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title: 'New Ulm weekly review. (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, April 06, 1892, Image 3',
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A Summary of the Important Events
\, 5,of the Week in the Northwest-
«, ."*- '.'•
Minnesota, Wisconsm,^/Iowa/ Forth
and South Dakota News in a
I N N E S O A
An electric street car line is to be laid be
tween Sauk Rapids and St. Cloud. ', •*.]*
John B. Schoen, a liquor dealer of St.
Cloud made an assignment to Jolm Mentz
ling for the benefit of his creditors.
S. N. White, contractor, Brainerd has
assigned to D. D. Smith for the benefit of
creditors. Liabilities, $5,000. S S
Jerry Russell, for some time "engaged on
the publication of the Saunk Rapids Sen
tinel, died the other day.
Hans Hanson, a pioneer resident in
Goodhue township, Goodhue county,
having lived there since 1858, is dead, aged
Mrs. Sarah R. Putin an, an old resident of
Redwing, died, aged seventy-rive years.
The remains will be taken to Boston
While working in the Wisconsin woods
across the river from Red Wing, Knut
Skratvold, aged fifty-eight, was struck by a
falling tree and instantly killed.
Aug. Leverahz fell from a scaffolding at
Winthrop, while painting a barn, breaking
his right shoulder and two ribs on some
Asa McLaughlin stole a watch from
Frank Boo bar at the Lincoln mill at Ano
ka and fled. is thought to be in Minne
The residence of John Swankee, and con
tents, a prominent farmer of Traverse
county, was destroyed by fire. The origin
of the fire is unknown.
Peter Hansen, aged 25 years, fell back
ward nine leet off a scaffold in Howard's
ware house at Duluth, fracturing his skull.
Fred Rank, of Delano, while walking
across Buffalo lake broke through the ice
and was drowned. Whe found he stood
upright in the water, which barely covered
a is head.
The Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul de
pot at Mapleton was entirely consumed by
lire, with contents. A Chicago jewelry
house lost its case containing samples. A
oar was also burned.
W m. Hulet was arrested at Shakopee by
a United States marshal and taken to
Fergus Falls to answer to the charge of us
ing the United States mail for conveying
•obscene literature several years ago.
The Republican Third district congress
ional convention to elect delegates and al
ternates to the national convention has
been called to be held at Nortbfield, April
R. B. Hedges, of Morristown, accidently
shot himself in both legs below the knees.
had started hunting, the gun slipped
down, the hammer striking the wagon box,
with the above result.
The sons of Dr. Barck and J. J. Christen
were out target shooting at Albert Lea and
in some way the Barck boy got a bullet in
the lung, which has not yet been located, and
he may die. The shooting was accidental.
John M. Mattson killed himself at Ada,by
-cutting his throat with a razor. There is
no apparent reason ior the act he was a
weli-to-do farmer and his family have al
ways been thought the best.
The east bound Watertown passenger
collied at Tracy with an engine, and the
smoker of the passenger and the switch
engine were derailed. Two cars were
splintered and the engine broken. Nobody
Ferdinand Shultz was found dead under
the railroad culvert at Waverly. His
skull was fractured his left arm was cut off
and there were two cuts on his head.
was killed by the west-bound freight
The Bell Plaine Bank was burglarized
the other night. Two vault doors were
broken through and a hole drilled in the
burglar proof safe within thevault. Dyna
mite was then used to open it, but unsuc
cess ully. The loss is unknown.
The flour bin of the packer in H. J,
O'Neil's flour mill at St, Charles exploded,
blowing out the east and south sides of the
storage room and setting fire to the mill.
Prompt and efficient action of the mill em
ployes extinguished the flames and saved
the building. The loss is estimated at $2,
The large two-story building owned and
•occupied by Benjamin & Co. as a general
store, and the furniture store of Anderson
& Larsen have been burned. Loss, $S,000
insurance, $4,300 as follows: JEtna, $1,800
Springfield, of Massachusetts, $2,300 Ger
man American, $200.
While seven or eight miles from Albert
Lea, returning after a visit, one Tronson
asked Emil Hanson to drink with him,
and upon refusal Tronson shot, the ball
hitting Andrew Lein in the head, inflicting
a bad scalp wound, which may cause
death. An .officer has gone to arrest Tron
A report from Jamestown says: The
Ji river is raging. Water is flooding the
boiler room of Russeil, Miller & Co.'s mill.
The river below the dam is higher than
Arrests were maue at Dickinson and two
houses were searched for liquors. The
parties were bound over to await the action
of the grand jury at the April term of
Thorpe, state organizer of clubs among
-railroad employes, is in Jamestown for the
purpose of organizing a club. The organi
zation is political in JUs nature, but non
partisan in character. ^f 1"
The coroner's jury at Fargo rendered a
verdict to the effect that Arthur H. Tradesn,
whose body was found lying near the rail
road track near Argusville, came to his
leath by his own hand. t^^'./iVyyiV
Grafton is getting an over^ose'of'water!
The southern part of town is an entire lake,
reaching ior miles into the country. The
Th river is higher than it has been since
1880. Northern Pacific trains are held up a
few miles, beljxw^ here on- account.of, high
water. '," -.?& ,,-J
Howard James superintendent of the
Northern division of the Great Northern
has resigned, to take effect April 1. Supt.
•€. H. Jenks, of the Dakota division, will
succeed Jamw, jhad Assistant Superintend-
ent E. J. Evans, of the Minnesota division
will take James' place.
Mrs. Robert F. Tisson, wife of a New
York broker and a society leader, was
granted a decree of divorce at Yankton£|
The story published in Chicago that the
appeal in the De Steurs case at Sioux Falls
has been abandoned is a fake. The appeal
has been perfected and the case will go up.
A a special meeting of the Moorhead
council the resignation of Dr. John Kurtz
as health officer of this city was accepted
and Dr. D. C. Darrow was appointed in his
Judge John W. Nolin died at Rapid City
of consumption. was widely kpown in
Dakota, Nebraska and Iowa as an able jur
ist, and prominentleader in the Democratic
Col. Charles F.J Thompson, one of the
wealthiest mine and cattle owners in the
Black Hills, and prominent as a leader of
the Democracy in the state, died suddenly,
aged sixty-three years.
Robbers attempted to enter the Madison
State Bank the other morning by removing
the rear door. They were discovered by a
marshal and several shots exchanged. The
men escaped. *)$i£ *',-'
Hon. C. G. Williams, register of the land
office was stricken with paralysis at Water
town for the third time. His death is mo
mentarily expected. Mr. Williams was for
several terms a representative in congress
from the Janesville, Wis., district.
Stockmen west of the Missouri river are
making active preparations for the spring
roifnd-up. All report stock in fine con
dition and the losses through the Winter so
small as not to be worth mentioning. It is
believed shipments this season will be the
heaviest ever made from the stock ranches
of Western South Dakota.
Albert Whipple, a squaw man who kill
ed an Indian, Lays-On-His-Mother-In-Law,
by kicking and beating him to death, was
discharged at Deadwood, as it was clearly
shown the crime was not committed on the
reservation ard therefore the United States
has no jurisdiction.
The divorce case of Alice Beverly Crane
vs. Walter Crane, instituted at Miller some
time ago, has been dismissed by the plain
tiff. This promised to be one of the most
sensational trials of its kind in the state,
on account of the connection of the parties
at interest. The reason for the discontinu
ance is said to be fear of a vigorous de
Mrs. Ay res wife of George V. Ayres, past
grand master of Masons in Dakota Terri
tory and State of South Dakota, died at
Rapid City. Her maiden name was Kate
Towle. She was born in Nebraska in
1859 and was prominently connected in
that and other states. She leaves a hus
band and a son six years old.
Several prairie fires were noticed in dif
ferent directions from Kimball, during the
recent high wind. No serious damage has
so far been heard of. One fire came very
near to the village of Pukawana, west of
here, and every body was out fighting the
flames. A rain next morning put all the
fires out. •'.,*'"'
The 7-year-old son of William Richel
was killed at Oakosh by being run over by
Knapp, Stout & Co.j£ two planing mills
and lumber yards at Cedar Falls burned.
The loss is $75,000 fti }:.''I: ., •:^.A^B?*
The stock of Jeweler Julius Kahn of
Milwaukee, was seized by the sheriff on
six attachments, aggregating $19,839.16.
Mr. Kahn's assets are said to be about $35,
M. C. Richard's harness shop at Wash
burn was closed by Deputy Sheriff Lu flip
on a chattel mortgage of $300 held by M3?s.
S. Jenkins, of Milwaukee.
Mrs. Geo- L. Richards was arrested at
Delavan on the charge of sending obscene
letters through the mail. She is the wife
of Dr. Richards.
Mrs. Lovelamasker, superintendent of
schools for St. Croix county is holding her
spring examinations at Hudson. About
thirty preachers are present.
Mathew Cleary, an old settler of De Pere,
was found dead in his bed at his home in
Hollandtown. Asthma was the cause of
his sudden death.
During school'hours at Eau Claire,
George Eklund, twelve years old, took a
revolver from his pocket in the Lincoln
school, West side, and commenced to fool
with it. It went off and sent a 22-caliber
bullet into his thigh, making a serious
Thomas Hoag, while felling timber on
his homestead near Washburn, -was struck
by a falling tree and received injuries from
which he will probably die. Several ribs
were broken and the spine severly injured.
has a wife but no children., rSW1*
The City bank atElro was blown op^en
by burglars and about $3,500 secured. The
robbers have escaped. It is supposed they
left on the south-bound train, going either
to Chicago or Milwaukee. Detectives are
•on the watch for them.
The Jackson County Milling company
sold their steam flouring mill at Black
River Falls, to Martin Martins of Iowa.
The mill was built a few years ago but has
not been run on a paying basis. The con
sideration is about 25 per cent of the origi
nal cost, $25,000. This is the best mill in
this part of the state.
C. J. Bell, chairman of the county board,
brings suit against the Ashland News for
libel for $10,000. The article was published
as a special from Bayfield, March 22, al
leging conspiracy between Bell. Druni
mond and Dab. I by. two other members, to
keep A. M. Warden from assuming the
office of treasurer. Drummond and Dahlby
will begin suit also. i"f»-'*'t
.-.y —r —,*. I r-^jl
1 •'--', IOWA -, 'Iftpf
Albert Vanslyke, arrested at Center
Junction by Deputy Marshall Francis,
pleaded guilty to stealing a mail pouch and
was bound over to the next term of the
district court. £p^ij0&i$ffi I 1 1 1
Somelittle school boys playing in the rear
of the Logan school yard at Fairfield found
the dead body of an infantin a brush heap.
Marks on its person plainly show that it
was murdered. The author of the crime is
as yet unknown.
Fire in the Drake University Buildinr, at
Fifth and Mulberry streets, Des Moines, al
so occupied by the Journal Printing Com
pany, damaged the building and contents
about $8,000 insurance for two-thirds. The
origin of the fire is a mystery.
The Red Cross Committee at Dnbnque
which has been engaged in raising fnnds
for Russian relief report $1,125 secured. A
check for the amount was sent to the chair
man at Des Moines. Other contributions
will follow. This is the city's contribution,,
the county has been heard from.
A earnest effort was made to drum- xxp-
delegation of Burlington Republicans W go
to Des Moines and help urge the legislature
for the relief of prohibition bat none could
be found would place themselves on
record." Burlington will not be represented
as a consequence. :V^r'"^-I'i'-^X-cUi
The application for a! ^edeirer foiir' the
Dubuque Electric Railway Light and Pow
er company has been withdrawn. Dr. Al
len, who arrived from Davenport to resist
the application, denies that $95,000 of the
company's funds or any other sum. was mis
appropriated during h's presidency.
Mayor Fawcett of Burlington has- issued
orders that all gamblers and other persons
without visible means of support shall
leave the city/a once and that'saloons
shall close at midnight and ail day Sun
day. The police are in sympathy with the
mayor and will see that bis orders are car
FAVORS A CANA
he at a it S
St. Paul, Minn Special^', Telgram.
—At the chamber of commerce meeting
yesterday morning a report was received
from he conunitteeon Mississippi river rela
tive to the proposed canal between Lake Su
perior and the Mississippi at the Twin
Cities. The committee consists of C. C.
Andrews, H. S. Fairchild, W. A. Somen,
David Day and E J. Hodgson The report
read as follows:
On tbe 2d day of December last this chamber
adopted resolutions requesting the Minnesota
senators and our representative iu congress* to
use their efforts for an appropriation tor- a
thorough survey to determine what, if any,
practicable hue for a canal, with capacity
for barges and vessels that could navigate the'
lakes, exists to unite Lake Superior with the
Mississippi river at the Twin Cities. As reasons
for such a survey the following facts may be
In 1875 tbe legislature of Minnesota appro
priated $3,000 for a survey for a caual to con
nect Lake Superior with the St. Croix river, and
Messrs. L. K. Stannard of Taylor's Falls and
R. R. Davis of Stillwater, as commissioners, the
same year, with their assistants, made a partial
survey of several routes. Their report was
transmitted to the legislature by Gov. C. K.
Davis and was printed. Their report did not
determine which route was the most practica
ble, but gives the impression that several routes
are practicable. If a canal between Lake Su
perior and the St. Croix should prove practica
ble it is supposed that the latter river to its
mouth and the Mississippi thence, to the Twin
Cities would be improved to the same capacity
as the canal. A canal thus uniting our greatest
lake syRtem with ourgrea test riversystem would
be emphatically a national improvement, aud
ought'to be undertaken by congress rather than
by any separate state.
During the season of 1891 the rate of trans
portation of hard coal by railroad from Buffalo
to Chicago was $1.78 per ton, and from Chicago
to St. Paul and MiuneaDolis, $2.50 per ton to
tal. $4.28. By water the rate from Buffalo to
Duluth was-to cents per ton: dockage at Du
luth, 50 cents tier ton, and from Duluth to St.
Paul aud Minneapolis, by railway (150 miles),
$1.50 total. $2.40. Were there
A THROUGH WATER BOPTE 'K%„
to the two cities mentioned, they would save a
million dollars a vear in freight, charges ou th«
siugle item of coal.
The Miami canal from Toledo to Cincinnati
is, with its feeders, 282 miles long, aud, like
many other canalB iu our country, has proved
of immense benefit in regulating and cheapen
iug transportation. One of its incidental bene
fits is that the water power furnished by Its
locks has developed manufacturing industry in
employing a capital of over $80,000,000. Ohio
has eighty-eight counties, yet the twenty-seven
counties crossed by the caual comprise more
than half tbe wealth of the state. It is some
times suggested tbnt railroad companies would
be likely to oppose this caual protect, but such
a view is very short-sighted, because the in
creased mauufacturiag and industrial develop
ment which the canal would produce would
vastly increase railroad earnings. So, also, it
is sometimes said that the lake cities, Duluth
and Superior, would be jealous of such a canal.
That also is absurd. ,The great city of Liver
pool does not object to the canals which extend
from her harbor to the interior cities. On the
contrary these canals, have greatly increased
her trade and wealth. Witness, for'example,
the celebrated Liverpool and Leeds canal which
has made tbe latier interior city a phenomenon
of manufactures, and which, by the way, has
an elevation above the harbor of Liverpool of
4S3 feet or about as much as can be expected
on the canal proposed. These and many" other
facts and reasons justify this community in de
manding the above mentioned survey and it is
desirable that our senators and representatives
in congress be impressed with the deep interest
felt here in the subject.
Resolved, That the president communicate a
copy of the foregoing to Senators Davis and
Washburn and Representative Castle as expres
sive of the views of this chamber.
The report was adopted with the request
from the chamber that the newspapers pub
lish it in lull.
Sang Himself Into the Peerage.
The death of Lady Gastlemaine re
calls to mind the circumstances under
which the Irish peerage of Castle
maine was bestowed on William
Ha'hdcoek, founder of the family, for
Union services, which fully bear out
Mr. Lecky's charge that the peerage of
Ireland is associated with memories
not of honor bud of shame.:
The story is thus tersely told in the
Black List of the supporters of the
Union in the Irish House of Commons,
preserved in Sir Jonah Barrington's
"Kise and Fall of the Irish Nation."
This is the extract:
"William Handcock, Athlones^An
extraordinary instance. He made
and sang songs against the Union in
1799 at a public dinner of the Oppo
sition, and made and sang songs for
the Union in 1800. He got a peerage."
A Burglar's Inventiorfts"s*:^
Tbe key-chain worn by many gentle
men is the invention of a noted burg
lar who spent many years of his life
in a dungeon cell for plying his voca
tion in the hotels of this city.
While at work one stormy nighb try
ing to turn the lock of a Walnut street
door the false key dropped in. the
snow, and while searching for it a
watchman came along and locked the
burglar up and had him sent to Moy
amensing. Having some ingenuity, he
thought oi having keys fastened to a
chain so that when a limb of the law
appeared hei .could ily without a
thought about the keys, and found it
worked like a charm. He has now seen
the error of his ways, and lives com-'
comfortably on a royalty from the
?*«•&/ A Princess* Choice.
A sister ot tbe late king of Spain con
sented to mingle her proud Ca&1$ianj
blood with that ot the people by mar
rying a doctor of medicine who bad
not a solitary handle to his name.
When the courtiers heard of the in
fanta's choice they turned wp- the
whites of their eyes to the sky like
ducks in a thunder-storm at the bare
notion of this superb patrician lily giv
ing herself to a husband' belonging to*
the-professional classes-. The doctor
in question is well. provi1edt for men"
tally and physically and hi» spouse is
evidently proud: 06 him, tor when
she was twitted with* marrying an un*
titled- individwal she said: "I pre
ferred5 a man withewastt at |i^ ton* title
without so maav"' ^''S^'US'^'Mn
V»y» r«ni*lie 4 XKittt, EIectri*ity a* slk*
YEaoseA^K. J.. April 4.—It is possible
that au. investigation will be made into the
aflEatrsottke Newark City Howe situated
here. Th&homeismtendedfof th&reforiaa
tion of way wa*mi hoys and girk?r and stands
between the first and second Orange
mountains, and lias about 300 inmates,, of
whom about ft)©, are girls. It is a city in
stitution organized under the laws of the
State of Jersey, and receives boys and
girls as young as seven years, and.they re
main there until they are twenty-one,'un
less in the meantime they can be given to
some of the farmers in, the district back of
Newark. he rules and regulations ot the
home are, alraost as- strict as in a
penitentiary. It is because of one
of the methods of punishment
that the investigation xoay be set on. oot.
It has been the habit of the superintendent,
0. M. Harrison, to- use electricity in pun
ishing the boys.. These extreme measures,
however, have only been applied when the
crime has been, an aggravated one, such as
attacking a boy with a knife or some simi
lar action. i^$
The method of treatment *is to take the
boy into a room on the ground floor and
apply to the backof inVneck a sponge at
tached to an electrode, somewhat similar
to those used in Sing Sing pr.son. The sec
ond electrode instead oi having a spotnge
termination consists oi' a number of fine
wires in the form of a lash. When a cur
rent is turned on a medical battery,
which is used in place of a dynamo, t&e
culprit is struck with the wire lashes, and
as the wire touches his flesh a shock,
though not a severe one, passes
through his bods*. The wire electrode is
applied to different parts of the body in
quick succession, ana it is said that the
punishment never has to he repeated on the
same boy. Supt. Harrison, in speaking of
the matter yesterday, said: "It has been
the custom ior five years to discipline the
boys who are refractory by using an elec
tric brush on their muscles. The punish
ment is always administered in the pres
ence of the house physician, Dr. Henry B.
Whitehorn. It is never dangerous, and
luetely scares the boy. It is a very satis
factory treatment and has never injured
any one. I do not know who instituted it
Mayor Haysies of Newark, who is presi
dent of the board of the board of trustees of
the home, said:
"It is simply an effective method of pun
ishing boys. There is no danger aud the
punishment is always inflicted in the pres
ence of a physician, and that is all there is
W O E E I S E
Burglars Socure Considerable Boodle
and Are In no Hurry.
RICE LAKE. Wis.. Special Telegram, April
4.—Last night burglars entered the store of
C. Overly and opened the safe by working
the combination, from which they took
cash, thirty-one gold watches, a lot of gold
rings and some $1,700 in notes and mort
gages, aggregating in all about $4,500. The
thieves did their work very leisurely, open
ing cans of fruit and helping themselves to
whatever they desired. They were evi
dently strangers here and experts at the
business, lor their work was systematically
Mr. Overby offers a reward of $300 for the
arrest and conviction of the parties who
robbed his a last night. The mayor will
probably offer an additional reward to
morrow, and a Ianrer reward will be given
ior the recovery of the stolen goods,
S I I E A W A
A Uirl Thought to Have Been Abducted
by a Procuress.
CHICAGO. April 4.—Ida Path, a sixteen
year-old girl, living with her aged grand
mother, Mrs. A. S. Allenj at 178 West
Jackson street, has disappeared, and is be
lieved to have been abducted. Last Friday
she left her home and started for the Ham
mond school, which she lias been attend
ing. She has not been seen by
her friends since that time. This
is the second time that Ida has
disappeared. On St. Patrick's day, while
on her way to school, she was met by a
strange woTnan, who lured her to a house
on La Salle avenue, where she was locked
in and held a prisoner over night. She es
caped the next afternoon, when, in an un
guarded moment, the woman leit the key in
the door. Her grandmother is confident
that she has again been kidnapped by the
same woman and has reported the matter
to the police, who began working on the
case to-day. They are trying to locate the
woman, who is supposed to be a procuress.
ON E O S E I E LESS.
An Officer in Washington State Kills a
SPOKANE, Wash., April 4.—Deputy Sher
iff Spencer of 'Whitman- county shot and
killed a horse thief named Hughes near
Port Spokane. Spencer le't here a few
days ago in company with Deputy Sheriff
Young in search of a band of horse thieves.
They came upon Htuhes and attempted to
arrest him, when lie quickly drew his re
volver and shot Spencer. The officer re
turned the fire,mortally wounding Hughes.
The dead desperado is one of the most reck
less of a baud of horse thieves which has in
fected Palouse and Big Bend for several
months. It is understood that the officers
have information which willlead to the ar
rest a number ot the gang. Spencer's
wound is not serious.
PORT TOWSSEXD, Wash., Special Tele
gram. April 4.—Hans Itasmussen, a Nor
wegian rancher, while temporarily insane
was burned to death in his cabin south ot
here. The corpse was burned to ashes,
leaving only charred bones, across which
lay a rifle pointing toward his breast, indi
cating possible suicide, ^He had two. broth
ers living in Tacoma. *.^*t
£-/J.^'' An lirrii.sj iiir.'s Reward.'
OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T., April 4.—J. N.
Beck, aged nineteen, late of Conway, Mo.,
shot and killpd Lottie de Haven, with
whom he came h?re a wepk since Irom
Denlson, Tex. She ran away from home
willi him and a u»r a week became a victim
of his jealousy. Beck is in jail. W W
&:"%$* :, ,4"T
u^XfefeReinricK Koitieit In Wanted. !*,'£
Heinrich Romen, ironn Emmerich, Prus
sia, emigrated io America in the year
1867, is most urgently requested -to send
word to- 1«3 aged mother. (Other papers
please co-py. £.§. JBWSffl",
i1'.. Complied Willi th* a
CHICAGO April 2.—S. E. Young, owner
of the wrecked. _building, made a
statement to-dayc^lenying the pub
lished reports that the law had'
not' been fuilv complied wnJi
in the construction-oti the building. The
plans, he says,-were approved by tiie city
building department,.and- the^reate^t care
was taken to make' it' a substantial
structure. intended t» occupy it him
self and to place iiuit a hi^ine^s in which
he is interested. Hie el at nw to- be' financial
ly ruined by the d.t-asavr.
Empire Mill Co-,
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs.
We take pleasure in informing the
pubiie that we are now ready for
DUftineae. The best machinery and
all the latest improvements in the
manufacture of flour enable ns to
compete with the best mills in the
We are constantly baying
&c~ A &
At the Highest Market Pricet 0
We sell all kinds of A&^
An extra stone for grinding feed. .,
|S4' ,C SteamCornsheller.
Wood taken Tor cash oil in exchange
FRANK SCHNOBRICH. Proprietor.
Having 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
Kiesling Block, New Ulm, Minn.
-DEALER 1 N
WINES AND FINE LIQUORS.
I handle Bourbon Whiskey, Dave Jones'
Brandy, Anderson Club, Cognac, and Im
ported Port Wine for medical use also the
celebrated St. Julien Clarets, Rhine and
Riesling Wines and Champagne. Whiskey
ranging in price from $1.50 to $6 per gallon.
My goods are of the very best grades and
are guaranteed as represented.
#fcs.W' v. ..\v .•*
A| LOW RATES
~--'1' ^Special Attention given to
tEmpire Mill Cor o".-
and CHEAP SALES.
Fire, Well Building an* Steeps*
Fine Pressed Brick fo*
Hars tee toft of •bipptag fcMlKttie
frill pay prompt attcntioa ft* asatt ei
NEW ULM, MINNESOTA.
KUETE & MGEL.
MASONS AND CONTRACTORS.
All kinds of mason work and plastering
done to order, whether iu city or country.
Reference, C. A. Ochs.
N E W ULM, MINN.
E A A E
Our brewery f« fully equipped and ablatoall
WEHZE SCHOTZKO Proprietor
Minn. Str. v: New Ulm, Minn.
The only first class brick fire proof
JIC^ Hotel in the city.
ScMpekahm -Brothers & Co.Whips,
Contractor and Builders,
Plans and specifications furnished to or
der. Having received new and improved
machinery we are able to furnish all kinds
in line, as Sash, Doors and
Mouldings, also all kinds of Turned and
Scroll Saw Work.
Mrs. jAnton Olding.
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE N E W ULM
Has on Hand a good stock of Millinery
Goods consisting in part ot Hats, Bonnets,
Velvets, Silks, Ribbons, Feathers an
Hair, Flowers &c.
Also Patterns for stamping Monograms.
Stamping of all kinds. Embroidery
Work, German Knitting and Bergman's
Zephyr Yarns a specialty.
..Apttfitelat* twfamattett aadi
VtoMtof tt» lawa, flbowiaf How
hta, iMt JrW.i
Brown Co. Bank.
C. H. CHADBOTJKN, C. H. ROSS,
MINN AN CENTR
New Ulm, Minn.
Collections and all Business pei
tainingto Banking Promptly
MilUFiCTURERS OF CHOICE
Received First Premiums at
Minnesota State Fairs 1887,1889.
Iowa State Fair 1887. St. Louis
Agricultural and Mechanical A*
sedation Fair 1887.
F. MADLKNER, Q. L. ROOS,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Cor. Minnesota and Center
NEW ULM MINN.
A N DEALE IN
Tobacco and Smokers1 Articles
Beinhorn's building New Ulm Minn.
NEW ULM, MINN.
E .Wlffifand LIQUORS!
Crystal Spring, Bourbon Whiskey, Hen
nessy Brandy, and Otard, Dupuy & Com
pany Cognac. Imported Tarragona Port»
tor private or medical use. The celebrated
St. Julien Clarets and California Reisling
wines. Whiskey ranging in price from
$1.50 to $4,00 per gallon. Pure Alcohol
$3.00 per gallon.
NEW ULM '?-~m
SPRIRB WHEAT FLQUB.
ITM. A ,^*3C JTOHW BEHTZIZU
Custom grinding solicited. Will
grind wheat for (one eigth) or ex«
change 34 lbs. flour, 5 lbs. •horU and I
lbs. bran for one bushel of wheat. Flout
and feed sold at low rates and delirere4
A New Ulm free of expense.
FRANK A BSNTZZM.
A G. QUE1TSE,
—and Dealer 1B—
Collars, and all oth*
er articles usually kept
in a flrst-elass har
New harnesses made to order and re
pairing promptly attended to.
LA.TH, SHINGLES, D00BB)
lime, Cement and Coals
$ ?•$ AND
JOB. SCxmUGKEB, Prop.''
NEW ULM, -MINNESOTA
7af*beweeMfa««MtltfM to tall th»
et. fp*«tal attotttM paid to H*-