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Wednesday, October 5, 1887.
y. Tbe^ report of the Commissioner of pensions, just received, shows that 79 residents of Brown.County receive 12,- 048 per annum from Uncle Sam for services rendered and damages sus tained during the years 1861 to 1865. Ni collet County has 52 pensioners who re ceive $7,296. annually. Representatives of the Knights of La bor meet at Minneapolis this week. About 175 delegates are present. Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore, was entertained by the people of St. Paul and Minneapolis last week. The MLTES COMPANION, a semi monthly published by the Pupils of the Minnesota School for the Deaf, will be enlarged and issued weekly beginning by the middle of October. The Aberdeen, Dak. NE WS tells the farmers bow to counteract the combi nations by wheat buyers. It says: In these days of organizing "trust'-," upon the Standard Oil principle, why not or ganize a wheat "trust"not with ele vator men and millers, but of farmers and let every bushel of wheat be dealt out as the "trust" dictates. Let some body pay tribute to the wheat grower for a time instead of the wheat grower paying tribute to others. While each of these so-called "trusts" is nothing more nor less than a conspiracy to ex tort money from the public, they will continue so long as sanctioned by law. The only way to get even with them is to meet "trust" with "trust" and that mode of warfare is not far distant, and when the "trusts" have abused their power they will fall. Capt. Bean of D. Company St. Paul is not satisfied with the honors his com pany received at Washington and now wants to drill against the winning in fantry, at the Chicago encampment, for a purse of $5,000. Last winter the Hon. Carl Schurz slipped and fell sustaining injuries which were quite painful, but not thought to be very serious by His physi cians. In a late issue of the Brooklyn Eagle we find the following reference to Mr. Schurz.Speaking of politi cians, poor Carl Schurz seems to be done for. It will be remembered that he slipped on the ice last winter and bad a fall which was made light of at the time, and the result of which was characterized as a sprain, but as time went on, first his friends and then the rest of the world began to look grave about it. Here it is the last of summer he is in reality no better than he was at hrat. It is said by some that he will be a cripple henceforth, and must neces sanh resign ill participation in public life. His lonj confinement has told upon him, and be is pale and thin al most bej ond recognition. 411 sorts of human nature came to the surface during the PM -I nt's pub i he reception at Philadelp While the people were passing in A IU before him, one old lud\, who toon, to herself Mr. Clevelind's universal "Iiow do you do," told htm. "I am prett} well, I thank ou. I had a cold list week She told the rest to the policeman in the corridor at the west entrance. Three or four people attempted to slip visiting cards into the hand of the President, but in every case they fell unnoticed to the ground to be trampled under foot or to be rescued by the curious. One of them bore the Latin inscription "Ex oriente luxex occidente frux." One man called Superintennent of Public Buildings McPherson to him and asked if the latter could not possibly arrange for a few minute's private con versation with the President. Another man, rather joung, wanted to know, "How are you, Grover, old boy?" To another this was 'the greatest pleasure of his life." "I've had an awful time waiting for you," said an old gentleman who looked as if he might have voted for Jackson. The old lady companion of a white-haired but rather active man exclaimed: "Long may you reign! This man fought with Jackson" The man who was "pleased to know you" was followed by the one who said "We'd like each other better if we had more opportunities to meet." ^Ib One young man with a tooth pick be bind his ear told Mr. Cleveland confi nently, "I'll vote for you next time." 1*" The titles given him were very varied. &** There were "Mr. President." "Your ii/^ Honor," "Your Highness." "Your W/--'Excellence," "General," "Governor," Mfc' and "Sheriff."Exchange. 4 THE PRESIDENT Will visit Chicago October 5th and 6th, P&nnd the Chicago and Northwestern ^Railway will sell excursion tickets to Chicago on October 4th and 5th, good returning until October 10th, at very low rates for the round trip. These tickets will enable purchasers to see the President, wittness the Grand Interna tional Military Encampment and visit the Exposition, and the many other at tractions presented by Chicago at this iarticula season. For rates and full nformation apply to Ticket Agents C.Boos' N. W. Wj. Company. That editors are the kindest persons in the world, is proven by the follow ing facte which we find in an exchange A subscriber to a certain paper died a few years ago leaving fourteen year's subscription unpaid. The editor ap peared at the grave when the lid was being screwed on for the last time and put in the coffin a palm leaf fan, a linen COa and a thermometer. The postoffice department at Wash ington i laughing over the way in which a young Democrat resisted an at tempt to freeze her out. The young lady postmistres-i in a South Florida town complained that stamps were bought from her, and the letters mailed on the trains, thereby robbing her of the fee for cancellation. She revolved various schemes to prevent this, and finally canceled the stamps when sold, and, as they were good nowhere else, the letters bearing them were dropped in her office. That young woman will be a success in whatever she under takes. Whats their Object? The book agents have formed a na tional protective league. Great Caesar! When did the book agents begin to need protection? Can it be, will they dare to boycott the bulldog? Or is it to prescribe how many volumes each family shall take annually?Nashville American. Valuable Hints to Young Men who would succeed. Mr. Charles A. Pillsbury, the well known Minneapolis miller, writes in compliance with the request of a Boston editor as follows. Minneapolis, Aug. 80, 1887.Dear Sir: There are two hints, which per haps may be practical to yonng men, in addition to those always given on such occasion. FirstWhen a young man commenc es a business Mfe by working in the em ploy of others, let him strive not simply to earn his salary and to give satisfac tion to his employers, but let him aim to do all he has strength to do and to earn his salary many times over. In my first business years, it was no common thing for me to work all night until breakfast time, a thing I was not expected or asked to do. If a young man will follow the rule of trying to make his services many times more valuable than his salary, either his em ployer or some one else will appreciate him. There are always a few vacant places left for such kind of men, andSEWING their employers have verv little to say as to their salaries. Second.Never overrate your own ability, nor underrate that of your com petitors. Follow this rule carefully, and then do not locate yonrself in business where you arsnot confident that you are at least the equal of those who will be our competitors, either in natural abil ity or in willingness to work early or late, in season or out of season, or in order that any difference in natural ability may be overcome in this** way. My experience is that between natural ability and hard work the latter will always win. When the two are in combination nothing can prevent suc cess. C. A. PILLSBURY. THE HAPPY FARMER. A writer who seems to know what he is talking about, says that we have often noticed that a certain class of men assert that the farmer is the most independent man on earth, and that he has nothing to do but enjoy life. That when winter comes and the blizzard is on the wing, he toasts his feet in the oven and reads the local paper that the only thing that disturbs him is a call three times a day to banquet on mince pie and other luxuries. It is a large mistake. The industrious farmer begins to work long before the sun thinks of getting up. With his soul shrouded in gloom he proceeds to build a fire and soften his boots with a hammer. He then takes a lantern and shovels his way to the barn and feeds his hogs. It is then time to feed the newly arrived calf, which seems to delight in bunting a pail of milk all over the tiller of the soil, until he only needs to be stamped to pass for a package of oleomargarine. He crawls through a barbed wire fence and digs his way out of the snow feeds his stock, milks the cows, cleans out the stables, gathers up the frozen chickens, chases a stray pig worth twenty-five cents for four miles, doctors a sick horse, freezes his fingers, gets kicked by a one-eyed mule, and when gloam ing comes and quietness broods over the earth he has a simple half hour to meditate and wonder how in the world he will make the next payment on that machine note. A Gift for All. In order to give all a chance to test it, and thus be convinced of its wonder ful curative powers. Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds, will be. for a limited time Siral, 'ven away. This offer is not only li but shows unbounded faith in the merits of this great remedy. All who snffe*r from Coughs, Colds, Consump tion, Asthma, Bronchitis, or any affec tion of Throat, Chest, or Longs, are especially requested to call nt C. Drug Store, and get a frial Bot tie Free, Large Bottles 1. 4 Cheap Cash Store. GrjBJO J$dO]g, DEALER I N DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, HATS, CAPS, GROCERIES. CROCKERY and OILS. Also Musical Instruments and WHEELER WIL SON'S latest Improved MACHINES. ill Goods Sold at Bottom Prices. NEW ULM, MINN. H.FRBNZEL, Manufacturer of SODA WATER, SELTZER WATER and Champagne Cider. Centre Street, New Ulm, Minn. AND DRESS MAKING. Miss Mary Hopt, opposite the Union Hotel, New Vim, Has on hand a good stock of HiUitery Goods con eistingin part of Hats, Bonnets, Velvets, Silks Ribbons, Feathers, Flowers, fee Also Patterns for stamping monograms Stamp ing of all kinds. Embroidery Work and Fashion able dressmaking done to order. Baltrusch, -DEALER IN Dry Goods, Hats and Gaps, Men's and Boys' Clothing, Ladies'Jackets and Dolmans LADIES' AND GENTS' Furnishing Goods, ALSO GROCERIES, CROCKERY & GLASSWARE BOOTS AND SHOES, And the very latest patterns in Hress Goods & Trimmings. My purchases have been made di rect and for cash, and I am thereby enabled to wake the lowest prices. Call and examine my stock and com* pare prices before purchasing else where. 0. BALTRUSCH NOTICE TO CREDITORS. State of Minnesota, County of Brown. In Pro- bateCourt. In the Matter of the Estate of Elizabeth Jones Deceased. Notice is hereby given to all persor shaving claims and demands against the wtate ofBlizabeta Jones, late of the County of Brown, deceased, that the Judge of the Probate Court of said Coun ty will hear, examine and adjust claim* and deWhips, mandsagainst said estate at his office in theCity of New Ulm in said County, on tbeflr*t Monday or each month, for six aaeewaive moiths, commenc tag with the first Mocdar in October 18S7,and that six months from the 18th day or August 1887 have been limited and allowed by sela Probate Covrt for creditorstopresent their claims. BOMEBT Jonas, Administrate*of the Estate of Elizabeth Jones, SPECIAL FUVOHNGEXTRA^ MOST PERFECT MADE |Dr. Wee's Extracte, Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, Bose, Almond Sto, prepared fromthe true fruits,flavordeliriously. Star Sample Boom, and Farmers' Home. JACOB H0ESCHELER, Prop'r. Dealer in Wins, Liqu crs and Cigars. A fine lunch will be served every day. Cor. Minn. & Center streets. New Ulm, Minn. SCHUBERT FLOB, Agents for the improved McCQRMICK SELF BINDERS AND Steel Mowers, also for the Northwestern Self-dumping Hayrakes, Banner Hayrakes, the unex celled Norwegian Plows, Cultivators, durable and light running Smith Wa gons, self-oiling Wagons with steel axle. Repairs for the above named NUehinery always on hand BINDING TWINE of the best qualu ty. Our prices are low and suitable to everybody. We ask the farmers to call on us before buying elsewhere. WM. FRANK. JOHN BBNTZIN. Cottonwood Mills. Custom grinding solicited. Will grind wheat for (one eigth) or ex change 34 fts. flour, 5 lbs. shorts and 8 ft bran for one bushel of wheat. Flour and feed sold at low rates and delivered in New Ulm free of expense. FRANK & BENTZIN. TIVOLI AND BREWEHY, JOS. SCHMUCKER, PROPRIETOR. NEW ULM MINN. Pure beer sold in quantities to suit the purchaser. Special attention paid to the bottling of beer. NORTI-WESTEM HOTEL, FR. GOLLNAST, PROP'R. Opposite the Eailroad Depot. NEW WLM, MINN. First class accomodations reasonable rates. Good a a ^HARNESS Pojft Offide Sloik. READY-MADE ETC. A, Behnke9 Manager, at stabling on the premises. 1A.UG. QUENSE, MAKER sad Dealer in Collars, and alt oth er articles usually kept in a first-class har ness shop. New harnesses made to order and re pairing promptly attended to. NEWMXM. MINN F. H. BEHNKE, =DEALER IN= &fo6ctic$,ffmt$,Cto6k FRANK KUETZING'S MERIDIAN BLOCK DRY GOOD S STOEE JUST RECEIVED LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF ALL WOOL FLANNELS OFFERED AT LOWEST PRICES. NEW LINE OF FALL DRESS GOODS, LARGE ASSORTMENT OF WOOLEN GOODS. CLOAKSM3LOAKS FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN. WE CARRY THE LARGEST STOCKf AND OFFER AT THE LOWEST PRICES. MILLINERY FOR FALL. CALL IN AND SEE OUR MAMMOTH STOCK OF DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS BEFORE BUYING ELSE- WHERE. WE WILL SafVE YOU MONEY o^t fofget tb,e ftkde. While visiting New Ulm do not fail to call on CHAS, ROOS DRUGGIST and STATIONER, and take a look at his im- i mense line ofDrugs, Station ery, Fancy and Holiday,^ Goods. B. BEHNKE & CO., EXTENSIVE OPENING OF NEW AND DESIRABLE SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, WE TAKE THIS EARLY OPPORTUNITY TO INVITE OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS TO GIVE US A CALL AND EXAMINE OUR GOODS. WE SELL AT THE LOWEST tRICES. r$- GOOD TABLE BUTTER. New Brick,Cor. Minn. & Centre Stn., mm Goods sold at Rock-bottom prices for cash. Goods delivered in any part of the city. Kewll'lm, Jlii|it. B. EEHNKE & CO. PIONEER Drug Store,i DR. C.WESCHCKE, PROP'R. Mianesota Street, NEW ULM, MINN. A full and fresh stock of drugs anti medicines,choice perfumery jltie soaps,conibs and toilet articles, books, stationery, colors, varnish es glass,putty and painters supplies. PIANOS, ORGANS AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. PURE WINES AND LI- QUORS FOR MEDICA&JUSJL. Phytieitnt prescription! carefully compounded at all hours off the day i ard right,