Newspaper Page Text
Paul said to Timoth
aue a little wine for thy stomacb's sake." M0
He might just as well have said beer and if he had been living today, sSb
he would have recommend some one of these popular favorites.
Thousands of Americans have
taken advantage of the offer mad*
Deep soil, well watered, wooded,
wheat averages 26 to 40 bushels per
acre,oats60to 100bushels, and other
+*^P I grains in proportion Cattle thrive
and fatten on the native grasses
Fuel abnndant.ohmate healthiest
in the world, social conditions the
best Educational advantages un
equalled Taxation nominal
Free Farms of 160 acres to every
male of eighteen years of age, and
to ever female head of a family.
Railroad and Government Lands
for sale at low prices For fuller
information apply to Pedley,
Superintendent of Immigration,
Ottawa, Canada, oi to
154% East Thiid St St Paul Minn.
Special low excursion rates during
February, March and April.
w0& W K3iW%^ tlf
MODELS OF MERIT
INTHE GREAT NORTH WEST,
W S O I N A
Digests what you eat.
This preparation contains all of the
digestants and digests all kinds of
food. It gives Instant relief and never
fails to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By its use many
thousands of dyspeptics have been
cured after everything else failed. It
is unequalled for all stomach troubles.
It can't help ,.•
but do you good
Prepared only by E O. IWWITT & Co* Chicago
«he$1.bottl3contains2% timestbe50c. size.,,
KAISER. O :^fSirAJA^3,
HERMANN'S BRAEU or gggg
We keep them all and in any quantity you want. **.V &
Against Fire, Hail, Tornadoes, Accident and Death
by insuring with the best companies, We write
Policies on nearly all classes of goods. &»
Real Estate bought and 8old legal documents executed loans neg»
tiated steamsnip tickets sold
208 N MINNESOT A STREET.
Only the best goods obtainable are kept in stock.
Sugar Curea Hams,
Wfi^ Breakfast Bacon
and Dried Beef.
WINES, LIQUOHS and CIGAHS.
Fine bottled goods our specialty.
Cured. E IFVLaTror.
Best lint of meats and sausages in the city. Phone 152.
Stuebo's Model Meat Market.
The Reason Why
80,000,000 ACRES at
the BEST GRAIN
GROWING and GRAZ.
INO LANDS on the con
tinent ore being offered
FREE la that settlement
of these vast areas Is re
quired by the Govern
ment of the Dominion of
Location near lines of
railroad already built or
under construction in HASITOBA,
A8SINIB0IA, ALBERTA and 8A8KAT
CHKWAN, most favored distrusts in
and all kinds of carbonated drinks. De
livered to all parts of the city on short
Ne Ulrn, Minn.
WHEELER & WILSON
RAPID AND DURABLE.
It will pay yeu to see a I -p*
WHEELER & WILSON before yon buy.
FOR SALE Br .wJ
N E W ULM I N
Safe. Always reliable Iduiiea, ask Druggist fin
CHICHESTER'S 6 S In Red and
Cold metallic boxes, sealed with blue ribbon.
Take no other. Refuse dangerous anbati.
tations and Imitation*. Bayof yourDruggist,
or send 4e. in stamps for Particulars. Teati.
monlala and "ReMer tor Indies," in letter,
by return Stall. 10,000 Testimonials. Sold by
OHIOHK8TBR OHHMIOAX. OO
»10© Btediaon Sqmare, A PA.
Vent!** this 9*9**.
3 E 3
A N A E S OF
€)0aa water femqetf^ile,
]©ii»c r) ]©eei?,
Government Report Regarding the
Condition of Crops in Various
Parts of Country.
HEAT BRINGS HEAVY LOSS TO FARMERS.
Spring W at a A a In
Souther Spring. W at Region—
Harvesting of Other Crops
.-Apple Crop In he Central a
W lAghit.W$M SB
Washing-ton, Jul 31.—The weather
bureau's weekly summary of "crop
conditions is as follows:
Intense heat prevailed during the greater
part of the week throughout the central
valleys, but the temperatures during the
last three days were more moderate. Good
rains have fallen over a large part of the
drought area in the Mississippi and upper
Missouri valleys, but drought conditions
have become more serious in the Ohio val
ley and Tennessee, where the week has
been rainless, except in a few localities
In the Atlantic coast districts the weather
conditions have been generally favorable,
except over portions of the Carolinas and
Virginia, where rain is now needed The
conditions were also favorable on the Pa
Recent rains have Improved late com in
portions of Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma
and Missouri, but the early crop was prac
tically ruined before the rains came. In
Iowa the crop has sustained less injury
than in the before-mentioned states, and
the rainfall has been copious and well dis
tributed In the great corn states east of
the Mississippi river, except over northern
Illinois, drought and excessive heat have
continued with disastrous effects upon
corn which Is now in a critical condition.
In Michigan and .generally throughout the
middle Atlantic states and New England
the corn crop is in fine condition
Winter wheat harvest is general on the
North Pacific coast with good yields
Harvesting of spring wheat is well ad
vanced over the southern portion
a Loss by Fire ~r
St. Louis, Aug. 3.—A fire that is
supposed to have been caused by a
spark from a passing locomotive com
pletely destroyed the building, ma
chinery, sheds and several hundred
thousand feet of lumber belonging to
Drummon & Sons' Bo company in
Granite Cit, 111 The loss is esti
mated at about $75,000, with insur
ance amounting to considerably less
than that sum 4/-^
for a Lover.
English, Ind July 31.—May Falter
and Ella Stme, of Mifflin, quarreled
over a lover and fought with knives
and flatirons Miss Falter was badly
cut on the face and arm, but Miss
Stine as probably fatally injured
by a blow on the head with an iron.
Name a Ticket Jk$®t+/f
Columbus, O Au 1 —Thirty dele
gates here and organized the
progressive democratic party of Ohio
and named a state ticket on a free
silver plank. Dr. Rudolph Eeemelin,
of Cmcinmaiti, is the nominee for gov
Kep His Vow
Indianapolis, Ind Auig 2.—Because
his mother sold their farm in Orange
county Joh Bond (colored) 36 year
ago to bed and vowefl he would
a He kept his word, and died
yesterday at the age of 79.
Live 91 Years.
Chicago, Jul 30.-—Rev. A am Miller,
founder of the German Methodist
church in the United States, died at
his home in this city, aged 91 years.
He leaves a wife, aged 92 years
Pardo for Mrs. nation?6*"
Topeka, Kan., Jul 31.—Mrs. Car
rie Nation, is^serving a sentence
in the county jail here for joint
smashing, as on Tuesda pardoned
by Gov. Stanley.
Crim of a Lover.
Brownstown.W Va., Aug. 2.—Wyatt
Hareless, of this piaee, shot and
killed his sweetheart Maud Pauley
and then shot himself. will die.
spring wheat region, and has begun in the
southern Red river valley Premature rip
ening has reduced the yield and quality of
the crop over the southern portion of the
spring wheat region, although the thresh
ing returns show better yields in Iowa
than were anticipated In North Dakota
and northern Minnesota the crop has sus
tained but little injury from heat
Oat harvest continues In the more north
erly sections, having been delayed by rains
In Michigan Reports of premature ripen
ing continue from the upper Missouri val
ley A light crop is indicated In the middle
The condition of cotton over the greater
part of the cotton belt is improved, good
growth and clean fields being generally re
ported In Missouri, Arkansas, Tennessee
and central Texas however, the crop con
tinues to need rain, and shedding and
blooming at top in these states are ex
In the Ohio valley and Tennessee, tobac
co continues to suffer from drought, but In
Kentucky and Tennessee has withstood
the unfavorable conditions well In New
England and the middle and South Atlan
tic states the crop has made good growth
Cutting and curing continue in the Caro
linas under favorable conditions
The apple crop in the central valleys has
been further injured by drought and heat,
and a very light crop is indicated In tha
middle Atlantic states and New England
RECOVER STOLEN FUNDS.
Akron, O., iv Catch Burglar
in Goshen, Ind., a
to a Booty.
Goshen, Ind., Aug. 2—Private de
tectives employed by an Akron (O
bank made an armrest in a local gam
bling- den and recovered between $15,
000 and $16,000 bills and gold coin.
Th men captured rifled the vault of
the Akron bank ten days ago and
have since been sha'dowed. The were
taken by surprise and made no re
sistance. The were taken to Elk
hart and forced to lead the detect
ives to the outskirts of the city,
where they had buried their goods,
which were dug up and carried to the
Lake Shore station Here the money
was examined and every dollar ac
counted for. The detectives and rob
bers boarded the first train en route
Mother, Son a a Lynche
at Carrollton, Miss.—Young Ten
an Strun Up.
Carrollton, Miss., Aug 2.—A
arnd her son and daughter, all negroes,
were taken from the jail re Thurs
day evening and lynched. Th victims
were Betsy, Ida and Belfield McCraj.
The \ha& been arrested 'on suspicion
of having been concerned the mur
der of Mr. and Mrs.. Taliaferro last
Tuesda night. The action of the
followed a confession made (by Ida,
the daughter, admitted knowl
of the murder and said that her
mother and brother helped to it
the crime. She implicated other ne
groes) and it is possible that other
lynching® a result her dis
closures. Th as composed of
about 500 men. & $
Smithville, Tenn., Aug. 3.—The first
lynching in the annals of DeKalb
oount took place Friday in
when Charley Davis, as charged
it criminal assault on Miss Kate
Hues, as taken from the courthouse
by a mob of about 25 friends and rela
tives of the lady and hanged
afbout a quarter of a mile town
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 3.—With a
rope around his neck and death before
him, Charley Bentley, a negro, con
fessed to the murder of Ji Vann,
alias Williams, a white man, and was
hanged by a mob in Leeds, St. Clair
county, Ala., Friday. The murderer's
body was riddled with bullets and left
hanging to the limb of a tree. The
coroner's jury has just returned a ver
dict fixing the responsibility of the
murder on Bentley. Members of the
mob learned of the verdict and a crowd
quickly gathered around the prisoner,
and, unheeding his pleas for mercy,
hanged him to a tree.
THE DRAWING ENDS.
Governmen Lan Lotter Finished
he Quota of 13,000 E
El Keno, Okla., Aug. 2.—The draw
ing of winning numbers in the United
States land lottery was concluded
Thursday, 13,000 envelopes having been
taken from the wheels, 6,500 for each
land district. The crowd about the
platform on which the drawing took
place as much smaller than on pre
vious days. Beginning Augus 6, 125
names in each district will be called
daily for 60 days for the filing of home
stead entries. The estimate is made
by a government official that each
land district 1,000 of the 6,500 numbers
will not be taken in the 60 days, be
cause of homesteaders who will be
disqualified, or who will l^eave the
country, believing their claims to be
worthless. This will leave* only 3,500
persons who will make entry their
respective districts. Tw thousand
claims will be left for the wagon emi
grants and others who have been in
the country for months and failed to
draw a number. At the end of the 60
days as these persons can go immedi
ately to their land office and file, or if
they settle upon a homestead in ad
vance of any other person they can re
main thereon three months before fil
in their entry. Homestea specu
lators, registered for the sole
purpose of selling their prize if win
ners, are already seeking to sell re
linquishments of their claims.
N a on for Americans
London, Au 3 —From interviews
with agents of the various trans-Atlan
tic steamship lines, the Daily Mail
draws the following conclusions: "Vis
itors from America this year are as
numerous as ever before but, ap
parently, as the American tourist in
creases in number, he increases also
in thriftiness Cabmen, porters and
hotel servants are one in declaring that
the Americans are the least remuner
a of their clients. This establishes
a new reputation for the American
Burne to a
Milwaukee, Aug. 3.—A Sentinel spe
cial from Woodland. Wis., says
children of Mrs. Rydier, aged two and
four years', were burned to death a
barn on a farm six miles from this
city. Th children are supposed to
have started the fire while playing
with imatches. Mrs. Ryder is pros
trated. She watched the fire while her
children burned., but the blaze as to
intense for her to render assistance.
Attemp on Queen's Life.
Aix-Les-Bains, July 31.—Maria Pia,
queen dowager of Portugal, sister of
the late King Humbert -of Italy, and
mother of the present "King Carlos,
has had a narrow escape from assas
sination. Her majesty was taking a
course of baths here, but was so per
turbed by the attack upon her that she
left Aix hastily for Rome. Details of
the attempted assassination are not
obtainable at present
-3?iW% N for July I
Chicago, Aug. 1.—With the ending
of the of July one of the most
remarkable weather records in the
hstor of Chicago has been com
pleted. Twice during the last 30
days all records of a temper
ature have been made back numbers,
and the average for that time exceeds
all previous notations made by the
weather bureau for the of
Jul by one degree.
re at a Ind.
Chicago, Aug. 3.—Flames on Friday
night destroyed the plants of the Sim
plex Railway Appliance company, the
Wester Rawhide Tannin company
and the Hammon company
causing a loss of about $100,000. Over
500 workmen are thrown of em
Output Is a
Colorado Springs, Col., Aug. 1.—
The production of the mines of the
Cripple Creek mining district during
the of July was $2,312,500, an
increase of half a million dollars over
he Jun production. __
A a of youthful counterfeiters has
been at work for some time in South
Minneapolis, where they have been en
gaged in making spurious 1-cent coins,
bearing the date of 1889.
The police say the boys that are
being detained are but tools of the
real culprits, and the boys agreed to
reveal the identity of the principals in
order that they themselves a go
clear. The government officials have
been notified, and the case will eventu
ally be placed in the hands of the fed
N attempt as made to pass the
coins in the open market, but the boys
have been feasting from the good
things contained in the penny slot ma
chines scattered about the streets and
stores of Minneapolis, several of which
machines were drained of salted pea
nuts, and candy. §|§|Bi
£g .Board of Appeals. §§g
Van Sant has announced the
members of the boards of grain
appeals. Three members will work in
Minneapolis and the other three in Du
luth. The members of the boards are
Minneapolis—Franklyn L. Greenleaf,
reappointed: A. C. Ashbv. Rock Dell,
Olmstead county John Glqason, Crook-
E H. Pugh, Duluth C. J.
Stang, Alexandria James K. Stone,
East Granite Falls, reappointed.
Messrs. Stone and Gleason are demo
crats. #, ,%3U
Duluth Boy Wonf
Word has reached Duluth that Adolph
Hartman, son of Emil Hartman of that
city, recently on a duel with Lieut.
Pachmann, of the German army. The
lieutenant made some derogatory re
marks concerning America, which
Hartman resented it a slap on his
face. It was a bloody encounter, and
the Duluth boy escaped with but one
serious wound, while Lieut. Pachmann
was grievously wounded in
places, including the jugular vein, and
it is estimated that it will take three
months to enable him to attend to
military duty again
A Freak College. ~i
To the attractions of St. Paul will
soon be added a freak medical college,
if the intention of the promotor of the
scheme are carried th ugh. Dr.
Matthew Rodermund, \. no brought
himself into notorious publicity at Mil
waukee a few months ago with his
anti-smallpox agitation, proposes to
establish a college in the Saintly City,
to advance his theory pf the non-con
tagiousness of the disease, and to com
bat the established doctors
armed' men got into a box car
near Belle Plaine and held up ho
boes One of the victims, not having
any money, was taken by the neck and
thrown from the car The other man,
named Ben Johnson, was shot dead
and thrown from the car Later a
train came along and cut his head off.
The two murderers escaped The com
panion of the man who was murdered
The state has paid out $4,226.65 in
wolf bounties during the fiscal year
just closing. There is no appropria
tion for the purpose for the next
years, and the counties will have to
cease paying bounties. Polk as the
leading wolf county this year, return
in 122 scalps Houston had 119 Olm
sted, 85 Stearns, 83 Fillmore, 92
Mower, 77 Sherburne, 78 Douglas, 77.
The total number of scalps redeemed
News in Brief.
John Bruske, of Renville county,
committed suicide by shooting himself
through the heart, because a certain
young woman would not marry him.
On the Benedict farm, near Sabin,
in a gravel pit, were found two human
skeletons. Apparently they had been
there for at least 20 years
The dead body of a fully developed
girl baby was found near the Great
Northern tracks at Crookston The
body is thought to have been thrown
from a train
Three boys, Stephen Lepinski, Joseph
Werdick and Feli Kobas, were arrest
ed at Winona on a charge of entering
the residence of I. I Lusk and steal
in three valuable rings.
The Great Northern and Northern
Pacific took between 1,500 and 2,000
harvest hands out of the in cities for
the western harvest fields in one day.
John Sutterman, a 12-year-old Min
neapolis newsboy, as drowned in the
Mississippi river near Red Rock.
The state grain department reported
Jul receipts to the state auditor
amounting to $13,000.
The state university a remit
tance to Auditor Dun of 812,795.70,
representing July collections, of which
810,426.25 was from the sale of So-called
salt spring lands
Th model in butter of the Min
nesota capitol building is attracting
general attention at the Buffalo expo
A St. Paul lady left her baby on he
street cars in Minneapolis. It as
finally returned, much to the relief of
The missing wife of Henry Remack
ers, of Chaska, as discovered in the
insane asylum at Rochester.
Permits have been taken out for the
erection of the university buildings.
The physics building, three stories in
heighth, will cost 875,000, and he me
chanics arts will cost $60,000. Th
buildings are to be completed by De
Arthur Dingel, of Sf. Paul, aged 17
years, as drowned in Whit Bear lake
Major Fred Brackett, of Minneapo
lis, has been appointed auditor and
paymaster for the St. Louis exposition.
RAY & RADABAU6H,
Our territory covers Brown and^sfiv
rounding counties and all sales entrust
ed to us will be thoroughly advertised
and givjsn careful attention.
-M Telephone or address if
A & RADABAUGH, Springfield, Minn.
I now have my new studio completed
and fitted up for the making of pictures
in the latest and best styles known to
the profession. Family groups a spe
cialty. Studio on
between 1st and 2nd North streets.
F. Ne3fcl & Co.
N E W ULM. MINN
Stbffe\f)d Brick ai?d Cisten?
Work a $pecialtgt
N is the time to place your orders
for cement sidewalks. We guarantee all
work and execute all orders pi&mptly.
Employs none but the best of
workmen and guarantees satis
Istimates furnished on all contracts
at short notice. 1
Shop under Brown Co. Bank.
Popular Mea[ Market.
cFrcfb and 5*lt Jileats. Jresti
Jisb Mid 0y$tefs in
fiigtyest Price$ Paid for Cat
tie, f*ogs, Wool ar
Telephone 144. New Ulm, Minn.
Tfce 5 Minute Breakfast Food,
im, 3EX*MltI 3E"O-ULX*
Purina Mills, St. I &
THE PHOTOGRAPHER. I S
E A S
O S I N S
Anyone sending a sketen and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
taTeniion is probably patentable- Comnlunica
tlonastricUyconfldentfaL Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for secoringpatents.
Patents taken through Mann & Co. recc
tptcial notice, withou charge,
A handsomely flhutrated weekly. Larjrest cir
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, 13 a
year, four months, ft. Soldbyall newsdealers.
Branch Office. 625 St* Washington, D. C.
We nave a fine five room house, good
barn, splendid lot, on Washington St.,
one block from Turner Hall. This
erty is for sale cheapC^ ^P'tH,
HOIDALE & S'OMSEN.