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1"'* The Whitely Exerciser Goes far towards making life worth living. It exercises every the human body. I muscle in It's use broadens the chest and gives more room for the lungs to expend. No more round shoulders if you use the Whitely. Come in and see them, free trial and free books at OLSEN'S Drug Store. 4 Jtew Ulm Review Wednesday, Sept. 24, 1902. Its like this No matter how things go the poor always have to suffer, don't they? The nabobs that own railroads dont think anything of running over a poor man's horse. And the poor man who owns a horse dont think a thing of smashing up the chap on the bicycle, and the bicyclists doesn't hesitate a holy instant about running over the poor lad that has to walk. The man who walks stumbles against the fellow on crutches the cripple punches his stick down on the man that has corns. And the whole blooming push pass the editor by on the other side for fear he'll screw up cour age enough to dun them for a subscrip tion. Its a hard old world.—Ex. While Minnesota's direct primary law requires every voter if challenged to swear that he voted at the last election for the party whose ticket he asks for at the pri maries and that he intends to vote for that party at the final election. Maryland has a direct primary law that goes to the other extreme. A. voter can ask for any ticket he chooser, is not subject to cha lenge, and so far from hetag^boundC vote for the party at the election wl candidates heh^lps to choose is supped to be informed by the judgesJhat under no such obligation. It might as well be that way, for in any event an in dependent voter is likely to disregard his assurances of intention on the ground that he swore only to a purpose, and that his purpose had changed.—Pioneer Press. That labor can be successfully organ ized and successfully handled when strik ing for its own interests is demonstrated in the great coal strike. Now that the men have held out until the country is crying out with the oppression and the operators of the mines are putting non union men to work there comes the an nouncement that the union men of the railroads refuse to handle the coal that is mined by men who do not belong to the union. This puts another condition to the strike and will so complicate it that there seems to be nothing left for the operators to do but to pay the half cent that the men want and let them go to work. The oppression has become so wide spread that it has reached into the very homes of the people of this City and if the strike keeps up and even if it does not there are thousands of poor people who are going to suffer for fuel with which to keep their homes warm this winter, and on top of this scarcity of coal there comes the promise of an old-time Minnesota winter. It begins to look as though we were up against it in good shape for the time being. A pleasing feature of the recent election this county was the freedom from mudshngmg and the backbiting that has been so evident in other counties. The candidates and the papers have indulged in none of the vices that usaally attend elections and the best of good nature has existed. This should be continued throughout the general election. There are going to be a few closely contested offices representative, treasurer and sheriff. These will be the battle grqund of the campaingn, and if through it all the same genial spirit shall prevail that has dominated the primaries Brown county will come oat of the campaign with a record that will be hard to beat. The close vote of the two candidates for county attorney was a surprise to almost everybody. The election was generally conceded to Mr. Hoidale and the nearness of his defeat by Albert Pfaeoder stows that (he young man has a popularity that was not reckoned on. The good grace with which Mr. Pfaender takes his defeat shows that he is made of the right kind of stuff and the future will find him a formidable man to figure -with in the political field. Fbrimary Election Return* •^^v* -jGonjfmn. Sen New Ulm 1st ward 2nd ward 3rd ward Sleepy Eye Springfield Gomirey. ..... Albin ... Bashaw Burnstown.... Cottonwood.,. .. Eden Home LakeHanska. Leavenworth Linden Mllford Mulligan North Star .. Prairieville Sigel Stark ,. Stately Total 501 446 478 The county fair this year was not a very good place for the candidates to meet the farmers. If Judge Gallagher should succeed in being elected to the office of county( commissioner be will be entitled tev the distinction of being the heavy weight of the board. The heavy rain so soon after the elec tion was probably intended to wash out the bad feeling that might result from the bitter contest in some of the coun ties north and west of here. This is one of the cases where an egg has to be hatched out twice before it produces a full fledged chicken as illus trated in a recent cartoon. Candidates are beginning to get letters from certain newspapers asking for pho tographs and autobiographies and at the end of the campaign they will probably get a bill for service rendered. A man running for office will d» well to know what his biography is going to cost be fore he lets some newspapers have it. The duplicate editorials that appear in the various papers off the state, both Re publican and Democratic, lead one to be lieve tha$ ihe campaign committee is do ing some vigorouswork for eachsof the parties. Thai paperi weak however that has tq resort to such means 'to ^express an opinion. The paper that admits such abiff into its editorial coluumeand tries eceive the public, makingit ib accept articles as original, ean&g^lgift influence, any more than a rifle ban tire a cannon ball. People usually know the calibre of the man who runs a paper as well as his ability to contribute to the influence of the candidates seeking election. One original intelligent edit orial, pertinent to local conditions is of much mere value than the columns of stuff that the committees are sending out. though there is a place for that, under certain conditions. ,„ At eleven o'clock on Saturday night the fire whistle called the department out on double time. There was a fire in Goosetown and from the blaze and smoke it looked as though half the town was on fire. The property that was on fire was the home of Leonard Bartl, a small place of one or two rooms in which he slept. The place was so far out of the fire limits that it could no be reached with the hose and it burned to the ground. The cause of the fire was the upsetting of the lamp and Mr. Bartl in his anxiety to put the blaze out poured water on the burning oil which spread it over the room. The fire department responded promptly to the call but were ineffective because they could not reach the blaze. Outside the destruction of the hut very little damage was done. '•Human Hearts," the great melo dramatic SUCCCSB that is announced to the Opera House Sunday Sept. 28 is con ceded to be one of the best heart mteiest dramas ever presented. Its success was established five years ago, and each suc ceeding season has demonstrated its great and well-deserved popularity. No play of its kind in recent years, ever found such universal iavor with the play-going masses. The pure home life of a young southerner and the villainy of an adver turess and her male "pal" are graphical ly portrayed in this play. It is as good as any sermon ever preached. The moral lesson it teaches is wholesome through out. Comedy is cleverly miugled with pathos forming an attractive combi nation. Wm. Wellner ef Lafayette who was a candidate in Nicollet county ior treasur er, was defeated by John Webster by 300 votes. There were three candidates for the office and Wellner was second. J. A. MftMillAn wine ouk oyetjbis opponent by about 1000 votes. This ia a splendid endorsement of the work Mr. McMillan has done for that county. He will be elected to the offiee and Nicollet county will'have the service of one of the most fearless officers ef the state. *$$&&£$ Mk Bepres.' Auditor 475 Primary Smiles. It is worth allit cost a number of the candidates to learn who and what their friends are. UW'WWJ'B "WH ag-m1 njtMk Wk. Treasor. fti «egj Sheriff Attorney a O a a on 0 jS0 CO S3 x5 9 63 82 61 12 8 8 5 19 3 1« 16 tt 10 84 8 6 3 18 18 84 es 69 AS 61 22 6 4 8 7 13 9 40 3 7 4 12 8 0 3 540 420 52| 49 53 78 •48 14 4 8 7 6 11 9 30 3 23, 4 3 4 7 S 1 1 8 1 6 0 7 2 4 0 0 •*, 5 4 16 3 13 "I 'I team connections. Immediately upon the* nOAK« A A 4 A 1 A A A A receip.+t oT the telegram, announcinM his father's death Dr. Beachler and wife made prepa&ttoDS to Start. The train they wer£ to t^le was reported two horns and a half late. It arrived at New Ulm an hour before- it was expected and the station agent telephoned him to be ready to load his trunk on the cab, which he was sending, and be *onld hold the train. The train didn't wait but the station agent was equal to the emergency and got out a special engine and with the tiunk on the front end and Dr.-and Mrs. Beachler on tbe^. fireman's seat started, in pursuit of the express. The latter wait ed at the next station and the Beach ler's arrived in Chicago just as their tram east was pulling out. Brie train 14 was the only one which would: vget them to Greenville on time but it does not carry any passengers out of Chicago. The ticket seJUer helped them ont by sending them to Akron over the BrffcAO^ where they caught 14 and arrived in Greenville without furthei mfaMsl^-Dariy Pr&a. Mail Boxes For Rural Routes. 1 'Tnepost offiee- department hks pre-' to 4 the rural,deHv«^y^route8, and any boxes unapproved by. the in- spector will accepted and mail will not be delHtered to such boxes. The4 awwfttt .the, government has' rtttef^prehensionandpnnish iaeufcof anyone who iaterkres -with »P mail delivered to these boxes and the boxes must therefore conform to the re quirements of the law. The dimensions of rural free delivery boxes shall be, if a square or rectangular box, not less than 18x6x6 inches if cylindrical, not less than 18 inches long, and 6 inches in diameter, the capacity to be not less than 488 cable inches. The particular point about the boxes is to have them approved by the depart ment in order to insure the safe delivery of the mrf£ Information regarding this will bej^pbbed by the postmasters from whose offices rural routes are started, and before purchasing or putting up boxes patrons of the system should see that theii boxes are approved. It can be said with truth that the Re publicans carried the county they had one vote more than the Democrats. L. G. Vogel had the highest vote cast tar any candidate on any ticket and John Larson comes next. The combined vote for county attorney is 593 and the high est vote^for a single democratic candidate is 507 which shows that there were either 75 Republicans who voted the democra tic ticket or there were that number of Democrats who voted for only the candi dates for that one office. This difference is manifestly in this city where the fight was made. Dr. Priteohe received 256 votes, 83 more than Mr. Hoidale and 64 mere than Mr. Pfaender. The Luverne Herald calls attention to a point that huaters should remember Too many who are gentlemen in every other respect are prone to forget this their search for sport. "The general reason why farmers are obliged to forbid hunting on their lands," says the Herald, "arises from the fact that so many hunt ers are lawless. They drive through fields of uncut grain, permit their dogs to range through flax fields, cut down fences, leave gates open, and otherwise do mis chief which causes the owner of the land' great annoyance and results damage And loss. There is scarcely a farmer in the county who would not give to hunt ers all the privileges they ask for, if hunt ers in their turn would be considerate of the farmer's rights and interests, and show some appreciatjon.of the privileges ac corded them." AGAIN CANDIDATE S are & »»i friends will be remembered W at an be better an to hand friend a good cigar. he gold foil a "Blizzard** keeps thearo a a «U»es break so easy in pocket. I is appreciated like a wedding fiift and will a fast friends. or sale by all a a dealers. •w^i&eA! Tuesday, September 10th, 1902. :ill Prop, .indue BttrljClkilCorijaap S S 1 I 66 68 63 86 ffl 16 4 2 ?i 7 12 9 36 8 26 5 4 4 13 1 0 4 S4 42 45 19 4 *6 4 6 18 5 8 497 494 5281 347 190 418 Exciting Chase after a Train. Dr. Qeorge Beachler of New Ulm, Minnesota, who was called to Greenville by the'sudden death of bis father, John Beachler, was almost prevented from reaching here in time by aseries of bad. 827 255 64 *7 70 91 *1 20 5 4 8 8 13 9 44 3 28 7 7 4 18*aa «]£1q' 9 1 mi 92 66 79 56 28 10 9 53 38 355 213 f.j Good Crops and Plenty of tltei&~-iin&e Great Assinfbola Wheat DistfW} lafi S a a ro_ A a country, in thtf interest of the New Ulm Land Co., more than ever impressed with the greatness of that country and the advantages that it offeis for the poor man. The harvest is just on there and shews the country and its possibilities to splendid advantage. The farmers there are disappointed if their wheat yield does not exceed thirty bushels. Think of that you farmers who have been raising ten bushels of wheat to the acre year after year. Think of that you people who imagine that Western Canada is very close to the north pole and in danger of freezing up in the middle of the summer. By the way, when the frost was blight ing corn in parts of Iowa the first of August, it was not felt at all in As siniboia. Many of the farms are "going to pro duce as high as fifty and more bushels of wheat to the acre. For the wheat of the Assiniboia there is always an unlimited demand. Wheat is as good as gold. And transportation charges are not sohigh as to leave the farmer nothing. Tbewsis a big profit in raising Wheat at the present moderate priced. For all else that the fanner of As siniboia may raise he will find good a 8 a a a Winnipeg, west- ward in the cattle and jnining^ oceantries and in the small towns «pd pities that at4M»?*«^d*J8i^ mhj Water may be obtained almost any where by shallow wells. The great rivers and lakes and the scores of small riveb and creeks that are to be found insure an abundant supply of water. Stock raising is by these facts indicated to be suitable to the country—and ie. In Assiniboia can be found seme of the finest herds of well bred beef and dairy cattle in the world. Potatoes, .turnips and all kinds vegetables yield bountifully. Hotse raising is also a source of godd profit. #•$•* The territories last year produced 700,000 pounds of butter at the twenty creameries the government nmiptwins for the benefit of settlers. The great attraction about Assiniboia to the average settler is the remarkable cheapness of the land. Land values are largely made by population. As J. J. Hill puts it, the finest possible land would be nothing but a worthless wilder ness without people on oi adjacent to it* The sparseness of the population of western Canada and its generally un developed condition is accountable for the fact that land of unsurpassed fertility is so much cheaper than as good or poor er land in the United States. On Tuesday, Oct. 7th Mr. Klossner will accompany another expedition to Assiniboia and the privilege is offered anybody who wishes to accompany him at the extremely low rate of $25 for the round trip. He may be seen at his office in this city until that date and will no doubt be glad to answer all questions. Inter-State Quarterly. The Inter State Quarterly that in the past year of its existence with a handi cap of a subscription price of $12 a year has reached the high number of 3000 copies, was issued last week. Editor G. "W. Barnes in one of bis heavy editorials says, During the eight months past we have issued about fourteen hundred policies. Of thiB number five hundred were is sued during-the present quarter, a record that is a goad one all wiH admit. While we have had a remarkable growth it must be remembered that our claims too have been met promptly, and to the satisfac tion of all honest member*. There are no jokes in the Quarterly, unless it is that if a man wants to get a personal mention in the paper the waynominated to do it is to get insured, get injured and then you have the privilege of telling the people how promtly the Company deals *ffc. eominisr SI cs 8 S3 55 421 43 48 79 55 14 4 1 6 7 12 6 29 6 26 3 6 3 12 1 0 4 399 a flj I 7829 6 4 20 3 18 17 7 & as 7 6 4 10 16 5 507 20 4 17 16^4 6 10 24 8 6 3 7 3 1617 12 2 0 4 477 75arsa78 532 Land for the Landless, l|k yo^mjettiing your claim. ^Try it. almost a certainty.—Mankato Review. auuDGEs wire «ss^ Ste Suffered for Yefe and sFelt Har Case Was Hope- r6-ru-n2U mf§fyr Mrs. Judge McAllister writes from 1217 88rd st^ Minneapolis, Mum., as fol lows "IsrrJiemlfory^rswith'ipainiiithe •mall of and right side. It in terfered often with my domestic and j^eocial duties and I never supposed that I would be cured, as the doctor's modi nine didnot seem to help me any. "Portnnately member of mx Order advised me to try Pernna and gave it •uoh high praise that I decided to try it. Although I started in with little faith, I felt so much better a a week that I felt enconragedV/ "I took it farthfully for seven weeks and am happy indeed to be able to say that I am entirely eased. Words fail to express my gratitude. Perfect health onoe more is the best thing I could wish for, and thanks to Pernna I enjoy that tow»—MINNIE E. MCALLISTER. What used to be called female diseases by the medical profession is now called pelvic catarrh. It has been found by experience that catarrhal diseases of the pelvic organs are the ca&seof most eases of female disease. Dr. Hartman was among the first of America's great physicians to make this discovery. For forty years he has been treating diseases peculiar to women, and long ago he reached the conclusion flint woman entirely free from catarrhal affection ef these organs would not be subject to female disease. He therefore began using Pernna for these cases and found it so admirably adapted to their permanent cure that Pernna has nowHartman become the most famous remedy for female disease ever known. Every where the women are using it and prais ing it. Pernna is not a palliative sim ply it cures by removing the cause of female disease. Dr. Hartman has probably cured more Women of female ailments fhvn any other living physician. makes these enres simply by using and raeommend tng Pernna. Sfiss Phoebe Gary Sheffield, writes fromSeguin, Texas, as follows: 1 treatment, and will always thank you for youj Madness. Your medicine i*th» beevypains in my chest, on account Which I could hardly rest at night. SeV seal ef my friends thought I would go Into oonsumsttoa. now tblafc I am I Stewart Stoves and Ranges. Don't let the coming winter catch you with out a good stove. We offer you a splendid assortment of the best make, the Stewarf Stoves and ranges. It you are expecting to buy, don't fail to see them. They require less fuel, are easy to regulate and are neater patterns than most others. This is the win ter that you need a stove that will safe fuel. j..M"M"M"M"M"l'4 Patronize well, bat will always have a bottle of Pernna in the house. think Pontaa Is the best mediOne the world, tor went to ay home? doctors end they never did me say good, hat when I took your medicine itdMmeslltbegoodtn the world, I hav^'roeoBanended your wonderful treatment *fV jay friends. Since I nave tsken Pertins I took like new women. "—MiMsP.C^SSieffield. Mrs, William Kenning, Mt. Clemens, Mich., writes: rP ul am happy to be able to write yon that I am now again well. I was not well for a year, and did not know what ailed me. Last fall I got a bottle of Pe rnna. It did me good. I wrote to Dr. for a book 'Ills of Life,' and he luckily sent me a book about my die ease. "My disease was catarrh of the head* eyes, stomach and liver, and he said if I would follow his advice I would soon be well. I followed the directions closely, and am now entirely well."—Mrs. Wil liam. Kenning. Congressman Thad. M. Mahon, of Chambersburg, Pa*, writes: take pleasure In commending your ftnras ss a substantial took and a ^good catarrh remedy.*'~T. M. Mahon. "I have followed your directions and If yon do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Parana, write at once to "Dr. Hartman, giving a. only medicine that gave me relief from, iuH statement ef your case and he will bepleased toj^lTe yon his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr.Hartman, President of Th» Hartman 8aintarium,(3clnnibnft, Ohio. Sotd Only By Rob. Fesenmaier,! and 13 Minnesota Street,. Masonic Block* The Weneeda Bakery BREAD AND BISCUITS. CAKES AND COOKIES. or anything else that you may desire the bakery line. Remember also that we carry one of the finest lines of3 Gohf£c£io&\ery Cigar. ^••••l"I"l"l"l"."l"l"H"I"I"t"I"l"l"l"I"|'»t»l-l»i..i..l..a»\c| GROSSMANN'S PATENT W I I N RING. The most important improvement of the age in the art of penmanship makes the poorest writer & splendid penman in a few weeks by the use of this nng. En dorsed by prominent College Presidents and Boards of Education in Europe and America. Sample dozen assorted sizes sent post paid for $1.00, single sample 25c. When ordering a single ring, state whether for man, woman, or child. PENN MFG. SUPPLY CO. No 119 8. geartk SfaMfet. PkUaA^KL. Einar Hoidale' oi the legal firm ^1 Hoidale & Somsen, of New Ulm wa»J^lKjais Tuesday by the Democrats for the office of county attorney of Brown comity. Mr. Hoidale is a bright"* and promising attorney and his election is 1 S,"$~3~JHM jnfr'H"t'»-f4»H»4***4"i"iMS. 'THE BIGGEST SBNSAriON EVBBYWHBKE". I J2 Colapsable Pocket Stereoscope Apparatus. The smallest Stereoscope with the strong est optical effect. Highly finished in dif ferent colors with rich gold and altaer de corations (mountings). Including 20 F. Photographs, Views of art (gome). PRICK. ONtY JLO0. Sent everywhere prepaid in letter form. AGBKTS W A S E UUFWE STEREOSCOPE CO. FORREST BUItDING ^FHTjCADBLraZA. &nd Mandolin. Ambrosob will give lessons on tie above instrnmente all days in the week except Friday and Saturdays at his atddio over Neumann's stole. Thorough instruction ia advanced methods* Highest recommendations. Advanced students' a specialty.