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•'Pulling himself together."
Trousers that are rightly made will stay in place without cutting a man in two. The most fa9tideous legs can be satisfied lure. Grey in flannel, blue in serge, striped in cassimere, checks in worsteds, all here, all good. Dress pants $3 to $6. A line of dependable trousers at $1 to 63. New Neckwear Saturday. Hummel Bros. Your Clothiers. 14 N. Minn. St. Lund's Land Agencylivelsylong Farm Lands in Western Minnesota and South eastern South Dakota. Bargains in Wild and Improved Lands. Price Right. Terms Reasonable. Lands sold on Crop Payment Plan. Good land is going up in price, Now is the time to Buy. Buy of us. A poor farm is worse than no farm because it will run you in debt. We convince peo ple by letting the farms speak for themselves. Wt ivc foi sale a hut lot of fiirnis them in Nicollet count} Heie die some of lbO unahpiovf (1 'a Bimadottc tov\n ship xi. nap 700 acies ^mounding the village of Courtlann "Will be sold in one piece or smaller tiacts 1G0 acies in West Newton township. Finely impioved. 120 acies of huely impioved laud near Lafayette. Heie are some snaps Brown county laud. A 600 acie farm neai Sleepy Eye, fine ly impioved Paces and terms right. This is a big .rgain. A line 160, well improved 3 miles from New Ulm. 210 acies adjoining New Ulm. Im proved. Look this up. 150 acres, 10 miles from New Ulm, one mile from Cambria. This farm is in Blue Eaith county and will be sold cheap. 2S0 acres 5 miles from New Ulm. An elegant farm and a big bargain. 150 acies, 3 miks from New Ulm. Good house and barn, with patch of hard native wood. 70 acres planted to lye this tall. No bettei faim for the puce in be fourd. 80 acres meadow. 240 KIC well impioved farm near bleepy E\e. We 1 i1 foi sale several houses and a nurubei of ic tut build u? lots in New Ulm. b»ttf' iv( ,\v Vnvone desmnsf a borne here had 1 )ok lib up and hud out whkt we tint hue befoie buying elst- If faim or tv propnty in tins vi mitv. VVIIK vc-a desue to sell or exchange, we can git you what you want. We cau lefcr ma to a numbei of lo cal parses who have bought lands from us. Find out whit we have before going elsewhere. We have some first class gilt edged mortgages fox sale. FARMS & LOANS. AGENTS WANTED. Life of T. Dewitt Talmage, by his son Rev. Frank Dewitt Talmage and associ ate editors of Christian Herald. Only book endorsed by Talmage family Enormous profit for agents who act quickly. Outfit ten cents. Write im mediately. CLARK & Co 222 S. 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Mention this paper. Extension of the Line to Weston, Wis. The Chicago & North Western R^y Co. announces the opening to travel May 1st of the branch from Elmwood to Weston, Wis., on the C. St. P. M. & O. 'R'y, a distance of about nine miles. The branch now runs from Emerald to Wes ton, crossing the mam Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis line at Woodville. The Chicago & North-Western system now comprises 8,842 miles of the finest rail way in the United States. 20 A LIVE COEPSE. ELLA CHUTE WHO IS LEGALLY DEAD AC CORDING TO THE COURT. RETURNS TO CLAIM HER PROPERTY. KEPT KNOWLEDGE OP HER EXISTENCE A SECRET FOR TWENTY-SIX YEARS. On Thursday of last week Mrs. Ella Wood surprised the people of this city and'also her relatives by returing, as it were to life. She had been thought dead and in reality had been dead so far as the law is concerned, for her estate had been administered and divided among her re latives. The story of her disappearance and past life is quite sensational. In 1876 she was living with her parents on the farm in the town of Lake Hanska, her sister had married a man by the name of Wood, but from all indications he couple were not congenial and Wood prefeired the company of Ella. That same year Ella left home with the ap parent purpose of visiting at Waseca and there her history ends so far as her re latives know for she was not heard from after that. Mr. Wood also left and the two were apparently married in Cali fornia where they lived until their re turn to Hayward, Wis. Mrs. Wood has a son with her and she says I'm a pretty corpse." A as her father, Thomas Chute lived nothing was done in a legal way about her absence but when he was kill ed, to settle his estate, it became neces sary to know for a certainly her where abouts and as she could not be located the court declared her dead and divided her property among her kin. Her re appearance will make it necessary for the court to set aside the judgement and re instate her in her possessions. After the absence of both Ella and Mr. Wood led the sister to believe that they weie eithei dead or did not intend to return, «he applied foi a divorce from her recreant husoand £tfd after secuiing it marnea a man by tiie name of Needles so that there is perfect safety in the re turn of the couple. For The Parsonage. The Christian Endeavor Socuty of the Congregational church has arranged a special program for an entertainment to be given Friday evening May 16. The proceeds from which are to go into the parsonage fund. A collection wll be taken and the lowest amount expected to be put in will be twenty-five cents. The following is the program as it will be rendered. Organ Prelude Mr. W. G. Little "Sale" recitation Eldred Mowery "The Mill" recitation Miss Lucy Hauenstein •'Little Beauty" guitar duet Miss Lilly Juni and Mr. Frank Hubbard "And She Worried About It" recitation Elmer Seiter "Would that my love" vocal duet Miss Eva Klossner, Mrs. A. W. Bingham "My First Recital" recitation Miss Viola Schell Vocal solo Mr. James Beecher "The Comse of True Love Never Did Run Smoothly" Mrs. Iloadley "The Waves of theDauuba" instiument al auet M. A. N. Dolin and G. Tar "Geoi°» Washington and the Alligator" recitation .. Edgar Zelle I was very poorly and could hardly get about the house. I was tired out all the time. Then I tried Ayer's Sarsapanlla, and it only took two bottles to make me feel perfectly well."—Mrs. N. S. Swin ney, Princeton, Mo. Tired when you go to bed, tired when you get up, tired all the time. Why? Your blood is im pure, that's the reason. You are living on the border line of nerve ex haustion. Take Ayer's Sarsaparilla and be quickly cured. Sl.OTaWue. All dragfbte: Ask your doctor what he thinks of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. He knows all aboutthisgxand old family medicine. Follow bis advice and we wiU be satisfied. J. 0. A.YBK Co.. Lowell, Mass. $i*5o To Twin Cities. On Saturday, May 17th, the North western Line will ran an excursion to Minneapolis and St. Paul, returning on Sunday evening, May 18th. Train will leave New Ulm at 11:40 a. m. I E UXM, BROWT^ OOUKTYf MD^K., WEDNESDAY, MA 14, 1902. TO-NIGHT. RETURN CONCERT BY LOUIS AMBROSCH AND ASSISTANTS. A At the request of a number of the citizens of this city Louis Ambrosch will give a second entertaiement to-night, (Wednesday) in this city in Union Opera house. The desire of Mr. Ambrosch's friends to give him a house worth of the talent he has brought to the city should meet with a hearty second. The enter* tainment is certainly worthy of a good hearing. New members will be substi tuted for those given Saturday evening and the price of admission will be 50 and 35 cents. Golden Gate Mill Sold. Messers. Fred and Henry Heimerding er, the former of Golden Gate the latter from New Ulm were in Sleepy Eye Wednesday on a business trip. While here the Heimerdinger flour mill, two residences and 77 acres of land known as the Golden Gate mill property was sold to A. C. Von Hagen who will convert the place into a summer home. John Heimerdinger father of the above named gentlemen started in the milling business at Golden Gate in 1369 and until 1880 conducted the business when he dispos ed of the property to his sons. About seven years ago Henry sold his interest to his brother and moyed to New Ulm For thirty-three years the Golden Gate mill has been making flour for the sur rounding country. By August 1st Mr. Heimerdirger will give up the property and the mill vvill be closed down for good Mr. Heimerdinger for years has been confronted with a serious obstacle that of lack of water to run the mill and in order t3 avoid converting the mill into a steam plant and necessitating a large ex pense he decided to sell and retire from business. The mill will be run as usual until August 1st. Mr. Von Hagen the new proprietor will not do much im proving this season but it is his inten tion to improve the residence and grounds and repair the pond and replenish it with fish thus making the place an ideal summer home.—Sleepy Eye Herald. The Ambrosch concert Saturday night was a frost so far as attendance is con cerned. There were not enough seats sold to pay the hall rent. The program was short, but each number was perfect and was thoroughly enjoyed by the aud ience. Mr. Ambrosch appeared twice and each time gave evidence of superior talent of a violinist. He is a young man and with the skill that age will bring to his talent he will some day be among the best in the line of violinists. It is seldom that an audience listens to a sweeter singer than Mrs. Cowley and while each number was encored it was evident that her singing had captivated the audience and she was justly the fav orite. Mr Rudolphi was also well re ceived. He has an excellent, well-train ed voice that filled the theatre with mu sic that the dullest ear could appreciate. Pianiseis are never appreciated as they should be and Miss Patthey was no ex ception. She was very good however and the program would have been ln co nplete without her. Mi. Ambrosch is much disappointed at the apparent disinterest that people have for a high class entertainment of this kind and the frost that his home town has given him. A quiet wedding was solemnized Wed nesday evening of this week at the Ger man Lutheran church in this city, when Mr, Paul Olesen and Miss Emma Bal trusch were united in matrimony, Rev. W. L. Keller, pastor of the church, offic iating. The ceremony that pronounced them man and wife was performed in the presence of but a few witnesses. Mr. Olesen has been in business in this ci'y for a number of years and is considered one of the leading photographers in this part ot the state, The bride's home is in New Ulm, but at one time she was a clerk in our city, and is well known here. The happy young couple have gone to housekeeping in the residence of Mrs. Newdall. Their friends wish for them a happy future as they travel iife's journey together.—Lamberton Star. Wanted a Farnr of 160 to 290 acres in either Brown, Nicollet, Sibley or Renville County will pay part cash and part in New Ulm im proved properly. Inquire of •M"* N HENmNQSEK. BW This signature is on every box of the genuine LaxanVe Brofflo^jtimuie ^r«biet. the remedy that cores a eoM to «w JUN E 3R AN 4TH. DATE OP CONGREGATIONAL CONFERENCE SET FOR TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY. MARY GOOD THINGS FOR PREACHERS. GATHERING OP CHURCH PEOPLE TO 8 E A NOTEWORTHY APPAIR. Rev. Stephen G. Updyke has complet ed the program for the annual confer ence of the Congregational church which is to be held in this city June' 3rd and 4th and the two days are fully occupied with interesting topics. It is expected that the delegates will arrive Monday evening and Tuesday morning and at 2:30 there is to be an informal council when the question of uniting the two conferences will be discussed and a de cision arrived at as to the advisability of setting a date fei joint convention next year. Mr. Updyke, being moderator of the conference, will call the meeting to or der for the Western Conference and Dea con Geo. O. Moore will call the Manka to conference to order and the business of the session will begin. The annual sermon will be delivered on Tuesday ev ening by the Rev. G. R. Meirill of Min neapolis. Wednesday morniLg there will be a joint convention with the Christian En deavor and the leader is to be Rev. Chas. H. Curtis of Worthington, after which Rev. T. W. Barbour of Sleepy Eye, Rev. Cha's. A. Ruddick of Lamberton and Rev. 8. G. Updyke of this city will speak. The business of the session will then be transacted. At 10 o'clock there will be a recep tion for the representatives of corporate bodies and such noted men as Rev. S. J. Rogers of New York, Rev. S. W. Dick inson of New York, Rev. S. V. S. Fisher of Hartford, Rev. R. P. Herrick of Bos ton, Marion L. Butlei and James W. Strong o| this state will be present. The Rev. Sidney Gould of Owatonna will de liver the principal adliess. In the afternoon the Missionary spirit of the confeience will prevail and the Womans' Missionary societies will open the work. A number of notable address es will bf given in the afternoon among them being an address by Dr. Merrill and one by Hon. Thomas Hughes of Mankato. Wednesday evening will wit ness the closing of the conference and the principal address will be by Rev. J. E. McConnell of Northfield. Surprised his Friends. It is said that one of the prettiest de bates ever heard in New Ulm broke out the other evening between A. W. Bing ham and the Rev. Mr. Updyke on the question whether the Lie can be passed between Gentlemen. While it is freely conceded that the latter gentle man both for logical reasoning and rhetorical, phrasing and setting of ar gument made one of his happiest efforts in extemporaneous speech, is still claimed that Mr. Bingham's speech was a most gratifying surprise to his opponent as well as to all his friends present. His strict control of the debate within the limits of parliamentary usage and his persistent grip on the center of the question and his entire self possession in a calling that was quite new to him won the heartiest encomiums of all. And yet while it must be said that Bingham as strong and that Updyke ^as splendid it must be added that Dr. Weiser as intervener a finally as Referpe bore away the victory. Especial ly his story of the machine that out of personal property manufactured a estate was voted inimitable carrying as it did the truth which was mighiest over all things that by either orator had been deposed and which easily bore away the victory. As Dr. Strickler remarked to the Hon. Mr. Klossner "Each man easily had the question while he had the floor, but Dr. Weiser having it last was enabled to take advantage of the boom in real estate which neither of the other gentle* men had seemed to catch on to." Very Low Excqraion Rates to Harrtebarg, Pa. Via the North-Western Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold May 14, to 19 inclusive (bat not arriving Chicago be fore May 15th, nor later than May 20th) with final return limit by extention un til Jane 30th, inclusive, account German Baptist Brethren Conference. Apply to Agent3, Chicago & North-Western R'y. Reduced Rates To Twin Cities. ^. On account of the Baptist Anniversa ries May 18, 19 and 20, 1902. Tickets will be good for return to May 29th. For all particulars enquire of Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. Agents^ 4* 4* 4* 4 4 Built for Wear Our serviceable shoes for the mechanic, farmer and laboring man, a§» are built for comfort as well as durability. If anyone needs a com- «§». fortable shoe, it's the man who is on his feet all the day. We have made workingmen's shoes a study, and we are showing the very best makes known—splendid leathers, made strong, but not clumsy—dur- & able, yet comfortable. Come, see these shoes. $2.00 to $2.50 Suits! We handle the col. '.rated Percival B. Palmer line of ladies suits, every gari ,, fully warranted and a perfect model in fit, style and finish. Prices range from $7 to $20 and on seeing them you'll agree with us that they are priced just right. Crone Brothers. a 4 3 4 a 4 a 4 4 G. A. OTTOMEYER. Special Sale Next Monda May 1 9 th, 1902 A very attractive skirt of fine quality at. Oress Sirts, Under Skirts and Shirtwaists. I We have about 2 dozen dress skirts left and will sell them out at cost. From $2.75 to We have just received a large line of fine Black Under Skirts with the Duplex Adjustable Yoke. We would like to have you see this line of pet ticoats. It is the best selected up-to date line ever shown by any dry Toods firm. Pine lustrous mercerized sateen pleated flounce •i- at. .. A fine trimmed mercerized sateen at Flounce trimmed with our new pleated ruffle and two gathered ruffles with dust ruffle. Price 2 The latest skirt we show is a fine mercerized sateen with dust I ruffle. Extra fine. Price Lands for Sale We will offer our entire line of Shirt Waists at greatly reduced prices. From 45 cts up to $2.40. I have oyer 28000 acres for sale in the Red River Valley in North Dakota and Minnesota (the best agriculturial lands in the world) at very reasonable prices and besides over 14000 acres of my own lands, I also have over 60000 acres of the best selected grazing lands. If you want to buy lands, call or write to E. G. MEiiiat, Scandinavian American Bank Bdg„ Cor. Sixth & Jackson Sts St. Paul, Minn. m$H~" tl-f HMMtT-T-T-Mf I 11 NO: 20 Suits! Ladies don't put off buying your suit until you're obliged to select it from a *T stock of two or three. We are still keep- jj* idg up a good assortment, but they will not last long at the rate they're going, *T and the prettiest go first. JT ##^«^«fa^^*^^«^«^«^ft^^ I I I $4.50 $1 $1.50 $2.50 $3 Marriage License. John M. Rose. Srpingfield Margaret Jaehn Prank Schropper Stark Theresa Seidi Emil Kastner Comfrey Ida Dietmann Mulligan Edward Pirkl Owatonna Pfillimana Pelzl. Sleepy Eye Deer vehicles are all right. Fin est and largest assortment of rubber tired and other buggies in the city at C£ H. Hornburg's. I A 4 1 «8» & 2- v&t i*3