Newspaper Page Text
!6ne half dozen News
papers and Multi Col
ored Map for
New Ulm Review
You may never have
the opportunity again.
Do not wait.
Legislature Asked to Appropriate
New Bill Makes School Independ
ent of Red Wing.
Site Shall Comprise Not less Tha
Eighty Acres of Land.
Some time ago, when the matter of
establishing a state reform school for
girls was under consideration by the
legislature of the state, the Commer
cial Union of this city appointed a
committee to look into the matter of
securing the school for New Ulm, and
fco that end several sites were investi
gated and options secured upon them,
but the matter was dropped there as
the state tabled the proposition and
it has remained in statu quo ever
The matter is now before the legis
lature and in such a form that it is
yery probable* if the proper spirit is
manifested by the people of this city,
that the school may secured., There
is considerable to the location of a
school of this kind in any city. It
means added buildings to the place,
the permanent residence here of the
managers of the school and the ex
penditure of considerable money for
the supplies to be used.
The bill as introduced by J. A. An
deregg of Le Sueur constitutes Frank
M. Eddy, John Furlong, Dr. Cyrus K.
Bartlett, J. L. Washburn and Gideon
S. Ives a committee to purchase a site
and superintend the erection of a new
state training school for girls.
The site shall comprise not less than
eighty acres, shall not cost more than
$5,000 and shall not be within five
miles of any existing state institution
or within thirty miles of the state
training school at.Red Wing, thepui
pose being to separate the girl and
the boy inmates of the state training
The new institution shall be ready
for occupancy Aug. 1, 1906, when the
girls are to be moved to it from the
Red Wing institution.
Superintendents and officers are to
be women,,except the steward and farm
The school is to be governed by an
advisory board appointed by the gov
ernor on the recommendation of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs.
The board is to visit the institution at
at least twice a year after it is opened
and is given the right to examine the
inm-ites privately and inquire into
their conduct. If an inmate's conduct
is such that she cannot be properly
oared for at the school the board may
order her tranferred to the state re
formatory at St. Cloud.
The bill provides that the laws re.
lating to the commitment of girls to
the state training school shall apply
,to the new industrial school after it is
An appropriation of $100,000 is made
to purchase the site and erect the
necessary buildings for the new insti
tution. ."- \V-i ., .a
"Jit 'J5 ,J.i,
GOLD FOUND IN DRINKING WATER
Judge Geschwind Finds Yellow Dcsposit in the
Bottom of Well.
'How much gold have I been drink,
That is the question Peter Gesch
wind is asking himself since he has
discovered the real stuff in the bottom
of the well from which he draws water
for domestic use. According to the
Sleepy Eye Dispatch he has the "gold
cure" in his own yard. The article
is as follows.
Judge Geschwind has just discover
ed that the well on his farm north of
the city taps a vein that contains
gold. Particles of the yellow metal
taken from the water have been tested
and have been pronounced genuine.
The well which was dug seventy-five
feet into the earth, always goes dry in
mid-winter. A few days ago while
pumping a pail of water from the well,
a few particles of a yellow color were
noticed floating around in the water.
These were collected by straining the
water through cloth and quite a
showing of gold dust was collected.
Several people who saw the mineral
collection expressed a belief that it
was pure gold. The judge then took
some of it to C. Arveson's jewelry
store, where the nuriatic acid test was
applied and the metal withstood the
It is difficult to determine what kind
of a deposit of gold has been struck
or how much of it there may be, but
Judge Geschwind proposes to investi
gate the matter and find out just how
much gold there is in the water that he
has been drinking.
$ioo Reward, $ioo.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science has been able to care
in all its stages, and that is Catarrh.
Hall's Ca+arrh Cu»e is the only positive
cure now known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease, re
quires a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucou sur
faces of the system thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case that it
tails to cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENE & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Famil Pills for consti
N in a Cannibals
The Papuan cannibal of New Guinea
regards all deaths as having a violent
cause. Whenever a native dies from
sickness it is believed that the sick
ness resulted from some plot. In order
to detect the murderer, therefore, parts
of the dead person are distributed
among the members of the household
and after a time examined by a certain
official in the community, who might
be said to correspond to an American
coroner, district attorney, judge and
jury all combined. If any part of these
uncanny relics has changed to an un
natural color its possessor is imme
diately executed and eaten by the
SETTLERS' ONE W A SECOND CLAS S
A E S TO SOUTHEAST,
via the North-Western line, will be in
effect on the first and third Tuesdays
in January, March and April, 1905,
to Kentucky, Alabama, Georgia,
North Carolina, Florida and other
southern states. For full informa
tion, tickets, etc.. inquire of agents
Chicago & North-Western R'y. ,_..
An Extraordinary Offer to Our Readers
for ttio -orio of one*
By paying your subscription to your local
paper at once ou get the entire combination
Newspapers, Magazines and Journals of
of merit. A Multi-Colored Map, which is an
education in itself. Value of Map alone is
We have succeeded in obtaining, for a limited time, this list of papers and
magazines at a price never before heard of. In this way we are able to give our
readers a liberal offer. If you cannot call at the office, send us $2.50 by mail.
Your entire year's reading for $2.50
DAIRY COW EDUCATION.
W a W it
he a a
Dairy cow'education or development
is the one great thing we need at the
present time. Probably not one-tenth
of the cow keepers in New York have
the skill and persistence fully to de
velop the stock in hand or know its
possibilities. This is not a question of
breeding, but does concern our farm
In the ease of animal building the one
essential that stands out as pre-emi
nently requisite is greater power of as
similation for this one man out of ten
to handle. We do not need greater
hardiness, in the usual acceptance of
the term. Dairy cows are to have
greater comforts in the future by way
of protection and warmth. Nor, in
my judgment, is there any place for a
cow with unusual strength of bone
and muscie especially adapted to long
range foraging while cows are to be
pastured. The tendency must be to
ward increased stable feeding (soiling)
or smaller pastures with more herbage.
Nature's laws are fast and immuta
ble. The dairy cow will develop no faster
than we develop the dairyman to look
after her wants, else there would come
destruction to her race. New York is
naturally, if the word has not lost its
significance in the dairy world, adapt
ed to the dairy cow. She must have,
so long as manufacture and commerce
remain its great wealth producers,
splendid markets for her product
hence her development should be guid
ed along specific lines of increased
power of assimilation and milk secre
tion.—H. E. Cook in Rural New Yorker.
he a a a a Clea Milk.
In the production of clean milk no
one thing is of more importance than
keeping the cows out of filth. Many
yards into which dairy cows are turned
each day for their drink and exercise
are knee deep with mud and manure
during the winter and spring if not
nearly the entire year. In summer
when cows are on pasture they would
keep comparatively clean were they
not obliged to wade through a filthy
yard going to the stable for milking.
The yard should slope from the barn
and be covered with gravel or cinders
sufficiently deep to form a hard sur
face. Manure should not be allowed
to accumulate against or near the barn,
and no swine pen should be nearer than
200 feet on account of the odors from
it being readily absorbed by milk
Illinois Experiment Station.
Dirt in milk makes more undesirable
butter than all the wrong methods of
"working. No perfection of working out
buttermilk and working in salt can se
cure the proper flavor of butter from
Caus of Mil
It is not premature milking'—that is,
milking before calving—that is thought
to be conducive to milk fever, but ex
haustive milking soon after calving.—
Sh ffever Porgot he Lost iv
I An Atchison man lost $5 in making
change and when he went home told
his wife about it This happened six
jears ago, and she has never forgotten
it, often telling him what luxuries
they could afford if he hadn't lost the
money. Last week their son dropped
$2,000 in a poor investment. "Don't
say a word to him about it," -she said
to her husband. "Poor boy, he feels
bad enough as it is."—Atchison Globe
SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE in this
and adjoining territories in connec
tion with the Wholesale Department
of old established business house of
solid financial standing. Salary $21
weekly with expenses, paid each Mon
day by check direct from headquar
ters. Expenses advanced position
permanent. We furnish evervthing.
Address, THE COLUMBIA, 630 Mon
on Building, Chicago, 111. 26
Order for Hearing: and Notice of Application
for Appointment of Administrator.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
O O O W N
In Probate Court,
I Special Term, Jan,, Kith, 1W)5.
In the matter of the estate ot William
On reading and filing the petition of
Katharina Ainme, of New Ulm. Minn., repre
senting among other things, that William
Amme. late of New Ulm, Minn., on the 12th
day of Dee. A. IX 1904, at New Ulm, Minn,
died intestate, and being a resident of
this County, at the time of his death,
leaving goods, chattels and estate within
this County, and that the said petitioner
is the widow of said deceased, and pray
ing that administration of said estate be
to erman Amme granted:
It is ordered, that said petition be heard
before the Judge of this Court, on the 10th
day of Feb., A. D. 1905, at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
at the office of the judge of Probate in
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
weekly newspaper printed and published
at Ne Ul in said County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minn., the 16th day
of Jan., A. D.1905.
(Seal.) S. A. E O E
3-5 Judge of Probate.
Order for Hearing on Claims.
State of Minnesota, (__
County Of Brown.j
In Probate Court.
I Special Term, Tanuary ID, 1905.
In the matter of the estate of Louis A.
Letters of Administration on the estate
of Louis A. Gebhardt, deceased late of the
County of Brown and State of Minnesota,
being granted to Kobert C. Gebhardt.
It Is Ordered, that six months be and
the same it. hereby allowed from and after
the date of this order in which all persons
having claims or demands against the
said deceased are required to file the a me
in the Probate Court of said Count), for
examination and allowance, or be forever
It is Further Ordered, that the first
Monday in A A. D. 1905. at 10
o'clock A. M., at a General Term of said
Probate Court, to be held at the Probate
Office in the Court House in the City of
Ne Ul in said County, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place
when and where the said Probate Court
will examine and adjust said claims and
And It Is Further Ordered, that notice
of such hearing be given to all creditors
and persons interested in said estate by
forthwith publishing this order once in
each week for three successive weeks in
tlie Ne Ulm Re view, a'weekly newspaper
printed' and published at N Ul in
Pqted at Ne Ulm Minn., the 19th day
of January A. D. 19C5.
». By the Court,
Seal.) 5-7 Judge of Probate.
Order to Examine Accounts, Etc.
STATE OF MINNESOTA I
O N O O W N J•
In Probate Court. I
i: fr I Special Term Jannary 27,1905.
S. A. E O E
In the matter of the estate of Anio
On reading and filing the petition of
Crescentia Fredricks as Administratrix of
the estate of Anton Zieher deceased, rep
resenting among: other things, that she
has fully administered said estate, and
praying that a time and place be fixed for
cjwauiiuiuj and allowing the final account
of her 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- I
amined and petition heard, by the Judge
of this Court, on the 28rd day of February, I
A. D. 1905, at 10 o'clock A.M., at the Probate
Office iu the Court Mouse, in the City of I
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 said day o* hearing in the Ne
(Jim Review, a weekly newsp-iper, printed
and published at the City ot iNew Ul in
Datfd Ne Ulm, Minn., January 27tht
A. D. 1905,
By 1 he Court: '.
ARFI 5-7 ,'.s^v^-V vv»,JudKe of Probate.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat*
One half dozen News
papers and Multi Col
ored Map for 1,
Orange Judd Farmer^
Regular Price "•'".'
American Poultry Journal
Threshers World and
You may never have
the opportunity again.
Do not wait.
Fast Through Trains Daily
over the only double-track railway between Chicago and
the Missouri River. Excellent train service and fast train
schedules from all points in Iowa, Minnesota and the
Dakotas. Two trains a day to
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland
Through service of Pullman compartment, drawing-room and
tourists sleeping cars, dining cars, library and observation
cars, buffet smoking cars and free reclining chair cars.
Daily and Personally Conducted Excursions A
For tickets and information apply to agents of
The North-Western Line
or address ^A
W. B. KNISKERN 5
Passenger Traffic Manager -rtT""*
If you are not already a reader you should
subscribe at once to
The Globe is the only Democratic daily ifn the Twin
cities and is printing all of the Democratic news. Ev
ery issue of importance, both state and national, will
be carefully and thoroughly discussed. A «©mpetent
corps of political writers has been secureil. If you
are a Democrat it will keep you in touch with your paiv $
ty if a Republican, it will inform you of tbe doings of
the opposition in either case The Globe is indispensa
ble to you now.
In addition to the political news, The Globe's tele
graphic news, Northwest news, local news, war news,"
market reports, sporting news, special features, editor
ial comment, woman's pages, children's pages and spe
cial Sunday features give it rank among the country's
Ten Pages in Colors everv Sunday.
Send irryour orde%today,
Subscription rates: Per year. Daily and Sunr
day, $4.00. Daily only, $3., Sunday only, $