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With satin lips unrolled,
Exhales a liquid fragrance
Of luxury untold.
WINE OF THE MORNING. THE EVIL EYE.
Some would quaff their neotar
From carven cups of gold,
That like an open flower,
Some would quaff their nectar
From Venus' poppy lips,
The crimson fount of folly,
Where pulsing passion sips,
In drowsy dreams of sweetness,
Through which time thrills and slips.
But I would quaff the nectar
Whose fount is ever free—
Pure zephyrs from tho mountain,
Salt breezes from tho sea.
All fraught with morning's fervor,
And wild wings' poetry.
Take all earth's exultation!
Its rosy sweets divine,
Its perfumes and its purple,
Its rare and fair and fine
The breeze is heaven's brewing,
God's blessing in his wine.
—Mary Berri Chapman.
A PUZZLED PHILOSOPHER.
Why Should He So Greatly Miss the
Things That Are Not?
A philosopher dwelt in a house owned
by Cleon. But one day Cleon came to
the philosopher and said, "Why have
you not sent me the money for last
month's rent?" The philosopher said he
knew of no reason except that he had no
money, having gotten to the bottom of
"You will have to move out," said
Cleon, "to make room for a cordwainer
I know who wants this house and has
"Would you, then," said the philoso
pher, turn me out when I am so com
fortable here, having dwelt in this house
"It is my comfort," said Cleon, "and
not yours that I consider.''
"Then you prefer a cordwainer, I
conclude, to a philosopher.
"No," said Cleon a landlord has
no preference except to prefer rent mon
ey to no rent money."
So the cordwainer moved into the
philosopher's house, and the philosopher
went to live in the mean hovel of the
But once there, although contented
enough, because he was a philosopher,
yet he could not avoid the obtrusive
facts of the absence of all those things
which in his former habitation had
grown habitual to him.
This was the first thing that puzzled
him—how that which was not could be
so obtrusive. "What," said he, "can be
so entirely nonexistent as a negation?
And yet here I am confronted with an
"I miss," said lie again, a chest of
drawers, a table, a fireplace and the
scenery from the window where used
to sit. I wonderjf it will be so after we
are driven out from our bodies because
death, the final, inexorable landlord, de
mands a rental we cannot pay.''
In time, however, the philosopher
gradually ceased being oppressed by the
obtrusive memories and grew accustom
ed to new associations.
"I wonder," said he, "if it will be
so when we are immortals—after death
at first painful regrets for what we have
lost, and in the end nothing of the old
but faint memories and anew set of as
sociations. I wonder always and won
der most if philosophy will ever be any
thing better than clever wondering
about the wonderful.''—Chicago Open
Animals Understand Hygiene.
Enough is now known of the nature
of animal materia medica to excite in
terest and curiosity. There is abundant
evidence that many species know and
constantly make use of simple remedies
for definite disorders, and at the same
time observe rules of health to which
only the highest civilization or the sanc
tion of religious prescription compels
man to conform.
It has been noted that the general
condition of animal health, especially
in the case of the herbivorous creatures,
corresponds not inexactly with that of
such tribes as the Somalis, men feeding
almost solely on graiu, milk, dates and
water, living constantly in the open air,
moderate in all things and cleanly, be
cause their religion enjoins constant
ablutions. Like them, wild animals
have no induced diseases. The greater
number do not eat to excess. They take
regular exercise in seeking their food
and drink only at fixed hours. Many of
them secure change of climate, one of
the greatest factors in health, by mi
This is not confined to birds and
beasts, for the salmon enters the soft
water partly to get rid of sea parasites
and returns to the sea to recruit after
spawning. With change of climate,
change of diet and perfectly healthy
habits their list of disorders is short,
though they readily fall victims to con
tagious disease just as recently numbers
of the Hamran Arabs of the Sudan, as
healthy livers and good Mussulmans as
the Somalis themselves, friends and fel
low hunters with Sir Samuel Baker,
perished of contagious fever on the
banks of the Nile tributaries.—London
One of the ambitious of Mme. Felix
Faure, wife of the president of France,
is to become the leader of fashions for
the republic, as the Empress Eugenie
was for the empire, according to popular
report. Consequently she not only
dresses exquisitely, but keeps the names
of her modiste and milliner a secret. At
the Grand Prix races she wore a cos
tume so beautiful that the fashion pa
pers not only described it at length, but
illustrated it in colors. It was a creation
of brown satin, chiffon and cream lace.
The experience of failure is one that
comes in a greater or less degree to ev
ery one at times, trying the metal and
probing the character as no prosperity
can do.—-Victor Hugo.
It is only after one man tries to get
something that the crowd who wouldn't
have it as a gift strive for it.—Los
nd Ho a Coincidence Helped to Rivet
the Chains of Superstition.
Miss Symonds and a party of friends
had driven from Athens to the foot of
Hymettus in a carriage drawn by two
horses. The driv.e being over, the coach
man proceeded to give corn to his
horses. One of them, however, would
not eat, but hung his head and refused
all food. The driver, in a state of wild
excitement, thereupon presented him
eelf before his fares and declared, with
frenzied words, that one of the ladies
had "overlooked" the suffering horse,
and that the beast, was about to expire.
The only way to get it cured from the
effects of the evil eye was for the over
looked to spit upon it. The driver ap
pears to have had no doubt which lady
was the possessor of the evil power ex
ercised upon his animal. Naturally
enough, the lady in question had no
great fancy to try this primitive form
of veterinary surgery and refused.
The man's entreaties and adjurations,
however, became so vehement and so
threatening that at last the alleged pos
sessor of the evil eye had to yield. No
sooner had she spat upon the horse than
a most welcome change set in. The
beast, which had appeared to be at its
last gasp, promptly grew better, and
very soon was eating like its fellow. Of
course the change was due to a coin
cidence. Probably the horse was at first
too tired to eat, but during thjg discus
sion "to spit or not to spit" he ho doubt
got rested. By the time, then, the cere
mony was performed he was quite fit
for breakfast. It was, in fact, post hoc,
not propter hoc. The spitting and the
recovery following each other so closely
was a mere coincidence. But though
we may hold this view it was of course
not held by the Greek coachman. He,
we may be sure, felt at once completely
confirmed in his belief in the evil eye.
The coincidence gave him what he
thought ample proof of the efficacy of
his charm against "overlooking." If
nothing had happened, and the English
ladies had been able to laugh at him
for making one of them do a disagree
able thing without any result, the driver
might have begun to think that, after
all, his juggling rites were nonsense.
Depend upon it, the coincidence rivet
ed the chains of superstition upon him
tighter than ever. After the incident we
have just noticed he will probably be
lieve as firmly in the evil eye and the
way to counteract its influence as he will
in the procession of the seasons or the
following of day by night.—London
CHESS ON THE BRAIN.
A Noted Player Wh at Times Fancies
Himself a Bishop or Knight.
A chess champion, a German gentle
man whose name is well known to all
players and most nonplayers of that sci
entific game, recently told the writer
that the intense mental activity which
it was necessary to display while en
gaged in a combat on the board often
led him to unconsciously do ridiculous
things when the game was over.
"For instance," he said, "i is not
an uncommon thing for me, when walk
ing home in the evening after several
games of chess at my club, to imagine
that I am one of the pieces on the board.
Quite unconsciously, and probably while
thinking about something else, I will
take great care to plant my feet firmly
in the center of the flagstones and not
step upon the lines that divide them.
Again, the idea that I am a knight will
seize me, and those who walk behind
me are convulsed with laughter to see
me take a step forward, and one to one
side, which is not, to say the least of it,
a dignified method oFprofress.""'
"Sometimes I am a bishop and move
in a slanting direction, till forcible con
cussion with a wall brings me to my
"It is very foolish, I know, but I can
not help it. I suppose it is that the
game, its chances and possibilities are
so coutinually running in my mind that
chess to me is almost becoming a second
The elder Roberts once, years ago,
told an interviewer that so completely
was his mind subjugated by billiards
that he would often lie in bed and won
der if he could make a carom off the
mantelpiece on to the washstand or
"pot" the gas globe out of the window
with the bedpost.—London Answers.
Bishop Fallows' Saloon.
The Home saloon of Bishop Fallows,
in Chicago, fools a great many old to
pers. His idea is to make the place as
much like a first class saloon as possible
and to sell in it something as much like
beer as science could concoct without its
being the real thing. The saloon has a
big bar, with a substantial rail, from
which hang half a dozen towels. Back
of the bar is a white coated bartender,
and back of him are big mirrors and
rows of shelves, covered with black bot
tles bearing gaudy labels. A row of
lemons and a bowl of cracked ice help
to make up the illusion. Every day some
thirsty victim wanders in and orders
"beer." He gets a glass of foaming
something that cools, may cheer, but
can't inebriate. The victim usually
gulps it down, then opens and shuts his
mouth and tries to recall the taste, while
a puzzled look spreads over his face.
Sometimes he asks questions, but usu
ally he walks slowly away, wondering
whether or not hi3 stomach is all right.
Youngster (who has just had a penny
given to him)—'Ow much is them
Shopkeeper (amused)—They are 4s. 6d.
a pound, my lad.
Youngster—Well, then, give us a
'a'porth o' carrots. I'm a demon for
Life I Short.
Citticus—I wonder how it is that so
few women stutter when they talk.
Witticus—They haven't time.—Tam
PRECAUTIONS AGAINST THEFT IN
SOUTH AFRICAN MINES.
Ba I Spite of Al This Stealing Still Con
tinues—The Decline of the Town of Kim
berley—Population Has Flown to the
Gold Fields About Johannesburg.
"The South African diamond mines
are worked almost entirely by native
laborers—the Kaffirs, Zulus, Hottentots
and the rest,'' said a diamond merchant.
"These receive good wages, about $125
per month, and are hired for a term of
three months. During this period they
are confined in compounds located on
the edge of the mines. The compounds
consist of rows of buildings of corrugated
iron, forming a hollow square, surround
ed by a high board fence and covering
several acres of ground. Within this cor
ral are stores, a hospital, boarding houses
and other conveniences. Wood and wa
ter are furnished free, but no alcoholic
liquors are allowed. During their term
of service the natives are not allowed to
have any communication with the out
side world and are under a system of
close personal surveillance in order to
prevent the theft of diamonds. When
they come up from the mine shaft, they
are carefully searched, and many in
genious methods are adopted to reduce
the loss from this source to a minimum.
"Notwithstanding all that is done,
however, the theft of diamonds still
continues. It is estimated that from 10
to 20 per cent of the diamonds found
are stolen every year. In order to pre
vent this a very stringent law was pass
ed, providing that all rough diamonds
should be registered with the detective
bureau of the government as soon as
they were found, and that every man
who sold a diamond must give with it
a certificate of registry.
"The penalty for having an unregis
tered rough diamond is seven years on
the Cape Town breakwater, and the
mere fact of possession is prima facie
evidence and will secure conviction. So
it happens that if one laborer wants- to
do up another he manages to slip a
rough diamond into the other laborer's
coat, or into his room, and then tells
the police to keep a sharp lookout. Of
course the police make a search, the
contraband stone is found, and the man
is in for a term of seven years. A great
many unjust sentences have unquestion
ably been secured in this way, but de
spite the opposition to the law the com
pany is powerful enough to keep it in
"There are other diamond fields out
side of the Kimberley district, but they
are difficult to work and are mainly ex
ploited by diggers working on their own
account. The total product is not large,
and the work is very arduous, the dig
gers being mostly men who have been
thrown out of work by the consolidation
of the Kimberley mines into one vast
corporation and the subsequent restric
tion of production. This latter, by the
way, has had a curious effect upon the
town of Kimberley itself. As late as
four years ago Kimberley had a popula
tion of 25,000 or 30,000 people. It was
laid out for a great city and enjoyed for
a time a big boom.
"Fine brick blocks and residences
were built, hotels and theaters and wa
terworks and everything pertaining to
a modern city. Now a good third of
these places are empty, and Kimberley is
as dead as a New England town that is
dependent upon a single mill. All the
supplies and machinery for the mines
are now bought of course by a single
company, so that more than two-thirds
of the^business^^l the town^ is gone.
There is nothing there to sustain atown
except the mine, and with the opening
up of the goldfields much of the popu
lation moved on north to Johannesburg.
"Although the existence of gold in
the Transvaal had been known for years,
yet the Boers disliked the invading
prospectors and for a time kept them
out by law. Afterward a more liberal
spirit prevailed, and the Boer govern
ment offered reward for the finding of
paying goldfields. But it was not until
1882 that the now celebrated gold bear
ing reef in which the bulk of South Af
rican gold is found was discovered, and
it was not until four years later that the
opening of the celebrated Sheba mine
and its phenomenal yield, gave rise to a
fever. Then prospectors poured in from
Kimberley and the Cape, coming by
push cart, wagon, horseback or on foot.
In a year there were 10,000 persons in
the district. The center of the excite
ment was the little town of Barberton,
but this section was soon thrown into
the shade by the discoveries on the Wit
watersrand. But while the excitement
lasted the De Kaan fields, as they were
known, had their day, and 96 com
panies, with a nominal capital of $155,
000,000, were floated, and many of the
shares sold at a tremendous premium.
Most of these mines are now abandoned,
though the Sheba mine is still a-big
producer."—New York Sun.
I do not hesitate, Mr. Stalate," she
remarked gently, "to say that you are
a young man of excellent habits, but I
am very much afraid that you would
spend too much of your time away from
"Why do you think so?"
"Because," and she yawned a little,
"you spend so much time away from
home now. "—Washington Star.
Heat and the Eyes.
The fact appears that there is a very
marked difference in the way tempera
ture is borne by the eyes when it is be
low 2,000 degrees F. and when above
that heat. Up to such a degree a man
can look at the metal in a furnace with
comparative ease, but before it reaches
3,000 degrees he is compelled to wear
The Sac and Fox Indians are said to
be the purest blooded red men in the
country. They neither marry nor give
in marriage outside their own tribe.
Put a little of it out of sight
yourself, and see how good it
Heart Disease 30Yrs!
Short Breath, Palpitation.
Mr. G. "W. McKinsey, postmaster of
Kokomo, Ind., and a brave ex-soldier,
says: I had been severely troubled
with heart disease ever since leaving
the army at the close of the late war.
I was troubled with palpitation and
shortness ot breath. I could not
sleep on my left side, and had pain
around my heart. I became so ill
that I was much alarmed, and for
tunately my attention was called to
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
I decided to try it. The first bottle
made a decided improvement in my
condition, and five bottles have com
pletely cured me."
G. W. McKINSEY, P. M., Kokomo, Ind
Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottlo will benefit.
All druggists sell it at $1, 6 bottles for $5, or
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles Medical Co, Eikhart, Ind.
AND DENTIST. Will be at the store
of F. H. Retzlnff for professional consul
tation every Wednesday and Saturday.
Years of experience.
HAVE YOU TRIED Di
XiAME A I S E DISEASE
Delano, Minnesota. Angus 11' 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden, Dear Sir:-I eei it my du to write
to you and let you know that your wonderful Electric
belt has done all you said it would. I feel like another
man, and I most earnestly rrcommenil your belt to any
one who is suffering from lama back and kidney dis
ease for many years. Yours truly, JACOB DICK.
OEKXKAI E I ETC.
Humboldt, nne^ota, Augu Jat,' 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear SirA8 you remember, yoi
sent me a No. 4 Electric belt las summer, and I worn it
then for three or four months, and I am nowglad to
say that lam cured of my disease. I have not written
you before because I wanted to see if the cure was per
manent, and I can now gladly recommend it to
everyone. Y^ursve.y truly, A. G. ANDERSON.
DONE MOK E A N CLAIMED
Staples, Minn. April 3, 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Dear bin-1 wish to say that the
Electric belt I bought of you ome two months ago has
done me lots of good, and I am well satisfied with it.
In fact the longer I have tha belt the better I lite it.
It has done all you said and more too.
•*?ee onr name on the handle
TO FIND A CURE FOR
RHEUMATISM, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA,
KIDNEY, LIVER and BLADDER
COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACK,&c.
Yours tru.y, P..B. PEREY.
THE DR. SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT
'i» a complete galvanic battery, made into a belt so as to be easily worn during work or street, and it
ves soothinsr, prolonged currents which are Instantly felt throughout all weak parts, or we forfeit
5(800. It has an' Improved Electric SastMmMry* the greatest boon ever given weak men, and
warrant it to cure any of the above weaknesses, and to enlarge shrunken limbs, or parts, or Money
Refanaed. They are graded In strength to meet all stages of weakness in young, middle-agedor ola
men, and will cure the worst easesin two orthree months. Address for fuU information.
Smoke the Portuondo, the best Nickel
Cigar in the market, An excellent piece
of goods, and nicely put up. For sale
by W. G. Alwin at the City Drug Store.
on Geo. Dayton and buy anew
Singer Sewing Machine—the only
genuine Singer made. Do not be misled
by other dealers, as there is only one
genuine Singer made and that took 54
waards at the World's Fair.
Dayton sells the Celebrated Cot
tage Organ with the largest and
best Organ Co. in the World to back
their warranted goods. Sold on east
terms and cheap for cash or on sbor
time. Pianos sold on the monthly iny
stallment plan. The Conover,the World's
Favorite, is made by theChicago Cottage
Organ Co. and built by Conover Bros,
het best piano builders in America.
TO A E YOUR
Attended to by one who -will give you
good work. Leave erders at shop to the
rear of the Dakota House,
Orient Chapter No. GO, O. E. S.—
Stated meetings on Lhe 1st Friday of
each month. Mrs. Sophie Klossner, W.
M. Miss Emma Hummel, Sec'y.
Harmony Camp No, 2097, Modern
Woodmen of America.—Regular meet
ing, the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each
month at the Masonic Hall, New Ulm.
«. ,_.^-~_-_ «,^_- guarantee a cure or refund money
.bo.°Jt E E A S S E O MEN, should be read by every young,
middle-aged and old man, sent sealed, free. Sanden's Electric Belt is no experiment
as we have restored thousands to robust health and vieror, after all other treatments failed, as can be
shown by hundreds of cases throughout this and other States.who would gladly testify, and from many
of whom we have strong letters bearing testimony to their recovery after using our Belt.
WE HAVE CURED TKGSE-W E CAN CURE YOUi
H. L. Saverien. V. C.
G. A. Spelbrink, Clerk.
E A I S A O
Norwood, Minnesota, October 14, 92.
Dr. A. T. Sanden. Denr Sir:-Last winter suffered
great.ywi rheumatism and lumb'-go. It'ied dif
fer nt doctors and medicines without much success,
when I was advised to try one of your belts. I did not
believein them, but thought I would try one anyway,
lean, honestly sav nowthat nothing has done me as
much good as the No. 4 belt I mgh of you, and I
I not be without on-. I am now quite cured and
believe it is due to the belt: in fact I am sure of it
You'8 very truly,
ALBERT MEYER, Proprietor Union Hotel.
A S CURE I N ©N E WJEEX.
Minneapolis, M'nnesotn, Juno 16,' 92.
Dr. A. Sanden, Dear Sir:- in answer toy ur 1 tter
of inquiry would say that have used your belt regu
larly *ince getting it. 1t ou remember, I complained
of severe cramps in my left side, so much so that I was
able to do but little work. I had bten so for three
months, but after a week's use of your belts I was
greatly pleasedto have the cramps entirely disappear
and th^y have not returned since, and I consider that
lament rely c-red of them. Respectfully.
'SMDEM ELECTRIC CO., Cor. 2d are. & 3rd St., H1IIUP0US, Mill. ..
OnWP^fcof u' S°ftasaBrush. Fits every Curve. The
Only Perfect Comb. Used by U. S. Army and bv Barnum and
A 1 Leading Horsemen of the World.
Ask your Dealer for It. Sample mailed post mid 2* cents.
SPRING CUBBY COBB CO., IWLtfayette S
I & $.
Largest and Most Complete-
IMs tdcf &
JOB W O
A. G. SE1TER.
MASONIC.—Charity Lodge No 98, A. F.
and A.M. Stated communications on the
2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month.
Jos. A. Eckstein, W. M. Gottl, Schmidt
New Ulm Chapter No. 57, R. A. M.—
Stated convocations on the 3d Friday of
each month. Geo. B. Weiser, H. P. C.
W. H. Heideman, Sec'y.
Don't fail to call and see our'stock of
goods before buying. It has always been
our pride to prevent anyone from going
to the Twin Cities to buy aj-thingiu
our line so long as we sell the same goods
for the same prices and jay freight to
your town. We al=0 ht.ve the largest
and best stock of
and are Practical Embalmers.
A N A O MI3STKT.
One of the nicest establish
ments in the city. Pleasant
rooms and nice surroundings.
Beer of the purest quality.
Sold in quantities to suit the
Durcbaser, and also in bottles
The State of Minnesota to
Youand each of you are hereby
real^estate described in
tion which is med
Clerk of the District court nf thp v- ?te
Judicial District, in a the of
said County, within'twenty aVteTthe
service of this S upon vo A
elusive of the day of such service^ andf
you fail to answer the said rnmf^i I
within the time aforesaid the Plahft A
this action will a to he
State of Minnesota, I
SAN DEN'S ELECTRIC E
with Electro Magnetic Suspeiw
sory will cure without medicine
all of tbe abovetroubles. Those who
suffer from Nervous Debility.
Losses, Drains, Lost Manhood,
•Poor Memory, all Femal Com
plaints, and general 111 health,
the effects of abuses, excesses, worry
or exposure, will find relief and prompt
cure in our marvelous invention,
which requires but a trial to convince
the most skeptical. Inignorance of ef
fects you may have unuuly drained
yoursystem of nerve force and vitality
—which is electricity—and thus
causeu your weakness oi lack of force.
GEO. HAMMOND, 649 Filmore Street, N. E.
relief demanded ir? the complaint
Dated Augus 13th, 1895
P, S A. ECKSTEIN
New Ulm, kinn
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS
Whereas, an in writ in uur
porting to be the last will and testament
of Joseph Wilfatart, lale of said Count"
been delivered to thisCourt
And hereas, John B. Schmid has filed
therewith his petition, representing
that saidf Jo *e
\\ilfahrtdied in said County on the f?r«t
day of July A D. J895, testate, and thai
said petitioner is the soleexecutor named
said last will and testament, and nrkv
ing that said instrument a be admitfed
It is ordered, that the proofs of said in
Petition, be heard
before this Court, at the Probate Office in
the Court House in Ne Vhu in
County on the 29th day of A 4 A
189a, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, when' all'
concerned a appear and contest tli"
probate of said instrument-
And it isFurther Ordered, that public
notice of the time and place of said bear
ing be given to all persons incerestec1 bv
pubhcation of a copy of this order for three
successive weeks previous to said da of
hearing in the Ae Ulm Review, a weeklv
newspaper printed and published at the
City ot A^w Ll in said county.
1995 August-5th, A.
... the Court:
-i Jonas Laudenschlager
Judge of Probate.
H°- a Count ot Brown is
District Court, Ninth Judicial District
Carl Caspar Weber, the unknown heirs of
saxd Carl Caspar Weber, and also all other
P.e„r£°ns or parties unknown claiming any
right, title, estate, lien or interest, in the
real estate described in the complaint
If you replace into your system the
elements thus drained, which are re
quired lor vigorous strength, you will
remove the cause and health, strength
and »igoi wi follow at once. This
is our plan and treatment, and we
Notice is hereby given, Tha an action
has been commenced in this Court the
above named Plaintiff against the above
a Defendants, forth purpose of de
termining any adverse claim, estate, lieu
or interest in and to the real estate herein
after and in the complaint herein de
scribed, claimed by said defendants, or ei
therof them and to have the a me ad
judged void also to a the said defend
ants and all persons or parties claiming
under or through forever barred
from claiming and from any and all claim
right, title, estate, lien or interest in
said real estate, or a part thereof aH
verse to this plaintiff, and to have ,vi'
plaintiff adjudged to be the owSliMnsa %l
simple and entitled to the posession of
said premises and real estate and to a
HH? v^ ever quieted in the
plaintiff, his heirs and assigns
S ii 3
said action are
situated in the County of Brown and State
6 S a a
Ascribe as follows
 in Block Xo
Lo No ten 0.0 Blocokf
Lot N three13? of
S of 5 hundred and eight (108) both
Street and the East half
n^u?11 & and sixtv-fourl
ir,, klH.-'J* foregoing 1 in and "being
in the City of Ne Ulm in said countv
according to the plat of said citv on file
of record in the office of the "Register
of Deeds in and for said county.
Dated Augus 13th, 1895.
JOS. A ECKSTEINS
Plaintiff's A to
GE0.BEHZ & CO.
Importers and Wholesale
& 119 E. 3rd St. St. Paul Minn-