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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 24, 1904, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1904-08-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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BLACK
DRAUGHT
STOCK and
POULTRY
MEDICINE
Stock and poultry have few
troubles which are not bowel and
iv irregularities. a
Draught Stock and Poultry Medi
cine is a bowel and liver remedy
for stock. It puts the organs of
digestion in a perfect condition.
Prominent American breeders and
farmers keep their herds and flocks
healthy by" giving them an occa
sional dose of Black-Draught Stock
and Poultry Medicine in their
food. Any stock raiser may buy a
25-cent half-pound air-tight can
of this medicine from his dealer
and keep his stock in vigorous
health for weeks. Dealers gener
ally keep Black-Draught Stock and
Poultry Medicine. I£ yours does
not, send 25 cents for a sample
can to the manufacturers, The
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn.
ROOHBLLB, GA., Jan. 30,1902.
Black-Draught Stock and Poultry
Medicine is the best I ever tried. Our
stock was looking bad when you sent
me the medicine and now they are
getting so fine. They are looking 20
per cent, better.
S. P. BROGKINGTON.
50
Years
of Success
This is our record. From a small
beginning we have grown until our fac
tories now cover many acres. Many of
our machines sold forty to fifty years
ago are still giving their users faithful
service. Can anything be more con
vincing of their merits and durability?
Did you ever hear of any other machine
with such a record?
Note a few of the
points of the
many superior
Wheeler & Wilson
Sewing Machine
No.9
Th Rotary Hook displaces the old,
out-of-date, unmechanical and trouble
some shuttle.
The Frictionless ball bearings and per
fect mechanical construction enable it to
toe operated with one-third less exertion
than is required by ordinary machines.
It sews three yards of goods while a
shuttle machine sews two.
It makes the most elastic and most
perfect stitch whether sewing light 9~
lieavy goods.
With our superior attachments the
greatest variety of work is possible.
Do not make the mistake of buying a
sewing machine until you have given
the Wheeler & Wilson No. 9 a trial.
Wheeler Wilson JIfg. Co., Chicago, m.
O SALE
JOHNH FORSTER,
N E W ULM MINN.
50 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS A
Aryone sending a sketch and description may
•quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
•sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
•special notice, withou charge, in the
Scientifict American.
A. handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir
Teems, $3 a
dilation of any scientific journal
year four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN &Co.36,Broadwa* New York
Branch Office, 625 St., Washington, D. C.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSA
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
PromoteB a luxuriant growth
Never Pails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
60c.and $100 at Druggists
E O N I N E W I A W O S
A I S A I O N
This refers to the Minneapolis & St.
is Railroa and means
1st—The Shortest Line.
2nd—The most comfortable route.
3rd—Two fine through trains direct
4th—A saving of about three hours
In time.
5th—You avoid the crowds at the
Unio Depot and on the street cars.
6th—You save money by being land
just where you want to go
There are many other reasons but
*'a word to the wise is sufficient."
or excursion tickets, berth reser
vation and a complete Guide to the
"Pair, free, address A Cutts, G.
& T. A. Minneapolis, Minn. 39
fr
^. HOMESEEKERS RATES.
O the first and third Tuesdays of
each month the Minneapolis & St.
Loui sells special homeseekers
round trip excursion tickets to points
in the Northwest, West, Southwest,
S and Southeast, at one fare plus
'two dollars. Return limit twenty-one
a from date ot sale and stopovers
permitted. Call on agents for full
particulars or address, A. Cutts,
«3. & T. A. Minneapolis, Minn. 42-
i&t&l&fc--
MINNESOTA NEWS.^
State Fai Program.*-
The names of the various days and
the principal racing1 avents are as fol
lows:
Monday, Aug. 29—Opening Day.
No. 1—2 35 class, trotting, $2,500.
No. 2.-2:09 class, pacing, $1,000.
No. 3—Running race, %-mile heats. 2
in-3, $200.
No. 4—Running race, 1%-mile hurdles
for 3-year-olds and upwards, $250.
Tuesday, Aug. 30—St. Paul Day.
No. 5—2.13 class, pacing, St. Paul purse,
No. 6—2:45 class, trotting, $1,000.
No 7—Free-for-all pace, Minnesota
horses, owners to drive 2-in-3, silver cup.
No. 8—Running race, 1%-mile hurdles,
for 3-year-olds and upwards, $250.
Wednesday, Aug. 31—State and Territori
al Day.
No. 9—2:17 class, trotting, $1,000.
No. 10—2 24 class, pacing, $1,000.
No. 11—Running race, %-mile heats,
Thursday, Sept. 1—Live Stock and Dairy
Day.
No. 12—2 18 class, pacing, $1,000
No. 13—2 25 class, trotting, $1,000
No. 14—Running race, 1%-mile novelty,
$250.
No. 15—Running race, %-mile heats,
Friday, Sept. 2—Minneapolis Day.
No 16—2 21 class, trotting, Minneap
olis purse, $5 000
No 17—2 40 class, pacing. $1,000.
No. 18—Free-for-all trot, Minnesota
horses, owners to drive, 2-m-3, silver cup.
No. 19—Running race, 1%-mile dash,
$200.
Saturday, Sept. 3—Fraternity Day.
No. 20—2 12 class, trotting, $1,000.
No. 21—2 30 class, pacing, $2,500.
No. 22—Running race, 1 mile heats,
$250.
No. 23—Running race, 1%-mile hurdle
for 3-year-olds and upwards, $250.
Fireme Injured.
Nine firemen were injured and prop
erty valued at $60,000 was destroyed in
a fire which broke out in a five-story
building in Minneapolis. None of the
firemen were fatally injured, while the
fire loss is nearly covered by insurance.
The origin of the fire is unknown. I
was discovered by the night watch
man at the Lyman-Eliel Drug* com
pany, who saw smoke issuing- from the
front windows in the fifth story. No
sooner did the first piece of apparatus
arrive at the fire than a general alarm
was sounded and the battle began in
earnest. No fewer than eleven hose
lines were laid and every effort was
made to keep the flames confined to
the burning building.
Summe Schools.
Minnesota teachers' summer schools
are becoming more popular each suc
ceeding year, according to statistics
compiled by J. W. Olsen, state super
intendent of public instruction. Mr.
Olsen reports that, although the num
ber of schools was reduced from 33 in
1903 to 29 in 1901, the enrollment in
creased from 4,359 to 4,906, and the
average daily attendance increased
from 3,011 to 3,623. I spite of this
increase the cost of maintaining the
school fell off from $26,346 to 825,840.
The per capita cost fell off from $6.05
to $5.26.
A Novel Scheme.
A sneak who has been operating in
the hotels of St. Paul has a novel
method of getting into the rooms. He
dispenses with the use of jimmies. He
asks the clerk for the key to a room.
The clerk, believing him to be a guest,
gives him the key. A well dressed
young man asked for a key to room 63
at the Clarendon and got it. When
John Haynes went to his room a suit
of clothes and $4 were missing. Sev
eral similar thefts in hotels have been
reported to the police.
A a
The Interurban amusement park,
which was originally scheduled to be
in operation this summer, will be a
certainty for next season, according to
a declaration made by the promotor,
George W. Porter. He now announces
that land has been secured on the Como
Interurban line, between Hamline and
Minneapolis, but outside the corporate
limits of both Minneapolis and St.
Paul, and that nothing can interfere
with it being in operation at the open
ing of the outing season next summer.
Butte Score.
First prize in he August scoring of
the. state butter contest was won by O.
Westing, of Mananah, whose score
was 97% second, by M. Sondegaard,
who has won several former prizes* and
this time, scored 97 third, by Otto
Hanson, of Gibbons, with a score of
9614- The samples, as a whole, showed
better in this scoring than at any
previous time, there having been 33
out of 200 that scored 95 or better.
Capitol Wil Ready
The board of capitol commissioners
hopes to ha\ the new state capitol
leady for the legislature when it
meets in January, and will not call on
the legislature for any further appro
priations. I has about $200,000 left
of the last appropriation, and with
this amount will be able to complete
the work still to be done on he build
ing and the grounds.
N in Brief.
Hunting dogs will not be allowed in
townships where there is hog cholera.
Wanderer is selected to represent
White Bear at the inland lake regatta.
Forty Minneapolis saloonkeepers are
arrested for keeping open on Sunday.
Gov. Van Sant grants the request for
the return of Fred B. Havens to Kan
sas.
Emerson Hough, author of the "Mis
sissippi Bubble" and other novels, and
western editor of "Field and Stream,"
will hunt in Minnesota this fall.
S. Smith, St. Paul Park, fell through
an open draw in the Rock Island
bridge across the river at St. Pau and
was drowned. He fell forty feet.
The St. Anthony Park citizens call a
mass meeting to protest against locat
ing an amusement park near the
United Norwegian^jLutheran seminary.
I has been definitely decided that
no further step will be taken in the
the case of William Chounard, sen
tenced to be hanged at Walker Auff.3Q.
•&th&£
f*-£
MM
Ffff^SiBMIl—"COSH! MELINDY, I'M TICKLED.
?LEP0BUP£^
HENRY G. DAVIS IS
TOLD OF HIGH HONOR
NOTIFIE O NOMINATIO N A S
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE
EOB VIC E E S I E N
Extracts from Hi Address in Which
Announces Hi Acceptance
—He Predicts Success for the
Democracy.
White Sulphur Springs, W Va., Aug.
18.—Henry G. Davis Wednesday was
formally notified of and formally ac
cepted his nomination by the demo
cratic party for vice president of the
United States. The ceremonies took
place in the open air in the grounds
of Green Brier, White Sulphur Springs
hotel. Representative John Sharp
Williams, of Mississippi, delivered the
notification address.
Mr. Davis Accepts.
In accepting the nomination Mr. Da
vis said in part:
"Unexpectedly called as I am now to
the forefront, I am Impelled to an ac
ceptance of the obligation by a sense
of gratitude to my fellow workers and
the hope that I may be able the better
to assist in restoring to power that
party whose principles and past his
tory guarantee a safe, wise, economical
and constitutional administration of
the government. I heartily indorse the
platform upon which I have been nom
inated, and, with the convention and
its nominee for president, regard the
present monetary standard of value as
irrevocably established.
"In the campaign preceding the last
election much stress was laid by re
publican speakers upon the prosperous
condition of the country and forebod
ings were heard of the ill results ^spe
cially to the laboring man, which
would follow any change in the politi
cal complexion of the government.
Evils Under Republican Rule.
"It is true that the times then were
good, but it is no less a fact that, while
there has been no change in the party
in power, many of the evils prophesied
have come under republican rule. Four
years ago factories, mills, mines and
furnaces were in active operation, un
unable to supply the demand, but now
many are closed, and those that are
open are being operated with reduced
force on short hours.
"Then wages were high, labor was
scarce and there was work for all. Now
work is scarce, many wage earners un
employed and wages reduced. Th ap-Cleveland
prehension which now prevails in busi
ness circles and the present unsatisfac
tory industrial conditions of the coun
try seem to demand a political change.
"The cost of government has largely
increased under republican rule.
Says Democracy Should Succeed.
"With a candidate whose personality
appeals to the good sense and sound
judgment of the American people, a
platform whose principles are for the
greatest good to the greatest number
and a reunited party earnest for the
restoration of good and economical
government, we should succeed and
the the principles of democracy again
triumph."
Chief Justice Fuller Bereaved.
Sorrento, Me., Aug. 19.—Mrs. Mary E.
Fuller, wife of Chief Justice Fuller, of
the United States supreme court, died
suddenly here Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Fuller was the daughter of William
F. and Jane Brown Coolbaugh, and was
born in Burlington, la., August 19,1845.
She is survived by her husband and seven
daughters and one son.
Spalding Released.
Chicago, Aug. 20. Charles W
Spalding, the "banker convict," was
Friday ordered released from the Jo -stairs
liet penitentiary. Hi petition for ha -ered
beas corpus was granted by Judge
Dunne.
Victims of Treachery.
Algiers, Aug. 20.—Eighty-three horse
men sent by the Moorish pretender,
Bu Hamara, to Chief Amada, of the
Beni Buzzagora tribe, to ask his daugh
ter in marriage, were treacherously
murdered by the chief.
Twenty-Five Drowned.
i» Durban, Natal, Aug. 16.—The coast
ing steamer Penguin has been wrecked
and 25 persons who were on board of her
were drowned. Th boatswain is the
.only survivor.
SS"——————-•——
JP?
WATSON NOTIFIED.
Accepts Populist Nomination for the
Presidency—Gov. Tibbies
Also Accepts.
New York, Aug. 19.—Thomas E. Wat
son, of Georgia, the people's party can
didate for president, and Thomas H.
Tibbies, of Nebraska, the candidate for
vice, president, were formally notified of
their nomination Thursday night at
Cooper Union. Judge Samuel W. Wil
liams, of Indiana, made the speech of
ficially notifying Mr. Watson of his se
lection. After a formal notice that he
would soon prepare a formal letter of
acceptance, Mr. Watson gave up a great
portion of his address to a discussion of
the democratic and republican platforms
and the candidacy of Judge Parker.
refwred to the democratic candidate's
gold telegram as follows:
"Surrounded by the Wall street mag
nates who had financed his campaign
for two years, Judge Parker bided bis
time till the perils of the two-thirds rule
were passed and when it was too late
for the convention to retrace its steps—
for even the democratic bosses require
more than 15 minutes to turn complete
ly round in—he cracks the Wall street
whip over the heads of his leaders, and
with prompt obedience that great demo
cratic legions were made to furl their
flags and reverse their line of march."
M!r. Watson diiscussed the various
planks in the platform of the republican
andi democratic parties, and said the
two platforms were almost identical.
"Boiled down to its real essence, sifted
to its real meaning, the democratic cam
paign of 1904 is a mere unscrupulous
hunt for office."
Jay W. Forrest, of Albany, N Y., noti
fied Mr. Tibbies of his nomination as a
cai*aidate for the vice presidency. Mr.
Tibbies made a brief response, accept
ing the nomination.
BASEBALL.
Standing of Clubs of Leading Organi
zations in the Contest for Cham
pionship Honors.
The following tables show the num
ber of games won and lost and tb.9
percentage of clubs of the two leading
baseball
league:
Clubs
New York
Chicago
Pittsbur
Cincinnati
organizations. National
Won Lost Per ct.
30
39
42
45
50
67
68
78
St Louis 56
Boston 40
Brooklyn 37
Philadelphia 27
American league:
Chicago 63
New York 60
Boston 60
Philadelphia 57
56
Detroit 44
St Louis 40
Washington 22
.709
.622
.588
.579
.528
.374
.352
.257
42
40
42
41
44
5T
57

.600
.600
.588
.582
.560
.436
.412
.218
KILLED IN STRIKE RIOT.
One Union an Dead and Three I
jured—Imaginary Attac on
Train the Cause.
Chicago, Aug. 22.—The first death
in riot the great packing house
strike was recorded Saturday evening.
One union man, Andrew Maskey, was
shot and killed and three others were
wounded in a general fight following
an imagined attack on a Lake Shore
train loaded with strike breakers. Th
fight occurred just outside the stock
yards. None of the occupants of the
train was hurt, so far as is known, but
a number of strikers are believed to
have been injured.
Gen. Fitz Simons Dead.
Chicago, Aug. 22.—Gen. Charles Fitz
Simons, noted contracting engineer,
veteran of the civil war and former com
mander of the First brigade, Illinois
national guard, died at 7:10 o'clock Sat
urday morning at his residence, 161 Ash
land boulevard. About a year ago Gen.
Fitz Simons was injured by a fall down
at his home, and he never recov
from the effects of that accident
Wealth Farme Killed.
YorkviUe, 111., Aug. 22.—Nels O. Cas
sen, the wealthiest man in this county,
was accidentally killed by being
thrown from his carriage when re
turning to his home, three miles souih
of here. Mr. Cassen was the largest
land owner in the county, his wealth
being estimated up to $1,000,000.
Deadlock Finally Broken.
St. Joseph, Mo., Aug. 22.—Francis Wil
son, of Platte City, was nominated for
congressman by the democratic conven
tion of the Fourth district on the 1.031st
ballot. The convention has been in a
deadlock since July 3«.
&
,THE MIXING OF CREAM.m
%M
Combine of Han and Factor SIttm
Lowers Quality of Batter.
Whether hand or factory skimmed
cream should be mixed would depend,
first, upon the quality of the cream
second, upon the kind of market for
the butter third, upon the amount of
hand separator cream when compared
with the amount of cream from the
milk, and, fourth, upon general cream
ery conditions, writes C. Larsen of the
Iowa Butter school.
If the cream comes to the creamery
in just as good condition as that ob
tained from the whole milk skimmed
at the factory, then there is no danger
of mixing the two kinds of cream,
while, on the other hand, if it comes in
a poor condition, as most hand separa
tor cream does, then precaution should
be taken. A buttermaker friend told
the writer a short time apo that he fa
vored the mixing of the two kinds of
cream because if the hand separator
cream was churn'ei separately it pro
duced a quality ot butter which was
very poor, while, on the other hand, if
the two were mixed a better quality
as a whole was obtained. There is no
question that the above is true, but
evidently if the butter from the hand
separator cream was raised that from
the whole milk was lowered, so the
quality of butter received from both
was poorer than that which could have
been obtained from the whole milk if
kept separately.
If the creamery operator is working
strictly for quality and the butter is
sold on that basis, then it certainly
would not be a good idea to mix the
two. On the other hand, if the butter
is sold on a market where the butter is
not graded closely, then it might pay.
By mixing the two it might be possible
to raise the quality so as to bring all of
it on the market at so much above
creamery extras, while if the cream
from the whole milk was kept separate
perhaps no greater price could be ob
tained for that butter. If the butter
from the poor hand separator cream
was placed on the market by itself,
evidently it would not command the
same price as that made from the
whole milk or the mixed.
Decline of Oleomargarine.
Getting Eve Wit Martin.
Martin Hobbs was a man of uncer»
tain temper, but of such importance in
his native town that the lash of his
tongue was borne with patience by
those to whom he grudgingly minis
tered in his capacities of iceman,
plumber and janitor of the town hall.
In the course of his duties as janitor
he reduced almost to the verge of tears
a young woman who asked forth key
of a room in the town hall where cer
tain records were kept.
Martin knew that she was writing
the history of the town, but he did not
propose to strew her path with roses.
"Lockin' and unlockin'," he grumbled
as he began fumbling in his pockets,
"potterin' and putterin', fussin' and
fidgetin', and what does it amount to
when all's said an' done? Anybody ast
ye to write a hist'ry? Who's agoin' to
read it? Here's your key, and mind
you fetch it back and lay it on that
table if I'm not here."
The town assessor was at work
where he heard this ungracious ad
dress, and when the young woman re
turned the key he said indignantly:
"Martin outdid himself in rudeness
this morning, I should say."
"Oh, well," said the young historian,
"he felt a little cross and had to
grumble that's all."
"Never you mind," said the assessor
cheerfully. "I' going to make out
his tax bill today, and I shall assess
him for seven more hens!"
Firs Briton I India.
The first Englishman who is known
for -certain to have gone out to India
was, according to a writer in an Indian
paper, a certain Thomas Stephens, a
member of a well to do Wiltshire fam
ily and an Oxonian, who landed, some
where near Goa about the year 1579
and spent forty years in Jesuit mission
ary work in Goa and the neighborhood.
Stephens not only succeeded master
ing Marathi and Konkani, which were
the languages spoken by the majority
of the people on the west coast, but
left behind him among other works in
Marathi of literary merit the "Purana,"
an epic, and it is in his capacity as the
author of this that Stephens' name is
best known among the west coast in
habitants.
The poem contains over 11,000
strophes of four lines each. I nar
rates in a lofty style the events that
led up to the establishment of the
Christian religion and from the crea
tion to the ascension of our Lord, who
figures as the hero of the epic.
Previous to the enactment of the new is & N a
oleomargarine law the annual output LOUISVILLE, KY
of the "oleo" factories in the United
States amounted to 126,300,000 pounds. I I I I I I I
During the year after the passage of W 1 I I
the law there was manufactured only 9 E A I
71,200,000 pounds, showing a decrease I I I I I O
of 44 per cent. This law is a blessing
to the dairy industry.
in Life
The microscope teaches us that there
are animals so wonderfully minute
that if a thousand of them were rank
ed abreast they could easily swim,
without being thrown out of order,
through the eye of the finest cambric
needle ever made. Yet each of the
minute creatures is a highly organized
number of particles, capable of moving
about, of finding and devouring food
and of behaving in all respects as be
comes an animal as distinguished from
a fragment of unorganized matter.
The human mind is utterly incapable
of realizing the structure of these lit
tle creatures and of fully appreciating
their marvelous adaptation to the life
they are destined to lead.—Sir Robert
S. a
^MMmm^
guiiiiimMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinimmiminiiniiiiiiHHiiniiminej
I Here Is Our
& Record!
The result of three years of
good management, sound busi
ness principles, and proper
treatment to our patrons.
Capital, surplus and
Deposits.
Aug. 1, 1901 $ 41,994.34
Feb. 1,1902 142,879.56
Aug. 1, 1902 210,202.77
Feb. 1, 1903 222 467 10
Aug. 1, 1903 273,320*.49
Feb. 1, 1904 306,603.16
Aug. 1,1904 328,171.05
(State Bank]
of New Ulm I
I
KillllllimillUlllilllin.liimniiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiunimiu^
HALF FARE
Plus $2.00
for Bound Trip tickets
via
Louisv He& Nashville R.R.
nearly all points in
ALABAMA, FLORIDA, GEORGIA,
KENTUCKY MISSISSIPPI,
VIRGINIA, N O A N S O
CAROLINA, TENNESSEE
Tickets on sale Ma 3rd and 17th,
Jun 7th to 21st, and on first and third
Tuesday of each month thereafter un
til Nov. 15th, and good returning 21
days from date of sale. or further
information, consult your local agent
or address
C. STONE,
1 a A
g©nt,
Safe. Always reliable. lAdlea, aak Druggiat fot
CHICHESTER'S KNttLISH in Be an*
Uold metallic boxes, sealed with blue ribbon
Tak no other. Refuse dangerous snbstr
tutlons and imitations. Buy of your Druggist,
or send 4e. in stamps for Particulars, Teati*
monials and "Belie for Ladles," letter,
by return Hail. 10,000 Testimonials. Sold to
ill Druggists.
CHICHESTER CHEMICAL OO.
9100 Madison Square, I I I
Meatiest this paper.
F. |Slaicl & Co.
CONTRACTORS
BUILDERS.
N E W I N N
We are again ready to take contracts
in our line and guarantee prompt and
good work. We feel that we need say
no more where we are so well known.
M, A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM.
Bingham Bros.,
DEALERS IN
NE W ULM, MINN.
L. A. Fritsche, Pres. Alb. Stemhauser,
Yice-Pres, Jos. Bobleter, Cash.
Brow Count Bank
NEW I N N
Capital and Surplus $56,500
Docs a Qejjeral Batpki^g
BU$IT)CSS.
Stean?sl?ip Tickets ai?d Farn?
boa^s*
Accounts of Corporations, Firms and
Individuals solicited upon the most lib
eral terms consistent with good banking
A RATES TO S PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS.
For the Minnesota State Fair, August
29th to September 3d, the Minneapolis
& St. Louis^Railway wiil sell excursion
tickets to St. Paul and Minneapolis at
ONE FABE for the round trip, good to
return until September 5th. Call on
agents for particulars as to rates and"
of trains.W,/^3«K*Jid&•£ 35GL*rJ*
z=m
Pa
HW*f

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