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NO LIFE OF EASE
FOR BUFFALO BILL
Famous Scout to Be In thecivilization
Saddle More Than Ever.
GLORIES IN THE GREAT WEST
But It's No Longer Wild, He Says In
His Farewell Message—The Indian,
He Asserts, Is Laying Down the Bow
and Arrow and Taking Up the Rake.
At the end of this season's tour of
Buffalo Bill's Wild West show Colonel
William F. Cody (Buffalo Bill), the fa
mous scout and showman, will retire
to his ranch at Cody, Wyo., and divide
his time thereafter between the ranges
and his mining property in Arizona.
Just before he waved his last fare
well with his broad brimmed hat to
New York at Madison Square Garden
he was interviewed by Charles Darn
ton for the New York Evening World.
[When asked whether he- would leave
the saddle for the rocking chair Colo
nel Cody pulled up abruptly with this
Will Hike to the Rockies.
"No, sir! No one will ever find me
In a rocking chair. As a matter of
fact, I'll be in the saddle during the
rest of my days more than I am now
in this business. I'm not going to set
tle down and sit in a corner. Any one
that cornea out west looking for me
will be pretty apt to find me on the
back of a horse. I couldn't lead any
thing but an active life. I never hang
around a city when I'm through with
my season. I hike for the Rockies and
go shooting and hunting. That's the
life for me."
Although the colonel refused to say
he was tired of life in the arena, he
shot this question at me:
"Do you think a man can run on in
this business for 300 or 400 years?
Now, I've been a pretty steady man in
my public career. It began in 1872
at Niblo's Garden, when I appeared in
•The Scouts of the Plains,' not count
ing the years that I was before the
public in a way as a real scout. Then
in 1883 I organized 'The Wild West,'
and I've been keeping it up ever since.
When a man has a million dollars'
worth of property around him and
horses eating their heads off he's got
to keep it up, I can tell you! And two
OOIiONEL WILLIAM F. CODY (BUFFALO
["No rocking chair for mine."]
shows a day are harder on a man than
a long dash across the plains. But the
excitement of it all has kept me up."
"There's no more wild west. The
last of it went when I settled up the
Big Horn basin, the metropolis of
j^hich, you know, is named after me.
^A lot oi people here in the east think
the west isfitonly for coyotes and rat
tlesnakes, but one of these days they'll
realize that it is the richest part of this
^•Wjhole country. The brainiest men of
the country come from the west. We
raise the healthiest and brainiest chil
dren on the face of the earth, and they
broaden with nature. What chance
does a person have to broaden in a
city, with its narrow streets and brick
walls? You have to go west to find
room in which to do that. Why, out
there you throw out your arms and
holler! You feel so good you just have
to holler. You're glad you're alive,
and you're thanking God that you're in
a healthy country."
"But, holler as you may, it is no
longer the wild west?"
Indian Turning to the Plow.
"No." said the eolonel slowly. "That
has practically passed away. I am
the only man living who actually rep
resents that life, who has really lived
it. But it was not to kill Indians that
I became apart of it. I stood between
and savagery. Today the
Indian is laying down the bow and ar
row and picking up the rake. He is
turning his hand from the hunting
knife to the plow. It is hard for him
to give up the chase and dig his living
out of the ground, but he is gradually
becoming a farmer.
"But I do not intend to hunt all
the time. In fact, I'll have enough
work to keep me busy. I have got
a lot of mining property to look aft
er, and any one who comes out look:
|ng for me will find me in Nebraska,
Wyoming or Arizona. They'll find me
almost anywhere except in a rocking
chair. I may come «ast for a visit oc
casionally, but this is my farewell ap
pearance so far as the wild west show
is concerned. And now I want to take
off my hat to the public. It's been very
kind to me. I guess that's about all
I've got to say—just Thank you and
FREE LUNCH ON TROLLEY CAlH
Experiment to Be Made on an Inter
urban Line In Oregon.
An innovation in electric railway
transportation that is said to be unique
in America is about to be tried on an
interurban road running out of Port
land. Ore., to Salem, the state capital,
and other Willamette valley points.
This is the serving of a free lunch on
the interurban trains at mealtime.
The inauguration of a regular dining
car service would be cumbersome and
mean handling an additional heavy
car, but by putting on a buffet ob
servation car lunch can be served with
Porters on the cars will serve the
lunch without charge, and it is be-until
lieved the new service will prove very
popular. Regular charges will be made
for observation car seats, but this toll
will include the luncheon, so the pas
senger will have the unique experi
ence of getting something for nothing
from a railroad company.
The trolley road has recently been
completed by New York and Philadel
phia capital and is already one of the
best equipped interurban lines in
west. Cars uniform with the best
Pullman equipment will be used, with
smoking compartments, buffet and ob
servation platforms, affording all
comforts of modern travel even for the
comparatively short distances covered
PLAN TO SAVE AMERICAN ELK
Actress Would Lead Subscription to
Feed and Shelter Animals.
Anna Held has undertaken to head a
movement for the relief of the elks in
Wyoming that are unable to get food
because of the deep snow. To secure
immediate relief and give substantial
impetus to the movement she agrees
to head a list of subscriptions with
$250, providing there will be ninety
nine others giving a like sum, the dis
position of the money so raised to be
determined along the most practicable
lines for distributing fodder and pro
viding shelter for the animals.
Miss Held addressed a communica
tion to John U. Sammis, exalted ruler
of the Benevolent and Protective Or
der of Elks, at Lemars, la., seeking
co-operation of the fraternity she re
gards as naturally interested from hu
manitarian and sentimental reasons in
the welfare of the American elk, eut
lining her plan and suggesting that
under her proposition any lodge of
Elks will be regarded as ah indi
vidual in making contributions.
Crops look fine.
Mrs. J. W. Berger on Monday left
for St. Paul.
Stuebe Bros, bought hogs and
cattle here Monday.
Mrs. J. W. Johnson and Mrs. Jos.
Woratschka visited with John Bauer
Bill Willmert is busy painting in
August Imberg and family visited
at Frank Altmann jr. Sunday.
Chas. Muehlbauer Saturday return
ed from a visit at Redwood.
Adds Healthful Qualities
to the Food
Butter and Eggs
The only baking powder
made from RoyalGrape Cream
Ho Alum—No Lime Phosphates
Articles of Incorporation of New
"*Ulm Brewing & Malting Co.
The undersigned, desiring to associate
themselves as a manufacturing corpora
tion under and pursuant to Chapter 68 of
the Revised Laws 1905 for Minnesota, and
laws amendatory thereof and supplemen
tary thereto, do herewith adopt and si#n
the following Articles of Incorporation, to
wit: V' -v':- *,
The name of this corporation shall be
"New Ulm Brewing & Malting Company.
The general nature of its business shall
be the manufacture of malt* lager beer,
ale, porter and other malt liquors: the
owning and operating of a brewery or
other plants necessary for the carrying
on of such business, and the said func
tions shall be limited to the business of
manufacturing and such business as is
The principal place of business of said
corporation shall be the city of New Ulm,
Brown County, Minnesota.
The time of commencement of this cor
poration shall be June 3,1910, and the per
iod of continuance thereof shall be 30
The amount of capital stock of this cor
poration shall be Fifty Thousand ($50,000)
Dollars, and of this the sum of Fifteen
Thousand ($15,000) Dollars shall be actual
ly paid in in money or property or sub
scribed for at the time of commencement
hereof, and shall be paid in at such times
and in such manner as may be deter
mined by the Board of Directors of said
The names and places of residence of
the persons forming this corporation are
as follows: Herman Nagel, Fred Pfaender,
Karl Brunner, and Joseph F. Groebner, all
residing at New Ulm. Minn., and Mike J.
Klinkhammer residing at Sigel, Minn.
The government of the business of this
corporation shall be vested in a Board of
five Directors! all of whom shall be stock
holders of said corporation. Such Board
of Directors after the one hereinafter
named shall be elected by and from the
stock-holders of said corporation at the
annual meetings thereof, the first of
which annual meetings shall be held on
the last Monday in January in each year
commencing with the year 1911. Such
Board of Directors after the first one here
inafternamed. shall be elected for the term
of one year and until there successors are
elected and have qualified. -At the first
meeting of such Board of Directors after
such annual meeting, an election or any
adjourned meeting thereof, such newly
elected Board of Directors shall organize
and from their own number elect a Presi
dent, Vice President, Secretary and*
Treasurer, who shall hold their respective
offices for one year after such election and
their successors have been elected
and have qualified. The offices of Secre
tary and Treasurer may be combined, in
which case the officer holding such offices
shall be styled the "Secretary-Treasurer."
Any vacancy in said-offices or in said
Board of Directors may be filled for the
unexpired term by a majority vote of the
remaining Directors. At all meetings of
said Directors, a majority thereof shall
constitute a quorum for the transaction of
business, but a smaller number may
adjourn from time to time.
The first Board of Directors of this cor
shall of Herman Nagel.
Fred Pf Karl Joseph F.
Groebner, and Mike J. Klinkhammer, and
the first set of officers thereof consist as
follows: Herman Nagel—President Karl
Brunner—Vice President Fred Pfaender—
Secretary—Treasurer, all of which Direc
and officers shall hold their respec
tive offices until the first annual meeting
hereinbefore provided for.
The number of shares of capital stock of
this corporation shall be 500. The par
value of each share shall be $109.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation at any time shall
be subject shall be the amount of $20,000.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, We have
hereunto set our hands and seals this 7th
day of May, 1910.
Signed, Sealed and Delivered in
2 & S S
Herman Nagel (Seal)
Karl Brunner (Seal)
Joseph F. Groebner (Seal)
Mike J. Klinkhammer (Seal)
STATE OF MINNESOTA,? „_
County of Brown,
On this 7th day of May, A. D. 1910, per
sonally appeared before me a representa
tive within and for said county, Herman
Nagel, Fred Pfaender, Karl Hrunner,
Joseph F. Groebner, and Mike J. Klink
hammer, to me well known to be the per
sons described in and who executed the
foregoing instrument and acknowledged
that they executed the same as their free
act and deed, for the uses and purposes
Representative 19th District Minnesota,
My term expires January 1st. 1911.
It Isn't Polite.
Besides, you can read A the news
in much more comfort if you subscribe
for this paper.
Corrected May 25, 1910.
Wheat No. 1 $1 01
Flour, Compass 100 tb 3|00-
Buckwheat per 100fts..
Potatoes, per Bushel new.
Butter, per ft
Cows and Heifers 300 ft...
In the Wind
Now, -why not blow your
self off to an annual sub
scription to this paper?
In this man's day there was
little chance for the chap who
started out in life as a work
man with no special training.
He was foredoomed to work
for small wages until finally
disqualified by old age. With
YOU it is different. If you are
hot getting ahead as fast as you
should in your chosen occupa
tion, the I. C. S. will help you.
A record of over 16 years of
remarkable success in training
thousands of ambitious wage
earners for better positions and
increased earnings enables us
to state positively that we can
help you, no matter how scar*,
your time, money, or education
may be. Don't neglect any S
possible chances for advance
ment. Send this coupon WOW.
INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
Box 799, SCRANTON, PA.
Please explain, without further obligation on my part,
how I can qualify for a larger salary and advance
ment to the position before which I have marked X.
Civil Service Exams.
2 90—3 20
2 80—3 10
2 50—2 75
2 55—2 80
2 20—2 45
2 25—2 75
2 25—3 10
3 50—4 25
8 40—8 60
Contractor & Builder
F. H. KNOPF,
New Ulm, Minn.
Program of Classes in Gymnastics.
Boya' class, ages 6 to 11: Wednesday
afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday fore
noon, 9:00 to 10:15.
Boys' class, ages 11 to 14 Monday and
Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30
Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening, 7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eve
ning, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday after
noon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturday fore
noon, 10:15 to 11:30.
Girls' class, ages 11 to 15: Tuesday and
Friday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30.
Misses' class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30.
Ladies' class: Thursday evening, 8:00
Men's class: Tuesday and Friday eve
nings. 8:30 to 9:45.
Fencing class: Sunday forenoon, 10:00
Sunday School: Sunday forenoon, 18:30
to 11:45. HERMAN HEIN,
For More Than Three Decades .,
Foley's Honey and Tar has been a
favorite far all ailments of
the throat, chest and lungs. For in
fants and children it is best and safest
as it contains no opiates and no
harmful drugs. None genuine but
Foley's Honey and Tar in the yellow
package. Refuse substitutes. 6 M.
*We bave a full line of CZ
FLOUR AND FEED
at the Cooper Shop near the Cereal Mill and are pre
pared to lake care of your tiade the same as before
the fireJH Bring your wheat to the Cereal Mill until
the.Elevator is rebuilt.
SaturdayJMay 28 and Monday May 30 will be the
best chance for you to buy a hat at your own price.
$6.00 hats will go at ..$4.00
$5.00 hats will go at $3.75
$4.00 hats will go at $3.00
$3.00 hats will go at $2.00
Childrens trimmed hats from 50c up.
The wide range and variety both in price and style
means a buying opportunity that will suit every wo
Be Sure and come in to examine our line.
Preparing For Your
This May HelpDSome:
The largest assortment of wall paper that was ever
displayed in this city.
Wall paper 5e a roll and upwards.
Folding go-carts from $1.35 upwards.
Ingrain rug, 9x12 feet, $5.75.
Brussel rug, 9x12 feet, $12.50.
Wiiball Anglo-Persian rug, 9x12 feet, $65.00.
Wilton velvet rug, 9x12 feet, $17.00.
Stair carpet from 25c to $1.00 a yard.
Printed linoleum, 45c a yard.
Try our 70c linoleum, guaranteed to give satisfaction*,
the best on the market.
J. H. FORSTER
The Largest Furniture Dealer. Undertaking a Speciality.
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No. 106
NEW ULM, MINN.
YOU MAKE NO MONEY
Farming the way your grandfather did. The world
has moved, farming has become a science, and it is the
reading, thinking farmer who has a wonderful yield
when crops are generally good, and a fair crop when
those of his neighbors are failures. No better way^ of
keeping in touch with the progress of agriculture can
be found than by subscribing for
FARM, STOCK AND HOME
The best and most practical agricultural journal in the
West. You can get it and the
REVIEW for $1.75
Call at this office.
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