and J. Pftcnningcr.
OLKRKJacob Nix.
CITT JUSTICESR. Fischer and Aug Westphal.
CITY ATTORNEYJos. A. Eckstein.
New Ulm -Market Report.
[Corrected weekly by 11. PFKFFKBLE, dealer in
Grain, Provisions, Groceries and Country Pro-
Wheat, 80.. 3 85..
Oats @25
Corn 35..
Barley @45..
Beef on foot, per cwt. 3 50 O 3 75
Muttcni per head 3 00 3 25
Pork per cwt 4 00 4 25
Flour per cwt 3 00 3 40
Corn Meal, per cwt 2 00
Beans 2 00 2 00
Onions (JO 1 00
Potatoes, per bushel 50
Sugar Cured Hams peril) 15..
Breakfast Bacon per 15..
Dried Beef, per ft 18..
Salt Fork, per ft) V2%
Lard, perft 12} 15..
Butter, per lb 10.. 12^
Cheese, per lb 20..
Poultry, perih 10..
Eggs, per dozen 12)$
SugarWhite, per lb
Yellow, per lb
Brown, per lb
Dried FruitsApples.
Peaches, per lb
Prunes, per lb
CoffeeRio, Green...
llio, Roasted,per lb.
Java, Green, per lb.
Java, Roasted, por lb
Mocha Green, per lb
TeasJapan, per lb
Green, pei 11)
Black, per lb
35 75..
10. 15.
15. 30.
40 00
Aug. Holl has closed out his saloon
business to M. Ilippert.
Rooms to rent.
County Bank.
Enquire at Brown
"Wells' Health Renewei" restores
health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia
Impotence, Sexual Debility. il.
We publish in this week's issue the
thiid letter of our series of Devil's
Lake correspondence.
A large quantity of coal is now be
ing shipped into Dakoto over the Wi
nona St. Peter road. They are evi
dently getting ready for cold weather
and snow blockades.
"Itoutfit on Bam."
Clears out rats, mice, roaches. Hies,
ants, bed-bugs, skunks, chipmunks
gophers i5c. Druggists.
The Mankato Preserving company
has put up 4,000 cans of string beans,
and expects to add up from 20,000 to
30,000 cans of corn and tomatoes to
this amount before the season closes.
Pay Your Dog Tax,
All owners of dogs are hereby noti
fied that the dog tax for the ensuing
year must be paid at the office of the
undersigned on or before Sept. 1*
#1 _,
JACOB NI X, City Clerk.
State Fair week. By those who
have been theie and seen we are told
tnat the exhibition of blooded stock
and farm products is the best ever
seen in Minnesota. Don't fail to take
it in.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The greatest medical wonder of the
world. Warranted to speedily cure
burns, bruises, cuts, ulcers, salt rheum,
fever sores, cancers, piles, chilblains,
corns, tetter, chapped hands, and all
skin eruptions guaranteed to cure in
even instance or money refunded.
Sold at the City Drug Store.
The grand festival of the Minnesota
German Singing Societies begirs at
Stillwhter next Saturday and contin.
ue3 three days. The New Ulm Mam
nerchorwill participate in the exer
bending over the tops
of the stalks above the ears. Not a
bad idea.
The New Ulm Msonnerchor and
others from this city will start next
Friday afternoon or Saturday morn
ing for Stillwater to participate in
the Minnesota Samgerfest.
An infallible remedy for Fever and
AgueisAyer's Ague Cure. Wholly
vegetable and containing no qniiwuMt
is harmless and sure.
OT Diamond Dyes win" color any
thimr any color, and never tail, in*-
easiest and best way to eco.iom.z-.
10 cent}, at all druggists.
Men often mistake notonet for
fame," but they never mistake Kid
ney-Wort for any quack medicine.
Kidney-Wort is universally recogniz
ed as a standard remedy for 1 dis
eases of the liver, bowels and
The vinegar works are tow complet
ed and operations will bo commenced
this week. This new enterprise af
fords our farmers a ready mirket lor
The undersigned desires to inform
the citizens of New Ulm that he is
prepared to supply all demands for
wood on short notice, either by the
carload or coid. and at prices that de
fy competition.
Here is a list of happy fathers: Bil
ly Seiter, son Vmcient Page, son Pe
ter Ilerian, son Leonard ILcbei le, son
and John Weddondorf, daughter. It
all happened within the, space ot time
from Thursday to Sunday included.
Who says now that there is no need
of anew school hou?e
Brown county fair Sept. 15th, 10th
and 17th. The society at a recent
meeting lesolved to make no distinc
tion in the awaid of premiums be
tween the exhibitors of Brown and
Nicollet counties. This action on the
part of our society should, and no
doubt will, result in i large exhibit
from Nicol.tw county.
The Martin County Sentinel is au
thority for the report that Hon. Aus
ley Grey, who lectured in Sleepy Eye
and other Minnesota towns two yeats
ago, is now in jail in Denver for
drunkeness. Although he passed as
an example of sobiiety and morality,
it is claimed that he is now a perfect
One by one the militia boys are
made piisoners. The List one to sur
render to the enemy is corporal John
Heckerof "A" company and the cause
of all this is Miss
Springfield. The couple were mariied
Sunday, the 20th of August, and if the
corporal behaves as a good soldiei
should he, will not shirk any ot the
new duties which devolve upon him.
Julia Colder ot
It's a boy and no mistake! Billy
Seiter, the genial asst. cashier of the
Brown County Bank, can tell you all
about it. Billy is always good natured,
but just now he is the king of enter
tainers. He does the right handsome
by the boys and no mistakp. A few
moiesuch occurences and Burar's cgar
factory will have to be enlaiged.
Dr. Chase's Recipe Book should be
in every household in the country, as
itisieplete with practical informa
tion on cveiy subject which may arise
in the house, on the farm, in the
workshop, and the office. It must
meet with a ready sale. See the ad
vertisement in another column of
our paper. We piedict that whoevei
is fortunate enough to secuie an
Agency in this vicinity for this won
derful book, will suiely make mo
The Lamberton Commercial is au
choiity for the statement that the
Spiingfieid operator lt-ll asleep one
night lecently and allowed a train go
ing west to pass that station, that
shovild be held until the anival of
the train fiom the west. Wide-awake
engineeis and a straight piece of
track only prevented a collision. That
operator is undoubtedly now on a
Why They Call Him "Old Man."
'moumm &mm
"Ye?, that's sadly so," said Jenkins,
"my hair is turning gray and falling
out before its time. Use something?
I would, but most hair testorers aie
dangerous." "True," answered his
friend, "but Paiker's Hair Balsam is
as harmless as effective. I've tried
it, and know. Give the Balsam a
show and the hojs will soon stop
calling you'Old Man Jenkins.'" It
never fails to restore the original col
or to gray or faded hair. Richly pei
fumed, an elpgant dressing.
Sept 15 83.
Reports received from the thresh
ers in Nicollet county show that the
most of the wheat will yield from
eighteen to twenty bushels per acre,
and none has been reported so far
that has gone less than fourteen bush
els per acre. With the exception in
the track of the hail storm of July
21st, the crops in Brown county will
be np to the average of our neighbors.
But little threshing has yet been
W. G. Ward of Waseca has a heart
as big as un elephant and a good deal
of genuine Christianity in his make
up, though he may not always indi
cate it, when judged modern notions.
When New Ulm was devastated by a
cyclone he was one of the first to send
a check for a good, round sum to help
relieve the sufferers. The other day
when Rochester was similaily effected,
he was one of the first to telegraph
sympathy and aid to the amount of
$100.Mankato Review.
In the Minnesota Valley Histoiy
cases of Warner & Foote vs. Chas.
Estell and Theo. W. Phillips Judge
Severance has leveised the decisicn
of the court below, and desides the
1 cases in favor of the defendants, on
The Mankato Jleeiew tells of a farmer the grounds that the work was not
in that vicinity hastening the inaturi- confoim to the contract. In the opin-
ty of corn by
ion of the Judge the History of the
Minnesota Valley is anything but a
history. The decision has been reach
ed at such a late day that it will not
effect the publishers to ary extent.
C. W. II. Heidemann, station agent
of the Chicago & Northwestern rail
road at this place, has been elected
secretary and treasurer of the New
Ulm Roller Mill Co. oy the board of
directors. Mr. Heideman will still
retain his position as station agent
and the duties of his new office will
be pei formed at the depot. Mr. Hei
deman is a thorough-going business
man and he will no doubt succeed in
performing the duties of his new of
fice to the satisfaction of all concern
The postoflice Department has se
lected a ihe color of the new 4-cent,
or double-rate postage stamp a shade
of green somewh it darker than that
in which ihe present three-cent
stamp is punted. As the three-cent
stamp will be retired from ciieolation,
Jackson. The distribution to post*
masters of the new two-cent stamps
began September 1st, and it is believ
ed everything will be in readiness for
the change to letter postage on Octo
ber 1st.
At latest reports the missing child
of Mr. Bieble, of West Newton, has
not been fo..nd. We made brief mei
tion ol its mysterious disappearance
in last week's issue. Since then we
have learned that a diligent search
has been instituted, and for three
days a large number of men have
been searching the country in the
hopes of finding the little wanderer
Report says that about the time the
child disappeared a man with a small
child in the buggy was seen driving
rapidly in the direction of Gibbon, on
the M. & St. L. road. It is even
stated that he was seen near Gibbon
with a child partially secieted under
the buggy seat. Detectives have
been put on the track of the supposed
abductor of the missing child, but the
general opinion is that the child wan
dered into a slough and perished
from hunger and exposure.
"Brick" Pomeroy's paper in Den
ver, Colo., is one of the most interest
ing publications in the world, filed
each week as it is with articles wise
and otherwise fiom "Biicks" pen,
such .i* Parson Tomeroy's Preachin'
Saturday Night Chapteis, "Biicks"
Letters of Correspondence, articles
faithfully descriptive of Colorado en
terpriser and opportunities safely
rtnd Profitable invest capital, together
with the usii.il variety of fresh mis
cellaneous matter. As years come up.
on this well-known journalist he is
settling down to business, giving to
the public his ripening ideas an I as
there is no present for anew pol
itical party that will carry his anti
bond idea to the fore, ho is vvoiking
with Demociats for the displacement
of the Republican party from power.
A special feature ot* this paper during
the coming campaigne will be its
Washington letter, which will be in
teresting reading for those who don't
Know half the rottenness existing at
the Natioa's Capitol. Send $2 to
Pomeroy's Democrat, Denver, Colo. in
clubs SI.75 each.
Mr. Alvin Friedman, lately re
turned from the Pacific coast, has ac
cepted a position in Mountain Lake.
Mr. Anton Subilia 13 spending a
few days 111 New Ulm.
Mr. Carl Brauns, now tiaveling
for a Milwaukee hat and cap firm, has
made New Ulm a call in the interest
of his employ.
Henry Neuman, who has been a
member of the Silver Cornet Band in
this city, went to Minneapolis to join
F. Dana's orchestra.
Wm. Jones, an employee in the
Eagle mill went to Minneapolis last
Sunday night.
Harmony prevailed at the annual
school meeting Saturday evening,
much to the surprise of many who
had expected hot discussions. After
the reading of the Treasurer's report,
which is given below the meeting
proceeded to fill the vacancies in the
board caused by the expiration of the
terms of office of Messrs. Burg and
Fiiedman. Both were nominated and
rt-olec ed without opposition. The
matter of building a new central
school house w.ts then dicussed. On
motion of J. C. Rudolph it was resolv
ed that the Board call a special meet
ing for the purpose of submitting the
question of building to the citizens
and that the board should by that
time have plans and estimates rea
Balance on hand $2,872 20
Special School Tax t\,G07 45
One Mill Tax 78o 07
State Aportionment 712 38
Tuition Fees of non-Residents 98 00
no errors are likely to arise from the
similarity of color. The new stamps New Ulm encampment, where, he act-
I ear a profile likeness of! Andrewltd as critic. 1p
.10770 00
$108 20 Charts, books, stationary
Cleaning of school 100ms in
cluding building of fires 307 00
Salai of teachers and clerk 5,789 6\
Insurance on School houses.. 94 30
Wood and sawing 272 57
Reueemeu DOnd 800 00
Interest on same 127 90
Repairing and improvement. 590 40
Advertising and printing 30 40
Rent for school rooms 90 00
Refunded tuition fees 4 00
Cash on hand 2501 20
Matters Military.
The old soldiers of Blue Earth and
Waseca counties will have a reunion
at Eagle Lake Sept. 12th.
The military prize drill at the Min
neapolis fair was not a drawing catd
and as concerns the fair people in a
financial point of view it was a dead
failure. Only four companies enter
ed the contest, viz: A, B, and of
the First legiment. Some fine work
was done, especially by A and com
panies. Capt. Harrison's (A) compa
ny excelled in the manual, but Capt.
Bean's (D) company executed the
greater number of movements in
both the manual and inarching, and
was very properly awarded first mo
ney, $400. A company received sec
ond prize, $300, company 3d, $200,
and company 4th. $100.
The entire Second regiment with
the exception of "II" coinpmy of
Blue Earth City, participated in the
Northern Pacific celebration at Min
neapolis on Mond ty. The New Ulm
Silver Cornet accompanied "A" com
pany and were assigned an honorable
pisition in the procession. Co. "A"
and the Silver Cornet Band returned
home last nighto h'ghly delighted
with their trip. The visiting soldiery
were light royally enteitained by the
Minneapolis people.
Last Wednesday a number of the.
officers of th? Second regiment and
Capt. McCarthy of the Emmet Light
Artillery went to Fort Snelling and
presented Col. Lawson with a hand,
some field glass as a testimonial of
their esteem and a souvenir of the
\i tef
Tir~Tfwiiiliiajm[fttiiiMiarM|ainr TTUftr-mf1--"'*
Letter from Devil's Lake.
DEVIL'S LAKE, AUK 24th, 1883.
Editor Renew:
The Devil's Lake country has made
rapid strides in the way of civilization
since I came here last spring. Then
it looked much like an Indian hunting
ground, as the Indians were constant
ly roaming around, among the scanty
white settlers, with their guns on
their shoulders and ducks on their
backs now we feel JIS though we are
in the midst of civilization. The
land has been surveyed and as far as
can see in either-direction it has
been taken up by the squatters, who
appropriately have been termed "em-
bryo farmers." The prairies as far as
the eye can ^roach are studded with
squatters' shocks, mostly of the size
of 8x10, although there are now many
families that have larger houses.
They are mostly frame and should we
experience a storm like the Minnesota
cyclone I fear every building here
.*ould be swept away from the face of
the earth. I can sit in my window
now and see the train crowded with
passengers pass proudly by and at the
same time elegant steamers traverse
the lake. I step outside and behDld a
city which beats Rome in being built
in a day. Our local papers give the
population to be about 2,000, but this
is certainly not only dealing with
round numbers but dealing with them
in spread-eagle-style. It is probable,
however, that the population is not
far from 1,000. Preliminary steps
have already been taken to incorpo
rate under the name of Duvils Lake
instead of Creel City as before. Quite
a discussion has arisen as some oppos
ed to such "devilish" name for the
city, thinking we have honored his
Satonic majesty enough, as we al
ready have Devils Lake, Devils Heart,
Devils Backbone and Satan's garden.
One has suggested that instead of
Devils Lake the city might be called
Hades as that has th'j advantage of
brevity. Another town which pro
poses to do justice to its name has
been located at the north end of the
lake where the Jamestown branch of
the N. P. R. R. strikes it. It has been
called New Chicago.
During the summer there has been
a great rush to the Turtle Mountain
region and the land is pretty much
taken. Uncle Sr.m's public domain
which used to be thought inexhaus
tible, is rapidly diminishing and vast
though it be, it is evident that the
continuance of hs present libe ralities
must necessarily bo a question of
Harvest has just commenced and
the crops are good. The season has
been remarkably diy and for a time it
looked rather blue the grain heading
out when the straw was about one
foot long, but we have had plenty of
rain since the middle of July and the
giv.in improved wonderfully. Garden
vegetables are snlendid and corn is
raised with success. Our farmers
have sent a full display ot vegetables
to Minneapolis for exhibition. This
country is wonderfully adapted for
withstanding drouth as the ground
freezes to a great depth in winter and
is not entirely thawed out until mid
summer. The frost by its gradual
evaporation gives moisture to the
roots of plants, and then we have a
very heavy dew.
I am yet living ou my claim but as
soon as the land comes into market, I
shall go into business. The Minneso
ta editois were here on July 10th.
Thinking that Mr. Bobleter of the
REVIEW, or Mr. Sanborn of the Ma
delia Times would be among the num
ber, I intended to go to town in the
evening, but a threatening storm pre
vented. Our local papers have con
tained reports of the excursion from a
great many of these editors, among
others from the Sleepy Eye Herald.
and they seem to be well satisfied
with the trip and pleased with the
country. The only exception to this
as far as I have seen is Mr. Flanders
of Madelia, representing the St. James
Journal. I see in the Madelia Times
that he is as disappointed with the
I was very sorry to learn of the dis
aster of Brown county, the
destruction of crops ai'd demolishing
of buildings. I see that the Unitari
an church in Linden was badly wreck
ed. I said to myself that this would
furnish fresh fuel for the fanatics and
I did not mistake. I understand that
some lunatic has had the audacity to
publish in the Nordvisten that it was
God's wrath that destroyed the Uni
tarian church. Now I understand
that the Luthern church was moved
off its foundation, but here a different
logic applies, viz: "God punishes
those he loves."
Mr. Beecher lectured at Fargo some
time ago on the subject of evolution.
The lecture is reported in the Argus
and is very good.
Diptheria poisons the blood. Con
vales cents should take Hcod's Sarsa
parilla to neutralize and eradicate the
poison matter.
The Tribune says that Hon. Wm.
Schimmel of St. Peter has the misfor
tune to go within the belt of nearly
every cyclone that comes along. He
came to New Ulm two years ago and
a few hours after his arrival a cyclone
demolished the city. On Tuesday, the
21st ult, he reached Rochester at 2 p.
m., and five hours from that time a
cyclone had destroyed the city. Mr.
Schimmel compares the Rochester cy
clone with the smoke roiling from en
gines and mixed with fire. During
the cyclone in this city he was caged
up in the court home, in the main
track of the storm, hen he didn't
think of taking observatim of the
storm here.
Grand harvest ball festival at Union
Hall next Sunday eve. Sea advertise
ment in another column,
fiMi ComVlimantary Notes. $g A
It gives us pleasure to call the at
tention of our readers to the-series ol
advertisemtnts of the James Boss'
Gold, Watch Cas?s now appearing in
our columns. This watcli case h.is
been on t|ie market for nearly thiity
years and has attained a reputation
which is second to none, it now
ing universally conceded to be the
standard. The James Boss' Gold
Watch Cases are made of two plate.v
of solid fourteen karat gold, soldered
on eacli side of a plate of hard nickel
composition metal. Th"se plates ot
gold aie Uric* enough to admit of en
graving, chasing, etc., and supply all
the gold needed for practical use,
while the composition plate furnishes
the strength and solidity m^ded in
every watch case, and yet lacking in
those made of solid gold. Although
these cases are giod and in so'm
points better than a solid gold case,
the cost is only about one-hblf a
much. Many of the James Boss* Gold
Cases have been in constant use for
twentyfive years without wealing
through the gold. The manufacturers
furnish a guarantee with each ts
warranting it tJ wear twenty years,
and this guarantee means just what i:
says, for unlike other guarantees i m
nished so often with watch cases, this
is signed by the manufacturers of the
James Boss' Gold"Watch Cases. Pur
chasers should avoid any watch case
unless the guarantee is signed, as oth
erwise it is not only worthless but is
intended so to be, and the absence
a reliable signature is fair indJcatiof
that the manufacturer lacks faith in
his claims or'in his goods.
The German Lutheran Synod of Min
nesota held a conference in Jordan
last week. A business meeting of the
building committee was held at the
same time and place! In the latter
New Ulm was represented by Fred.
Boock and Wm. Ruemke. It is re
garded as settled that the prospective
college will be located in this city,
but propositions from other cities
will be received and considered until
the 15th inst. That the papers of
other towns are striving to arouse the
people of their respective places to a
realizatiorwof the importance of such
aii institution in their midst, the fol
lowing from the Shakopee Argus will
"We call particular attention to
the College which the Evangalical Lu
theran Synod of Minesota and oth
er States contemplate building at once,
but the site of which has not as yet
been determined upon. New Ulm
has offered $4,000 and two acres of
land for building grounds on condi
tion the college be located there, and
if no better offer should be make by
other congregations before Sept. 15th
the institution will be located there.
There is no need for us to state the
advantage such an institution would
be in our city. Such a college as this,
backed upas it would be by the Lu
theran congregations not only of this
State but of others, cpeks for itself.
Two of the finest cities in our State.
Faribault and North field, have giown
to be what they are through their col
leges. Now in our opinion the citi
zens of Shakopee cannot afford to lei
this opportunity pass. Th* institu
tion can be obtained here by raising
something over $4,000 and by the do
nation to the college of suitablr
grounds of some tight or ten acres.
Will not some one start the stone to
rolling and see what can be done."
Should the final decision lie in favoi
of New Ulm the building committee
will at once commence work, and it is
hoped that the 10th of November
next, the 400th anniversary of Martin
Luther's birth, the building will br
advanced far enough to permit of the
laying of the corner stone on that iy.
After Long and weiry Watting Relief
is brought to those who Need it
In the general reception room of
the Western Union Telegraph build
ing on Broadway, New York, are ex
hibited the coarse, crude and clumsy
instruments of the infancy of the tel
egraph. They aie only relici now.
More perfect machlneiyjhas supersed
ed them.
Vears ago what is now styled the
old-fashioned porous plaster did some
good service. There was then noth
ing better of the kind. Now all that
is changed. Science and studies have
gore deeper int the secrets of medi
cine and produced BENSON'S CAP-
embodies all the excellencies thus far
possible in an external remedy. The
old plasters were slowthe Capcine is
rapid they were uncertainthe Cap
cine. Cheaper articles bear similar
names. Be careful, therefore, that
some thrifty druggist m'ght deceive
you. In the centre of the genuine is
cut the word CAPCINE. Price 25
Seabury and Johnson, Chemists,
New York.
Quick, complete cure, allj anoying
Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Dis
eases. $1. Druggists.
E PROSTRATION which follows
and the persistency with
which It clings to the patient, are well
known to all who have had any experience
with this terrible disease.
The following letter shows how the re
storing and invigorating properties of
overcome it and
ilOOU S bow by vitaliz-
ing and enrich-
thc blood it
neutralizes and
eradicates the poisoned matter from it,
bringing to the convalescent the color, life
andvigor of robust health.
MESSRS. C. I. HOOD & Co.: Gentlemen
My little girl had tks diphtheria last April.
The disease left her very weak, blood poor,
with no appetite, and she could not seem to
rallyfrom itseffects. HOOD'S BARSAPAKIL-
LA was recommended by a neighbor. After
she had been taking it a fewdayswenoticed
a change for the bettershe bej ih began to eat
to take out the with a relish. It seemed
poison the disease had left In her blood, the
change being very noticeable in her face.
She took it two months and fully regained
her health, much to our delight, we now
recommend HOOD'S SABSAPABILLA with a
great deal of pleasure. Very truly yours,
19 Butterfleld Street
"That Extreme Tired Feeling."
"The first bottle has done my daughter a
great deal of good her food does not dis
tress her now, nor does she suffer from that
extreme tired feeling which she did before
Sold by all druggists. Price SI a bottle or
six bottlesfor $5. Prepared by C. I. HOOD
ft CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
Hood's To9th-Poxcder, Only *j Cents. I
Ou giod terms. The h'rs ia Ave years old. is
challenged to run with any true in Brown Coun
ty, anil i* good working on ihe farm bendes, is
offered for -nleb Ihe iin4eraigmd
1 411 KB CALKAN.
About ICO acres of la in the town of Stark, 0
mile* from New Ulm, .md ubout 3X gouthtast of
SlMttV Kye. The larm it* muter go.xleculture, for-
tyVKit of it I hny "lu
enough Ar wood. Fo
ruillPrpantculars apply to
efiitual ijntl,
Admission 50 cts.forBents.
A cordial invitation is extended
to all.
Forty Acres for $350 Cash!
NeX of no* Sctio 31, Town 119, Ranite 81
Brown County, M,nti"sot i Apply to
37 4t Noicropg, Minn
Tax Judgment Sale!
PURSUANT to a real estate tax
judgment ofthe disiili-tcmutof Ihe connly
Brown, htate of Minnesota entered on the tenth
day of Angust, A. 1883, in proceeding for en
fortinp payment of taxes and penalties npon ra
ecta'e in the county of Brown remaining delin.
qu nt on the first day of Ju A. D. 1883, and of
the Ktat'ite i such ns made and provided I
shall on the seventeenth dj ,of September, 188.1,
nt lo o'( lock in the forenoon, nt my office the
ctui thouoe In the eli Vi ijlm and county of
Brown, sell the 1 ind* ninth nre charged with tax
es, penalties and eoxtu in said judgment, and on
which tates shall not ha\e been previously paid:
Sept- County Auditor, Blown Co.
having been intde in Ihe niyment
of th sum of tor. hundred thirt\-eight
l-ind Iwentj four one hundredths dol
ars which is claimed to be due ai-d i due nt the
date oft his not ice upon a certain mmtiraee duly
executed and delivcicd bv A ulon O Redding and
AnnaCuolin'i Redding, liix ife, of Brown Co
Minn, a mortgagors, to John Blomgrain of Cook
cmnt Illinois, n mnrlir-gec, bc.irtug AOe the
twenty sixth day ol Febru II r, A 1878, and dn.
I) recorded in the office of tin K.gi.u-r of Deeds
in and for the County of Brown and St.ite of Min
netotu. on the elght daj of Mnich. A. D. 1878. at
Wk a. in book I."
mortg igcs, on
5'0 gUt to cure the pay
inent of the -Mim of $721 00. ,!ue two ear after
thedateof aid mortgage, with intrA payable
nnnualb frn-a the date of .i|.i mortgage until
paid at the ate of eight pt cent, ner niihtiin c
(orduig to tln conditions one certain prmi
on nidi', bearing i veil date with siid irtgage
and therein desr nbed, and the whole of gild sum,
pumipal and inter -t, he ng now due a.ul paa
!l and no rait ot the 'nine I a ing INCH paid ami
no iciimomrot dm/ it hi%v oi otVrwiie hav
in instituted to ieeo\ the debt secured b}
SJII 1 mortgage or any par' tli.-i' of
Now, tlfiefore, io'i i ishnehv given that by
virtutiofa poutrof^alt cut im'd in said molt
gage and pur-'iant to tic ^ttttite in such case
in ideiind proxided, tl s.il mortgage will IK
forrelosed, and the nuni'iis ds(.rilio ii. and
eov -led bv said mot gage. i/: the. ntli-e ist ]iia
ter ('4 of f"n twofty eight (V8l t. wnlii|iouc
huii 'ted mid eitrht tlOS) of ranro thirty four (31)
Brow ii mtr ami State ol Mnmcvuin. rli tin
hereditaments and appurtenances, villi he sold at
public tuition to the highest Mddi fori ash to pay
a debt and intcK st, and tin taxi, if any, on
iid pronto and nlj Ihe dollars iittorneiV
fee, a* stipulate! In and'- ild inottgme in cse
fforcrliiiiri' and the sbuiscmi nt nl owid bj
law whiili sale wll la- mide the clieiifl nfmiid
Brown count\ -it the fiont door of the court house
in tlioiity of New UI ins 11 count) and state on
the tenth day of Ottob'i, A J) 1H8-1, at ten o'clock
i m.. of that 'n\ Iject to rti.rnipt inn at any
time within one year fiom the day ol sale as pro
ided by law.
Dateel Augiibt SiMli, A.D. 1S-8.
I.md & Randall, Atti for Mortgagee,
Ott.3,'ai New Ufiii, Mimi.
Articles of Incorporation of the Nov Sin
Vinegar Work
We, S. I). Peterson Henry Keller, It. Riesling
W. Pfaender & son, Louis Felkel and Peter Heri
an, citizens of file State ot Minnesota, in pursu
ance of Title 2 of Chapter 31 ofthe General Sta
tutes of Minnesota, relating to Corporations for
pecuniary profit, and by virtue thereof do here
by associate ourselves together, for the purnote
of manufacturing Vinegar and such other articles
08 may hereafter be decided. And we declare
this instrument to be the articles oflncornoration
of our said concretion, by which and its By-law
Rules and regulations it shall be governed and
The name of this corporation shall be "New
Ulm Vinegar Works" its principal place of busi
ness shall be at New vim. it shall commence on
the 1. day of May 1S8'1, and continue for the period
of 20 years.
The corporation is formed for the purpose of
manufacturing Vinegar and such other articles,
as the stockholders may from time to time deter
(The capital stock of the corporation shall be
110,000 divided into 200 shares of $50 each, and
shall be paid in as follows 50 per cent on or be
fore May 15,1883, 25 per cent on or before Sept.
IS, 1883, aud the balance in such instalments as
the Board of Directors may determine.
The oflicers ofthe Company shall be one Presi
dent, Vice President, Secretary & Treasurer and
two Directors, who shall form the Board ofDirec
tors and conduct and manage the affairs of the
corporation. They shall be elected annually, at
the July meeting of the stockholders, but for the
purpose of enabling the corporation tocommence
operations, the following named persons shall
form the first Board of Directors, \iz:
President, S. D. Peterson
Vice President Henry Keller.
Secretary & Treasurer Wm. Pfaender sen.
DirectorsJ SJS.
and who shall serve until the iIrstTursday in July
1883 and until their successors are chosen.
The semi-annual meetings of the corporation
shall be held on the first Tuesday in January and
July in each year, but for urgent reasons special
meetings may be called by the President, and
must be called by him upon the written request
of three stockholders.
The indebtedness of the corporation shall never
exceed fifty per cent of the value of its property,
and the Board ot Directors shall incur no liabi
lities exceeding $800?* any time, without the
consent of the stockholders given at a meetiui
called for
Witnes sour hands and seals this 30th day of
April 1883,
8. D. Peterson, [Seal.
Henry Keller (Seal.
W. Pfaender & Son, [Seal.
Louis Felkel Seal.
Peter Herian Seal.
Rud. Kiesling, [Seal.'
State of Minnesota, 1
County ofBrown.
Before me a NotaryPublic in and forsaidCoun
ty and State personally appeared S. D. Peterson,
Henry Keller, W. Pfaender, sen., in behalf of W.
Pfaender & Son, Louis Felkel. Peter Herian, and
Rud. Kiesling, to me personally kown to be the
persons who subscribed the foregoing Article of
incorporation, and they severally acknowledged
that they had signed and sealed the same freely
and voluntarily for the uses and purposes therein
Given under my hand and Notarial seal this 1st
day of May, A. D. 1883.
A. J. GRIMMER, Notary Public,
Brown County Minn.
called for that purpose, or at the semi-annual
Cheapett BMBtf&GsSffltttfZ
Best stallion &r
AMicmTDir^ iiMisnui
Best assortment 3 0!)
Best hard wheat II 00
Best soft wheat
Best rye
Second best rye
Best barley.
Second best barly
Best oats
Second best oats..
Best corn
Second best corn.
Best timothy stfd
Best clover seed..
Best field peas...
Best field beans..
Best assortment 3 00
Best potatoes 5
JBest onions 50
Best beats j)J}
Best carrots, 0
Best rutabages 50
Best turnips
Best cabbages
Best cucu ibers
Best cauliflower
Best beans
Best peas
mil 11 rtli. M*mm.*mBk
SAT, SIMON,SEP.15,16,17,'83,
sfrWiO #i$ $1.0 0 ^o^^dfi.aoW^.isff)
Single Admission, 10 cts Tickets good for one day, 25
cents. Family tickets good for one day, 50 cents-, Season
tickets 50 cents: Family season tickets, $1 00
The Fair will be opened on Saturday at 2 o'clock
p. m. Good music will be in attendance during
the continuance of the Fair
Second best stallion 3 00
0 0
Second best mare 3 00
Bpst spun of woikiiiR horses 5 00
Rest two year old colt 2 00
Rest one year old colt 2 00
Best spi ing colt 1M)
Rest bull 5 00
Second best bull 3 00
Best cow 3 00
Second best cow 2 00
Best two* year old heifer 2 00
Best one year old heifer 100
Rest three year old steer 3 00
Best two year old steer 3 00
Rest one year old steer 2 00
Best calf, steer or
Rest ram
Best sheep
Best boai
Best breeding sow
Best tin keys
Best chicken1:...
Best geese
Best ducks 1
heifer 100
2 00
2 00
300 1 00
1 00
100 100
50 50
5 0
^0' 50
Will Run More Easily,
Cut Longer Grass.
Cut More Smoothly,
Less Liable to Obstruction,
Require Less Repairs,
More Easily Adjusted.
And the Most Durable.
All articles foi exhibition roust be delivered to the pioper committ before
2 o'clock p. m. Satuiday. Articles receiv 3d after that time cannot be enter-
ed for competition on the premium Iht. If the finance allow a third premi-
um will be given for stock. Exhibitors iiom Nicollet and Blue Earth coun-
ties will be entitled to piemiums.
Lawn Mowers
50 50 50 50 50 50
Best watei melons
Rest musk melons
Best squashes
Best pumpkins
Best tomatoes
Best celery
Best tobacco
Five additional prices at 50 cents
which will be left to the prize
committee to decide.
4 Class, Cheese, etc.,
Best butter, packed in June, not
Iesslhan25 pounds 3 00
Best fresh butter, not less than 3
Pounds 3oo
Second best butter 200
Best cheese 200
Second best cheese 00
Best honey in comb 2 00
Rest amber syiup 2 00
Second best amber syrup 1 00
Best amber sugar 200
Second best amber sugar...... 1 00
5 Class, Frui Is, Flowers, etc.
Best assortment of fruits nm)
Best large apples
Best crap apples
Best grapes
Second best grapes
B^st cultivated plums
Best selection of flowers in pots
Sec. best
Best selection of cut flowers
Best fruit or giape wine
Second best fruit or grape wine.
200 200* 2 00
100 100
0 Class. Aitificial and mechanical
Best work home-made industry,
including mill product* 5 00
Second best do 4 00
Thiid best do 3 00
Fouith best do 2 00
Fifth best do 1 00
list prize for woik made by ladies 3 00
2d prize for work made by ladies 2 00
.3d piize for work made by ladies 1 00
4th prize for woik made by ladies 50
10^prizes for woik made by girls,
each prize 50
4 prizes for work made by boyp,
each prize 50
Best arranged mercantile exiubi-5 00
second best arranged mercantile
exhibition 3 00
AUtSadiaM I
*1T*"--*- nit M|||| MM?
tobf. thatifcoold It odunriM. I MM- KMlS
ad a large part of kte jtjy.o^a.aylag,
rt-KjHf Cajp.e
HMTdM rabUe. Is the cvdaa* aad ta
MTMwplwtf aqrtead lil hafaaadawbatti

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