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TflY BOY STlL.
Do you think I've forgotten the day I carried him at my -breast? Many fair children I've loved since then, But I think I have loved him best. For he was our firHt-born child, John, And I have not the feeart or will To love him less, whatever may tome. He'a my boy still. remember when he was a little lad, How he used to cliimb on my knee Bow proud we were of his beauty, Of Ins A'it and his mimicry, &.nd I know quite well he's a man now, With a wild ana stubborn will, But whatever he is to you, John, He's my boy still! Be was just like sunshine about the house, In the days of his happv youth You know we said with all his Luilts He had courage and love and truth, And though he has wandered faraway, I'd rather you'd say no ill Be is sure to come back to has mother He's my boy still! know there was never a kinder heart, And I can remember to-day Bow often he went with me apart And knelt at my knee to pray, Atid the man will do as the boy did, Sooner or later he will, The Bible is warrant for that so He's my boy still' mother can feel where he can't see, She lswiber than any sage, My boy was trained in the good old way, I shall certainly get my vase. And though he i-. wandered far away, And followed his wayward will, know whatever, wherever he is, He's my boy still! The Strike at Groton 'Gorge. Saturday Night. Arethusa Allen wws only -eighteen when she came to Groton Gorge to bake charge of the district schoola 3light, dark-eyed slip a thing, with a, low voice, and such a shy, timid way that the big girls and the rebel lious boys at once jumped to the con elusion that she would be conquered at once in her capacity of "school- xia'am." They discovered their /mistake, aowever, in a very brief period of rime. Miss Allen might ba quiet, but *he had the spirit of & Joan of Arc. She reduced her little flock to order, i a,nd she kept them there, too. Mrs. Bums, who presided ^over the 3orge House, also bove testimony in I behalf of Arethusa Allen. "I didn't s'pose, when I-iirst see her, t'ihat she would amount to ia TOW of j*ins, said Mrs. Binns, who weighed three hundred pounds and stood five i'eet eight in her stockings. "A slim, school-girl lookin' creetue 'like that! .*Andi I hadn't a room to spare, and I lidn't see how I could possibly accom icaodate her. But she spoke so pretty-like that she hadn'tsno friends arad didn't know where to go,-^ says 'If you don't mind a room over "jhe laundry, I can clear out some of ihe-sfcorea and put up a cott-befl till ehe-6easo is over. 'It'a a ncrisy place, &a> times' says I, 'with thena (Chinese sacklin' and screechin,' but it'HB etill ftudipaaceable at nights. And if yu'll heipme make out the bills and 'keep accounts, Miss Allen,' says I, 'I'll con sider it in your board, for I ain't mo scholar and never was.' Mrs. Bmns was an ungainly oreatiure to look at, but she was as beautiful at heart as the Venus di Medici'-s self, and Arethusa soon felt herself afc'ho-me in theilittle room over the lawndry, whose windows looked out at the thread like fall of a silver cascade and the unfathomable jzloom of tbe &r glens beyond. For Groton Gorge -was as lovely a place as ever leaned from mountain-plateau over the misty val ley low and'the Groton House was full of city'boarders. Nor was the domestic-staff con temptible. "'Mrs. Binns had all heir servants from the ci*y during the sraim mer-seasoa, and to all appearances eveything went on velvet. But one fosigy August morning Mrs. Binns awakened to find herself racked in every joint by acute rheumatism, and utterly incapable of moving. She sent for Mrs. Mackenzie, the cook, to give the day's orders but iMrs. Mackenzie did not wait to hear sabout roastmg chickens and joints of Spring lamb betot-e she began on her cawn account: "Sorry to inconvenience you, fica'ma,''said Mis Mackenzie, with her a&ifis akimbo, "but *we ladies and sen m*ant!e downfcttuv-shave concluded to ask.ior an increasetafsalary. And until yoJkihave conceded itio our demands we shall be impelled t$o resist from work." Mrs. Binns opened tberteyes wide. "Aiafst I payin' yoa good wages al- ready**' said she. "And J(can't afford to pay mo moienot accent." Mts, Mackenzie took & droll of paper out oi foer apron and opened it. "I havie here, ma'ajn," said she, pursing is-p her thin lipa, -Mhe signa tures of alii the ladies aaafl gents at present assictin' in trie mediterranean revises dowaarstairs, including the four waiters of colored eend.ec. *nd the tcwo wash-iawiBdrie^ and wew3i iftf us asree to -stay another hotw with fctyou'll Acme in acumentary within, R&g/am, to risenswr salaries/* j.nd Mrs. MaeteenzH' tossed her feead in *\pitetul satisfaction. Mr-8. Bum ssank foack on her pillows. "Itean't aive no (answer." she&aid, "notvit this paie ^nmjrbones. Seckd Miss Atfethusa Alien (to me, please/' "Oh, (Qertainiy, niav'&m, certainly*.'* said thipsook. rising. -"Sorry you fee} so poorly. But you'H ibear in mind, ma'am, that we shall expect an an swer immediately.' And Mrs. Mackenzie withdrew. Presently Arethusa Alien came in *-tor, as it chanced, the district school had closed a week previously, for the summer vacationand found Mrs. ,Binns dissolved in tears. "Whafc is it, dear Mrs. Binns?*' said ^Arethusa, .3* "Th0 help has all struck for high**? rryagesl" cried Binns. -'And J'm paying '?i more than I can -afford now. .ftnd all the prices rfprovision have riz, andil may as well cloze the place at once. 0h Arethusa, ray head aches so I can't think! What shall I do? Tell methere's a dear!"' "Nothing," said Arethusa, quietly. "Just lie down again and let me send for the doctor." "But the boarders and the dinner?" "I'll ee to that," said Arethusa. "Trust me, and all shall be tright. Those people down stairs have been growing idler and more domineering and inefficient, every day and now they want you to pay them more money for doing less work. There must bean end to this. You empow er me with full authority!" Mrs. Binns sent for the cook. "Mrs. Mackenzie," said she, "I am too sick to parley with you, but Miss Allen will represent me full. What she says, I say/' And she lay down and rburned her face to the wall, with shut eyes, as if she washed her hands of the whole concern wdile Mrs. Mackenzie bridled and turned to the slim, young school teacher, -whom in her heart she secretly dpspised "as no better than a servant herself, with all them airs and graces of hern." "Well, Miss Allen," said she. "what's your mind on the subject? The soon er the question is settled the better for all parties. "W ain't going to stand he"r imposition!" Whatever idea Arethusa might have entertained as to a compromise was thoroughly banished by the coo in solence of this last remark. "You may eo," said she. "Hev?" said Mrs. Mackenzie, brist ling up like a sitting hen. "I decline to entertain yonr pro posal," said Arethusa, calmly. Pack up your things all of you, and leave the house at once. If you are expedi tions you may succeed in taking the noon train that stops at the Gorge." As she paid their wages out of Mrs. Binns' cherry-wood secretary, and discharged them, as the old lady aft er-ward remarked, "horse, foot and dragoons." Then she called a-convention of the boarders and told the tale. "If yo don't mind a dinner of cold lamb and lettuce to-day," she said, "with a dessert of snow-pudding, that I can make myself, I will promise you something 'more -elaborate to-mor- row." And they all cheerfully 'consented. John, the stable-boy was the only adherent left, and he harnessed up the horses and drove Miss Allen down the mountain-side to a farm-house, where lived Mrs. Beasley, the mother of the big boy who had been the school-ma' am's worst enemy at first and hershould faithful al'y ever afterward. "Mrs. Beasley," said Arethusa, "I want to borrow your two daughters!" "Bless me, Miss Arethusa!" said the good woman, "-what for?" "To help me at the Gorge House," and Arethusa bold her story. "Joan na and Fanny are quiek, smart girls. I'll yay them a dollar and a half a week to act as waitresses." "They'd oblige you. Miss Arethusa, cheerfully, without a eent, said Mrs. Beasley. "They will oblige more by ac cepting a remuneration," said Arethu- sa." At this stage of the world, every thing is worth its money-value, you know. What say you, girls? Will you go?" "And welcome," said Fanny. "If we can learn the business," said Joanna, who was shyer and more dis trustful of herself. "I'll make it my business to in struct you," said Aretlausa brightly. I'Pack up your things. Be ready to jump into the wagon -when I come back." "Can't I do nothing. Miss Allen?" eaid big Junius, wistfully. "I am going to get Susan Rich to do the washing,"said Arethusa. "If you would turn the handle for her some times" "I'M turn it from now till doomsday, if it'll help you, Miss Allen." said Ju nius. "Sus ain't half a bad girl, neither.if she didn't chaff a fellow so." "Thank you, Junius," said Miss Al len. "You will oolige me very much,in- deed." Mrs. Eidley, who had once been housekeeper iu a grand Poughkeepsie family, and now lived on her interest money, volunteered as cook, with the assistance of Marian Sevier, the rec tor's daughter, who had spent a win ter in New York and taken lessons of Mrs. Parlca. "It will be such fun," said pretty Marian, dancing up and down. "And Mark is to be Miss Allen's caterer.and send in supplies to her. "Yes," said Mark Seviera college professor, who had just come to the parsonage to spend his vacation "the Gorge House shall be liberally supplied, even if I have to turn high way robber for Miss Allen's benefit. But I hope, Miss Allen, there need be no danger i our coming to that ex tremity. I know the farmers who raise lambs, and calves, and tender young 'broilers.' I can put my finger on brooks where trout do congregate, and boys who would like nothing bet ter than to cateh them. I know where the berry-pickers live, and there isn't a melon patch or a plum orchard that I can't press into the service. You shall live like epicures at the Gorge House!" "Oh, Mr. Sevier, how can I ever thank you?" said Arethusa, who had scarcely known how to manage this portion of her duties. "Do not try/' said Mark gaily. Miss Euphrasia Boggs, the dress maker, and Kitty Plume, who wove rasi-carpets, swelled the rank ot wait resses, as soon as they learned ttaat Miss Sevier was going into the kitch en, and that Arethusa herself was to give out the linen and help with the desserts old Mrs. Jenkins came as dishwasher. ^^i"^? V-,* '"Anything to earn an honest1 pen- ny/' said she. And the waitresses, when off meal duty, were to act as chambermaids, under Arethusa** own direction, so that by night-fall fche new staff of at tendants were alt on service. "Well." cried Arethusa. gaily, to Mrs. B'nns, "whafc do you tbinjp row?" jM'dunno what to think," said th landlady, with a sigh of intense relief "It does seem as if you had witches blood in your veins, Miss Allen." The little band ot industry worker well under its enthusiastic young lead er. 'Ofcourse there weresome"hitches/ some awkwardness, What housekeeping-machinery wai ever entirely devoid thereof? But oi the whole it was a distinguished sue cess. Gorge House had never knowi a better season. Mrs. Binns's treas ury had never represented a more sat isfactory balance. And when the boarders, driven by the keen October frosts, went away, many of hem had engaged rooms for the ensuing season. Mrs. Binns hugged and kissed Are thusa with the heartiest good will. "My dear," said she, "if ever a fat old woman as don't deserve it, had a guardian angel, you're mine. And you'H be here next season to help me Promise, now!" "Oh, I couldn't promise!" faltered Arethusa. "I am going to Europt next summer withwith Mr. Sevier." For one second Mrs. Binns was struck dumb. "I might have known it," said she recovering herself at last. "Then wasn't never anything going on, butfire Mark somehow always got mixtd iij with it. He's the handsomest fellov hereabouts, as you are the prettiest girl. I hate to lose you but I can't find it in my heart to grudge you good luck and I must try and get alont. without you as best I can next sum mer, but 'I do hope to gracious that sha'n't have no more strikes." a few blunders 1 Seasonable Smiles. If the receiver is as bad as the thief what's the use of having one appoint ed for our busted bank?Dansville Breeze. Darwin said: "Every species fruit contains a living "principle." man is very likely to discover it when he bites an apple in the dark.Bos ton Beacon. If things keep on as they have beei going for two years past, we shall havt to elect Gen- Paine President of the United States. Of course he would select Mr. Burgess for secretary of tht Navy.Boston Post. Brown"That's a very killing bon net your wife wore to the theater last night." Smith"So I believe. Tht fellow who sat behind her twisted ln neck off trying to see around it." Philadelphia News. Young men are admonished of tht factthauif they expect to have re spectable-sized mustaches for the com ing winter's wind to blow through the\ start them now. No tinu should be lost.Hot Springs Sentinel "Good gracious!" exclaimed a ladj visitor to the sporting editor's room as, with terror in her eyes she made a dart for the door, "is there murdei going on outside?" "Be calm, mad am," said the sporting editor, with a gentle smile, "it is nothing, it is only the religious editor swearing over hit proofs."Boston Courier. Not his fault.Her father"Younc man, I do not object to your callinc occasionally on my daughter, but you mustn't stay so late, it was 12 o'clock last night before you got away." Young man"'Got away' is very good, sir. I either had to stay or get my coat torn."Texas Sittings. The Thistle has gone to meet th* Cambria, the Livonia, the Countes* of Dufferin, the Atalanta. theGenesta and the Galatea. Fetch on the nexi victim.Buffalo Courier. The reason why: How do you ac count for the fact that nowadays one seldom sees dumb waiters in modern dining-rooms? Well, probably, don't you know, because they have been found not to answer.Judy. Henry George and Dr. McGlynn pro poe establishing a daily paper ii, each of the large cities of the country Easy come, easy go. The money that these poverty-abolishers have raked in will soon melt away. The press is mighty and will prevail.Bos ton Transcript. Ex-straw-dinery!A lady writer on fashions informs the public tha* "The Xiouis XVI hat is very becoming to a pretty.woman made of yellow and black straw." "We've heard of a "man of straw," but a woman built that waywell, she had best be left alone'Juay. How about that story that the Thistle was made to float on bubbles of air? She seems to have been buoyed up by the bubble reputation only. Boston Post. Phenomenal Precocity. From Tid-Bits. "Olv George!" cried Mrs. Merry, running to meet her husband at the door, "I've something the best to tell you." "No?" said George "what is it?" "Why, don't you thinkthe baby can talk! Yes. sir, actually talk! He's said ever and ever so many things. Come right into the nursery and hear him." George went in. "Now, baby," said mamma, persua sively, "talk some for papa. Say How do you do, papa?"' "Goo, goo, eoo, goo," says baby. "Hear him!" says mamma, ecstati cally. "Wasn't that, just as plain as plain can be?" George says it is and triea to think so, too. "Now say 'I'm glad to see you, papa.'" i% "Da, da, boo, bee, boo." y*C "Did you evr?" cries mamma. "H" can just say everythins! Now you precious little honey bunny boy, say, 'Are you well, papa?'" "Boo, ba, de, goo, goo." i*.' "There it is," said mammal "Did you ever know a child of his age who could really talk as he does? He can just say anything he wants to can't you, you own dear lifitte darling pre eious, you?" "Goo, goo, dee, di, goo." "Hear that? He says, 'Of course can/ fast g^s plainly as anybody could say i$^ Oh. George, ifc reabj worries me to hava him so pbenon. enally bright. These verv brilliant, .babies nearly always die yo^ng. The office of the railroad and warehouse commission at the State capitol was tl scene of a protracted war of words be' tweeresidents the officialsthof dn the Milwaukee of towns along theroac line of the Iowa & Minnesota division. On s^ept. 26, in response to a request made by citizens of Faribault, Ncrthfield and other towns in the southern portion of the state, and after a personal investigation into the matter, the commission ordered a reduction of about 10 per cent in the rate on various articles of merchandise, and at this meeting the railroad vigorously protested. The consolidated Vermillion Iron com pany at Duluth has, it is reported about concluded a sale, of tha half interest in the company for $300,000. The purchasers are a wealthy English corporation. After an illness extending over a year, Mrs. Gustavo Heinemann, wife of one of St. Paul's best known merchants and citi zens, died suddenly. W. G. Meelens, formerly station agent at Hoffman, Grant county, is charged with embezzling funds of the Minneapolis & Pacific railroad company while in its em ploy. The dwelling of Mrs. William O'Neal, near Rice Station above St. Cloud, was totally destroyed, with its contents, by during her absence. Loss, $3,000 in surance, on building, 1,200 600 on con tents. Between $5,000 and $6,000 in notes and mortgages were also burned. A throe-year-old son of Gotlieb Dreher, living in Nicollet courty, two miles north of Mankato, wandered away from home! lie was afterward found dead and frozen stiff a few rods from tbe house. J. H. Bates, a well known business man of Minneapolis, commits suicide. The earning of the Northern Pacific for the third week in October show a hand some increase over the same period last year. Burglars entered M. A. Bussen & Co.'s Btore at Richmond, Stearns county, and blew the safe, but only got the outerdoors open. The Duke of Marlborough called on H. Kelley at St. Paul, and an interesting conversation ensued. At St. Peter, Ben Winkob a prominent St. Paul citizen, and Miss Emma Bohrer, oi St. Peter, were married at the Catholic church by Rev. Father Sorenson. Three thousand dollars was appropriat ed by the council of Hastings, to R. 0 Libbey to aid in boring for natural gas. A quarter interest in the well will be owned by the city. Red Wing Special. G. W. Richardson of Austin, Tex., arrived here, bringing with him the corpse of his wife, who died at her home of malarial fever. She was bixty-six years of age. Mr. and Mrs. Rich ardson were residents of this city from 1865 to 1875, when they removed to Tex as. Mr. Richardson is presiding elder of the Austin (Tex.) district. The remains ^vill be buried in the family lot in the town of Welch. Clearwater, Wright county, has a sensa tion which has developed into a divorce suit. Tho mother-in-law ofone of tho local physicians found him in a compromising situation with the servant girl one nnjht. The doctor has consented to seek another location. John H. Cameron of Dakota was arrest ed while very drunk on the street of St. Cloud and placed in jail. was taken \iulently Bick and died suddenly. has a brother at Grafton. The low mercury of the 25th ruined potatoes in some localities. A young man named Norton Lane, who has been working on the D., H. & D. grade, while out hunting four miles northeast of Benson. Swift county, accidentally shot himself and was found dead. was twentv-four years old, unmarried and came from Blue Earth county. He owned a small farm west of Mankato. W. E. Seelye, a lumber operator, found a few miles from Brainerd a large ledge of rock outcropping where iron was supposed to be in that region. chipped off some specimens, and believes, on ex amination, that he has some mineral bear ing rock. General Manager Roswell Miller, of tht. Milwaukee & St. Paul thinks that a rail road is the only thing in this country which can be regulated, and says there are lots of peoplo trying to regulate Ihem. He *ays the milk producer gets 27 per cent, the railroads 8 per cent and the retailer 65 per cent of the value of milk, but there is no way of.regulating the retailer, con sequently the railroad commiBsionerH want the roads to haul the milk for small er rates. He cites the case of flour as an example of cheap freight rates. A barrel of flour is hauled from Minneapolis to Chicago, over 40O miles, for 15 cents, but a drayman won't touch it to move it one block or a dozen for less than 2 5 cents, yet the drayman has no invested capital save his horse and dray, while the rail road h.is millions. The Gustavus Adolphus College, at St. Peters, Minnesota, is reported .to be in highly successful operation, and equipped with a learned and active faculty of ten persons. It is und* the patronage and control of the Swedish Lutheran Church, but not deuomimitional in its course of instruction. On Wednesday Nov. 2d and the day following there will be a festival and dedication, at which addresses will be delivered by Gov. McGill, Col. Mattson, John Lma, and others. Father McDermott, of Darwin, Is very low with an attack of paralysis. He is unconscious a large part of the time. The Manitoba engineering parties run ning the Brainard & Northwestern survey have disbanded, having completed the line from Milaca to Leech Lake. Another party is forming Tor Col. Hogeland to go beyond Leech Lake to assist the present engineer there to get through to the Mis sissippi crossing below Itaska lake. The thirteenth annual convention of the Young Men's Christian Association of Minnesota, in connection with the associa tions of Dakota, was called to order at the M. E. church in Faribault by Thomas Chochran, Jr.. chairman, on the 27th. The large three-story hotel, the Rush City house, at Rush City, owned and con ducted by John Bier, was destroyed, with iromptlv attended to -CASH PAID FOR HIDES two new barns and several small buildings. The fire is thought to have been the work of tramps. Winona Special. The first of the blind pigs was brought up before the municipal court. I was Mother Shannon, one of the best known saloonkeepers in this city. She failed to take out a license when the $1,000 license law went into effect, and was arrested on a charge of selling without one. She was acquitted. Rev. Dr. Hawley, Episcopal dean of Northern Minnesota, is dangerously ill at ^t. Paul's rectory at Brainerd. His res ignation as rector *as accepted previous to his illness. ^g. A new four-room-scHool building is com pleted at Huron Lake, at a cost of $4,000. Three departments in school have been opened with Prof. W. W. Cresay as princi ial. The first lodge hall owned by any rean xatioii of the A. O. TJ. W. in Minne 'ta was dedicated in Rochester, recentlv, y Ashlar lodge, No. 23 Th city wiig ecorated in honor of the event, and large lelugations from Winona, Owatonna, a au a-ad other towns were present. Its superior excellence proven in millions lomes for more than a quarter of a century. It 6 used by the United States Government. En lorsed by the heads of the Great Universities as .ho Strongest, Purest, and most Healthful Dr. Price's the only Baking Powder that does not '.ontarn Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only in vans PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. A YOBK, CHICAGO. ST LOTUS. John Hauenstein, BREWER and MALTSTER Our brewery is fully equipped and able to fil all orders. Mr F. Grebe has charge of the bottling estab lishment.' Ne Ulm, Minn. R. Pfefferle, Dealer in Groceries, CANNED, DRIED & GREEN FRUITS, ITl0"ULr eundL FeecL STONE,WOOI^IN AND WILLOW WAKE. NEW ULM, MINK. Manufacturer of and Dealer in CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES. Cor. Minnesota and Centre streets. NEW ULM, MINN. Jno/Neuman, Dealer in DRY GOODS, Hats, Caps, Notions, Groceries, Provisions, Crockery and Glassware, Green, Dried and Canned Fruits, etc, etc. I will alwaya take farm produce in oxebanrt for goods, and pay the highest market pricefor aU kinds of paper raga. In connection with my store I hme a first-clani saloon furnished with a splendid bhliard table an4 jny customers will always And good liquors aa Cigars, and every forenoon a splendid lunch. All goods purchased of me will be delivered any part of the city free of cost. Minnesota Street, y pi Meat Market. JOS. SCHSOBHICH, Prop'r., New Ulm, Minn. A large supply of fresh meats, sau age, hams, lard, etc., constantly on i**ud. All orders from the country THE HEW EM CITY PLANIN MILL \y f. MANUFACTUBES ^JJlJ DOORS, WINDOW SASH, j|/VENETIAN BLINDS, MOULDINGS AND FRAMES. Ptahing, turning and all work with rib-saw promptly and neatly executed. AH work guarantee*.. Rates reason, able. C. ZELLER, Prop'r. Cor. Minn, and Cento Strs, NEW ULM, MINN. Collectionsan all business pertamtag to bankings _* promptly attended to. sv Individual Rssponsibitiy,, $500,000, i Eagle Mill Co.| Manufacturers of ROLLER FLOUR BY THE Gradual Reduction Boiler System, NEW ULM, MINK. Obtained, and all PAlhti'l KL^/AAAA at tended to for IfODFRA Tli FEES Our office is opposite the 8. Patent Oftice. and we can ob tain Patents in less lime than those remote from WASIIISGION. Send HOOEL. VRAll'lAG orr PHOTO of invention. We advise ax to patent ability free of charge and we make A'O CtiAJGJ2~ UyUiSS PATENT IS SFJVRKD For circular, advice, terms and references to actual clients in your own Mnte County, City ot Town, write to i in &r' Mln Meat Market, M. EPPLE, Prop'r. MonsnesoTA ST. NEW ULM,MINN, 'T'HE undersigned deiircs to Inform the people o4 1 Nfw Ulm and vicinity thnt ht hat. re-establish ed his mem market and is now nrenpared to wah on his aid customers and friends with only tlw best fre^h and cured meats, saUBages, lard and ev erytinni* usually kept in a first-class market Tns nighept marUet price will be paid for FAT CAT. TLE, HIDES, WOOL, ETC. M. EPPLE. C.AvSNOWaGO Oppottie Patau OJJice, Watlangton, It fit Bingham Bros. LUMBERNISDEALER LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS SASH AND BLIND. Lime, Cement and Coal. Lowest prices always. Opposite Railroad Depot, NEW ULM, MINN THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC Will purify tbe BLOOD Ngolats-* th LIVER an? KIDNEVBM RWOiath. HiiLTH andVZO. OK of YOUTH Dyspepsia,Want- o* Appetite, Indixwtion.Lack or Strength and Tired Feeling ab solutely cared: Bones, mus cles and nerves receive new force. Enlivens the mindi an randies Brain Power. a e^ntf^'8affrin from complaintspeen HABTEK'8 IRON IOMC. HARTER'S LIVFR FILLS. euro Constlpatlon.Llvor Com -lain and Sick Hadaehe. Samplo Dose and Ctaam Book)_ mailed on reoelpt of two cents til poatago. THE OR. HARTER MEDICINE CO.. ST. LOUIS, MO. H. Eudolph MANVFACTrKKR OF DEAL I II* Boat and Stast Minn, 3d N. strs., New Ulm, Minir. A large assortment of men's and: bovs' boots and shoes, and ladies* and' children's shoes constantly kept on hand. Custom work and repahing projnptly attended to. THE CHICAGO and, NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY Penetrates the Centres of PopuEationr in ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN,, i MINNESOTA.. DAKOTA, fl NEBRASKA and }$'*J 1 W WYOMINGv^ Its TRAIN SERVICE Is trefoil* *Ug arranged to meet rrquirem JUS O fA?% local travel, as well us to tmuisb^Mt thf most attractive Mouths for through travel between important TRADE CENTRES. Its EQUIPMENT of Dar am* Parlor Cars, Dining and Pa, ace bleeping Cars is without val. Its ROAD-BEl is perfection, ok stome-bu Hasted Steel The NORTHWESTERN is efia favorite route tor the Commercials Tr.t veler, the Tourist and the Seek ers after New Humes in the Golden*' Northwest, Detaled information cheerfully, furnished by 4 C. W. JL HEIDEMAN, Agent, NewUi'n, MiOtt. MARVUHUEHIT H. THICKER, Vloe-Prcs'C and G*n. Haner. IB* Manaww. W hi S-s ft-* AM y'^GenenU Passenger Amttf^f