Newspaper Page Text
^i£YV ULM AND V1CJMY*
Winona & gt. Pete* f( S
-$ 4 10 12a m.
18 12 15 p.m.
2 0 3 40 m.
2 10 00 m.
No 1 4-17 a. m.
17 12 30 a. tn.
8 5:46 p.m.
2 5 1 25 p. m.
Nos. 1, 2 and 25 daily. All others daily
GEO. J. GRIMM, Agent.
Dr. C. Berry went to Sleepy Eye
Mr. Chas. Silverson is expected home
from Cincinnati this week.
Luther Nichols and family of Fairfax,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Hornburg last week.
Mr. C. Madsen, of Sleepy Eye, and
Mr. Miller, of Beaver Falls, were
in the city last week.
The Rural Teachers' Association will
meet at the Court House at 1:30 p. m,,
Frank Kuetzing returned from hid
visit to the pineries of Wisconsin Sat
Mr. Hunt ot the Mankato Free Press,
was in the city Monday taking orders
for book-binding, printing, etc.
Mr Soden formerly day operator at
Redwood Falls is now night operator at
Marriage licenses issued during last
week: Frank Reine to Elizabeth
Schneider and Joseph Lindmeyer to
Wm. Koch returned from his eastern
trip Wednesday. He reports business
in the east quiet and no prospects of
an immediate change for the better.
Mrs. Tory Olesen offers part of her
household furniture for sale cheap,
preparatory to her removal to Washing
ton. See ad. in another column
P* R. McHale, manager of the West
tern Union Talegraph office, recruited
his health in St. Paul Monday and
Mr. Chas. Hauser came up from St.
Paul Fiidav evening to visit with Col.
PfaemJer's family over Sunday. Mrs.
Haiibei leturned to St. Paul yesterday.
The directors of the St. P. N U. & S.
W. Ry. are very reticent since then te
turn from the St. Paul meeting. There
is something brewing surely else why
C- Hensel, brother of E and (Xto
Hensel, of town Milford, died at Mil
not, D. January 16. Deceased was
23 ye irs old and gave promise of be
coming an excellent business man
Mr John Gerken, special agent of
the Home Insurance Co vva" in the
city Siiurdiv- appointed L. E
Fntsohe a^ent of the firm depaitment
of his company.
95 Friedmann, who was in charge
of the bouth primary room of our pub
lie schools since August, has given up
teaching. List Siturday sue left for
Laporte, Ind., to assume charge of a
Judge Brandt visited the twins last
week. met Bobleter, Peterson,
Heideman, Bowen and Brown while he
was away and now blames the Omaha
company for neglecting to notify him
of the change in their time card.
Some time ago an item appeared in
difteient papers, stating that Chas. By
water, formerly conductor on the C, &
N. W had been killed in Oregon. Ad
vices received lately disprove the ru
mor. Mr By water is now in the em
ploy of the Northern Pacific.
The masked ball given by Company
A. Saturday was a success socially and
financially. Although there were not so
many maskers as in former years, thev
had some very fine groups and a large
number of spectators. The broom-brig
ade were voted first prize by all present.
A number of our people who have vi
sited the twiH cities recently missed the
returning trains because the Omaho Ex
press departs 15 minutes earlier than
formerly. Trains now leave St. Paul
at 5-45 P. M. and Minneapolis at 6:25
New Ulm people who have visited
St. Paul and Minneapolis regularly for
the last decade report that they have
never seen business so dull in the twins
as it is this winter. If there is any
comfort in having company in misfor
tune, country merchants are willing to
furnish the company.
The St. Anthony 'jjprnverein, East
Minneapolis, celebrated its 32 anniver
sary last Saturday. It has always been
supposed that the St. Anthony Turnver
ein was the oldest in the state. A Review
reporter who was present at the Anni
versary, and who was one of the found
ers of the Ke Ul Tnrnverein,
learned that the St. Anthony Tnrnver
ein was organized Jan 26 1857. Th
Ne Ul Tnrnverein was organized
several months previous, Nov. 111856.
Wimbiop boasts.ojj*,-Board ot Trade.
Mayor Rudolph''isv%accompanied by
an able-bodied cold since his elevation
to the mayorality-
Mrs. A. W Bingham is in Vermont
where she was called on account of the
sickness of her sister.
Mrs. T. Morcb, of Auburn, Dak., is
home visiting with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Aug. Quense.
Mr. Ad. Schilling, of Lafayette, is in
Minneapolis, attending the Archibald
We are informed that Mr. Henry
Guggisberg, of4Gibbon, started his new
mill last Saturday.
Mr. J* X. Rosskopf, of Gibbon, was
a caller at the Review office last Satur
All the keys of Windsor Castle were
recently stolen, but even this does not
interfere with the rapid sale of Dr.
Bull's Cough Sprup.
Alfred Keller, better known as
Schweitzer, is down with the mumps.
The Review office misses his cheery
voice and pleasant smile.
The board of trade will meet at Tur
ner Hall Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Important business will be transacted
and all members are requested to at
Thursday Mr. John Ruwe, of West
Newton, had the ulna of his left arm
fractured by a kick from a horse. Dr.
Fntsche is attending the patient.
Valentines day is near at hand. An
elegant assortment of fine Valentines
including all the new Golden Gems and
Box Valentines. Just received at O. M.
Olsen's Drug Store, Meridian Block.
The petitions against the passage of
the Blair bill by Congress and prohibi
tion legislation by the state legislatuie
have been signed by a large number of
legal voters in the city.
Dont forget to attend the masked ball
at Turner Hall next Saturday. An in
teresting programme will be executed:
Chas. L. Roos has the best assortment
of masks and trimmings. Prices low.
A change in time of running trains
on the C. & N W took effort lately.
The only change in passengers is in No.
3 which leaves for the west at 5 46 in
stead of 5 50 P. M. heretofore.
Chas. L. Roos has received an elegant
assortment of Valentines. Anyth'ng
from a one cent leave to a five Dollai
souvenir may be seen. A complete as.
sortiuent of Birthday and Season caids S1* Croix & Penobscot railroad, a load
always on hand
Mr. Paul Sittig, agent of the Minne
apolis Freie Presse, was in the city
during the week. The Freie Presse is
one of the best gerraan papers pub
lished in the state and deserves the
laro^e subscription list it has in Brown
"Thus am I doubh am,"d—my death
My bane and antidote ai both before
Whether to sit alone suffering with
Or buy one bottle of Salvation Oil.
—Pioneer Pi ess, 22d, Capt. K.
Arnold, the veteian newspaper man
and lecturer, was brought out of the
bull pen in the Chicago police court
yesterday morning, nnd sentenced to
the workhouse for ninety days. He had
passed a forged check for $2 50. Capt.
Arnold is noted as the man who read
the death warrants to the Indians who
were hanged at Mankato for the Sioux
massacre in 1862.
Dr. Otis Ayer, one of the defenders
ofNew Ulm, died at his home, Le Sueur
Dr. Ayer was born in Hampton, N
H. June 19 1817. He^came to Le Sueur
in 1856 and has l'esided ever since.
During the terrible scenes of the Sioux
Massacre in 1862 he went from place
to place, attending the sick. He was
president of the Minn. State Medica
Society in 1877. His wife preceded
him in death in 1873.
President Cleveland has pardoned
ex bank president James D. Fish. I
1885 Fish was sentenced to ten years at
hard labor for swindling the depositors
of the Maine National Bank in New
York. I granting the pardon presi
dent Cleveland says that the prisoner
has an excellent prison record, is old
and decrepit and that he has rarely had
as large a petition praying for the
granting of a pardon.
A meeting of the county auditors of
the state will be held at the state house
Thursday" afternoon at 2 o'clock. The
principal question which will discussed
is: county commissioners1 term of
office is for four years, what should be
the term of office of the county audi
tor?" Th auditors will endeavor to
have a bill, introduced making the term
of office four years. This action is tak-
,. ., .,
by this body
iaa- 7 Tax lavre will also be considered of her husband and self. N 2 pen
sion would be considered fraudulent.
Local news are very scarce this week.
Col. and Mrs. Pfaender returned from
a weeks visit to Sc. Paul, Monday even-
Hereafter the Review will not be cut
Mr. Wm., Strassburg, of Lafayette,
left for Mankato, Tuesday morning.
Charles Washburn, brother of Senator
Washburn of Minnesota, died at New
The citizens of Minneapolis will ten
der Senator Washburn a reception next
Bonlanger was elected to a deputy
ship by 81,550 majority. As a conse
quence the french ministry resigned.
W. D, Washburn was elected United
States Senator last week. The investi
gating committee failed to produce any
The Duluth Opera House, Post Office
and half a dozen business places in the
same block were destroyed by fire Mon
day morning. Loss $200,000.
The Union Fire Company, of St.
Peter, has been reorganized with new
constitution and bylaws. Jno. McCabe
was re-elected chief and Jno. A John
son secretary, C. Johnson treasurer.
Eugene Gerstenhauer has returned
to his first love, the "Winona Adler"
and will once more wield the editorial
pen. Mr. John Ludwig is now the
president of the Adler Publishing Co.
Now that the Senatorial question is
disposed of it is to be hoped that the
legislature will settle down to work.
We hope that they will not take ninety
days to do thirty days business in.
Mr. Gotlieb Schmid will leave for the
east this week. He will visit the pla
ces where he learned to play marbles
and ball. Mr, C. H. Gill will smash
baggage during his absence.
It appears that eighty-two million
dollars represents the increase in the
valuation of the taxable property in
Minnesota for the past year, and the
total valuation for the year ending Dec.
31, 1888, is over half a billion dollars.
These figures are from a table complied
by State Auditor from tho re
ports sent in by the county auditors.
Of the half billion, 8454,677,586 is in
realeatdte, and $114,092,296 in personal
The seizure of Canadian railw ay car"
at Detroit has been entirely eclipsed by
the seizure of five miles of track of the
which runs from Calais, Me., up the
St. Croix valley to Princeton, in the
same state,. At Baring the road crosses
the St. Croix river into New Brunswick,
and for five miles is undoubtedly within
Canadian territory. The road has been
built for some years, but the question
of collecting duty on the materials ori
ginal^ used in construction has never
been raised, although they were wholly
imported from the states. Recently,
however, the line was entirely refitted
with new ties, rails and fastenings and
a telephone service. In bringing into
Canada the materials used in refitting
the line, no representations were made
to the Canadian customs department,
and accordingly the five miles of track
in New Bums wick have been seized by
tjhe customs officers at Stephens, acting
under instructions from Inspector Mac
Lareu, of St. Johns. The value of the
seizuie is 30,000. Pending the settle
ment, traffic will not be interrupted.
A PECULIAR PENSION CASE.
The frauds perpetrated upon the pen
sion department are many, so many
that the special agents or detectives
employed by the government have
more than they can attend to in tracing
the perpetrators, Some years ago
there came to Minnesota from Pennsyl
vania a man by the name of Cross, who
settled in Murray county and tried an
unsuccessful hand at farming. He had
left his wife in Pennsylvania, and for
some reason or other she refused to
join him. Becoming discouraged and
feeling that his wife had deserted him,
Cross went to Texas, entered the army
and served with great ability. Hi
wife's refusal to live with him had so
embittered his life that he sought death
in battle, but without success. His dar
ing was commended by his superiors,
and after twelve years of service he
was discharged, to die peacefully in his
bed as a private citizen. Meanwhile
he had taken a second wife, and at his
death she applied to the government
for a pension, which was promptly
granted. Last year Mrs. Cross No. 1
left Pennsplvania in search of her hus
band, came to Murray county, learned
that he had gone to Texas, ascertained
his army record, claimed a pension, es
tablished the proof of her marriage,
and got it. Mrs. Cross No. 2 necessar-
ily was deprived of the one she secured,
„WD wpwuixui* is mains,
en on the ground that they barely get tncate pension cases the department is mains which is burned at the end of
acquainted with their work in two *ra,noil *««.«—« T—*
years, and then possibly they are oust
I O «u u:n .*.i_.
Mrs. Cross No. 2, but fonl
the law Setting it nnnn "NV.. 1 .ltl, r,.t.
ed, Such a bill came within one vote la settles it upon No 1 although rp.
The Ruttan System in the UnloiT!?
A short time ngo, we visited the union
school building order to gain some
insight into the working of the newjanitor's
system of warming and ventilating in
troduced last summer. The plant was
put in by the Ruttan Warming and
Ventilating Co., of Chicago, with A. C.
Ochs, of this place, as contractor for
the masonry and carpenter's work.
There are four large tubular furnaces,
which are located in the basement. The
iron used in the construction of these
furnaces is of unusual thickness when
once heated to the desired temperature,
very little fuel is required to keep them
at that temperature throughout the day.
Soft coal is used as fuel. The cost of
heating the building by the Ruttan sys
tem is less than one-half the amount ex
pended for the same purpose in former
Each furnace is provided with a spa
cious fresh air chamber, which receives
the fresh air from without the building
by means of ducts having an aggregate
section of over twenty square feet for
each ^chamber. The outer end of each
fresh air duct is closed during the night
by lowering a galvanized iron valve
which is operated from the basement by
means of pulleys. During the day, the
supply of fresh air introduced into the
building is regulated by raising and
lowering these valves, according to the
direction and velocity of the wind, the
external temperature, and the tempera
ture of the furnace. On the side of each
furnace opposite the fresh air chamber,
there are two warm air flues, one ex
tending to a school-room on the first
floor, and the other to the school-room
above. The greater portion of the fresh
air strikes the heated surface of the fur
nace, is warmed, and ascends in the
warm air flues. The remainder of the
cold, fresh air passes under the furnace
and enters at the bottom ef each flue.
At some distance above the bottom of
the flue, a valve is placed which is
operated from the scbool-room by means
of a regulator. When the regulator
handle is turned to its highest position,
the flue valve drops, thereby shutting
off the cold air introduced below when
the handle is turned about 240 degrees
toward the right, the valve offers no ob
struction to the cold air. but closes the
opening by which wairu air is admitted
to the flue. By giving the handle an in
termediate position, the teacher can
mix the warm ami cold air i.i tne Hue
any denned ratio, ilni) regulati ig ike
temperature of the niiiowaig a./, as
well as ttiat ot the room The room can
thus be kept at a unifoitn ternperatuie
of 68 degrees throughout the day, pro
vided that the furnace is properly at
The warm and cold air valves men
tioned above ai cut a little smaller
than the section of tlie flue, to prevent
friction against its walls conseqently.
when the valve is in an honzonul pos
tion, the cold air is not shut oft entnelj.
Below the warm and cold air valve in
each of the second floor flues, a "cut
off" valve has been mtioduced, bv
means of which the janitor can cut oft
the cold air completely from the uppei
rooms, if necessaiy.
The waim air flues, communicate with
the rooms by means of open legisters
having a siuface of 6 square feet each.
It should be noticed that all tho air thus
admitted to the rooms is pure, fresh an
taken from without the building, and
warmed to a proper tempeiature. The
inflnx of so large a volume ot pure air
is balanced by a corresponding efflux ol
foul air. A large xegister is placed in
the floor of each room, by which the
foul air leaves the room, dropping
through the foul air ducts into foul air
chambers. By keeping windows and
doors shut, the circulation is so rapid
that the well-kno« school-room smell
has entirely disappeared. I from 1 to
2 minutes a particle of air admitted
from the outside sweeps through'Jthe
fresh air duct and chamber, is properly
heated, ascends to the school-room, and
after being inhaled and exhaled by the
pupil, reaches the foul air chamber.
The pupils are thus continually breath
ing air practically as pure and invigor
ating as that outside of the building,—
air that is purer than any of them can
find in their homes. No other system
has this interdependence of warming
and ventilating. By the Ruttan system,
a room cannot be properly warmed
without removing the foul air.
Another feature of inestimable value
from a sanitary point of view is the
Smead dry closet system which is oper
ated in connection with the Ruttan
plan of ventilation. There is no lon
ger any danger of poisoning the school
well by infiltration from the closet
vault, nor of poisoning tha air in the
building by effluvia from the same
source. All closets are now placed in
the basement. The foul air that is re
moved from tho rooms, sweeps through
the foul air chambers and then enters
the closet vaults, where it absorbs the
moisture of the excreta so completely
that nothing bat dryy anid solid matter re-
*iy m.- butniiviiuiug uui uir am soii a matter re
forced to unravel. Jnstice: wonl^d give the sehool year. From the vaulte the
hich is burned at the end of
io ai passe into tn ventilating fines.
Tiie smoke stacks run up along the
ventilating flues,, and seen from with
out, appear to form part of them.
Tne superintendent's office and the
room's are also provided with
warm and foul air registers. The cor
ridors have warm air registers ouly,
aad can be warmed to a suitable tem
perature. Tne corridor registers are
provided with sheet iron lids, which
are found veiy efficient in regulating
the temperature of the building.
Pupiis enter the building by way of
the basement. Ilie m-iiu doors are
thrown open oaly at 12 in and 4 p.
considerable fuel saved by th.s ar
rangement. During the warmer por
tiou of the school \ear, when the fur
naces are not worked, the necessary
ventilation :'S well as the proper work
ing of the dry closet system is secured
by means of two small heaters placed
in the ventilating flues. The fuel used
in these flue heaters is hard coal. Thus
warmed, the air in the flues ascends
and draws the foul air from the class
rooms, thereby causing an mflux of
fresh air by way of the tresh air ducts.
A new boarder arrived in the family
of Claus Anthony. It is a bo\.
Another Brass Band has been organ
ized. Who the instructor will be, is
Measles are still in our neighborhood.
The children of Mr. August Leifer are
down with the di&ease.
Mr. Jos. Bangiau was kicked by a
horse last week, but we are not able to
state if arty injur" was sustained. Her
man Michael was also kicked, he re
ceived a thick hp
Mr. Herman Arpits of Fairfax was
shaking hands with his man\ friends on
Mi. Conrad Dirks, was home on
a visit last Sundaj, he still wears the
old lamihar •-mile but hi& gtnn-al ap
pearance has somewiiat changed since
we saw him last, caused undoubtedly
by the disappearance ot his mustache.
CoDrad repents that some wheat was
stolen last weefe fiom the Bingham
elevator at Lambeiton where Conrad is
emploied as foreman.
Several bojs living in the neighbor
hood, ot School Di-tr,ct No. 53 mas
queraded one evening last week, uoing
fiom hou«-e to house freightening the
occupants, and tnus creating fun for
themselves The names of the boys
were not found out.
I can cheerfully recommend
Dr. SetU Arnold's Cough
as being a first-class remedy
for Coughs and Colds, hav
mg used it in my own family
with very great satisfaction
H. Bush, D«s Moines,
Druggists, 25c., 50c and $1 00.
ADVERTISED I I
House lokl furniture, inc'.u ling Gar
lind he'ling su\e, book i-e,"~ Estey
org n. wur«lroue, etc
All thosp A ho ai»* indebted to me are
heieb) enm-'sth iequtd to call and
settle tru'ii accounts on or before March
1, and &<i\e tioulle.
kVifcl FMDAI ATUdDAT,
comineneiun IHDIU in 1-t and 2rd, tht
umit lsigt.i* 1 will sell to ihe highest
blotter at uiction at ms place in Court
1 I'd, Mini'., the following goods
150 Pair meu'o and ladle's Wool
stockists, 100 pan jjoves
150 men'-, and 1 idles1 lur and cloth
cap, lb fin and cloth overcoats, over
100 men una bojs suit= 12 tine lad'es'
cloaks, 10 .til wool bed blankets all
coloi-, oo all wool undei and over
-hirt* 6 p.ttr wuivv hor^e-bi'mfvef- 50
fine all wool ladies' shawls 25 Lidies
and men wool 3 leket1-, 50 jvin clnhi
dren's and mioses' leg2:in«, 100 men
working shirts, 100 sdk neckl es and
handkercmefs 100 pair overalls and
blue jickets over 300 3 aids wool flan
nels, over 500 yards "cotton flannels.
Kentucky Jeans, calicos of all colors
and gradss, fancy notions, silk veilings,
knittings, yarns, wool and cotton, the
finest line of jewelry you ever saw.
Groceries, coffee and sugar teas, and
spices, everything in full stoci yet
medicines of all kinds. 34 different
kinds of chewing and smoking tobac
cos 50 pair felt boots and overshoes
about 25 pair ladies' and men's arctics
150 pair men's, ladies' and children's
leather shoes and slippers. A complete
line of crockery, wooden-ware and
hardware, everything is complete and
new yet and will be sold cheap for casb.
Come and buy before it is all goue and
too late. You cannot afford to miss
G. W SCHLOTTMAN,
A E I AN
Is the oldest and most popular scientific and
mechanical paper published and has the largest
rfrcnlation of any paper of its class in the world.
Fully illustratedd. Best class ot Wood Bagnr^
IB.*9- EEbl,8.5,e weekly. Send for specimen
Edition of Scientific American,
nAj5£S5fc£cS?l,r* kf*16 contains colored
?i?^l?£*iLp!Jfltf2.of «»»Stryand cityresiden-
°£.,pnlJB buildings. Numerous engravinKS
and full plans and specifications for toe use of
such as contemplate building. Price &50 a year.
25 eta. a copy. MDNJ* ^OO^ncBumtRS?'
Ascending in these fines, the foul air
leaves the building.
may be secur
lug to MUVH
A Co., who
COPYfMGHTS for books, charts, num.
•to* quickly procured. Address
MUKN & CO., Patent Selfclter*. *i5
It is in contemplation to establish a
potato starch factory at Stillwater. «sw
Col. Glenn of Minneapolis is about a
remove bis machine shops to Duluth. &
Chark's saw-mill at Biownsville
Houston county, was burned on Satur
day.^ Loss $ 8 0 0 0 I x^ VjJ
E S. Horton of Vermillion has fallen
heir to a fortune—about $23,000—by
the death of an uncle in New York.
THEY DID IT.
What? Cured among others tBe
following. They write:
849 Central Ave., Cincinnati,a,
January 4th. 188&.
Athlophoros Klla have cured me-of liver
complaint and dyspepsia. I gave ten of
the PilUj to a friend wno is troubled wittt
indigestion and he has improved-won
16Boeette St, New Haven. Ct, I
Athlophoros Pais worked wonders in Dis
ease of dyspepsia. EMMA It Curos.
Ath-lo-pho-ros Pills are small and
pleasant to take, ~et wonderfully
effective. Invaluable for kidney
and liver complaints, dyspepsia, in
digestion, constipation, headache,
etc. They'll take away that tired
feeling giving new life and strength.
4S*Send 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic
ture, "Moorish Maiden."
THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. 112 Wall St N.
N E W ULM A E S W at No
63—84 oats, 25 old corn,. 35"
barley. 50, potatoes, 20 onions
60 butter, 10, eggs, 12J live hogs
per lb 5 pork, per lb 5J. Flour per
The Ohicacro & Northwestern Railw a
Company offers its patrons a splendid
opportunity to visit ashington
March next, and participate in the im
posing ceremonies incident to the in
auguration of President Harrison. For
that occasion tickets will be sold from
all principal stations at tbe very low
rate of one fare for the round trip. For
full information regarding rates, dates
of sale, etc., apply to Agents Chicago
Saturday. February 2 1 1808.
For particulars see small bills.
ADMISSION 50 CENTS-
Tickets for sale at usual places.
Andrew J. Eckstein, ArapV
Successor to DR. C. WESCHOKE.
NEW ULM, MINN.
A full and fresh stock of
drugs anrt vnedicines\choice
and toilet ar'ticlesy books,
stationery, colors, varnish
es glass^atty and pjiinters
PIANOS, ORGANS AND
PURE WINES AND LI
QUORS FOR MEDICAL
Februaryloth, 1888. 5
Physicians prescriptions carefully
compounded at all hours of the day
JTA TE OP MINNESOTA, County of Browa
JDiMtrict Court, ^intn Judicial District
Frederick Kissner,. .. Plaintiff, r^5
John Mitchell and also all other
sons or parties unknown claiming any
right, title, estate, hen or interest in
the real estate described In the
plaint herein Defendants
The State of Minnesota to the abow name De
Yon are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the complaint of the Plamuff in the abeve
entit ed sction which is filed in the office of the
clerk of tbe Dwtrict Court of tte Ninth Judicial"*
District, in and lor the County of Brown ano 3
State of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the subscriber,
at his office in the village of Sleepy Eye Lake a
said County, within twenty days after the servicatl
of this Summons upon yon, exclusive of tbe day
of such service, and if you fail to answer the sai« 1
complaint within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff 4
in this action will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint
GEO. W. SOMERVILLE,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Sleepy Eye, Minn
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS]
TATE MINNESOTA, County of Brown di
Court, Ninth Judicial District
Frederick Kissner, Plaintiff
John Mitchell and also al1 other per
sons or parties unknown, claiming any
right, rifle, estate, lien or interest fta
the real estate described in the c*m,
plamt herein. Defendants.j,
Notice Is hereby given, that an action has beei
commenced to this Court by the above aainf
Plaintiff against the above named Defends,
That said action is brought to deterntfi
S S ttfej estate, mi
—i have made over
:a £:-i-**-T—*s.—5. American and For-
scribed, under Section two, chapter seventy-five
and the amendments thereof, of the General Stat?
ntea ofMinnesota of 1878.
The premises affected by saW action *ns sitnat
ed in the County ofBrown and State of MinneeoU
and are described as follows:
The north half of the sooth wert oaartw ot Se
Qon No. eleven, township No. one hundred ai
ten, north ot Bange No. thirty-three, weal.
_, .Jm- w. SOMEHVTLLB,
Pl*»«Bfr* Attorney, Sleepy
Dste„ Decembe 1888.