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Pension Decision Which Will Add
Many Ne Names to the
Insane, Idiotic and Totally Helpless
Descendants ot Deceased
Will Be Entitled to a Place on the
Kolls During- Life or Continuance
WASHINGTON, March 28.—The pen
sion rolls will be greatly enlarged by
a decision of Assistant Secretary of the
Interior Reynolds, just announced at
the department. It is one of the most
important made by the present adminis
tration and will admit to the rolls the
names of a large number of insane,
idiotic and permanently helpless minor
children of deceased soldiers, where the
pensions of the former had ceased by
the children attaining the age of 16
years prior to the act of June 23, 1890,
the decision holding that the act of 1890
has the effect of restoring these depend
ent persons to the rolls during life, or a
continuance of the disability.
MORTON IS MEKRW
Unique Letter of the Secretary I Re
sponse to an Application.
WASHINGTON, March 28.—Secretary
Morton has written a unique letter to
Edward Peterson of Dayton, la., who
applied to him by mail for the position
of chief Russian thistle exterminator
for the State of Iowa. Replying to
Peterson the secretary says:
"It is impossible immediately to com
ply with your request, because the
Hansbrough bill, appropriating $1,000,
000 for the weeding of Iowa, the Da
kotas and other thistle-infested sections
of the Northwest has not yet become
a law. Several amendments to
the bill are contemplated, among
them an appropriation for the
destruction of the cockle burr, foxtail
grass and rattlesnakes which secrete
themselves in all kinds of grass. The
government will probably, in its munifi
cence and tender care of its children,
also distribute in original packages an
tidote for snake bites to the farmers
throughout snake infested districts.
"It is, in the judgment of some good
citizens, who are inclined to this sort of
paternalism, only fair that the bill
should also be so amended as to permit
each farmer to draw directly upon the
public treasury for each day's work in
the extermination of noxious weeds
upon his or any other farm. Possibly,
however, before the bill is rounded off
in its perfection, it will provide a patent
method of plowing with preambles,
planting with resolutions and gath
ering and garnering by legislative
enactment, all crops known to thei.«
farmers of the United States. The tillage
of land by legislation is only a matter of
time. I must thank you for the patriotic
frankness with which you remark, re
ferring to the thistles, "they are spread
ing fast, but we do not want to kill
them out before the government is ready
to pay us for the work or Bend some one
to do it for us."
Nothing could better demonstate your
peculiar fitness and adaptation for the
position of chief Russian thistle exter
minator for the Northwest.
The Dead Senator Rec* ves Last Honors
From His Colleagues.
WASHINGTON. March 28. Funeral
services over the remains of Senator
Colquitt drew to the senate chamber a
very distinguished company. President
Cleveland was not present but all the
members of his cabinet except Secretary
Lamont, were there. General Scho
field represented the army, and Chief
Justice Fuller and Associate Justices
Harlan, Gray, Brewer, Brown, Shiras'
and White of the United States supreme
court occupied seats immediately be
hind those of the cabinet members, and
back of them were members of the dip
lomatic corps, including the Chinese,
Japanese, Corean and Hawaiian min
isters, and representatives of the Eng
lish, German, French and other lega
Senate Chaplain Milburn conducted
the ceremonies, and was assisted by
Chaplain Bagby of the hous».
At the conclusion of the ceremonies,
the casket was taken up by eight capi
tol policemen, and, preceded by the
committees of the senate and house ap
pointed to accompany the remains,
borne through the south door of the
New Paper Mills Start.
DENVEK, March 88. —The new Platte
River paper mills, erected at a cost of
$525,000, have begun operations with a
force of 200 men in addition to those
employed in the old mill. The Platte is
considered one of the finest in the
Prendergast Case Postponed.
CHICAGO, March 28.—The investiga
tion into the sanity of Prendergast was
called before Judge Chetlain. The
state made an application, as soon as
court opened, that the case be contin
ued 10 days, and the court finally set
the hearing for April 5 at 2 o'clock. I
was publicly conceded by the state that
the court could further extend the exe
cution of the death sentence.
Girls Will See Senators.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., March 28.—A
party of young women representing the
Rhode Island mills, have gone to Wash
ington to appear before the finance com
mittee of the senate to protest against
the passage of the Wilson bill. They
are the most beautiful girls in the *niHq
rome to Death.
PARK RAPIDS, Minn., March 28.—A
man named Miller was found by the
road frozen to death and brought here.
Drink was supposed to be the cause.
'pATBBaro'nr* T* W S O S
he French MinUter Takes an American
PHILADELPHIA, March 28i—The mar
riage of M. Jules Paternotre, French
minister to the United States to Miss
Eleanor Louise Elvwsdo, daughter of
James Elversorf, publisher of the Phila
delphia Inquirer, Golden Days,
and Saturday Night, took place at
Mr. Elverson's residence, 2024 Walnut
street, at 2 o'clock'p. m.
Sir Julian Pauacefote, her Britannic
majesty's ambassador, and Prince Can
tacuxane, the Russian ambassador,
were witnesses for the groom, and the
mayor, Mr. Edwin S. Stuart and James
Elverson, Jr., brother of the bride, were
witnesses for the bride. The French
consul was also present in an official
capacity. Cardinal Gibbons performed
Much Red Tape Used.
M. Patenotre first met Miss Elverson
about two years ago, and soon became a
suitor for her hand. The details of get
ting the proper authorization of the
marriage took months, and a trunk full
of documents were signed and sealed
before the wedding day. The French
government had to give ifcj consent, dis
pensations had to be given, etc. Theperience
ambassador is a Roman Catholic and
the bride a Protestant, hence the wed
ding was a quiet one.
There were numbers of handsome
gifts from the friends of both parties.
Arrested for Train Bobbery.
Los ANGELES, Cal., March 28.—Offi
cers here have arrested two men against
whom detectives claim to have found
enough evidence to convict them of the
Roscoe train robbery. One is Alvah
Johnson, who is supposed to be wealthy,
and the other is John Smith, who for
merly worked for Johnson on his ranch.
A lawsuit over the ownership of a hog
has cost a Mercer county, Mo., man
ewiston, Me., de-
feated Billy Hennessy of Clinton, a
at Boston in 11 rounds.
The Harvard foot ball grounds are
being cut up into tennis courts. There
will be no more foot ball played.
The grand council of the royal ar
canum of the State of Minnesota is in
session at the Hotel Ryan, St. Paul.
Thirty tons of ore have been taken
from the Smuggler mine at Aspen,
Colo., that runs 90 per cent pure silver.
The cash balance in the treasury at
the close of business Monday was
4 2 8 8 0 0 6 a
Lazarus Silverman, the well known
Chicago banker who failed some time
ago, has resumed. He paid all creditors
The Minnesota Sheriffs' association
will hold its annual meeting at the
office of Sheriff Ege of Minneapolis at 1
p. m. this Wednesday.
has cabled to the Hon. Edward Blake
M. P. the sum of £300, being the first
installment of subscriptions to the cause
of home rule.
Commander Verney Lovett Cameron,
the distinguished African traveler,while
hunting with Baron Rothschilds' hounds
in Bedfordshire, was thrown from his
horse and died four hours later.
The sum to pay the coupons of thethe
Uruguayan debt on May 1 will be
ready on Saturday. The customs re
ceipts for the month of March are esti
mated at $1,000,000. Trade is reviving.
An inspection of the dairies about St.
±*aul by Inspectors Williams and Boli
ver shows most of them are in good con
dition. The inspectors went over 172
dairies, and report them to be well kent
and "fairly" clean.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
MILWAUKEE, March 27, 1894.
WHEAT-Quiet and weak. No.3 spring, 58oi
No. 1 Northern. (54y, »i .5-, 575£
CORN—Steady. No. 3, iQ^c/'
OATS-Flrm. No. 3 white, 83&c No. 3
white, 33@33J$o. no. a
BARLEY—Quiet and steady. No. 2:
RYE—Higher. No. 1, 50o.
St. Paul Union Stock Yard*.
SOUTH ST. PAU March i7.
HOGS—80 higher and active. Range of
prices $4.55f 4.57^. ™*ugB 01
CATTLE—Butcner cattle slow but steady
good demand for heavy rtockersand feeder''
0 0 S2-75
O.CQ pr.me cows, 8*. }5gi3.40 go cows, $3 W
@2 & common to fair oows, 75c@Sl.75 lisnt
veal wives. 82.5O@3.50 heavy calves. S1.5U®
d.00 stockers, $1.5U@8.35 feeders. S2.00a' 75
bulls, $L.email@example.com. ~w-.t«i
Muttons, §-iuo,^3.0j lambs,
stockers and feeders, §1.25@ .25.
Receipts: Hogs, 80J «attle, *200
MINNEAPOLIS, March 27, 1834
WHEAT-March closing, 8%o. May open
toaeSHo highest: Mfco lowest.. 58%®58^3
closing, 58^o. July openly, 53%3- hi
est, 59%o, lowest, C9%y, oloa.ua, 5S^
On Track-No. 1 hard, fc*4 No. 1 Norui
ern, 60Mc: No. 2 Northern, 58Mc
DULUTH, March 27,1894.
WHEAT-No. 1 hard, cash, 61c March.
casn, 59%3 Maroh, 57c May, 60^3 July, 61$*
No. 2 Northern, cash, oflMc. No 3 49&c*
rejected. 44&c. On Track-No. 1 Northern to
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, March 37,1894.
CATTLE—Slow,weak rather on down turn.
prime to extra steers,$firstname.lastname@example.org g.*i to choice
export steers, $3.00^3.50 others, S3.V0a8.s6
Texans, $ J.email@example.com. ^^uto.^
HOGS—Active and steady. Bough and
heavy, $4 OJ@4.40 heavy packers and mixed,
$4.65 0.4.65: prime heavy and butcher weights!
$firstname.lastname@example.org assorted light, $email@example.com.
SHEEP AN Li ,LAMBS—Mixed westerns.
$4.00©4.i0 Western wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org me
dium lambs, 84.45^)4.53 extra, $4.5
Receipts: Cattle, 4,0)0 nogs, 34,000 sheen.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO. March 27.1894."
WHEAT—Easy. Cash, 56J$@56iic May.
5&%@58Kc July, 6QM@G0?£c.
EXPERT IN EMBLEMS.
WISE IN THE MATTER OF FRATER
NITY PINS AND BADGES.X ,.
A Bowery Man Who Makes These Things
•Feature of Bis Pawnbroker's Sale Shop
and Finds Them the Most Fascinating
Incident of Bi Business.
On the Bowery not far from Broome
itreet is a pawnbroker's sale shop, the
proprietor of which makes a specialty
of dealing in college fraternity pins and
badges. Yon may examine every other
pawnshop and sale store on the Bowery
and find not more than five or six such
emblems in all of them, bat in this
shop, ocenpying a conspicuous position
in the show window, there is always a
velvet covered tray on which a dozen or
more pins of different secret societies
are displayed. The place is getting to
be known among college men, and peo
ple who have lost fraternity badges go
there as the first step to finding them.
Every few weeks the proprietor of the
place goes on a tour of the pawnshops
looking for badges, and in his long ex
he has picked up a fund of in
formation about college fraternities that
would put the average graduate to th9
blush. There is not much money in that
particular branch, he says, but he has
become interested in it and made it a
sort of study. Not only does he know
the emblems of every fraternity in this
part of the country, but he is a perfect
encyclopedia of information regarding
their relative size, importance and the
peculiar characteristics of each society
and of the colleges in which each has its
chapters. One would be certain that he
himself is a college man but for certain
peculiarities of speech that proclaim the
east sider and his positive assertion that
he has never been inside the doors of a
college and has never even seen any but
the local colleges from the outside.
A reporter in search of a lost badge
which he thought might have found its
way, as many lost articles do, into a
Bowery pawnshop went into this store
to look over the stock of fraternity pins.
He didn't find his badge, but he found
many others. The proprietor had some
interesting things to tell about some of
''There ain't many things in this line
that's fun," said he. A an wouldn't
go into it for his health. But this secret
society pin business is mighty interest
in. Of course you understand it's only
a side lay—not my regular trade. How
did I get into it? Why, the funny let
ters on the pins used to catch me when
I was on the lookout for stuff in the
hockshops, and I began pickin 'em up.
Then I got interested more by an old
gent from the University club that was
up on that line and used to tell me
things about the badges and their differ
ent organizations. He came into my
shop one day to look at a badge. That's
how I got to know him. He used to send
me books and magazine articles on fra
ternities till I got to know as much
about it as he did, and now I guess they
ain't many college societies in this part
of the country that I don't know enough
about to surprise the members if I want
ed to tell it.
"They ain't a college fraternity in
east but what I've handled one or
more of its pins. I'm keepin tab on the
hockshops all the while, and whenever
I find a badge I nail it. Usually I get
'em cheap, for they ain't any demand
for 'em to speak of. Occasionally a man
brings in a pin to me, or I see one on a
bum's coat and buy it, but it's mostly
the pawnshops. How do I s'pose they
get there? Well, most of 'em are lost,
I think. I know enough about 'em to
know that the last thing a college
man'll hock is his society pin. When
they do hock 'em, though, it's down
here, and not up town, where they think
other college fellows may go in and see
'em. They get mighty little on 'em,
for the hocksbop men are dead leary of
things they don't understand. Of course
pin itself has a good deal to do with
it. If it's heavily jeweled, a man may
get half its value on it. Then pins that
are a marked design hock well, because
they sell well. The pin of the Delta
Psis, and the star and crescent of the Al
pha Delta, and the crosses like the Alpha
Tau Omega or Delta Phi will find a
market easier than the plain monogram
pins or the diamond shaped.
'"Now, here's a pin," continued this
erudite student of fraternities, taking a
small, plain Psi Upsilon pin from the
case, "that I've had here for 18 months,
and not an -offer for it. I got it in a
queer way. I was in a hocksbop down
by Canal street chewin the rag over a
couple of badges that the proprietor
had, when in came a ycung woman
about 26 or 28 maybe and pretty, too,
only she looked kind of half starved.
She unpinned the pin from her dress and
'How much will you loan me on
"Her voice trembled, but she was
game and kept a steady face. The man
offered her $1, and she turned to go out,
when I said I'd give her $3 for it.
'1 don't want to sell it,' she said.
'I want to getrit back some time.'
'Well, I'll keep it six months for
you,' I told her and gave her my busi
ness card. She took the money, and she
kissed the pin before she handed it to
me. I never saw her again. There's
nothin on the pin but her name."
The speaker handed the pin to the re
porter, who looked on the back and saw
engraved the one word "Lizzie."
returned the pin to its place, and it is
probably there now if any Psi wants
to go-Bowery hunting for it.—New
May. $11.32*6 July, $11.20.
May. $6.90 July. $8.6714
May, $5 &2£ July.
JSOT AFRAID OF DOGS.
They Kn*w Jnst What to Do When
One Came After Them.
matter whether we are rich
darling, so long as we have 1
Two souls with bat a single thought—
Two hearts that beat as one? '&
Juliet Fin-de-siecle—Only this—that,
for all that, we've always got two
months that eat as two.—Liverpool
I was standing on the railroad plat
form of a small country town a few
evenings ago. There were four men
grouped apart from where I was stand
ing conversing among themselves. Just
beside the edge of the platform were
the grounds of some private residence,
fenced in by an iron fence only 3 feet
high. Inside the fence, held by a heavy
chain, was a dog of the deerhound breed.
He was impatiently chafing against the
restraint imposed upon him and pulled
and tugged at his chain at a great rate.
The four men were standing looking at
him and making comments.
I don't know why it is, said one,
"that I never have the least sensation of
fear of clogs. Why, if that dog was to
break loose and jump the fence, it might
be dangerous, but I'd be just as cool as
I am now.
"I've had several narrow escapes with
ferocious dogs," said another, "and I've
trained myself to instantly crush them
by looking them in the eye steadily.
Notice my eye?" The other three peered
into it. "Well, gentlemen, that eye has
cowed dogs that would take a leg off
you at a bite."
The third man, who had been for
some time trying to interrupt No. 2 in
order to get off his little tale, seized the
opportunity and struck in. 1 simply
kick 'em," he said. "I'v had dogs
come at me at lightning speed, gentle
men, jaws wide open and their eyes red
with rage. All I've done' is to calmly
step aside and plant one tremendous
kick in their ribs as they went by. It
took courage, but I was always there.
I never had one to come back at me
The fourth man was just opening his
mouth to tell bis little lie when the
deerhound over the fence got loose, and
probably not thinking of the four men at,
all bounded over the fence to make good
his liberty. I watched to see the aaan'
with the wonderful eye get in his work,
and the kicker do his great kicking act,
and the man with the iron nerve stand
coolly with his arms folded, but none oi
them was doing his specialty that day.
Instead the whole one horse quartet
turned and jostled and bumped and
trod on each other's toes in a wild en
deavor to get out of the way of that
deerhound. The head of the iron nerved
man bumped into the man with the
mesmeric eye and jammed his hat down
so that the luster of the eye was dim
med, and I suppose that's why it didn't
work. The man who always kicked
vicious dogs did get in his kick, but it
was on my right shin accidentally, as
he rushed by me to save his life. But
the deerhound rushed over the fields
without looking at any of the heroes.—
Mount Holly Dispatch.
N E A I jEBir.rrr E
TO FIND A CTJE.S FO£
KIDNEY, UVBR and
*_ «. Humboldt. SI mie-«ta, Augu 1st,'92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sin-aa you remember, yon
sent me a No. 4 Electric beU las. summer, audi wore it
then for three or lour months, and lam aowgiadto
say that I cm cured ofmy disease. IhavenoJ written
yon before bocause I wanted to sea if the core was per
manent, and. I can now crladly recommend it *o
everyone. urs re truly, A. G. AWD.EESON.
DOH3E MOKE AJN CX.A55S1HB.
Staples, Minn, April 8,92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear t-ir:-1 wish to ray that the
Electric belt I boughtof/iu ome tw ninths ago has•months,
done me lots of good, and I am well satisfied with it.
Xa fact the longerI haveth? belt the better XliKeit.
It has doneall yon sstd*'id mora too.
«=**.. Yoaratray, P.B. PEBBY.
If Muc KBest.
Its name indicates it,
Its make guarantees it,
Its use will prove it.
Tr itand sec
Sold everywhere. Made only by
THE P. LORILLARD COMPANY,
Che oldest tobacco manufacturers in America and the largest in the World.
She Was Dyspeptic.
A rather sallow looking woman, well
dressed and refined, was at a table in
company with another lady, somewhat
her junior in years.
What do you want?" said the maid.
"Oh, I don't know. Sometimes it
seems like I had dyspepsy. And I've
done everything for it. Drank hot wa
ter in the incming and lived on miik
diet exclusively for a month.
An Odd Verdict.
We sometimes hear odd stories of
funny verdicts by country juries, but it
is not often we really come across one
in the realms of fact. A Hawkhurst
jury which sat on a poor old laborer pro
vides us with a Kentish sample of sharp
wit. The surgeon who made the post
mortem gave it as his opinion that death
arose from a powerful irritant poison.
The jury had their own ideas and gave
a verdict that death was due to the in
clement weather! We have not heard
whether the case has been placed in the
hands of the county analyst, but it is
certainly new that cold weather and ir
ritant poison are synonymous.—Roches
ter and Chatham (England) Standard.
An Interesting Region.
In spite of the interest long felt in the
cliff dwelko-s of the west there are still
some fine examples of their work in
eastern Utah as yet unexplored. The
approach from this side is over the
ranges and high mesas of western Colo
rado, a conatry most difficult to traverse
and peopled chiefly by miners too eager
for gold and silver to give much time or
thought to ethnography. This may ex
plain the fact that so interesting a re
gion remains neglected.—Chicago Her
Negroes Speaking Irish.
The Irish language still lingers in the
Bahamas among th.e mixed descendants
of the Hibernian slaves banished by
Cromwell to the West Indies. One can
occasionally hear, it is said, black sail
ors in the London docks, who cannot
speak a word of English, talking Irish to
the old Irish apple women whom they
meet and thus making themselves in
telligible without a knowledge of the
Pase b»o.k THREE Cli A SPSS OF THEN," "sbouldTseread"by'every
middle-aged and old Btnn, sent sealed, free. Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt ia no experiment
as we nave restored thousands to robust health and vijror, after »H other treatments failed, as can be
•nown ny hundreds of cases ihr«ne!»"ut thisandother Statep.who would gladly testify, andfrom man?
or wnom we nave strong letters bearing testimony to their recovery after uuiag our eit.
A S 3 A I S E B23EA8E
Delano, Minnesota. Augn$-, 11' 92.
Dr.X. T. Sanden.l)ear»?r?-Ifeeiitiny dc•ytowr'te
toyouandleit.vou kno that your v/ondarful Electric
belt hasu no all yon said it would. 11 eel liko another
man, and I inost6arne-tlyx oomm^n yourbeltto any
•n« who is suffering from larno back arid kidney dis
easeformany ytars. Yonri truly, JACOB DICK.
THE DR. SANbEN ELECTRIC BELT
Refunded. They are gradedln strength:to th#etall stajms Of weakness ia
wea,andwlllenrethewarsteasesiatwoorthr*OBOiitlUL Iiliiie— fm full
I E! ELECTRIC CO.. Cor. 2. Aie. 3ri St..
tried the raw beef system and
enough medicine toiioat asteamboa
Didn't do me no good, and 1 jnst quit
thinking about myself and said if I was
sick I was sick, and I'd jnst give my
stomach something to think about. So
I quit tooling, and now I just eat any
thing I please or want. Well, just or
der me a chicken salad, apiece of hot
mince pie and a cup of chocolate with
whipped cream. They won't hurt me
any more than crackers, beef tea or
toast. If my stomach doesn't last long,
it will enjoy itself while it does last."
IR.. HAXDJSN'3 E1/ERTRIC BISI/P
with Kiectro magnetic Snepen.
Vfi'Jf'*•/* a» or tut-, abovatrcmb'.ea. Those wbo
WE HAVE CURED fHESE-W E CAM CURE YOU!
&&&&. tosses, Drt!5B3, lj®st ftfanboott.
MK-Poor Meiattry, ait FewaleCnni.
puuntH, andeenentMll iieairSs.
the eflects cf abuse:-', esoesaes, worry
oresucaare, wiii 2nd relief aurt prompt
cure in our marvelous invention
which reqnirps but a trial to convinco
the most skeptical. I2 ignorance of er
fects you ixia7 have on uly drained
yoursysteni of nerve force and vitaiitj
—wbicit is electricsjy—and thus
cp.T»e4 yonr weiiir.'G3Sor iacfe of for e.
If you repiace into your system the
elements thns drained, v,-hlch are re.
quired tor vigorousstrenetu, you will
remove the fauseand ijeaitfc, strength
and vijjor wM follow at once. This
is our iian and treatment, and we
guarantee a cure rr refund money
•n 1 .Norwood Minnesota, October M, 93.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sirs-Last winter suffered
Rre»t-ywi rheumatism and lumbago. I ied dif
rer nt doctors andmedicine* withour. much snecees,
jsr:ieD I wasadvised to try oneof your be:ts. I did not
ielieveinthem, batthonsh&X would try one anyway,
lean honestly say nowthat nothing has done me us
much good as the No. 4 belt I bough- of you, and I
w-nldnot be without 0^1-. I am now quite cured and
believe it is due to the belt in fact I am sure of it.
T,,™._ .You-svery truly.
ALBERT MEYEB, Proprietor Union HoteL
cnsAiEPseirRExtxar O S E W E E
Minneapolis, Minnesota, June 16 6?.
Dr. A.T Sanden, DearSm in answer toy nrl tter
of 1 nquiry would say that Ihavo u«ed foar beit rags
•ariyoince get,ingit. lfou remember, I complained
of severs crampsIn my left side, no much so that I was
able to do hut little work. I had been so for three
but after & week's use of your 1 ells I was
greatly pleased to have the ezaropa entiiely diaapper
a-idth have not returned since, and I consioerthat
lament rely red of them. Bsspectfulhr,
OBO. HAMMOND, Sffl Fflmow. gtraeL. ft E.
Should use the best flour
Manufactured by the Empire Mill Co. of
New Ulm has this reputation and deser
ves it. It makes the whitest bread. Call
for it of your grocery dealer.
EMPIRE MILL CO.
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
Beesch, A. Schell or Chas. Stolzcnberg.
NOTICE.—The* use of land for pastur
ing or cutting of wood or quarrying and
hauling of stone is not allowed unless by
a written permit from the company.
N E W UL STONE Co.
That the place to ge
Christmas Presents, Fine
Watches, Clocks. Jew*
ry, Silverware, fc .trCta
cles, Rmijs Ornaments
and Ear-rings is the
J. C. TOBERER
The undersigned wishes to announce
to the public, and especially to his old
customers that on the coiner of Minneso
a and 2d south street in NewUlm,he has
opened a Wool and Woolen Goods de
partment, where he keeps blankets,
flannel, knitting-yarn, stockings and
woolen-patting of his own manufacture,
for sale and in exchange for sheep-wool!
B. a r,
Manufacturer of Woolen Goods.
I will keep on hand a complete assort
ment of light and heavy
and everything that pertaiDsto the sadd
Fine custom work a specialty. 1 in
vite an inspection of my goods from the
-Tomr KKETSCH Jr.
Minnesota Street Tj]m
GEO.BEHZ & Co.
Importers and Wholesale
WiiWs & Liquors*
117 & 119 E. 3rd St. St. Paul inn
"So a .1
Call or Write,
«»F. IS. SIRKHGLZ
KK1 Masonic Tempts
How is YOURIEAB?
If it aches why don't you try a box
Settle!"* Jiarjlc &