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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, January 31, 1894, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1894-01-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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Baptist young people of Central Min
nesota held a rally at Waseca.
James D. Houston, one of the Demo
cratic leaders of Louisiana, is dead.
Dr. August Hirsch, the celebrated
German physician and pathologist, is
Colonel A. H. Nicolay, a veteran real
setate dealer and auctioneer of St. Paul,
is dead.
The Rye Mill company's cotton mill
at Oldham, Eng., of 8,000 spindles, has
been destroyed by fire.
Louis Ullrich of Chicago, one of the
oldest and best known tobacco mer
chants in the West, is dead.
Bernard Callaghan, the well known
Chicago publisher of law books, is dead.
He was born in Ireland in 1822.
Near Atchison, Kan., [Jefferson Hall,
a prosperous farmer, killed himself
upon hearing a dog howling in his yard.
The patent on the famous electric
telephone invention of Professor Alex
ander Graham Bell of Boston has ex
One thousand Chicago saloons have
gone out of business during the last
three months owing to financial depres
A board of trade has been organized
at Slayton, Minn., and united action
will be taken to encourage manufac
The net earnings of the Chicago, Bur
lington and Quincy for 1893 were
$3,894,293.90, compared with $4,472,504
in 1892.
The Haish manual training school
building, an adjunct of the Wesleyan
university, at Lincoln, Neb., has been
destroyed by fire.
At Oskaloosa, la., an unknown, well
dressed man was shot by Officer Win
dahl while resisting arrest. Windahl
was arrested for murder.
President J. L. Williams of the Mar
shalltown, (la.) City National bank, and
ex-member of the Iowa legislature,
dropped dead of heart disease.
William A. Winder of San Diego,
Cal., has been appointed special agent
to make allotment of Indian lands in
the .Round Valley reservation, Cal.
City Comptroller McCardy of St.
Paul in his annual report issued states
that a reduction of $782,530.65 in the
city's debt has been made since June 1.
Certain of Chicago's citizens whose
names are withheld, have filed informa
tion with Attorney General Maloney
with a view to opening a bitter war on
the gas trust.
At Dayton, Wash., in a scuffle be
tween Charlie Connor and Charlie Rob
ertson over the possession of a rifle, the
former was shot below the left eye, the
ball lodging under the brain.
Ex-Lieutenant Ivanhoff and his
brother Luka, charged with being con
cerned in a plot to murder Prince Fer
dinand of Bulgaria, have been sentenced
to 15 years imprisonment.
Fred J. V. Skiff, chief of the depart
ment of mines and mining at the world's
fair, has been selected as permanent di
rector in chief of the Columbian mu
seum at a salary of $6,000 a year.
Congressman Cobb of Missouri has in
troduced a bill for the appointment of
an additional judge for the Eighth ju
dicial circuit. This may be a place for
Judge Lochren in case the bill passes.
The young woman found dead on a
Minneapolis street Sunday night has
oeen identified as Mrs. Francis Nelson
of 9i5 Fifteenth avenue south. Mrs.
Nelson leaves a husband and daughter.
Death was caused by acute congestion
of the lungs.
Latest About John Ii.
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Jan. 31.—John L.
feullivan is at a hotel in this city, suffer
ing from a badly swollen right hand. If
is rumored that blood poisoning has at
tacked him, and that his condition is
such as may preclude any further fistic
efforts on his part.
Turned Warm at Burlington.
BURLINGTON, la., Jan. 31. The
weather has turned warm, melting snow
and ice. The river is rising rapidly and
may take out the ice. Ice merchants
have scarcely began to harvest the crop,
and they fear the supply "will he cut
St. Paul Union Stock Tarda.
SODTH ST. PAUL. Jan. 30, 1894.
HOGS—5c lower quality medium to fair
yards clearing early to packers at [email protected]
CATTLE—Steady good run, fair demand
common butcher stuff slow stockerd and
feeders active.
Prime steers, $3.50®3.75 good steers, 83.00®
3.50 prime cows, $2.50©3.00 good cows, $3.25®
2.50 common to fair cows, $1.50®2.25 light
veal calves, [email protected] heavy calves, $2.00®
$3,00 stackers, $1.50®3.25 feeders, [email protected]
bulls, [email protected]
Muttons, [email protected] lambs,[email protected] stack
ers and feeders, [email protected]
Receipts Hogs, 800 cattle. 400 calves, 80
sheep, 100.
Duluth Grain.
DULUTH, Jan. 30,1891.
WHEAT—No. 1 hard, cash, 62^c January,
60&c May, 64)$c July, 66c. No. 1 Northern,
cash, 61}£c January, 59J4c May, 63}$c July,
65%c. No. 2 Northern, cash, 57% No. 3, 52J4c
rejected, 47J4c. On track. No. 1 Northern to
arrive, 62J4c
Minneapolis Grain.
MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 80.1894.
WHEAT—January closing, 59}£c May open
ing, 60%c, highest, 61HJC. lowest. 60Mc.
close. 61.14c July opening. ti2J$c highest 62%c,
lowest 6i%c, close eljgc. On track—No. 1
hard, 63%c No. 1 Northern, GlJ^c No. 2
Northern, 60c.
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO. Jan. 30,1894.
CATTLE—Slow, weak, unsettled too many
cattle in sight at interior points. Steers,
$4.70®4.95 for fair to good others, [email protected]).
HOGS—Active, 10c lower. Bough heavy,
$5.20®5.25 packers, $5.30®5.85 prime heavy
and butcher weights, [email protected] prime light.
SHEEP AND LAMBS-Steady. Top lambs
[email protected]: top sheep. $3.25©3.Td.
Receipts: Cattle, 4,000 hogs, 26,000 sheen.
Chicago Grain-and Provisions.
CHICAGO, Jan. 30 1394.
WHEAT—Steady. Cash. 59M°: May «&%&
July, 65c.
CORN—Firm. Cash, 35Jgc January, 34j&»
May,38Mc July, 39c
OATS-Steady. Cash, ZMo May, 29«c
July, 28%c.
PORK—Steady. January, $12.83 May.
LARD-Steady. May, $7.42J&
SHORT RIBS—Easy. January, $6.42}fc May.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court De
cides It Must Pay Its License Fee
to the State.
If Not Paid at Once the Road Will
Probably Go Into the Hands of
a Receiver.
Union Pacific Employes Reported
to Decline to Accept the New
MILWAUKEE, Jan. 31.—A special from
Madison, Wis., to The Evening Wiscon
sin says: Attorney General O'Connor
was granted a writ of quo warranto
against officers of the Minneapolis, St.
Paul and Sault Ste. Marie railway by
the supreme court, the effect of which
will be to throw the road into the hands
of a receiver unless it at once pays a
portion of the license' fee due, about
$23,000, into the state treasury. It ap
pears from his petition, that the report
of the road for 1892, filed April 6, 1893,
showed the amount of its license due the
state to be about $46,000, half paid at
the time reports filed, the other half re
quired by statute to be paid on or before
Aug. 10. He states the company has
neglected and now refuses to pay this
amount. He askedMeave be granted to
institute proceedings to have the char
ter forfeited unless the amount was paid
at once.
Keported Union Pacific Employes Will
Not Accept the New Schedule.
DENVER, Colo., Jan. 31.—A special to
The Times from Cheyenne, Wy., says a
union meeting of railroad men is being
held there at which over 300 men are
present. The meeting is held with closed
doors, but from what can be learned,
the men have voted not to submit to the
schedule as proposed by the Union Pa
Authority to Fay.
MILWAUKEE, Jaji. 31.—Judge Jenkins
made an order giving the Wisconsin
Central receivers authority to pay the
Wisconsin Central company $60,000 on
account for services rendered and ma
terial furnished. This amount is in
addition to the $12,000 a month paid to
the receivers of the company.
Over Zealous Kansas Veterans Object to
An Equal Suffrage Emblem.
HIAWATHA, Kan.. Jan. 31.—A sensa-
tion was caused here by the action of a
few members of the local Q. A. R. post
in tearing down the flags raised by the
ladies of the Equal Suffrage association
to commemorate Kansas day. The
ladies had bung across the main street
two flags, having the regulation stripes,
but 3 yellow stars taking the place of
the regulation 44 in the field. This is the
regularly adopted emblem of the Na
tional Suffrage association, two of the
stars standing for the states of Wyoming
and Colorado, which grant the right of
suffrage to women, while the third star,
just showing above the edge of the field,
is supposed to represent Kansas.
A few local Grand Army politicians,
headed by one of their number, who
had just paid a fine of $300 for violating
the prohibition law, saw in this dese
cration of tha flag, and proceeded to
tear down the offending emblem. The
better element of the G. A. R. condemn
the action of their foslish comrades.
terribly Fatal Boiler Explosion In a
Kentucky Sawmill.
OWENSBOB£), Ky., Jan. 31.—One of
the most horrible disasters in the history
of Southern Kentucky has occurred
near Crow Hickman, a station on the
Owensboro and Nashville railway, nine
mile3 south of here. A boiler in the
portable sawmill of John Mercer ex
ploded, killing five men and severely in
juring .another. The explosion was
caused by running cold water into the
warm boiler. The engineer foresaw the
explosion and urged the bystanders to
run, but they regarded his warning as a
joke. The bodies of two of the men
were found torn to atoms in a tree, 75
yards from the scene of the accident.
Absorption of the Philadelphia Refiner
ies Held to Be Legal.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 31.—In the suit
by the United States government to test
the legality of the sugar trust's absorp
tion of the Philadelphia refineries, Judge
Butler has decided in favor of the trust.
As the case is a test one, it is believed an
appeal to the United States supreme
court will be made, so that no doubt of
the legality of the absorption of the local
refineries can exist.
Ordered Bank Dividends.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.—Comptroller
Eckels has ordered a first dividend of
40 per cent to be paid to approved cred
itors of the National Bank of North
Dakota of Fargo, one of E. Ashley
Mears* concerns, aggregating $19,000 a
first dividend of 15 per cent, carrying
I $43,500, for the creditors of the First
National bank of Hot Springs, S. D.,
and 20 per cent, amounting to $82,000,
for the Livingston National bank of
Livingston, Mon.
To Prevent Prize Fights.
JACKSONVILLE, Jan. 31.—The Inter
national Law and Order league is deter
mined that such an exhibition as took
place in this city Thursday shall not be
repeated in the country if means can be
found to prevent it, and as a beginning
has placed funds in the hands of the
local league with which to prosecute
Corbett and Mitchell, should the state
Died of Apoplexy.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 31.—Mrs. Charles H.
Gibbs, wife of the traveling auditor of
the Duluth road, died suddenly of
apoplexy. Mrs. Gibbs had been shop
ping and was passing in front of Mus
setter's drug store, on the corner of
Wabasha and Fourth streets, when she
was taken ill and fell unconscious to the
sidewalk. She was carried into the drug
store and died five minutes later.
Brewer Bnsch Bead.
HASTINGS, Minn., Jan. 31.—J. L.
Bnsch, Hastings' pioneer brewer, died
suddenly from apoplexy. He was 65
{rears old,
A Skeptic Was Convinced When Saw
One Munching Mutton.
Hare is a dish never seen on a Spanish
table, because in Spain there is a super
stition that hares in the night go into
churchyards and dig up the graves and
eat the dead bodies. A writer who spent
some time shooting in Castillo, where
game is very plentiful, relates how he
was convinced^ thgfact that Jhe hares
do eat flesh. He had been told so by
the country people, but had treated their
assertion as a ridiculous fiction. The
next time he found himself in a party of
sportsman he repeated what he had
heard as a joke, but to his surprise every
one listened quite gravely and assured
him that it was perfectly true. They
themselves had frequently seen hares
eating flesh. Ashe still expressed doubts
on the subject, however, one of the com
pany offered to bet him 50 liters of wine
that he (the German) should see a hare
eating meat. The bet was accepted.
The next morning,very early, the Span
iard, the German and two greyhounds
went out to a great heath to look for
flesh eating hares. As they were sitting
waiting for the hares to appear, the
Spaniard, to the German's amazement,
took a little live crab out of his pocket.
"What do you want that for?" said the
German. "To catch the hare with," re
plied the Spaniard. It struck the Ger
man that perhaps the Spaniard had
brought him out merely to make a fool
of him. But then he reflected that that
was not the Spanish way with strangers.
So he held his tongue and went on wait
ing. By and by a fine hare appeared.
In a moment the two dogs were after
him (they, were well muzzled, so that
they could not do him any harm), and
in a few moments more the hare had dis
appeared again in his hole, and the dogs
were barking at its mouth. The men got
up and hurried after them.
"Now," said the Spaniard, "this is
Where my crab comes in." He pulled
out the crab and put it down at the
mouth of the hole, and it, glad to hide in
the dark shade, crept in with all the ex
pedition it could manage. The Span
iard instantly spread a large coarso sack
over the entrance, and in a few moments
out rushed the hare, terrified by its un
expected visitor, right into the sack.
Home they went with their prisoner,
which they placed in a cage. When the
hare had recovered from his fright, he
ate before the German's astonished eyes
several pieces of the mutton whioh were
thrown in.—Muenchener Zeitung.
Iron In Pharmacy.
The pharmacopoeia has long recom
mended iron wire as material for iron
preparations. Musical wire, being steel
and therefore purer, is also often ap
plied and yields sufficiently pure prep
arations. More lately there have been
recommended for this purpose soft steel
drillings, as being cheaper, purer and
not so difficult to dissolve as wire, which
by the various processesof forging, ham
mering, rolling and final drawing be
comes denser and harder.
The more impure an iron the quicker
it will dissolve, but the same piece of
iron or steel will more rapidly dissolve
the less it has undergone the mechanical
treatments in question. Thus, if the im
mense amount of mechanical labor be
considered to which an iron or steel bar
is subjected in reducing its diameter to
that of wire, it is argued that soft steel
drillings, shavings or turnings deserve
preference. In a word, the turnings and
drillinga of axles and steel boiler plate,
which can be obtained at any steel works
or machine shop, are ranked among the
purest brands of iron, in the chemical
sense of the word. According to ex
perts, it may be considered a practical
rule that any brand of steel capable of
making good axle or boiler plate will
also yield pure preparations on dissolv
ing.—New York Tribune.
A Family of Giants.
"The best evidence of the truth of the
theory of heredity I ever saw," said T.
E. Lucas to the corridor man at the Lin
dell, "is a family named Walker, living
in Mitchell county, N. C. There are at
present seven brothers and five sisters,
the lowest stature of any of them being
6 feet, which is the height of one of the
girls. Her sisters run in regular gradu
ation as to height—6 feet 1 inch, 6 feet
2 inches and 6 feet 3 inches. The tallest
brother is 7 feet 9 inches, and the short
est 6 feet 8 inches.
"The mother is short, being but 5 feet
8 inches, while the father, from whom
the children inherit their remarkable
growth, is 7 feet 2 inches. He is of a
family of nine brothers, the tallest of
whom was 8 feet in height and the short
est 7 feet, and all of them lived to a con
siderable age, the only one surviving,
however, being the father of the sons
and daughters mentioned. If the pres
ent family were arranged one above the
other, they would reach 73 feet 6 inches
in height. It is said that all of the an
cestors back through several generations
were of like proportions."—St. Louis
Where Belonged.
An English paper tells the following
old story as of something having recent
ly happened: The Dartford magistrate
sent a boy named Mace to a truant
school for two years, whereupon this
colloquy ensued:
Clerk—You are bound to ask the father
what is his religious persuasion.
Chairman—Do you go to church?
Defendant—No, sir.
Chairman—Do you go anywhere?
Defendant—No, sir.
Chairman—Does the boy go anywhere?
Defendant—No, sir.
Clerk—Then we shall put him down
as belonging to the Church of England.
Had It In For Him.
Poet—If I ever catch the compositor
who ruined my last poem, I'll be tempt
ed to murder him. You see I wrote a
beautiful little gem about my prospec
tive wife, and in it I referred to her as "a
composite of angels.**^^-.
Friend—Well? *&£'•
Poet—And the thick headed printer
got it "a composite of angles."—Boston
Courier. *»^-*a5SBU
It was to do away with this exacting
and lonesome life that the French engi
neers set themselves about the task of
devising a method by which the useful
ness of the lighthouse could be main
tained without so much personal atten
tion. It thus happened that a lamp was
invented that would burn continuously
for two months without being trimmed
or replenished.
The burning fluid used in this lamp is
an ordinary mineral oil. The tube in the
interior of the lamp is furnished with a
wick having a thickness three times as
great as those employed generally in
lighthouses. Around the burning sur
face of the wick is a cake made of a pat
ented preparation consisting largely of
carbonized tar. This protection assures
the duration and the uniformity of the
flame. A chimney made of mica is
placed around the flattie, and this in
sures an increase in the power of the
light. The supply of oil is assured by
means of a reservoir containing 100
quarts, the lamp consuming 50 grains
each hour. To provide always for the
reservoir being furnished with sufficient
fuel a gauge is fixed at its side that gov
erns the supply flowing in from another
reservoir at a distance, and this gauge
permits just 50 grams per hour to perco
late through the little supply pipe into
the supply reservoir.
The diameter of the lantern is56inches
and it cost $1,490. The intensity of the
light keeps equable until the expiration
of two months, when' it is necessary to
visit the lighthouse and replenish the
wick. The light can be seen more than
12 miles at sea. The wick is cleansed
and drawn up gradually by the action
of the tar cake at its mouth. The French
government is arranging toput upothers
of these houses, and it is also perfecting
an invention by which a perpetual elec
tric light can be controlled by wires run
ning through a submarine cable to the
the land.—Exchange.
ftuG RUG ftuG
OUT^00 PRBe book "THREE CLASHES OP nm^8%lV\5£8 ^r*^ £2£l
tnultHe-agefl nnd old niniu sent sealed, fn:e. Dr Saaden's Electric Belt is no experiment
ns we have restored thousands to robust health and vieor, after nil other treatments failed, as can be
shown by hundreds of cases throughout this and other States,who would tladly testify, andfrom many
/•.* «I„A™ ™~»,....,»„f letters bearinp testi?nor.y to their recovery after using our Belt*
of whom we have strong
Delano, Minnesota. Aug .t) 12' 9?.
Dr. A. T. Sanden, Dear Sir:-I feei it my du to write
to you and let you know thatyour wonderful Electric
belt hu»d ne all yousaid it would. I feel like another
man, and I mostearne tly commnn I yon- beltto any
one who i« (suffering from lame back unci kidney dis
easeform ny y.ars. Your* truly, JACOB DICK.
Humboldt, nne=ota, Augu 1st,' 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sir:- you rem' mber, yo
sent me a No. 4 Electric bel: las summer, and I wore it
then for three or four months, and I am. now 8 ad to
say that I um cured of my disease. I have not written
yon before because. I wanted to see if the carewas per
manent, and I now eladly recommend it
everyone. ursve ytruly, AG.ANDERSON.
Staples, Minn. April 3, 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear :-ir:-1 wish to say Thntthi
Electric belt I boughtof y.n ome tw monthsago hasmonths,
done me lots of good, and I am well satisfied with it.
In fact the longerI havetha belt the bettoi-1 like it.
Itha»doneallyousaid*nd more too.
Yonrs tra y, P. B. PEBRT.
f.i a complete galvanic battery, made into a belt so as to be easily worn during work or atreat, and 16
fives soothing, pr longed currents winch a-~ tunt telt throughout all weak parts, or we forfeit
$5*000. It has an Improved Electric Sufeponsory, tne greatest boon ever given weak men, and
we warrant it to cure any of the above weaknesses, and to enlarge shrunkenlimbs, or parts, or Money
Refunded. They are graded in strength to meetall stages of weakness in younz, middle-agedorold
men, and will cure the worst casesin two or three months. Address for full information.
The P. Lorillard Company
has been for many years the largest manufacturer of
tobacco in the World—wby S
CHEW CLIMA PLUG and the reason why will
be as clear to you as the noonday sun.
_. Norwood, Minnesota, October 14, 92.
Dr. A T. Sanden. Dear Sir.-Last winter suffered
greatiy wi rheumatism and lumb' go. 11 ied dif
fer .-ntdectors and medicine withou much success,
when I was advised to try oneof your belts. I did not
believeiu them. Lutthought I would try one anyway,
lean honestly say nowthat nothing has done mens
much good as the No. 4 belt I bough- of you. and I
nld not be without on-. I am now quite cured and
believe it is due to the belt-.intact I am sure of it-
There Is No Keeper, but the Bright Light
Blazes Perpetually.
A remarkable lighthouse is the one
which shecte its warning rays from an es
tuary of the Gironde, in France, where it
stands upon an isolated rock in the midst
of a treacherous reef. The peculiarity of
this lighthouse is that it is unoccupied,
and yet its lamp is burning perpetually.
The famous Eddystone light on the coast
of England, rising i'rom a rock that is
only large enough to afford a foundation
for the structure, is remarkable because
the men having it in charge are able to
leave their confined quarters only once
in three months, when a vessel comes to
them with supplies, letters, papers and a
new detachment of watchers.
You"s very truly.
ALBERT MEYER, Proprietor Union Hotel
Minneapolis, Minnesota, June 16.'92.
Dr. A. Sanden, Dear Sirs, in answer toy ur 1 tter
of inquiry would say that i. have used your belt regu
larly »inceget ingit. 11 ou remember, I complained
of severe cramps I my left side, so much so thatI was
able to do but little work. had been so for three
but after a week's use of your belts I was
greatly pleased to have the cramps entirely disappe
and th have not returnedsince, and I consider that
lament rely red of them. Respectfully..
GEO. HAMMOND, 619 Filmore Street, N. B.
Every home can afford one
of these idyllic instru
Examine its workmanship
and test its tone.
with Electro Magnetic Suspen.
soi-y will cure without medicine
all of tbe abovetroubles. Those who
suffer from Nervous Dcbilitr,
Losses. Drains, Lost JImilioal,
N CMeepfeHsiurss,
Pooi- 31cinory, all Female Cocn
plaints, and general Jill dealtu,
the effects of abuses, excesses, worry
orexp. sure,willfindrelief and prompt
cure in our marvelous invention,
which requires but a trial to convince
the most skeptic.il. Inignorance of ef
fects you may have nn- uly drained
yoursystem of nerveforceand vitmity
—which is electricity—and thus
caused your-weaknessorlack of for- e.
It you replace into your system the
elements thus drained, which are re
quired tor vigorousstrength, you will
removethe causeand health, strenpth
and vijinr wi,l follow at once. This
is our i'l:in and treatment, and we
sure that the name
is burned on the inside.
I No Cure,
I No Pay.
I So Mustac£tt\
It Shonld Be in Every Hom,e. &)
B. Wilson 371 Clay St., Sharpsburg
Pa., says he- will not be without Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption^
Coughs and Colds, that it cured his. wife
who was threatened with pneumonia af
ter an attack of "La Grippe," whenvari
ous other remedies and several physicians
had done her no good. Robeit Barber,
of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's New
Discovery has done him more good than
anything he ever used for Lung Trouble
Nothing like it. Try it. Free Trial
Bottles at O. M. Olsen's Drug Store.
Large Bottles, 50c. and $1.00.
Should use the best flour.
-Proprietor of-
No Pay.
Call or Write.
11011 Masonic Temple
Manufactured by the Empire Mill Co. of i- I
'New Ulm has this reputation and deser
ves it. It makes the whitest bread. Call
for it of your grocery dealer.
Building Stone For Sale.,
The New Ulm Stone Company is rea
dy to sell building stones at the Quarry.
For prices inquire of J. Pfenninger, W.
Boesch, A. Schell or Chas. Stolzenberg.i
Redstone. I
NOTICE.—The use of land for pastur-1
ing or cutting of wood or quarryjng and
hauling of stone is not allowed unless by
a written permit from the company.
Mr is &f&ct
That the place to gei'
Christmas Presents, Fine]
Watches, Clocks. Jewel-i
rv. Silverware, fc^tcta-t
Ritijfs Ornaments!
and Ear-rings is the
store of
The undersigned wishes to announctkift,
to the public, and especially to his olcjarc'ir
customers that on the corner of Minnesoigivl
ta and 2d south street in NewUlra.he haf*bo:j
opened a Wool and Woolen Goods de-'amj
nartment, where he keeps blankets turl
flannel, knitting-yarn, stockings ancnv
woolen-patting of his own manufacture's
for sale and in exchange for sheep-wool-
B. a r,
Manufacturer of Woolen Goods!
New Harness Shop!
will keep" on hand a complete assortj
ment of light and heavy
and everything that pertains to the sad
lery business.
Fine custom work a specialty. 1 ir[?^'
vite an inspection of my goods from thjjr
public. JOHN KKETSCH Jr. |Ini,'
Minnesota Street NowUlnj^-10

Handles fresh and salt nieats, hams sat
sages, etc. Highest prices paid for hoi
cattle, wcol and hides.
Cor, Minnesota and Centre Streets.
If it aches why'don't you try a box
cHcadaCbe Vafcr
guarantee by
OH a positi
O. M. OUOH, Drugg
Meridian Bio

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