"I was troubled with tstom-$*
ftch trouble. Thediord'a Black
Draught did me more good'.
a one week than all the doe-nC
tor's medicine I took in
year."—MRS. S A A E*
Thedford's Black Draughtjfl?
qruickly invigorates the ac-V
tion of the Btomach andV
cures even chronic cases ofiibv
indigestion. If you will
take a small dose of Thed
ford's Black Draught occa
sionally you will keep your
stomach and liver in per
More sickness is caused by
constipation than by any
other disease. Thedjord's
Black-Draught not only re
lieves constipation but cures
diarrhoea and dysentery and
keeps the bowels regular.
All drug-gists sell
Draught is the best medi
cine to regulate the bowels
I have ever used."— MRS.
A. M. GRANT Sneads
Ferry, N. C.
BEST FOR THEot
you haven't a regular, healthy movement of he
bowels every day, you're iU orwIU be. Keep your
bowels open, and be welL Force, in he shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. Th
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take
EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Tast Good, De
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEM
A O O I E
FOR THHFURCHAbE OI \F1KKARM is out elaborately
illustrated 140 page ST1 VI Nb BOOK. This manual
ready reference describes the most complete and varied
line of single shot
if Pistol S
etc., the output of one manufacturer.
From the STKVBNs Ma\nard, Ir. nfte of the boy shoot
er, to the hea\ fancj Stevens target nfles of the world
champion shots the identical hijh standard of excellence
is rigidly maintained
S E E N S I E A S
are sold by all sporting goods and hardware dealers
Ask them for our make—insist on getting it. Don be
put off with something "just as good ". The feet tbit
Stevens Arms are GUARANTEED FOR QUALITY
should prompt you to be sure to specify this time
Send two ac. stamps for Stevens Book and Rifle Puzzle.
S E E N S A S 6 O O O
P. O. ox 4 0 9 1
a a S A
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis
courages and lessens ambition beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kid
neys are out of order
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid
neys. If the child urin
ates too often, if the
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis
erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect of
S a is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty
cent and one dollar
sizes. You may have a
sample bottle by mail
free, also pamphlet tell
ing all about it, including many of the
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
Home of Svaurp-Root
a a mistake but re-
member the name S a
S a and the ad
dress,* in a to N on every
IS II DEFAULTER
A N G. I E O W E A OF
I S N A I O N A OF 1
I W A E E
O E S W O N 4
Confesses to is of N a $ 1 5 0 0
0 0 0 of a I Arreste
and to Grand Jury—Director
a Good the Shortage*'"
'"^iilwaukee^April 25.—Prank G. Bige
low, until Monday president of the
First National bank of Milwaukee, and
px-president of the American Bankers'
association, has been arrested, charged
with the embezzlement of over $100,
000 of the bank's funds. The arrest
of Mr. Bigelow followed his confession
to the board of directors of the bank
that he was a defaulter to the extent
of ?1,450,000. Following Mr. Bigelow's
confession, he was removed from the
presidency of the bank and the facts
in the case were laid before the federal
The complaint was sworn to by
United States District Attorney H. K.
Butterfield. It charges that Bigelow
as president of the First National
bank, embezzled a sum exceeding $100,
000. A complaint and warrant iden
tical with those in Bigelow's case were
made out to Henry G. Goll, assistant
cashier of the bank, but Goll could
not be found up to seven o'clock Mon
day night. President Bigelow was
taken before United States Court Com
missioner Bloodgood and bail was
fixed at $25,000.
Lost in Speculation.
President Bigelow's confession was
made at a special meeting ot the board
directors held Saturday evening and
continued- Sunday and all of Sunday
night. In addressing his fellow direc
tors, President Bigelow said he had a
painful statement to make—a confes
sion that he had misdirected the funds
of the bank and that an examination
of his books and a comparison of fig
ures would show that he was indebted
to the bank to the amount of over $1,
450,000. This money, he said, had been
lost in speculation in wheat and stocks.
Not a dollar of it could be recovered
and the only sum he could offer to
ward recompensating the bank was
personal securities valued at approxi
In making his statement to the di
rectors of the bank, Mr. Bigelow said
he had become involved in speculation
several months ago. This was on
Wall street. More recently he had been
a persistent bull in the wheat market
and recent loss there had added to
heavy reverses on Wall street. From
small manipulations of t^e bank's
funds he had extended the defalca
tions until his shortage had reached
the present stage. He saw no oppor
tunity or possibility of making up the
amount and therefore confessed.
The board of directors of the bank
decided that no attempt should be
made to shield the chief defaulter and
his associates in the crime from their
lull measure of punishment, and they
will be prosecuted to the full extent
of the law.
The method adopted was an old one.
Collection accounts were manipulated
to the extent of 40 and in some in
stances 50 per cent, to make it appear
that the reserve fund was intact, and
the amount of-the increased collection
fund was diverted to special stock op
erations. The reserve maintained in
eastern banks were tampered with, the
books of the First National being fixed
so that the reserve appeared to be
larger by several hundreds of thous
ands of dollars than it really was.
These and other methods were pursued
by Bigelow in looting the bank. In the
falsifying of records and the manipu
lation of the reserves Bigelow declares
he was aided by Assistant Cashier
Goll and two bookkeepers in the bank.
To Protect Depositors.
As soon as the directors ascertained
the full extent of the peculations, steps
were taken to protect the depositors
and other creditors. Charles F. Pfister
subscribed $600,000 to a fund to make
good the surplus John 1. jbeggs, pres
ident of the Milwaukee Electric Rail
way & Light company, gave $300,000
William Bigelow, a brother of the pres
ident, added $100,000 to the amount.
Other directors subscribed lesser sums
until the amount raised reached $1,
635,000. Officers of three of the lead
ing financial institutions of Chicago
came to Milwaukee on an early train
and went into conference with the di
rectors of the First National. As a
result of this meeting $1,000,000 was
sent to Milwaukee by Chicago banks.
Caused a Bun.
When the bank closed its doors in
the afternoon more than 2,000 de
positors were clamoring for their
money. Nearly $1,000,000 had been
paid out in the course of two hours
and but a small percentage of the cus
tomers demanding the closing of their
accounts had been served.
Milwaukee, April 26.—Confidence has
again been restored in the banking insti
tutions 04 Milwaukee, and the run on the
First national bank and the Milwaukee
Trust company, which was caused by
the defalcation by Frank G. Bigelow,
until Monday president of the First na
tional bank, of over $1,000,000, is a thing
of the past, and banking affairs in Mil
waukee have resumed their normal con
dition. While the two banks affected
are entirely separate institutions, the
fact that they occupy adjoining build
ings and that some of the First national
bank's officers direct the affairs of the
Milwaukee Trust company, caused many
1 of the depositors to believe that one was
a part of the other.
The banks affected were well able to
cope with a long run, but it was decided
by all the banks in the city to take ad
vantage of the law on time" deposits re
quiring a notice of 30 days of withdrawal
on amounts less than $100 and 90 days
were the amounts exceeded that sum.
As rapidly as the depositors appeared at
the wickets of the saving! departments
of the affected institutions their pass
books were stamped acknowledging the
notice of withdrawal and the depositors
took their departure. It only required
about two hours to dispose of the line-up
of it 3 8 8 8
Liabilities of $3,277,000.
Milwaukee, April 28.—The latest
step in the career of Frank G. Bigelow,
the former bank president who de
faulted in the sum of $1,000,000, is the
filing of, a petition in involuntary
bankruptcy. The revised schedules
show a total liability on the part of
Mr. Bigelow of $3,277,000, of which
$1,975,000 is wholly or in part secured.
Of the remainder, $1,100,000 is a sec
ondary liability on notes and bills dis
counted, in which Bigelow figures as
The balance, $192,000, represents un
secured loans, the largest one being
an indebtedness of $100,000 to the
Broadhead estate, of which Bigelow
The assets of the banker are esti
mated at $1,849,800, against which a
homestead exemption of $5,000 is
placed. The rest of the assets con
sist chiefly of stock in various indus
trial and other enterprises and 1,60*
acres of coal land in Huerfano county,
Colorado, valued at* $100,000. The
schedule states that he has no cash
Late Tuesday Judge Landis ap
pointed the Wisconsin Trust and
Security company receiver of the
bankrupt estate of Frank G. Bigelow.
MINERS MEET DEATH.
Twelve Killed by Explosion Near Du
bois, Pa.—Ten Dashed to Pieces.'
at Wilkesbarre, Pa.
Dubois, Pa., April 29.—An explosion,
the exact nature of which is as yet unex
plained, occurred in the Eleanora shaft
near this city, Thursday night. Twelve
were killed and one had both legs and
both arms broken. He will probably
die. An examination of the bodies as
they were laid on the floor of the little
building near the shaft indicated that
death had come instantly. Those that
had the black dust washed from their
bodies showed evidences of having been
burned, scarlet spots showing all over
their bodies. Their clothing tears as
though it were made of paper. There
could not have been much flame, how
ever, as the hair of the victims was not
Wilkesbarre, Pa., April 27.—Ten min
ers were instantly crushed to death
Wednesday at the Conyngham mine of
the Delaware & Hudson company, lo
cated in the northern part of this city.
The men were being lowered into the
mine, and when 350 feet from the sur
face the rope broke and the cage fell to
the bottom of the shaft, a distance of
A rescuing party was at once organ
ized, and they found the bodies of the
men in the sump at the bottom of the
shaft beneath a mass of debris. They
were terribly mangled. Most of the vic
tims lived in the vicinity of the mine,
and when the rescuers brought the
crushed forms to the surface a large
crowd was in waiting. The grief of the
relatives of the dead was heart-rending.
SHORTAGE GROWS LARGER.
Defalcation of San Francisco Tax Col
lector Will Total About
San Francisco, April 29. It is esti
mated by the experts at work upon
the books of the city tax collector's
onice that the alleged shortage of Ed
ward J. Smith will amount to a total
of at least $6^000. They discovered
to-day one item of $10,000, which had
not been entered and also detected
several smaller shortages. The meth
ods used by the tax collector to con
ceal his operations are declared to
have been many, involving much labor
on the part of the experts to trace
them. The police believe that most of
the money taken from the city was
spent by Smith for the benefit of wom
en friends, one of whom is alleged to
have accompanied him in his flight.
It is the intention to make a full exam
ination of the books of the county
treasurer and probably of others who
have the handling of public funds.
War Losses of Japs.
Tokio, April 29.—Count Okuma, lead
er of the progressive party and former
foreign minister, addressing Friday
the committee of the progressive par
ty appointed to suecar the wounded,
estimated the number of wounded and
sick as a result of the war at 200,000
to 300.000, and the number of killed or
who had died of disease at 60,000s
Option Bill Passed,
Madison, Wis., April 26.—By a vote
of 35 to 34 the state assembly Tuesday
passed the Thayer bill, the import of
which is to prevent by remonstrance the
establishment of saloons in residence
districts. A biil extending woman suf
frage to city, village and town affairs
Pest Damaging Wheat
Lincoln, Neb., April* 27.—Reports
from many counties of the state indicate
that the Hessian fly is busy and many
wheat fields will be devastated by the
pest. Some grain men estimate that the
wheat will be damaged 20 per cent, in
ihe central section of the state.
Gallows Ends Brute's Life.
Americus, Ga., April 28.—Tobe
Thornton, the negro who criminally
assailted Miss Margaret Dismukes, a
maidm lady near Preston, Webster
county, 15 months ago, was hanged
THE PARIS CAFrf
I I he a Outdoor me
Par of he a
For an hour or two of the day the
cafe is the Parisian's outdoor home.
There he gets all the morning and aft
ernoon papers. There if he likes he
may write his business letters and pri
vate correspondence. Many a "client"
writes all or most of his correspond
ence at his little marble topped table.
The garcou brings him the black port
folio stocked with letter paper and en
velopes and j)ens and ink. Notre client
may use up as much paper and en
velopes as he pleases. These are pro
vided by the staff of waiters at their
own charge, not by 14. le Patron, the
landlord—a curious custom. Notre
client is welcome to sit there all day
long over his newspapers and corre
spondence and his glass of bordeaux
or his "lait chaud" (perhaps with a nip
of rum in it when the weather is cold).
The counter is reserved for waiters
and for M. le Patron's wife or daugh
ter or lady clerk, who sits behind it re
The "habitues," "nos clients" or pass
ing customers are comfortably seated
at their neat, scrupulously clean little
tables. Outside the chairs and little
tables are arranged in rows, three,
four, five, six deep. There "nos clients"
sit at their ease underneath the broad
awning when the sun is ablaze. Win
ter drives "notre client" indoors,
though out he will come again on the
slightest temptation from the weather,
for your Parisian loves fresh air, loves
to gaze over bis light bordeaux or his
"bock" at the tide of human life as it
sweeps by. On the inner half of the
pavement beneath the awnings, behind
the trees, along the miles of boulevard,
sit ha .their thousands in spring, sum
mer and autumn the customers of the
Paris cafe.—Loudon News.
The Chesapeake, famous for her en
counter with the British ship Shan
non in the war of 1812, is still in ex
istence. When she was captured by
the British she was taken to England
by her captor, Sir Philip Broke, and
some years later her timbers were
sold. The purchaser was a miller in
Wiskham, and when he pulled down
his^ old mill he built a new one from
the timbers of the Chesapeake. Many
of these timbers, still have the marks
of the Shannon's grapeshot, and in
some places the shots are still to be
seen deeply imbedded in the pitch pine.
If the builder who made this ship
knew that its timbers were being used
in a mill which is making money for
a subject of Great Britain there is no
doubt that he would at least try to rise
from his grave to right the wrong.
Order for Hearing Proofs of Will.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Brown. I
Jin Probate Court
Special Term, Apr. 11,1905.
In the matter of the estate oi Carl
Whereas, an instrument in writing, pur
porting to be the last will and testament
ot Carl Clasen late of said county, has
been delivered to this Court
And whereas, Christiana Clasen has
filed therewith her petition, representing
among other things that said Carl
Ciasen died in said countv on the 27th day
of March A. J. 1905, testate, and that said
petitioner is the sole executrix named in
said last will and testament, and praying
that said instrument a be admitted to
probate, and that letters testamentary
be to her issued thereon
It is ordered, that the proofs of said in
strument and the said petition, be heard
before this Court at the Probate OfB e, in
tin Court House, in the Cit of N UJm,
in said county, an the 4th day of May,
A. D. 1905, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
when all concerned a appear and con
test the probate of said instrument.
And it is further ordered, that public
notice oi the time and place of said hear
ing be given to all persons interested, by
publication of a copy of this order for three
successive weeks previous to said day of
hearing in the N Ulm Review, a weekly
newspaper, printed and published at the
cixy of Ne ulm In said countv.
Dated New Ulm Minn.. April 11th, A.
15-17 lodtie of Probate.
They act oi» the contents of the bowels,
cleansing them thoroughly with soothing
efiect. California Prune Wafers, 100
for 25 cents. Ask your Druggist.
Latest sheet music at Mrs.
Hellriegel's, 508 Center street.
BALLAKD'S HORRHOrjND SyROP.
Immediately relieves hearse, croupy
cough, oppressed, rattling, rasping and
difficult breathing. Henry C. Stearns,
Druggist. Shullsburg, Wis., writes, May
20, 1901: "I have been selling Ballard's
Horehound Syiup for two yeare, and
have never bad a preparation that has
given better satisfaction. I notice that
when I sell a bottle they come back for
more. I can honestly recommend it."
25c, 50c, $100. Sold by Eugene A.
Very Low Rates to Savannah, Ga.
Via the North-Western Line. Excur
sion tickets will be sold May 12, 13
and 14, with favorable return limits,
on account of the Travelers Protective
Association of America. Apply to
agents Chicago & North-Westery Ry.
Cudd & Cavanaugb
Steam and Hotrft
Employ none but the best of
workmen and guarantee satis- £s|
Estimates furnished on
tracts at short notice. ,«™j
NEW ULM, MINN.
Aside Worn tfie pleasure of eating sea
sonable fruits before beginning the first
meal of the day, this custom has undoubt
edly arisen from the well known fact that
nearly all fruit and more particularly
plums and N E S contain natural lax
ative principles which act directly on the
stomach and bowels.
Constipation, that dread and trouble
some complaint which is undoubtedly
the basic cause of nine-tenths of the dys
pepsia, indigestion, biliousness, etc., so
prevalent a enr people today, and,
which if neglected, surely leads to more
complicated and serious organic diseases,
can surely be prevented, and not
too far advanced, can be absolutely cured
by the judicious of the modern laxa
tive and cathartic California Prune Waf
The are not a patent medicine in the
ordinary sense ot the word, being com
pounded from fresh California Prunes,
which every intelligent person knows is
truly nature's laxative.
A dainty little wafer, always the same
compounded in a highly concentrated
form from fresh California Prunes, they
Fruit atthe Breakfast Table.
N&ture^Protfides Jt$ ovVn rem?di?s,
Which^if us*d judiciously, insure
perfect* health a*" all tim^$.
Annual Statement of the
Inter-State Accident and Relief Association.
Home office. New Ulm, Minn. G. W. Barnes,
president. Jos. Bobleter, Secretary. Incor
porated Jan. J2, 1901. Commenced business
Jan. 18,1901. Attorney to accept service in
Minnesota: Insurance Commissioner.
Net assets, Dec. 31, previous year $ 3 585 30
Income DuriBg 1964.
Membership fees with applications $ 5,715 00
In hands of agents 3,?fc9 7fl
Premiums or assessments for bpe
ciflc or temporary benefits 15,231 86
Total paid by members $24,735 62
From all other sources 95 00
Total income $24,830 KJ
Disbursements During 1904.
Specific benefit claims, including
instalments, paid $ 600 00
Temporary disability benefits and
other payments to members— 8,948 80
Total paid to members $ 7,648 80
Commissious,salaries and expenses
of agents and collectors $8,391 12
Salaries of officers and employes. 3,034 05
All other disbursements 1,664 81
In force Dec. 31 '03
Written d'r'ng y'r
In force Dec. 81 '04
Ceased during y'r
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Dec. 31. beg. of y'r
2447 25,693 58
Unpaid Dec 31
end of year.
Term'td by death
Beceived from members during year $21,041,86
State of Minnesota, I
Department of Insurance S
Whereas the Inter-State Accident and Be
lief Association, a corporation organized un
der the laws Minnesota, has fully complied
with the requirementsof thelaws ofthis state
relating to Cooperative or Assessment Insur
Now, therefore. I, the undersigned, Insur
ance Commissioner, do hereby empower and
authorize the above named Society to trans
act its appropriate business of Co-operative
or Assessment Accident insurance in the
State of Minnesota, according to the laws
thereof, until the thirty-first day of January.
A. 1906, unless said authority be revoked
or otherwise legally terminated prior thereto
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my seal of office at St.
Paul, this 81st day of January, A. D„ 1905.
THOMAS D. O'BRIEN
Homeseekers and Settlere!
On each Tuesday during April the
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. will
sell special low one way tickets for
benefit of settlers, to northern Minne
sota, Dakota, and Canadian north
west. Round trip tickets also on sale
same dates at one fare plus two dol
lars, limit twenty-one days. Through
rains daily to St. Paul, connecting in
Union Depot. Don't fail to consult
Minneapolis & St. Louis agents. 18
\p^l Homeseeker's Ratesr r§
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
On first and third Tuesdays of each
month to Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri,
Arkansas, Oklahoma, Indian Terri
tory, New Mexico, Texas, Colorado
and other states. Stop-overs allowed.
For rateSj time of trains, etc., call on
f. ««MJ».J ^!1—.'
are a natural dissolvent, acting on the
contents of the stomach and bowels and
not on the organs themselves.
The regulate the Liver and Stomach,
Cleanse the Svste and Purify the Blood,
Cure all Bowel Troubles, Biliousness, Bad
Breath. Had Blood. Wind on the Stomach,
Bloated Bowels, Foul Mouth, Indigestiou,
Pimples and Dizziness.
Every household should have its family
package of CALIFORNIA N E WA
FERS and at the first signs of approach
in illness or when under the weather,
take a couple of wafers, and the doctor's
bills will soon b*» much smaller than they
You can eat what you please if you fol
low each meal with a CALIFORNIA
N E WAFER.whic quickly dissolves
thelmost indigestible food, and helps to
carry It through and out of the system in
a gentle and healthful manner, without
the slightest pain, griping or nausea. 10*
Wafers for &5c. Irving|Drug Co., Sole Pro
prietors, Philadelphia, Pa.
IF. H. E E N E I
^buy your seeds. Respectfully yours, 3
F. H. BEHNKE,
Total disbursements $»,638 78
Excess of income over disburs'mls $ 4,191 84
Cash office and bank $8,988 38.
Total admitted assets $3,988 38
Balance to protect contracts ..-... $ 3,988 88
Exhibit of Certificates or Policies, Business of '64
Bus in Minn.
No. I Amt.
17i0 18,060 00
18 N. Minn.
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Notice is Hereby Given that default has
been made in the conditions of that certain
mortgage executed by Henry Koehler and
Barbara Koehler. his wife, mortgagors, to
Joseph Kapp, dated July 1,1&98 and recorded
in the office of the Register of Deeds of Brown
County, Minnesota, on July 12, 1898. at 11
o'clock A. M. in Book 27 of mortgages on page
185 thereof that on the 1st day of August,
1898, *,aid mortgage was assignee! by the said
Joseph Kapp, mortgagee, to Joseph P. Vogel,
and the deed of Assignment recorded on the
13th day of Februaiy, 1905, at 10 o'clock A. M.
in said Register's ofhee in book of Mortgages
on page 504 that said mortgage was there
after by the said Joseph P. Vogel assignee of
mortgagee.assigned to Joseph II. Vogel on the
ldth day of April. 1905, and the deed of assign
ment recorded on the nt day of April,1905,at
two o'clock P. M. in said register's office
Book 33 of Mortgages on page 464 thereof
that said assignees of said mortgagee have
paid the taxes asse' sed against the premises
described in said mortgage for the years
1899,1900,1902,1903 and 1904, amounting in all
to one hundred thirteen dollars and sixty
cents that the amount claimed to be due up
on said mortgage at this date including said
taxes is Eleven hundred sixty dollars and
forty-two cents that the premises described
in and covered by said mortgage are Lots
numbered Nine (9) and Ten (10) in Block num
bered One hundred eleven (ill), North of
Center Street the City of New Ulm, in the
County of Brown and State of Minnesota:
that, by virtue of the power of sale contained
in said mortgage and pursuant to the Statue
in such case made and provided, said mort
gage will be foreclosed by the sale of said
premises, at public vendue, to the highest
bidder, for cash, by the Sheriff of said Brown
County, Minnesota, at the front door of the
Court house in the City of New Ulm, in said
County and State, on Friday, the 2d day of
June, A, D., 1905, at 10 o'clock A. M. to satisfy
tbe amount then due on said mortgage, in
cluding said taxes, together with the costs
of such sale and Fifty dollars attorneys fees
stipulated in said mortgage.
Dated at New Ulm, Minnesota, this 15th
day of April, A. D. 1905.
.' JOSEPH H. VOGEL.
Assignee of Assignee of Mortgagee.
HOIDALE & bOMSEN,
Attorneys for Assignee of Assignee of Mort
gagee, New Ulm, Minn. 22
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Brown.
District Court, Ninth Judicial District.
The Northwestern Mutual Life
James H. Enden and Anna En
den, his wife E. A. Stockslager
Nichols & Shepherd Company,
a corporation W. P. Rem pel
and Katharina H. Rempel.uis
S O N S
THE STATE OF MINNESOTA TO THE
You, and each of you, are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the com
plaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled
action, which is on file in the office of the
clerk of said Court at his office in New Ulm,
in the County of Brown and State of Minne
sota, and to serve a copy of your answer to
said com piHint on the subscribers, at their
offices in the City of St. Paul, in the County
of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, within
twenty (20) days after the service of this
summons upon you, exclusive of the day of
such service and, if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in the said
complaint together with the disbursements*
of this action.
DURMENT &, MOORE.
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
613-619 Germania Life Bldg.,
"l St- Panl, Minnesota.
HEALTH IS YOUTH.
DISEASE AND SICKHBSS BRING OLD AGE.
Heroine, taken every morning before
bieakfast, will keep you in robust health,
fit you to ward off disease. It cures con
stipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, fever,
skin, lives and kidney complaints. It
purifies tbe blood and clears the com
plexion. Mrs. D. W. Smith, Whitney,
Texas, writes April 3, 1902: "I have
used Herbine, and find it the best medi
cine for constipation and liver troubles.
It does all you claim for it. can highly
recommend it." oOcts a bottle. Sold* by
Eugene A. PfeSerle.
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