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is- N A TmrqvolM Tectmmxttyf About one woman in three cannot wear turquoises -without turning them green. Some turquoises will turn green To Dae Externally. £. ^f^ Customer—I want 10 cents' Worth of sine for my sister. Drug Clerk—What kind of zinc? There are about 40 kinds. What does your sister want to use it for? Customer—I don't know the Etnd. She said I must not tell what she want ed it for? Drug Clerk—Was it oxide of zinc She "wanted? Customer—Yes, thafs It outside of zinc to put on her face.—Brooklyn Life*. If you want to find out how great a man is, ask him if you would ascer tain how great he isn't, ask his neigh* bore.—Chicago News. Order for Hearing and Notice of Application for Appointment of Administrator. State of Minnesota, \aa In Probate Court. Special Term, County of Brown. April 80*h, 1902. in the Matter of the Estate of Catherina Kaschau, Deceased, On Reading and filing the petition of Henry Kaschau of New Ulm, Minneso ta, representing among other things, at Catherina Knschau, late of New Ulm, Minnesota, on the 26th day of March A. 1902, at New Ulm', Minnesota died in testate, and being» a resident of this county at the time of her death, leav ing goods, chattels and estate within this county, and that the said petitioner is a son of said deceased, and prayingthat ad ministration of said estate be to Henry Kascha granted it Is Ordered, that said petition be heard before the Judge of this Court, on the 29th day of May A 1902, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the Probate's office in the Court House in the city of New Ul in said countv. Ordered Further, that notice thereof be given to the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested, by publishing a/ copy of this order once in each week for three successive weeks prior to said-day of hearing in the New Ul Review, a week newspaper printed and published at New Ulm in said County Dated at New Ulm, Minn the 80th day of April, 1902 the Court, (Seal) S A GEORGE, lo 17 Judge of Probate SUMMONS Stat of Minnesota, District Court County of Brown 9th Judicial Dist OleOdjard Plaintiff, vs Thompson, Defendant The State of Minnesota to the above named Defendant You are hereby sommoned and required answer the complaint in this action Inch as been filed in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the Ninth Judicial District, in and for the county of Brown, at the City of Ne Ulm, said county and state, and to seiveacODyo your answer to the said complaint on the subscrit rs, at their office the City of Mankato, in the county of Blue Earth and state of Minnesota, within Twenty (20) days aff^r the service of this Summon up in you, exclusive of the day of such s~ xce and if ou fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this action will take judgment against you for the sum of One Hundred and .bortysix and 45-100 Dollars ($146 45), with interest thereon at the rate of Seven (7) ner cent per annum from the 18th day of xlav A 1892, until the first day of November, A 1899, and interest thereon at the rate of Six (6) per cent, per annum from and since the First day of Novem ber, A 1899, together with his proper costs and disbursements in this action Dated thi= 2Sth da-v of A on I A 1902 W. R. and C. D. Geddes, Attorneys tor Plaintiff. 25 Mankato, Minn ORDER To EXAMINE ACCOUNTS, ETC State of Minnesota, (__ County of Brown, 8 In Probate Court. Special Term. April 28d 1902 In the Matter of the Jbstate of Henry Neemann Deceased On Reading and filing the petition of Gerhard Schapekahm as Administrator with the Will annexed of the estate of Henry Neemann deceased, represent ing among other things, that he has fully administered said estate, and pray ing that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing the final account of his administration, and for the assign ment of the residue of said estate to the parties entitled thereto by law, It Is Ordered, that said account be ex amined and petition heard by the Fudge of this Court, on the 22d day of May A 1902 at 10 o'clock A at the Probate Office in the Court House, in the City of New Ulm, in said County And It Is Further Ordered, that notice thereof be given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy of this order once in each week for three successive weeks, prior to saidNdav of hearing the NEW E I E W a weekly newspaper, print ted and published at the City of New Ulm in said countv Dated at New Ulm, Minn the 23d day of April A 190? By the Court, (Sealj S. A George, 18-20 Judge of Probate. TAX Judgment Sale. Pursuant to a Real Estate ludgment of the District Court, in the County of Brown State of Minnesota, entered the twenty hrst (21st) day of March, A 1902, in pro ceedings for enforcing payment of Taxes and Penalties upon Real Estate in the County of Brown, State of Minnesota, re maining delinquent on the first Monday ot January 1902, and of the Statutes in such case made and provided, I shall, on the second Monday, bemg^the 12th Day of May, A. D. 1902, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at my office, in the Court House, in the City of New Ulm and County of Brown, Minnesota, sell the lands which are charged with taxes, penalties and costs in said judg ment, and on which taxes, penalties and costs shall not have been previously paid LOUIS VOGBI,, LSeal Auditor Brown County, Minn. Dated at New Ulm this 7th day of April. A 1902 ORDER TO HEAR PETITION FOR LICENSE 1 0 SEIX LAND OF MINOR. State of Minnesota, I In Probate Court, County of Brown Special Term, April 17, 1902. In the matter of the guardianship mi Henry Krai, Clara Krai, Mary B. Krai, Ann a M. Krai, Franciska Krai, Wenzel Krai and Bertha Krai, minors. On Reading and Filing the Petition of Mary Krai guardian of said minors, representing among other things, that the said, wards are siezed of certain real estate in Brown county Minnesota and that for the benefit of said wards the same should be sold, and praying for license to sell the same. An a it appearing to the satisfaction-of the Court, from said peti tion, that for the benefit of said wards said real estateshould be sold It Is Ordered, that all persons-interested in said estate appear before this Court on Thursday, the 15th day of May A. D. 1902, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the Probate Office at the Court House the City of New Ul said County, then and there to show cause (if any there be) license should not be granted for the sale of said real estate according to the prayer of said petition. And it is Further Ordered, That this Or der shall be published once in each week, for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the N Ulm Review, a weekly newspaper printed and publish ed at Ne Ulm in said county. Dated at New Ulm, Minn., the 17th day of April, A D. 1902 the Court (X.S.) S. A. GEORGE, Judge of Probate. W-20 HOMESPUN HEROISM sftdW.^ BY" O. B. IdSWXS 8 Copyright, 1902, By the S. S. McChae Company When Zeb Johnson, Parmer Jones* hired mat, came to \he end of a row of corn, he took a seat on a stamp to think things over. realized «tjiat he couldn't glean much consolation from mere thinking, but a crisis was to be faced. The evening before, after having cotirted Jennie Taylor, the daughter of another farmer, for a year or more, he had, asked her to marry him and had been refused. Zeb's courting had consisted of, escorting Jennie to a Fojirth of July celebration, a circus and a cornhusking. The intervals had been filled in by what he called "sit ting around" and declaring to himself that she was the sweetest and hand somest girl in all the world. There wasn't the slightest doubt in his mind that he loved her, and he was equally sure that he was loved in re turn. It was therefore vith a feeling of supreme confidence in the success of his errand that he had dropped into Taylor's and tried to keep his blushes back and his feet on the floor as he said: "Jennie, I was just thinking that we ought to get married in the fall." "Oh, you were?" she replied, looking up at him. "Yes. I couldn't love you any more if we was to court for five years." "Who's been courting?" "We have, of course, and I want to say"— "Don't say it," she interrupted. "I never even suspected you were court ing. You've been hanging around more or less, but I supposed you came to see father." "But I've been loving you for a whole year and want you for my wife," he persisted, paling and shuffling his feet Miss Jennie was darning a hole in the heel of one of her father's socks. She stopped her work as she said seri ously: "Zeb, I couldn't marry a farmer. If I can't find my ideal, I shall never marry at all. I'm somewhat romantic, you know, and I'd be perfectly miser able if I married a plodder." "Do you mean that you want to mar ry some dude of a feller?" asked Zeb, who had never heard of ideals or ro mance. "No, of course not. He must be brave and gallant and save my life. ZEB SAW THE SITUATION AT A GLANCE. You are a real good fellow, Zeb, but you are no hero. I think Lucinda Jackson would make you a good wife. Don't blame me, Zeb, and don't get desperate and jump off the barn. I know you want to talk for an hour or two yet, but it wouldn't do any good. Good night, Zeb. The sooner you shine up to Lucinda the quicker you can ask her to marry you." Zeb Johnson went home a stricken man. In a dim way he knew what Jennie sighed for. She was looking for an armored knight to come along on a prancing coal black steed and kill three or four villains and bear her off on his saddle. Zeb had no armor, no coal black steed, no desire to kill. He was simply out of it. He sat on the stump and thought hard, but no consolation came to him. The best thing he could get out of it was a grave under a willow tree, a grave over which Jennie might come and weep when tired of waiting for her knight "Yes, it shall be death," said Zeb as he ros& from the stump. "I'm lop shouldered, knee sprung and hump backed, and I couldn't be a hero if 1 was paid a hundred dollars a month. There's nothing left bujb to hang my self." went to the barn, procured arope and started for the woods. He had se lected the tree and the limb. In a little glade stood a white beach tree, and there, amid the songs of bird* and the rustling leaves of the wild grape, the rope should choke the life out of him and his body should be left to swing in the summer breeze. I' While Zeb was after the rope things were happening to that little glade. Three tramps who had broken jail six miles away the previous evening were in hiding, and Miss, Jennie had wan dered into the woods to study botany and wonder when that armored knight would make his appearance. She was thinking of guerdons and lances and squires and steeds when she confront ed the three tough specimens of hu manity. Their „verx firsf^ords proved thai teey were not chevaliers. There,was nothing suave and gentle and cour teous about the way they ordered her to sit down and keep her mouth shut. She had blundered upon them, and they didn't propose to let her go and give the alarm before they were ready to move on. What with their oaths, their vile jokes and their threats abe had a bad quarter of an hour 4f it, and her knight camenot Zeb Johnson did, however.' He came with slow step and downcast head, as is proper when a man is going to Jiang himself. He was thinking of Jennie and wondering if it hurt much to hang oneself. There was a tear in one *eye and a gleam of determination in the other when he suddenly appeared be fore the ragged, dirty trio and their prisoner. The tramps might have bolted if they had had a minute's warning, but as it was they had to fight, Zeb saw the situation at a glance, and the light of battle flamed up in his face. It is a good thing to go out to hang oneself and find a scrap at hand to postpone matters. It was a fight that uprooted bushes and small trees and plowed furrows up and down the glade, but at the end of ten minutes Zeb was victor and had the three on the earth under his feet. He was still breathing bard and wiping the blood off his nose when a gentle voice wailed out: ,4 $* I "Oh, Zeb, Zeb, suppose you hadn't co™\ •But I did come," replied Zeb, "and I guess I've given 'em a licking to last a year. Where was that hero of yours?" "I—I don't know." "Ought to have been around, hadn't he?" "Y-yes—that is, no. No I don't want him." "Anything happened?" "Yes. I've got all the hero I want Zeb, I'm sorry, and if you want to get married, and if"— "Well, let me kick 'em a few times, and then I'll go home with you and ask the old folks what they think about it It was lucky I thought of playing the fool and hanging myself." Puzzle he a Sergeant Harry, who acted as usher in the White House during Cleveland's second term, told this story: "I will never forget the message President Cleveland sent to Secretary Olney one night It was this way: There was an eclipse of the moon'that night and President and Mrs. Cleveland were much interested in watching it. 'I don't believe Olney knows about it,' said Mr. Cleveland, 'and he will be sorry to miss it,' Then very quickly, 'Harry, go telephone Olney to look at the moon.' "I went to the phone, and Olney's chef or butler or something French an swered. 'The president sends word to Mr. Secretary to look at the moon,'" I said. 'To look at vat?' answered the Frenchman. 'The moon,' I repeated. 'Ze vat?' again he asked. Th m-o-o-n,' I spelled, 'the moon.' 'Is ze presiden' in hies mind?' 'Yes he tells Mr. Olney to go look at the moon. Give bin} the president's message.' 'But vat for iss dat—to look at ze moon?' I then said a word or two and rang off. About an hour later the same butler called us up and, with more density in his tone than even before, said, 'Mees taire Secretary desires to say to Mees taire President zat he hass looked at ze moon, and he iss mooch obliged!'" Didn't Salt W a in to Until the early part of the last cen tury Milford, Conn., had a house in which* Washington was said to have spent a night It was in 1789, when Washington made a tour of New Eng land. Tradition says that there were certain things about his stay at the Milford tavern which he, did not enjoy. The supper set before him consisted of boiled meat and potatoes. He was not pleased with the meal and asked for a bowl of bread and milk. The landlord brought the new order and a broken pewter spoon with which to eat it "Have you no better spoons than this?" asked General Washington. "It's the best I have in the house, sir," replied the host "Send me the servant" said his ex cellency. "Here's 2 shillings. Go to the minister's and borrow a silver spoon." Tradition does not add whether he got the spoon or not Describing: a. WcriUUngr. A young woman clerk ai the court house was asked to report for the Wellington (Kan.) Mall a wedding that was to take place in the office of the probate judge. Here is her jour nalistic achievement, otherwise not even the names being given: "The bride was sixteen years old, "wore a short dress and black kid shoes, black dress, red choker, blue velvet hat, with plumes arranged to give a wing effect, crown flat and white rosette in front. T^ne groom as tall, gawky and light complected, wore a blue necktie, striped trousers, dark blue barred sack coat, standing collar, black shoes laced*upside down, with strings trailing." ^Fairly Warned. tWif)fl ^hAn old circus man says that he once arrived at Steelton, Pa., early in the morning to make arrangements for $ circus performance at that place. To obtain his license it was necessary to see the burgess of the town. *The first person he met was a targe, burly Vir ginia negro, who was on bis way to work at the steel works. He approach ed the fellow and said, "Captain, can you tell me where 1 can find the bnr 'gess of Steelton?" "Say, boss, 1 is a stranger around here myself, and all I can say is keep away from dem Burgesses. was- en gaged to be mahried one time, to Mary Elizabeth Burgess, and dey is a pesky' of niggers." Tboae to Be Undertaken fey Xwrr De« 9wrtmen.t Attraetiaar Great late*- The coming tests witi. liquid fnel un der the navy department are exciting" idle greatest interest throughout the country. The latest inquiry on the subject received by Bear Admiral Mel ville is from the California Petroleum Miners' association. This association is made up of wealthy men, who have bonded themselves^tpgether for the promotion of the petroleum industry of California, supported by voluntary contributions, and is, so to speak, suf ficiently disinterested -in the keen in interest it takes in the matter to be of great value in the development Of liquid fuel plans. The process suggested by the Cali fornia association is the use of com pressed air in spraying oil instead of employing steam for that purpose. The advantage, qf course, is on the side of economy, especially as the use of steam is at the expense of freshwa ter. The people who are interested in the Texas oil fields, also are taking a lively interest in the bureau tests. It means a great deal to them in affording a mar ket for the product of their property. The plants which might use liquid fuel are just now too busy to under take any change in their system. Although coal is more expensive than oil, no plant which is overstocked with orders will shut down to make the change. Arrangements are being made Washington to carry on the tests. It is necessary, under the mu nicipal regulations, to construct a moat around the boiler to be used for this purpose and to take other precau tionary measures. DEVISE S CEMENT FURNACE. Scientis at A Arbo iv it is to Great Industry Prof Edward D. Campbell, the blind professor of analytical chemistry in the university at Ann Arbor, has de vised a furnace for the manufacture of Portland cement which will rev olutionize the present methods. At the completion of his tests the product will be turned out on just as scientific a basis as is steel at the present time. "It is the first furnace to be built in which you can make cement under actually known conditions of time and temperature and the condition of the flame passing through it," said Prof. Campbell "I can hold the tempera ture at any point so that the furnace will not vary five degrees. "I take a mixture of clay and marl and gradually raise the temperatura and make a series of tests. Then I take a different mixture and find the influence of each individual constitu ent upon eement. The complications or possibilities of the different condi tions of mixture, time and tempera ture makes the series long, but when I finish the work there will be some tables that ought to be of great com merical benefit to the manufacturers." There is at present a certain air of mystery about the manufacture of cement, and Prof. Campbell's investi gation will remove this. Cement mak ers now are men who have learned by experience and work by "the rule of thumb," and as a consequence there is general but not systematic informa tion at hand. A to Rnzael Sage Russell Sage is complaining because his rent is to be raised this spring, says the Chicago Record-Herald. Russ ought to save up and buy a little place somewhere. E my in he A to After a two years' test of an au tomobile for army use in Austria there was a saving of $2,915 over the conveyance drawn by horses. Americans Have Lone Known It. Santos-Dumon enthusiastically says America is the greatest country on earth Can he be foolish enough to be lieve, a&ks the Chicago Record-Herald that this is news to us? 1 JOIGas, [DRAUGHT] THE ORIGINAL Um NEDICIl A sallow complexion, dizziness, biliousness ana a coated tongue are common indications of liver andkidney diseases. Stomach and bowel troubles, severe as they are, give immediate warning by pain, but liver and kidney troubles, though less painful at the start, are much harder to cure. Thedford's Black-Draught never fails to bene fit diseased fiver andweakened kid neys. It stirs up the torpid liver to throw off the germs of lever and ague. It is a certain preventive or cholera and Bright's disease of the kidneys. Witn kidneys re inforced by Thedford's Black Draught thousands of persons have dwelt immune in the midst of yel low fever. Many families live in perfect health and have no other doctor than Thedford's Black Draught. It is always on hand for uae in an emergency and saves many expensive calls of a doctor. Mullins, S. C, March 10,1001. I have used Thedford's Black-DraUght forthreeyears and I havenot hadto go to a doctor since I have been taking it It is the best medicine for me mat is on the market for liver and kidney troubles and dyspepsia and other I complaints. Rev. A. G. LEWIS. TURNER HALL. Prpgram Gymrabti Exercise of N Ul Turnverein, Boys' clrt^s (b to years) Monday and Thursday, 4 15 to 5 m. Boys' class (10 to 14 years) Monday and Thuisday, 5 to 6 p. m. Girl's class (6 to 11 years) Thorsduj and Friday, 4 15 to 5 p. m. Girl's class (11 to 15 years) Thuisd aud Friday, 5 to 6 p. m. Girl's class (15 years and over) W' d nesday 7.30 to 8.30 p. m., Saturday, 1:30 to 9 p. ni. Ladies ai women's class, Thursday, 7 45 to 9 m. Junior clas*, boys (age 14 to 17 years) Mondaj, 7.30 to 9 p. in., Friday, 7.30 to 8:30 p. m. Men's else0, (age 17 years and ovei) Tuesday and Friday, 8:15 to 10 p. ni. NEW ULM TURNVEREIN Ai1akes ICA. short roads. AX JL JuVm light loads. (wREASE I •ood for everything that runs on wheels. Sold Everywhere. Hade by STANDARD OH- CO. One Good Investment is Worth a Lifetime of Labor!! N A COMPANY owning lands of Structural Slate, Natural Oil, Copper, Zinc and Gold. Join a great company which has reached a standing of its own. By operating the different mining and industrial proper ties success is assured. Stock fully paid, non-assessable, carrying no liabilities. Every Stockholder is a joint owner in all the properties now owned or hereafter acquired, and participates in ownership, increased stock values, dividends and all profits in proportion to the amount of stock owned. We own the greater portion of our property by warranty deeds. LISTEN TO OUR PROPOSITION.—It is our business to acquire oil and gas lands, and gold, copper and silver mines and slate quarries then develop, incorporate, and retain control of operation and their dividend paying qualities. ft NEW FAST TRAIN Between St. Louis and TTnnnwn City and OKLAHOMA CITY, WICHITA, DEIMISOIM, K*» SHERMAN, ysk* DALLAS, OUT WORTH And principal points in Texas and the-Sonth west. This train is new throughout and is made up of the finest equipment, provided with electric lights and all other modern traveling conveniences. It runs via our now completed Red River Division. Every appliance known to modern car building and railroading has been employed in the make-up of this servioe, including Cafe Observation Cars, under the management of Fred. Harvey. Full Information as to rates and all details of a trip via this new route will be cheerfully furnished, upon application, by any repre sentative of the PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM PlMnm.1 and beautifies the hair Promotes a luxuriant growth. Never Falls to Bestore Gray Hair to its Youthftil Color. Cures acalp diseases & hair felling. We,anjl$100at Prgggjrt«__ Kodo Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. This preparation contains all of the digestants and digests all kinds of food. I gives instant relief and never fails to cure. I 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. I Is unequalled for all stomach troubles. It can't help but do you good Prepared only by E O. DEWITT & Co, Chicago The SI. bottle contains2J4 times the 50c. size. FOR1 SALE BY EUGENE A. PFEPFERLE, SEW ULM, MINK. COE COMMISSION COHPANY. Incorporated. Capital and Surplus $300,000 oo. General Offices 502-3-4-5 6 Bank of Com merce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Grain, Provisions, Bonds and Stocks bought and sold for cash or on margin for future delivery. Ship your grain to us We •will buy from you on track, to arrive or by sample. Liberal advances on consignments. We own and operate the most exten sive wire system in the United States. Write us for our book on successful speculation. It is free. Reference Fifty six natioaal and state banks. City office Ottomeyer Block, TO, KOCH, Manager 14 [.OCAL MANAGERS wanted in every town. You can make good salary. Mil out agency coupon below.