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title: 'New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, March 23, 1892, Image 3',
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A Breakfast at Iiibau Whereat
.More Damaging- Disclosures Im
plicating Deeminsr, the Liv.
.LIBAU, March 30.—The following dis
'patch has tfeen sent to the mayor of Phila
delphia by the Russian relief society: 4
The Russian relief society warmly welcomes
the dear American brethren who arrived iu tne
.Indiana, and prays you to transmit to the in
habitants of Philadelphia an expression of the
-society's lasting gratitude. God save America.
A a dejeuner to-day an illuminated ad
dress was presented to the Aiueicans bear
ing the Russian. and American arms and
two clasped hands. M. Batmakoff, presi
dent of the judges of peace, in welcoming
the Americans remarked that Russians
esteemed the Indian a gift r.ot so much on
account of its value as on account of its
being an expression of the brotherly love
•which America cherished. A the banquet
last night there were present the American
consuls, the members of the Philadelphia
•committee, the officers o:' the Indiana,
Count Robrinsky, the president of the re
lief society, and all the city authorises
Municipal Chief Adolpl presented toCapt.
Sargent a silver cup inscribed, "I Remem
brance ot Libau, with underneath, "Bu
the greatest of these is charity." M.
An act of true humanity and. real Christian
love brings you here. Your nation wishes to re
lieve the Great distress of part of the Russian
..people, wnich has resulted from hrfrd harvests.
The Russian empire is making extraordinary ef
forts to stay the" famine, but that does not in
the least detract Irom the value of this gift.
Nothing can give more satisfaction to afflicted
•people thmi the nobie sympathies of other na
tions. Our satisfaction must find a special echo
because this noble deed emanates from the
United States with whom Russia has always
-stood on terms of
Consul a replied:
While the careo of the Indiana, and especially
when combined with that of the Missouri and
that of a third vessel, will probably be consid
ered by you as no trifling pift, I wish to assure
you that the givers regard this as an absolutely
insignificant act, which pales into nothingness
in comparison with the services rendered thirty
years ago by Russia to ihe Union in sending a
powerful ileet to our shores as a standing men
ace agniiist all efforts of other powers to sully
the American flag and tear from her beautiful
banner some of her most brilliant stars.
Mr. Craw lord concluded by officially pre
senting the Indiana's cargo to Count tfro
briiisky as the head of the special commit
tee, arul expressing wishes tor a speedy re
lief to the distressed in Russia. CountBro
brin&ky, speaking in English, said that the
czarowiiz was deeply touched by the hu
a motives and sentiments of lriendship
that prompted this nobie act, ar.ri had
•charired him to convey to the donors cordial
thanks for the token of international .broth
erly love extended to the Russian people.
concluded by drinking to the prosperity
ot Philadelphia and the United States.
Messrs. Drexel and Biddle. for tiie Phila
delphia committee, acknowledged proois of
friendship received irom Russia. Th mu
nicipal authorities gave a dinner to the
crew of the Indiana. Th steamer sails this
afternoon on her return vovago.
The Liverpool Mnrderer Again lie fore
PEKTII, Australia, March Ul.—Deeming
was again before the magistrate to-day.
Th prisoner, who still persists in calling
himself Swanston, entered the dock with a
jaunty air, but became nervous and fidgety
during the reading of the charges. Alter
the giving of the formal evidence in regard
tofiis arrest he was remanded. Deeniing's
luggage lias been lully examined. A
the articles found were a card certi yin to
the membership of E Mather in the
Rainhill Band of Hope, a timetable of
trains between Rainhill and Liverpool, an
autograph album belonging to E Ma
ther, a book of addresses ot persons in Eng
land, a pocketbook bearing the am
I a Masonic apron similarly let-
tered, a silver card case and a prayer book
containing the a me "Emily.' A
the addresses noted are "McDonald. Ne
York, Birkenhead "Marshall,New York,
and others of persons in PIull, Liverpool
.and Hartlepool, proving the identity of
Williams, Deeming, Lawson, etc.
It is rumored that Deeming has confessed
to the police that he is the same an who
lived at Windsor, a suburb of Melbourne,
under the name of Williams. Evidence is
daily accumulating showing that the past
Jiie ot Deeming was one ot constant fraud
and robbery, carried on under a pretence of
MORE UGLY KEVEr/ATIOXS.
•LIVERPOOL, March 21.— Various persons
.have acquainted the police with instances
-where robbery was suffered at the hands ot
Deeming. I one such case Deemin passed
.as a nephew ot Sir William Lawson, M.
A telegram irom Cape Town, South Airica,
says that Deeming became notorious in
a in 1889 in connection with an
•extensive jewelry swindle, and that some
anysterious murders occurred there about
Excludin Politica I flue nee
WASHINGTON, March 21.—Representative
A re of Boston has completed the re
upon his bill, "t exclude political in
fluence in the employment oi laborers un
der he authority the United States," and
will submit it to he house to-morrow.
The bill, according to the reports he has re
ceived, will affect some 21,000 em proves,
and will require that henceforth thev shall
be appointed or employed without rega
tto political considerations.
ANN* ABBOB, Mich., March 21.—The net
of students now registered at the
University of Michigan is 2,691, the largest
number attending any American institu
tion of learning, au leading Harvar by
Starve Himsel to Death
STUART, Iowa, March 21.—Daniel Potter*
A wealthy farmer of Waucoina. agedninety
iliree, died yesterday of starvation. Five
weeks ago ho declared he would never .eat
a in more, and carried out his threat.
Snow Stor in Kaunaft. .*s
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Marc 21.—A snow
storm, exceeding in severity any ot lat
winter er this spring, has been raging in
Kansas to-day. Th storm here exceeds
severity any at this season of the vcar
within the memory of most residents ot
the citv. **»,?&*«£*•
An fcxuenence W itli Xaiulitg \]-'f
ROMK, March 21.—Advices from Mas.«o
wali, the Italian colony on the African
coast of the Red sea, state that Capt. Let
tinai. an Italian officer, was killed by ban
dits while returning to For Azjohannes.
A Italian lorce Irom the fort pursued and
dispersed the bandits and killed the chic
PRAISE AND WARNING..
or he A Xavyy Alilttia a he
WASHINGTON, March 2L—Gen.. Nelson A*
Miles, in an interview, said:
In proportion to our wealth and population
the army has been reduced to the extreme mini
mum. I is small, but it is most efficient. In
intelligence, courage and patriotism it will com
pare favorably uitta any military lorce in the
world. The same may be said of the national
guard. A more intelligent and patriotic bodyol
men does not stand on the face of the globe un
der any colors. Yet in order to have them
properly equipped and properly prepared, so
that they may be one of the pillars.of strength
upon whicn this great repuolic rests, one of two
things must be done, either the press of the
country must tell the plain truth and educate
the public mind up to our real condition and
necessities, or we must meet some disaster that
may check our progress and burden us with a
national debt that would last for another gen
There is some danger in our geographical
greatness. Our population may soon be so large
that people of the interior will become iudiffer
ent to the interests of those living on the
frontier, and those who dwell on the frontier
become careless as to the welfare of those who
inhabit the interior. Too much is expected of
our navy. I is almost ludicrous to think of
holding tbe navy responsible lor 4,000 roiies of
frontier, occupied by 10,000.000 people, the
possessors of one-twelfth of the country's wealth.
The most a navy can do is to protect the com
merce of a country and cope with foreign fleets:
Fortifications will some day receive from the
American ueople the consideration such defenses
deserve. Let us trust that tbey may never be
needed before we have them.
(t» I believe that a mobilization of the regular
army and the national gu.^rd Will be brought
about. The necessity for such an assembly
must be apparent to every thinking man. There
will be a national guard encampment at Chicago
in August, 1893. The object will be to promote
the efficiency of the national guard, to give of
ficers experience in the handling of large bodies
of citizeu troops and to promote fraternal feel
ing between the state troops from all partB of
the country. Whether congress furnishes the
necessary transportation or not, the troops
will undoubtedly" assemble at that time lor a
great national camp and field maneuvers. The
matter is not being pressed before congress just
now because of the coming election, but when
the political campaign is all over the question
will be brought up and pusbed to a conclusion.
There will be ample time In which to make the
THE SILVER BILL.
An A a I'.etween he lilandite
and Anti* Off.
WASHINGTON, March 21.—It is understood
to-night that the arrangement between the
silver and anti-silver wings of the Demo
cratic party by whieh. in return lor a prom
ise of the anti-silver men not to iillibuster
against the Bland bill, the time was ex
tended from three to five days, is off. Mr.
Harter was willing to a the promise,
but Alessrs. Tracey and Williams, who are
in charge of the Democratic opposition to
the bill, refused to thus be bound. Th
time is to be divided among the parties, so
that the anti-silver Democrats au Repub
licans will have half between them. Re
presentative Taylor of Illinois has charge
of the time lor the Republicans, Mr.
Tracey for the anti-silver Democrats and
Mr. Bland forth silvar men Tracey to
We don't know how the speaker is going to
rule. Speaker Crisp's rulings have been so ar
bitrary and so unprecedented that we caunot
predict what he wid do. He decides a point and
reiuses to give his reasons. When he declines to
consider a motion oi consideration or to lay on
the table he is liabie to refuse anything. He
may not let us offer amendments to the bill. If
he allows ihe previous question, we are cut off
but if the bill is read by sections we have a
right to offer amendments. At any rate we
have the rig.it to offer two amendments, a sub
stitute and an amendment to the substitute.
Our plan is to offer tis a substitute my bill call
ing for an international monetary coneress. and
I think the Republicans will vote'solidly with us
lor thatl The reason the silver men are so
anxious for au extension of time is that they
are alraid they cannot get their men together at
the end of three days. If we can prevent H, vote
being taken iu thive days then the silver men
have lost their right of way, and the biH goes
back to its oid ilace. or another rule will have
to be brongnt iu by the rules committer com
pelling a vote.
Th Britis I'reraier Keolies to the
tato a it in Latest Note.
WASHINGTON, March 21.—Lord Salisbury
has sent a communication to this govern
ment in reply to the note of Acting Secre
tary Wharton, of the state depart
ment, requesting a renewal of
modus vivendi lor protection
of seal life in Bering sea during the coming
season. Th communication was received
to-dav by Mr. Wharto through Sir Julia
Pauncefote. the British minister at Wash
ington. Th acting secretary took it over
to the Whit House during the alternoon
and submitted it to the president. Mr.
Wharto declined to indicate the nature of
Lord Salisbury's reply.
It is understood that the dispatch con
tains the refusal ot Lord Salisbury to ex
tend the modus vWendi lor another vear.
A NEW.ENGLAND PROTEST
he Turin" Refor Leagu Speak Ou
for Hones Money.
BOSTON, March 21.—At a meeting of the
New Englan Tariff Reform league, held
in Boston, the following resolutions were
Resolved, That the New England Tariff Re
form league protests, iu the name of tariff re
form, against the Bland bill for the free coinage
of silver that, in the opinion of this league,
such a measure would bring disaster to the busi
ness^ interests of the country that its passage
would obscure the issues of tariff reform, which
should be the most prominent question before
the people in the elections this year and at
we feel it our dut to express to our friends in
congress our conviction that neither tariff re
form nor any other issue can save the party,
that pronounces for free coinage, from disas
Resolved, That the secretary be hereby au
thorized to furnish a copy of these- resolutions
to every Democratic member of cougress.
I re an Alliance?
LONDON, March 21.—A dispatch fo tn
Times from Buenos Ayres says:
A somewhat effusive exchange of civilities be
tween the Amercan fleet in the river Platte and
the Argentine authorities has given origin to the
report of the existence of an alliance between
Argentine and the United States. The Argentine
minister at Washington hap been recalled. It isex
plained that the action in the matter was taKeu
without the knowledge of his government. .-
S Locke Out. ,}• ',
LONDON, March 21.—The Butterley col
liery has locked out 4,000 strikers. he
am miners held numerous meetings
to-day, at which they declared thev would
continue the strike. ".
.More I a Miicliinng.
PARIS, March 21.—Two infernal machines
were :ound in this city to-day. One ma
chine, with a burning fuse attached, was
found in a leiter box in the a
and another in the Ru Temple.
A a Affections Involved!?^* $i
LUVEKNK, Minn., Special Telegram,
March 21.—The Merckle Heuto case
was closed be ore Judge Brown yes
terday, W.~ W Erwin in up for
the ense and Lorin Cray of Maiik_to. or
the plaintiff. Th jury, "niter being out
about six hours, in a verdict ot
$2,180.50. A Appeal will probably be
taken. Commissioner Jaco Merckle sued
ex-Sheriff C. 11. Heuto .or $10,000 damages
for the alienation of his wife's a flections,
alleging an intimacy extending over a long
term of years. I i.«. probable that one. and
possihlv two. iivr", ouses will follow as a
result of this verdict.
The Sfrnggle Between the Ca
nadian Pacific and Its Enir
Business at Winnipeg and Other
lints Already Crippled,
bv the Strike. ,.„
Wri^jfiFiEG.Man.. Special Telegram, March
21.—The strike situation on the Canadian
Pacific looks more serious to-night than at
a time since the men went out, from the
fact that the deputation of engineers has
had several interviews with Supt. Whyt
since yesterday afternoon, and that trouble
also exists on he Pacific division to Van
couver a3 well as on.the Western division
from For Willia to Donald. Th result
Ok the interviews of the engineers with
Supt. W-hyte is kept secret bv both the
men and the officials of the company, but
general supposition is that the engineers
are objecting to carrying ''scab" crews ot
trainmen, and if satisfactory men are not
put in charge they may also join the strike.
Th news of trouble on the Pacific divis
ion did not reach here until this evening,
when correspondence by mail shows that a
similar state of affairs exists from Donald
to Vancouve as at present in Winnipeg.
Th conductors and trainmen of the Pacific
division have a practically the same
demand as those ot the Western division,
mil the former had the matter in abey
ance pending a decision on the Western di
vision. A present on the Pacific division
the passenger conductors are paid $100 per
month a raise of $10 at New Years, and
brakemen $60. Th conductors on freight
trains get $2.00 re miles, and the
brakemen $1.95 with a bonus of $6 and $3
respectively per month. They ask $3.15
per hundred miles for conductors and $2.15
lor brakemen. Th question of detentions
also came into the matter indispute. A
present engineers and firemen are paid lor
detentions, they being required to keep the
fires alive. Th conductors and trainmen
a the same demand. They say that de
tentions and days laid off a it impos
sible for them to a a fair average sal
The company so far has not seen fit to
grant the -rec, test, and fearing a the
trouble on the \Vestern division ex?
tend to the Pacific instructions were put
into effect that all conductors were
quired to say whether or not they were sat
isfied with the company's service, and those
who give a. pledge of loyalty, to
their employers were to be
DISMISSED' EKOM. THfi SliiJVrCE.
These instructions were issued because the
company understood that a considerable
number ot the trainmen were dissatisfied,
and that some of them had gone to the ex
tent of working up a combination and in
tended to strike it their demands were not
complied with. Asaresu.l of this order
nearly all the trainmen on t'i'e-Pacific di
vision refused, to go to work, ar.d since
Tuesday last all trains have been
run by superintendents and. other offi
cials of the road as conductors and
brakemen. Special constables have been
sworn in at Vancouver to protect the com
pany's property. Th Pacific division em
ployes say that as one o. the rules of the
company is that once an employe goes on a
strike he can never ba reinstated this action,
of the conipany and dismissal, of the men
paves the way for their reinstatement when
matters in dispute are settled.
Th situation in Winnipe is also more
strained to-day owing to the arrival of
Chief C.arke, of the Order of Conductors.
Mr. Garretson, senior conductor ot he or
der, has been conducting affairs here, ow
ing to the illness of Clarke at Des Moines,
Iowa. Clarke's arrival has given rise to
a rumors, chief of which, is. that...he
conies with capital to the extent of
$150,000, which is to be expended if
necessary in securing a victory for train
niem Yesterday's through passenger trains
were from six to ten hours behind me
and all branch line trains canceled. Six
teen trains of immigrants, with stock and
effect,", lor Ontario wem expected to arrive
to-day, but only two reached the city. -The
officials say the delay was caused by th«i
derailing of a stock train near White
luoutb, and thxit the trains will reach the
citv during the night.
Th effect ot the strike is being felt in
business circles.man cars of treisht being
sidetracked between here and Por Will
iam and east of there. Th flouring niill3
of Ra Portage and Winnipeg will be com
pelled to shut down if the blockade is not
raised, owing to' the scarcity of cars for
wheat and flour. Al small side tracks east
of Winnipeg have been spiked to prevent
damage by strikers to passenger, trains.
SECRET LONG KEPT.
A Docto Asserts 1 at
sin W as a W a
WASHINGTON, March 21.—Dr. Tilden, for
merly chemist at the National Medical mu
seum, speaking of Guiteau, President Gar
field's assassin, said that the asaas^in went
to the scaffold iu a semi-drunken condi
"Tnis," said tne doctor, "was a necessity.
You are aware that when ttv.. stuiau of «oid'.ers
entered the jail rotunda a short time before the
execution and caipe to order arms with a loud
banp, Guiteau fell over in a. dead •'faint.. His
nervous system was '•shattered,' and (the. physi
cians left they would be unable to get him to
the scaffold. A consultation was Held and it
was decided to give him a dose of brandy. Tnis
was done, aud he got a big dose, too. Nov being
used to drinking the dose went to his head, and
bis 'Oh lordy' song on the scaffold \\a, in my
estimation, a drunken effusion.
a ii be Navv A&ttf.'
WASHINGTON, March 21. —A number of
important changes among naval officers of
high.raiik are about to take place. Ilea*
Admira Kimberl retires on tbe 2d proxi
mo, and Commodor McCann on May V.
Admira Kimberl will vacate tb presi
dency of the inspection, au Commodor
McCann will leave the presidency pf the
*7 Tariff J.ttwf
WASHINGTON-. March '21.—The subcom
mittee of the senate hnance committee,
which has been for some months prosecut
ing an inquiry into the effects of tariffs,
past and present, upon wages and cost of
living, is nearing the end of us labors.
Th tangible result of the investigation will
be an exhaustive compilatiou ot figures,
comprising in all nearly 5.000.000 quota
tions, covering all parts or the country,
and extending over a period coincident
with the existence of the tariff. he sub
committee has also pursued a special in
vestigation of the workings of the McKin
W E S S
Proceedings of thm House and Sen
FRIDAY, MARCH IT..
Senator. Davis introduced a bill authoriz
in he Manitoba Railway Company to con
struct a bridge across the Re river between
Norma county Minnesota and Traill
county. North Dakota.
Senator Hansbroug introduced a bill
granting the state of Dakot a a sitefor
Senator Dolph, from the committee on
commerce, reported in an amended form
the bill introduced by Senator Brice, pro
vidingfor a of lighthouse-" and sig
nals on the great lakes and adjoining wa
he senate passed the urgency deficiency
he senate adjourned till Monday.-'
Th tariff discussion was resumed in the
house to-day to the exclusion of private
Representative Mitchell, of Wisconsin,
introduced in the house a joint resolution
granting to the state ot Wisconsin the priv
ilpge of placing in statuary ball in the cap
itol building at Washingto the statue ot
Representative RteHy, of Pennsylvania,
introduced a joint resolution authorizing
the secretary of the interior to prepare for
exhibition in the women's building at the
World's Fair, any articles, models or draw
ings now in his custody or deposited in the
patent office, prepared or invented by wom
A bill to establish postal telegraph, pre
pared by Postmaster General Wanamaker
is introduced in the house.
S A A A 1 2
Th house spent the afternoon in eulopries
on the late R. Gamble of South Da
kota. Addresses were delivered by several
O N A A 1 4
The committee on quadro-centennial re
ported their resolutions for which they
cd immediate consideration one of them
to extend an invitation to the royal
family of Spain and the decendants of Col
umbu to attend the World's Fair as the
guests of the United States. The resolutions
went over till tomorrow.
Th senate went into executive session to
consider Mr. Vesjt's postoffice bill. Mr.
Vila's a increasing the maxi
cost of any building from $35,000 to
$75f000 was adopted. Th bill was then re
ported to the senate and passed.
Th senate again went into executive ses
sion at the request of the committee on
foreign relations, after being in session a
little over an hour the senate adjourned.
The speaker laid before the house a mes
sage fronrth president transmitting a com
municitio from the secretary of the inter
ior, submitting the agreement concluded
between the commissioners of the United
States and the Cherokee Nation forth ces
sion of the Cherokee outlet, and stated that
it would be referred to the committee on
On motion of Mr. Bowman, of Iowa, a
bill was passed to establish a port of deliv
ery at Council Bluffs, Iowa.
E S A A 1 5
Bills were introduced and referred in tlws
senate providing forth leasing for a term
of'10 years or less of buildings to be especi
ally constructed for postoffice purposes to
regulate the value of coin as currency, and
fo prevent discriminating in Javorofgol
and silver as legal tender.
Th senate adopted the conference report
on jthe-urgency deficiency bill. Th mili
tary academy'bill was passed with senate
Senator Kyle today introduced a bill ap
propriating $300,000*for the construction of
buildings for a military post at Forest City,
S. I is provided that citizens shall con
vey to the government a site of 1.000 acres.
Th senate in executive session to-day
listened for two hours to arguments by
Me-srs. Voorhees and Turpie opposition
in the confirmation of Judg and to Mr.
Hoar' defence of the nominee
Th Jiouse resumed the discussion of the
free wool bill. Mr Combe of Ne York,
concluded his speech in favor of the bill.
Capt. Harris today presented a large batch
of petitions from Minnesota opposing tin
repeal of the duty on barley. Th farmer!
are greatly-exercised over he attempt tc
doctor the barley tariff. stated to yoiu
correspondent to a at he would work
and vote to a in a in the duty on this
a discussedthc confirmation o:
Judg Wood in executive session without
coming to a vote.
Judso C. Clements, of Georgia, was con
firmed to be interstate commissioner, vic«
Bra« g, deceased.
Mr. Hale, from the committee on nava)
affairs, reported a bill forth construction
(by contract) of three battleships of iron
7.500 to 10,000 tons displacement, two ar
mored coast defense velsels, five gunboats
ot 800 to 1,200 tons displacement and eight
first-class torpedo' boats. Referred.
Mr. Joseph, of Mexico, from the commit
tee on territories, reported,a bill' in th«
house forth admission of New Mexico ai
a state. Mr. Smith, of Arizona, from tin
same committee reported a bill forth ad
mission of Arizona. Calendar.
Th resolution forth impeachmen o:
Judg McCormick, of Texas, was a id or
the table in the house.
I he committee of the whole
Blount, of Georgia, in. the ehair, the hous«
resumed consideration of the free wool bill
but did not come to a agreement.
P?-\." THURSDAY, MARCH 17.
£?-,'• --'-SENATE. .-"•,'.=."•'
Senator" Piat introduced a joint reso
lution for the appointment of a commis
sioner from the District of Columbi a to ac
with commissioners 'appointe by tin
several states to seenre uniformity by tin
laws of marriage and divorce, insolvency,
etc. This eonrse was recommended by tfw
American Ba Association.
Mr. Peffer introduced a bill to establish
an electrical station fort he purpose of in
vestigating and determining whether elec
tricity can be profitably used and applied
as a motive power im'^the propulsion oi
farm machinery. Referred to he com
mittee on agriculture.
*Mr. Hawley, from be it a affair
committee, presented a bill to a the
statute relative to certificates of merit tc
enlisted men,of the a my (the amemimen
being to change the word "private*"" 10
"enlisted men and it was passed.
A large of appointments were
confirmed, a being that of Wal
ter II Sanborn of Minnesota as judge
the eighth circuit.
The entire time of the house was occu
pied in a discussion of the tariff.
Her First Query.
"My dear," said Mr. Cabbage to his
wife, who was dangerously ill, "Mrs
Kickshaw is down stairs and wants
to see you.""*' ['.^
"What has she got onf'^'iasked the
dying woman, feebly.
Empire Mill Co-,
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs.
We tak pleasure in informing the
ublic that we are now ready for
The best machinery and
all the latest improvements in. the
manufacture of flour enable us to
compete with the best mills in the
We are constantly buying
Wheat, _„., '/*.••
S Rye, %..K"^
,5« &c. &c
At the Highest Market Prices.
/We sell all kinds of
AT LOW RATES,
Special Attention given to
An extra stone for grinding feed.
Wood taken for cash or in exchange
Empire Mill Co.
and CHEAP SALES.
Fir©, Well Building and Steeple
Fine Pressed Brick fo*
a best of ahlpplsf faeilitlM
Will pay attention to mail ordwe
NEW ULM, MINNESOTA.
E & NIGEL
MASONS AND CONTRACTORS.
All kinds ot mason work and plastering
to order, whether in city or country.
Reference, C. A Ochs.
N E W ULM. MINN
FRANK SGHN0BR1CH, Proprietor,
a in taken M. Epple's meat market, I
am prepared to wait on all customers with
fresh meats, sausage hams, lard, etc., al
ways on hand Orders from the country
Kiesliog Block, New Ulm, Minn.
WINES AND FINE LIQUORS,
I handle Bourbon "Whiskey, Dave Jones'
Brandy Anderson Club. Cognac, and Im
ported Port W in for medical use also the
celebrated St. Julien Clarets, Rhin and
Riesling Wines and Champagne. Whiske
ranging in price from $1.50 to $6 per gallon.
goods are of the very best grades and
are guaranteed as represented.
Our brewery is folly equipped and able to nil
WENZEL SCHOTZKQ, Proprietor
Minn. Str. New Ulm, Minn.
The only first class brick fire proof
Hotel in the city.
Schapekahm Brothers & Go.
Contractors and Builders,
Pians and specifications furnished to or
der. Havin received new and improved'
machinery we are able to furnish all kinds
of work in our line, as Sash, Doors and
Mouldings, also all kinds of Turne and
Scroll Saw W
Mrs.. Anto Olding
OPPOSIT E TOST O I E N E W ULM
as on a a good stock of Millinery
Goods consisting in part ot Hats, Bonnets,
Velvets, Silks, Ribbons, Feathers Hainan.
Hair, Flower &c.
Also Patterns for stamping Monograms.
Stampin of all kinds. Embroider
W Germa Knittin and Bergman'
Zephyr Yarn a specialty. ",
Ot hiftmartloo aaAabJ
VateMUrf th« *wi, *owinCrHow to
C. HVGHADBOUEN,# C.H. ROSS,
..%m. President Cashier.
COR, MINN, AND CENTRE SIRS,
New Ulm, Minn.
Collections and all Business pei» jjMJj
tainingto Banking Promptly I l|f|
ROLLER MILL CO,
MARUFACTURERS OF CHOICE SPRING WHEAT
Received First Premiums at
Minnesota State Fairs 1887,1889.
Iowa State Fair 1887. St. Louis
Agricultural and Mechanical As
sociation Fair 1887.
F. MADLENER, C. L. ROOS,
Manufacturer of and Dealer iu
Cor. Minnesota and Center
NEW ULM MIMT.
A N A E O
A N E A E I N
Tobacco and Smokers' Article?
in in N in
N E W I N N
CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS.
Crystal Spring, Bourbon Whiskey, Hen
nessy Brandy, and Otard, Dupu & Com
pan Cognac. Importe Tarragona Forts
for private or medical use. he celebrated
St. Julien Clarets and California Reisling
wines. Whiskey ranging in price from
$1.50 to $4,00 per gallon. re Alcohol
$3.00 per gallon.
Custom grinding solicited. Will
grind wheat for (one ©igth) or ex*
change 84fits,flour,5 lbs. shorts and 9
lbs. bran for one bushel of wheat. Floui
and feed sold at low rates and delirer«4
A New Ulm free of expense.'
FRANK A BKNTZIN.
Whips, Collars, and all oth
er articles usually kept
in a first-elass har
New harnesses made to erder and re
pairing promptly attended to.
NEW MLM. MINK
LATH, SHINGLES, DOOBS,
SASH AND BLDTBt
Lime, Cement and Coal
JOS. SCHMUCKKK, Prep.
PuebewtsMtetmaaftltlM to aaik «to
maftmmii •pedal att—tlem fali to Hsk 'm