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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 31, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1910-08-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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-J. ?$ *V
Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never Suspect it.
To Fin Out.
Fil a bottle or common glass with your
-water and let it stand twenty-four hours
a brick dust sedi
ment, or settling,
stringy or milky
appearance often
indicates an un
a condi
tion of the kid
neys too fre
quent desire to
pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
he kidneys and bladder are out of order
a need attention.
What To Bo
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain the back, kidneys,
liver, bladder and every part of the urinary
passage Corrects inability to hold ater
and scalding pain passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night. Th mild and
immediate effect of S a is
soon realized. It stands the highest be
cause of its remarkable
health restoring prop
erties. If 3 ou need a
medicine you should
have the best. Sold by
druggists in fifty-cent
and one-dollar sizes.
may have a sample bottle sent free
by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co Bing
hamton N Y. Mention this paper and
Temember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Hoot, and the address, Binghamton,
N. Y., on every bottle.
W a W or
•ft**-'* »l
re a a
a a it
W I is a
in a a id
a a a
a a a
a a re a a
S it
or S a by O M. O S E N
Mode Store.
Before Using you have pimples, blotches,
or other skin Imperfections, you
can remove them and have a clear
and beautiful complexion by using
It Makes New
Improves the
Bemovee Skin Imperfections.
Beneficial results guaranteed
gr or money refunded.
Send, stamp for Free Sample,
Particulars and Testimonials.
MB* Mention tins par ei. After Using.
Madison Place, Philadelphia, P*».
Anvone sending a sketch and description may
•quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
jn^ention is probably patentable Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co receive
tlitciat notice, without charge, in the
A nandsomely illustrated weekly I digest cir
culation of any scientific journal Terms, $3 a
»ear four months, $1 Sold by all newsdealers.
5MJNN Ca361B.™dwa*- New York
branch Office. 625 St., Washington. D. C.
& 0 1 N EAST?
Ttfo 516 a new Hue 4:27 a
Thro Twin Cities and the East.
N 24-—Ex S a old line .5:15 a
Connects at Kabota ior Iwiu Cities and at
RIaikato Junction for the East
N 514—Daily new line 3:50
Thro to Twin Cities and the East
N 22—Daily old line 3:5*2
N 14—Ex S a new line .6:55
Connects at Mankato for points South
pn Omaha.
0 1 N WEST.
517 —Daily new line 12:30 a
Thro'from Iwin Cities and the East.
N 13—E S a old line .8:25 a
Thro'to Tracy.
N 503—Daily new line 1:30
Thro from Twin Cities and the East.
N 2 3 a line 1:28
N 27—E S a line .8:40
-Connects at Mankato Junction with trains
•from East and at Kasota with Twin Cities.
in a is & S is
Kew Ulm &"St. Paul .(ex. Sun.) 5:80 a. m.
Twin Cities Passenger (ex. Sun.) 2:27
gjocal Freight (ex. Sun.) 3:30pm
2fewUlm fc St. Paul .(ex. Sun.) 8:45 p. m.
Btorm Lake'Pass (ex. 8un.)12:15
Local Freight (ex. Sun.) 8:50
Take a Foot-Bath To-night.
After dissolving one or two Allen's Foot-Tabs
{antiseptic Tablets for the foot-bath) in the
water. It will take out all soreness, smarting
and tenderness, remove foot odors and freshen
the feet Allen's Foot-Tabs instantly relieve
w«ariness and sweating or inflamed feet and
•hot nervousness of the feet at night. "FOOT
TABS FOR FOOT-TUBS." Then for comfort
throughout the day shake Allen's Foot-Ease,
tthe antiseptic powder into your shoes. Sold
Irarvwhere, 25c. Avoid substitutes. Samples
fUlen's EW-Tabs mailed FREE, or our reg
nlar size sent by mail for 25c. Address, Alle
fi. Olmsted, Le Tgoy, N. Y.
Hero of Osawatomie Praised by
Speech, Monument and Me
morial Park at Scenes of Fa
mous Battle For Free State.
John Brown's body lies a-moldering In the
His sou is marching on.
Home ot bwamp Hoot
Dedication on Anniversary.
Th exercises basin on Aug. 30 it
anniversary and settlers' day, which
will be given over to services in mem
ory of the day fifty-four years ago, the
battle occurring Aug. 30, 1856. Colo
nel Roosevelt arrives on Aug. 31, on
which day there is a parade partici
pated in by Roosevelt and his party,
the governor of the state and his staff,
the department commander of the
Grand Arm of the Republic and his
staff, the membership of the Woman'
Relief corps and other societies.
Th president has ordered a detail
of troops of the Fifteenth cavalry
from Fort Leavenwort and the regi
mental band of the Thirteenth infan
try from Fort Riley to assist in the
parade. Th governor has detailed
of the crack companies of the
state militia for the week.
Th dedicatory services are held in
the afternoon in conformity it a
program prepared by the ladies of the
state department. There are also do
ings on Sept. 1. This is political day
and is thrown open to all comers for
political speaking, as the state cam
paign is being opened at that time.
he G. A. R. posts are to be present
in a body with equipment, prepared to
camp for several days. Th state de
partment of the Veterans' Association
of the Spanish-American a acts as
personal escort for Roosevelt.
One of the interesting features of
the celebration is that Gifford Pincho
and a R. Garfield are scheduled
to speak with Roosevelt. A a as
is insurgent territory the combination
ought to produce fireworks. Think of
these three on progressive ground on
John Brow day! Wha crusade
tnay not be launched! More parlous
still, the following day is to be thrown
id open for political oratory.
Kansas Still Moving.
N use talking, John Brown's soul
is marching on right now, and the
drumbeat to which it keeps step is to
be heard at this three day celebration
at Osawatomie. Insurrection is still
in the air, the echoes from those a
sas primaries are yet reverberating,
and the spirit of freedom is not dead.
"John Brown's Body" takes on a
fervor as it is to the music of
today by men are solving today's
problems Th old hero is Kansas
patron saint, and a as is in
once more. Colonel Roosevelt's talk
at Osawatomi is on governmental
questions, and we all at that
means Osawatomi a be historic
for more events than one.
Thi is by no nfteane the first cele
bration on the ground of the old bat
tlefield. Fou years ago the fiftieth
anniversary of the fight as observed,
and Vice President Fairbank as the
chief orator. Twenty-nin years ear
lier a as dedicated to
Captain and his son and fol
lowers fell on this field. Govern
or Joh St. John spoke, and Senator
John a Ingalls delivered the ora
tion of the day. Of Joh Sen
ator Ingalls said:
"In a a or country or cinder a
where abuses existed that
needed correction he a been
a reformer in politics and a Purita in
religion. have gone it
to the stake or it Sidney to
the scaffold."
of Osawatomie' noted relics
are the Joh cabin and the
John W the
shaft as set up the main street of
he to ran north of it, and tt fronts
north, but will be turned to front the
mMn street, which runs south of
it Beginnin with the north side, the
legends read: "This inscription is in
commemoration of the heroism of
Captain John Brown commanded
at the battle of Osawatomie, Aug. 30,
18ft6, and who died and conquered
on the scaffold at Charlestown, Va.,
A as the song from
Bull to Appomattox. Its
music, rolled from thousands of
soldiers' throats near Washing
ton, inspired Julia W a we to write
"The Battle of the Republic."
Bot were heard for four years by
campfires, on the march and amid the
muskets' tattoo in battle.
Apparently John Brown's soul is fetill
marching on, as what amounts to a
national celebration is being held in
his honor On Aug. 30 and 31 Joh
park is dedicated at Osawato
mie, Kan., and no less a an than
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt a the
dedication speech. In his day
as called a a an and as
hanged as a criminal, yet fifty-one
years after his death the foremost citi
zen of the repablic travels halfway
across the continent to speak his
Th park, which consists of a little
more than twenty-tw acres of rolling
ground, half of it covered by a growth
of oak and hickory trees, comprises
the old battlefield of Osawatomie. he
Woman' Relief corps of a as
bought it and presented it to the state,
thus paralleling the action of another
body of pariotic preserved
Washington' home at Mount Vernon.
Roosevelt, Pinchot and Garfield
Among the Notables Whose
Oratory at Dedication May
.Cause Political Upheavals..
Dec. 2, 1859." On the side of the
monument is the, a me of Frederick
as shot in cold
blood on the morning of Aug. 30, 1856.
On the south side are the a of
Davi H. Garrison and George W.
Partridge and on the east side the
a of Theron Parker and
Charley Keiser. Thes were kill
ed in the battle or wounded and tor
tured by their captors and died in a
a I is to
Th battle of Osawatomi as fought
between less than forty men under the
command of Brow and 400 Missou
rians, maiche across the border.
On the a to the to an advance
guard of the invaders under a preach
er named Whit met Frederick
and three companions, rode out
to meet them and they shot
down without warning. he death of
his son only nerved Old Brown as he
as then called, for the fight Leav
in in a cabin to guard
the town, he took with him fifteen
and forth to meet 400. Captain
Cline, also with fifteen men, it
him. Cline's re mounted and
retired early in the fight for lack of
ammunition. Bu did not re
tire. as not of a retiring nature,
not when a fight as on. only
told his to get behind trees, a it
until the enemy as near enough to
furnish a good target and not to shoot
over their head**.
Evidently they obeyed orders, for
only one of their number as
killed outright and another mortally
injured, while thirty-one of the Missou
rians bit the dust and forty or more
were wounded. Th sixteen in their
fight against he 400 had rendered a
good account and me off virtual
victors. For one thing, they had fired
the heart of the north and had made the
timid take courage. Frederick Doug
lass said that O a a to "foreshad
a free Kansas means a
free a free south and a free
S N a a Ejpxpose.
he battle in the a as to has
been called the Bunker Hi of the free
state struggle. It has alsoi been dubbe
"the modern Thermopylae." Bot
a are rather ambitious and per
haps so me sizes too large for the
event, but Osawatomi did serve a
great purpose* It heartened the friends
of freedom io Kansas, to in the state*
and it stood as a prophecy to the na
tion of at was. ahead.
a he end as forced to ne
at but the very fact that he had
checked a body outnumbering his
more than to one an& had
wreake such havoc upon it compelled
universal attention to him and his
cause. Perhap tt is not too, much to
say that Osawatomi saved a a
Joh as born in Connecticut
in 1800. a me from Revolutionary
stock on both sides of the house, a
fact of he spoke it pride. is
father as noted as a an a a
stuttered except he prayed. he
to Ohio he future
abolitionist as a small boy, and he
as reared in the wilderness. All his
Tife "he as for his striking in
dividuality, his rigid principles, his,,
tender heart and his generosity. Chil
dren and animals he loved, a he
grieved for months over the loss of a
pet squirrel. swore opposition to
slavery when at twelve years of age
In his prime, before he a me pron*
inently identified it the anti-slavery
struggle, Brow became fairly pros
perous In business. as ever
plain in dress. Fo one thing, he wore
a leather strap for a necktie. *.-^» *33S
JS^,'Helped Negroes In North.
"IWhen a refuge for runaway slaves
as established in the Adirondacks
volunteered to go there and
teach them how to live in the wilder
ness. established a home among
them and became "a sort of father"
to them, as he said at the outset he
is to do. A this N York
home he as buried, and there his
family lived for years after his tragic
JSrown did not spend much time in
the wilderness, however, even to be
come a father to the fugitives.
as intensely interested in the move
men for a free a as and as active
in sending colonists the territory.
A the earliest went were
his sons. he old man himself
soon followed with a rifle in one hand
and a Bible in the other. as a
most religious man and as especially
fond of the Old Testamen and loved
the story of Gideon.
John as like an Old Testa
men character himself, a sort of Kan
sas Gideon. is religion as not of
the meek and lowly order, however.
It as a fighting faith. Fro the
time he hanged the five proslavery
men at Pottawatomie—that as be
fore Osawatomie—to the sad end at
Harpers Ferry he never once faltered
in his militant attitude. An in that
last act of the drama he stirred the
entire north as before he had stirred
There are many sayings of John
worthy to live. Her is one,
probably uttered in relation to the
death of his boy:
"Do not allow any one to say I acted
from revenge. I claim no man has a
right to revenge himself. W at I do
I do for the a of human liberty."
O a to
W General Lan feared Brown'
impetuosity and asked him to me to
a council of a he old warrior re
"Tell the general that he a
me to fight to say so, but that is the
only order I will obey."
I the- a me vein he once said:
"Talk is a national institution, but it
no good to the slave."
I is last trial, asked at he
had to say, he a he historic an-
"Gentlemen, a an end of slavery
or slavery will a an end of you."..
O he scaffold asked to give
a signal he as ready he said In
even tones
"I am a a ready."
is is he an in honor
Theodor Roosevelt is to speak. In
doing so it is a to say he will oc
casio O resentment in any corner
of he land. .Fifty years out
much and fifty years a mellowed
even he southern estimate of Joh
Brown he south loves a brave an
dares to fight for at he thinks
is Perhap as a
little a but it takes a certain kind
of divine a to a history.
W a he a the- truth of the old
song re certain it the
Hi soul frees, marching on.
he a a negro boy beaten with iron
ti in the center at the place at which the
tongs. ,.&
Mine Output Twentieth of an Ounce.
E a only radium deposit, he
Trentwit mine in Cornwall, has pro
duce its first little output, about one
twentieth of an ounce, is worth
$150,000. he Austrian company
has a corner on radium as
a arrangements to secure the prod
uct of the mine. Ty 57
Aid For Nocturnal Marksmen.
enable a person to shoot a revolv
er in darkness an electric light has
been invented to attach beneath the
barrel, pressure on the trigger throw-
„„. „*+. ,_„„ in a beam of light with a dark spot
Boys and Girls will now begin
-to think what they need.
It's Easy. Come to the Pioneer Drug
Store and you will find the nicest line oi
Tablets both ink and pencil tablets,
Drawing Tables, Inks, Pencil Boxes,
School Bags and everything belonging to
School Supplies
Children will do well to call at the
for their School Supplies-
100 rooms with a
One a per a
Opposite Court House
East 5th St., St. Paul, Minn.
Farming the way youi 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
Sir. A A N I N N E A O I S
a N W a
Ticket on a Sept 5 to 11th re
turn limit Sept 12th. a
stratio of the A a iv
Stock I a and E a a in
terests of the state. A to a
ticket agent of the N W
in 33-35
Minneapolis, Minn.
The best and most practical agricultural journal in the
West. You can get it and the
REVIEW for $1.75
Call at this office.
Necessary Househo
The largest assortment of wall paper that' was] ever
displayed in this city.
Wall paper 5e a roll and upwards.
Folding go-earts from $1.35 upwards.
Ingrain rug, 9x12 feet, $5.75.
Brussel rug, 9x12 feet, $12.50.
Withall Anglo-Persian rug, 9x12 feety $65.00.
Wilton velvet rug, 9x12 feet, $17.00-,
Stair carpet from 25c to $1.00 a yard.
Printed linoleum, 45e a yard.
Try our 70c linoleum, guaranteed to givej"satisfaetion,
the best on the market.
he a it re a a in a S a it
Catarrh Cannot be Cored
with local applications as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is
a blood or constitutional disease, and in
order to cure it you take internal I
iemedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken I
rnternally, and acts directly on the blood I
and mucou surfaces. Hair Catarrh Cure
is not a quack medicine. It as prescribed
by one of the best physicians in this coun
try for years and is a regular prescription.
It is composed of the best tonics known
combined with the best blood purifiers,
acting directly on the mucou surfaces.
The perfect combination of he two ingre
dients is at produces such wonderful
results in curing Catarrh. Send for testi
monial free.
F. J. CHKNET & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, price 75c.
Take Hall's Famil Fills tor Constipa
ElepfcaM t» Ceylon's Stately Substitut
For Steam
he am roller of the roadmakim
industry In Americ a is scarcely a thing
of grace or sightliness. In Ceylon*
however, the stately elephant is hitch
to the roller, a his progress over
the gravel is a in the a me formal
manner as if he bore a canopiecf'priit
ces on his broad back instead of a
harsh voiced keeper. Naturally th a
"engineer" of this "steam roller" finds
his duty rather Hgrrt and congenial/
Magnetic Lam For Autoista.
Fo exploring automobiles an elec
tric torch has been patented it an
electro-magnetic base, -will
cling to any metal surface against
it is placed, leaving its user's
hands free. ^s-«-*a .-«£&£&

A an who suffers with nervous de
bility, loss of natural power, weak back,
failing memory or deficient manhood
brought on by excesses dissipation, un
natural drains or the follies of youth, a
cure himself at me with a simple pre
scription that I will gladly sendLfree, in a
plain sealed envelope, to a an
will write for it. Dr. A. E Robinson, 34*1
I«uck Building, etroit, Michigan. tf

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