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title: 'New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, September 21, 1892, Image 3',
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THE CRISIS PAST.
4s*?$& :-dii4^' Hf»uIslon of Ker Pfeifl'er to
The Danger tfroin Cnolera De^
clared Now Practically &>£^
Passengers From the Pest Ships
Landed at Camp Low* 'i
New Jersey.^* -s"£
LOON LAKE, N. Y., Sept. 19.—The presi
dent received a telegram to-night from the
secretary of the treasury saying the chol
era criaig is practically past, anil that there
appears to be no longer any danger of a
spread of the disease.
A N E
Passengers Fro the Normannl a and
CAMP Low, N.J. Sept. 19.—The unfortu
nates who nave been detained on ships and
at Hoffman island during the last two
weeks were landed here to-day. They
are passengers from the Hamburg-Ameri
can Packet company's steamers Nor
mannia and Rugia and come hereto under
go a third of the required detention in
quarantine. Th mill people who were
landed from Hoffman island came in two
parties on the steamer William
Fletcher. Th presented a remark
able congregation of nationalities.
When the boat carrying the first load of
passengers cume alongside the wharf, Gen.
Hamilton, attended by the medical
staff of the camp, walked down the
gangway 'which had been run
Th commandant's orderly, Chief
Bugler Wilcox, of the Twenty-second regi
ment. N. G. S. Y., stood at his side, and
promptly at 12:55 p. m., on the general giv
ing the order. Camp Low ecame isolated
from the world until the strict quarantine
As the immigrants landed the filed past
the staff of interpreters, who Btood at along
table and acted as entry clerks for the com
mandant, taking the name, age, place of
birth and deatmation of the ship on which
each passenger had come.
Just be.'ore the passengers landed the po
lice boat Patrol came down the bay, hav
ing on board Mayor Grant, Health Officer
Jenkins, Supt. Byrner, Quarantine Com
missioner Allen and Immigration Commis
sioner Grant. Mayor Grant said he had
only heard through conversation of the
arrangements of the camp and expre-shis
astonishment at the perfect arrangements
made for the comfort of the detained pas
sengers. added that he would make
every effort in his power to secure
harmonious relations and action be
tween the state and federal authorities.
Health Officer Jenkins was equally pleased
with the camp, and said that the sauitary
arrangements v\ ere perfect. stated that
he wouid send the cabin passengers of the
Guion stimship Wyoming into camp within
a few days. also said he did not antici
pate that tha quarantine would be main
tained longer than a month.
The first passenger to put his foot ashore
as the bugle sounded was John Reck, a
Bohemian locksmith, who was accom
panied by his wi and little daughter.
They were passengers on the Nor
niania. Of those from the
Rugia a large number are American
citizens who had been abroad for the sum
mer. N sooner were the passengers
landed than Gen. Hamilton, on hearing
that they had had nothing to eat to
day, dad dinner served to them.
The women and children were looked
a.'.UT by the corps under Mrs. Dunkinson.
Immediately alter dinner Gen. Hamilton
selected fiity able-bodied men from the
emigrants and put them to work on the
structure under the direction of the fore
man carpenter. Thev will be paid lortheir
labor and the barracks will be completed
within twenty-lour buurs.
EVIL ACTION ALLEGED.
Nearly all the passengers were loud in
their denunciation o: officers on the Ham
burg-American line on account of the
treatment they had received on
the steamers. There were some re
markable proceedings during their
detention on Hoffman island,
according to stories told by several pass
engers, among whom was Mrs. Dora Wein
earten of Troy, N. Y., who complained
bitterly of the treatment received by the
women aud children. She said they were
all treated with brutality by the
German officer in chare of them
except a few women, with whom, she said!
he was on terms of great friendliness. She
said he and his friends were on good terms
with the cooks on the island and were the
only people who got fed. She stated that
she was obliged to send her little
daughter to the kitchen with mousy
for the cook in order to obtain foo I for her
children. Gen. Hamilton to-day tele
graphed Secretary Foster officially an
nouncing the opening of the a Th
medical staff report "all well," and the camp
to-night is ringing with the merry laughter
of the women and children who are happy
to be again ashore, and are loud in their
praises of the comiorts that ihey are now
LANDED FEOM THE WYOMING.
I E ISLAND, Sept. 19.—Not the slightest
opposition was offered by the Islin health
authorities or bay men to the landing of
the Wyoming's passengers to-dav. The be
lief among the military and civil officers
in charge is hat the hostile dem
onstrations made were due to the
people not being thoroughly acquainted
with what had transpired durfng the early
part of last week. They did not know that
the resolutions, ot which copies were
served yestetday, had been adopted on
Tuesday immediately after the land
ing of the Normaunia's passengers,
and that the Islip board ot health
had within a lew hours announced
that no further protest would be made, but
suits to recover a penalty would be begun
and the matter taken to the grand jurv,
Dr. Voight and Manager P. T.
Wall had the ?rrangements so complete ior
.quietly and pleasantly locating the
new arrivals, that within an hour after the
landing every one had possession of a room
-and had dined. Even those who had pro
tested most against the .removal here ex
press satisfaction. N sickness among the
passengers is reported.
A. Direful Interpretation.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 19.—Tho Rev. Dr.
Jenks of this city in an interview declares
his belief that the cholera epidemic now
sweeping over the world is a warning of
the approach of Christ's second commg.
"I believe this plague has been sent to
warn us," said he, "and awaken us to a
perception of the prophecies in the Bible
concerning the lear.ul phenomena that are
to proceed his coming." D«% Jenks de
clares the world is much wicked than
it was twelve months aso, ami as time goes
on the world becomes more and more de
based. From this time on the pla»ue and
ianiine are to inultip y. and the minds ol
mortals will be aUtouudid hv the violence
of these visitations. WV :M f&SgfnJ
pulsio of He Pfeifi'e Recommended
at tbe a Crosse JHaetlna '?J:'
A GKOSSE, Wis., Special, Sept 19.—In
the German conference to-day the select
committee of nine to which was reieried
the case of Rev. Pfeiffer ot Dubuque, alter.
an all-night session brought in an'
unanimous report id favor of expulsion.
Pfleffer gave notice of appeal to the judi
ciary conference, whereupon the bishopric
warned him that if he in any way exercised
ministerial authority prior to the trial of
his case he would lose all right
of appeal. A he* is now preach
ing to a seceeding church it is
unlikely his case will be heard of again.
A class ot three was elected to full confer
ence relations and addressed by the bishop.
They will be ordained to-morrow. Th
con erence treasurer reported that a gross
sum of $6,717.73 had came into his hands,
of which $2,809 was ior missions.
The a in New Jersey.
NEW BEUNSWICK, N. J., Sept. 19.—Capt.
James Carr, owner of the canal boat Henry
Cahill. which is lying at the fcot of Six
teenth street Ne York, came to his
mother's house. 12 John street, this city,
with his wiie and six children Friday even
ing by the steamboat Hevr Brunswick, and
was stricken with cholera th morning
and this evening is very low. Th case is
pronouuoed Asiatic cholera by Dr. Bald
win, inspector of the board of health. The
house has been quarantined and a pest
houso prepared for the patient, but it is
thought he will die before lie can be taken
Capt. Carr died at 7:28 this evening.
suffered little during the lew hours. Dr.
Edson of New York has been sent for and
will make an examination of the body be
fore the interment for the satisfaction oi the
local physicians. order of Mayor Van
Cleef the body was to-night wrapped in
antiseptic blankets and buried in a six
loot grave in the new Catholic cemetery.
A guard has been placed at the pest house
because of threats to burn it. To-morrow
the six inmates of the houie where Carr
died wiil be sent to the pest house and kept
Tried to Bribe tn Justice.
CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—The a leged offer of
$50,000 to Chier of Police McClaughrey by
representatives of the Hawthorne race track
for a political camprign fund if the rival
track at Garfield were suppressed, had a
counter bribery sensation to-day with
Garfield as the alleged bribe offerer. Jus
tice Charles W. Woodman, in open conrt,
declared that H. C. McDonald, one oi the
heavy stockholders in the Garfield traok,
gave him $300 .or his influence in certain
contingencies. McDonald denies Justice
Woodman's statement emphatically.
WAVEHL Ohio, Sept. 19.—Yesterday
morning the eight-year-old son of J. J. Van
Meter of the village of Idaho awoke to find
himself alone in the house. Alter
waiting an hour he started to go
to his grandfather?, a mile away.
In a short time he came upon the mutilat
ed and dead bodies of his mother and the
baby. Va Meter is missing. has
given evidence of unsoundness of mind.
The theory is that he murdered his wife
and baby and perhaps killed himself.
Four Children Hurnod to Death.
MISSOURI VALLEY, Iowa, Sent. 19—The,
four children of Mrs. Eckenbach were
burned to-day. They were sleep
ing upstairs. Their mother tried
to fill a lighted gasoline stove
and an explosion iollowed. She threw the
stove downstairs and ran down herself to
extinguish the flames. The fire rapidly
spread and before help arrived the house
was amass of flames. The bodies of the
children were burned to a crisp.
An Anstn-D'reuch Dicker.
PAKIS, Sept. 19.—The Memorial Distiaque
states that the Earl of Rosebery, British
minister of state lor foreign affairs, is ex
pected to arrive in Paris shortly to confer
with M. Rrbot as to the relations of Great
Britain and France in JSgypt. The basis of
the understanding, it is supposed, will be
the withdrawal of British troops from
Egypt in return lor French concessions in
Morocco ami Newloundland affairs.
Wh«at Sprouting: t» the Shock.
FAEGO, N. D., Special, Sept. 19.—Reports
indicate that wheat in tbe center part of the
state is sprouting in the shock badly.
Grain that brought O cents before
the last rain can be sold for only
thirty new. Threshing has progressed
rapidly during the past week. The yield
is turning out from 14 to 18 bushels per
acre general!j', though some fields go as
high as 25 and 30. The grade is generally
No. 1 and No. 2 Northern.
Cln9inac Races at Litchfield.
LITCHFIELD, Minn., Special, Sept. 19.—
The princ pal racing events at the Meeker
county fair tc-day were the following: Two
year-old stake race, six entries Balder
won Prince Nelson second, Deacon
third, Cricket fourth. Best time, 3:05.
Free for all, seven entries—Atlanta won
Jay second, Capitola third. Good Enough
iourth. Best time. 2:41*. To-day closes
the fair, which has been a pronounced suc
Thirrt Kridge Opened.
CLINTON, Iowa, Sept. 19.—To-day the
Clinton and Illinois high bridge was opened
to the public. The bridge is
944 feet in length, including ap
proaches total length iron and steel
spans is 2,814 leet weight. 1,800,000 pounds.
The roadway is eighteen feet in width. The
total cost was $146,000. This makes a total
of three steel bridges across the Mississippi
river within two miles.
Burglars at Gary, D.
GABY, S. D., Special, Sept. 19.—The drug
store belonging to Q. R. Fonger was en
tered last night and money amounting to
$300 was taken, besides some notes and
towu orders. They were evidently experts
and entered the front door by drilling the
combination. Strangers were uoticed'here
yesterday without any apparent business.
In the Arabs' fawor.
BERLIN, Sept. 19.—Dr. Stuhlman, writing
from Taboara, repeats that Ennn Pasha is
within the power of the Arabs at the south
end of Albert Edward Nyanza, waiting lor
assistance to escape. The Arab revolt
Congo state is spreading.
Resigns Fro the Mounted Po'ice.
WINNIPEG, Special, Sept. 19.—It is re
ported to-night that Commissioner Hercn
nier has resigned as head of the Northwest
mounted police and that he will be suc
ceeded by Col. Macleodof Calxary:
WASHINGTON, Special, Sept. 19. New
postoffices have been established at Ba
Lake, Crow Wing county, Minn., and Colt
amer, Pyatt county, S. .•
--,. A Ghastly Find. SUfc. „.
E A CLAIRE, Wis., Special, Sept 19.—A
report comes irom tbe town of Wheaton,
Chippewa county, that boys out hazel nut
ting to-day found the decomposed remains
of an infant in a box. N clue a
'%,Vr, ,-f —4 ^*f|rt$
.«-*•' i'.x* Mankato's in
WASHINGTON, Special, Sept. 19.—Super,
vising Architect Edbrooke to-day said he
would advertise ior bids for the work on
the basement and the rear wall of the Man
kato public building in a few days, and
that the department hoped to have the
I POSSIBLE HOEEOE'
The Steamer Carroll Believed
Wrecked Off the Nova Sco
Down With'a Hundred
Passengers and a Crew of fj£
BOSTON. Special, Sept. 19.—The steamer
Carroll, Capt Brown, running between
this port and Halifax, is believed to have
gone to the bottom with 100 passengers and
a crew of forty men. ItleftHalifax Wednes
day morniag, and was last heard when
thirty miles west off the dangerous
Sambro Light reefs, Nova Scotia, where it
was sighted by the Britania, of the same
line, the North Atlantic steamship line. N
word has been received of the Can oil put
ting in at any point along the coast, and
she is now seventy-two hours overdue.
AN AIR-LINE ROAD
From New York to »a.n Francisco, Short
ening the OhtUDce 80O Miles.
DETROIT, Mich.. S.*pt. 19.—William Dal
lin o. Chicago, vice president and general
manager of the Atlantic & Pacific Con
struction company, who is in the city tempo
rarily, gives an interesting sccount of an
air line railroad to be' built between New
York and San Francisco- which will be a
shortening o. the distance of over 800 miles
aud a proportionate saving of time.
''Preliminary surveys have been made
and charts secured in Illinois, Ohio and
Pennsylvania in addition to the work al
ready done in Indiana. W are now
surveying the route through Ne Jersey.
The work of grading lor the road
bed and laying rails will commence in
1893, aud the entire road will be completed
and in operation in 1900. Th cost of the
division from Ne York to Chicago
will be $100,000,000 and of the Chicago
San Francisco end $600,000,000. We will
secure a right of way "extending twenty
miles on each side ot the road. When we
come to a river we wilt bridge it, and it we
cannot go over a mountain we will bore
"Our main line will run within a few
miles o' Chicago. Instead of turning out
to take in cities we will buiid spur tracks
to connect them with the main
line. We calculate that our road
will pay lor itself inside of
six years. would look for all the
through and local business between Ne
York and San Francisco, and we will get
it without doubt once' the road is com
pleted. 1 figure that a dividend ol 5 per
cent a year, or $15,000,000, wonld be de
clared. W will establish a $2,000,000
plant at Benton Harbor, Mich., aud there
we will buiid engines, ireight and passenger
coaches, make rails, and in lact, everything
used in the construction and operation of
the road." Th road will be buiit with
English capital, so Mr. Dallin declares.
READY FOR VETERANS.
Minnesota Visitors to Washington to
Royally Cared For.
WASHINGTON, Special, Sept. 19.—No state
in the Union has made better preparations
for the reception of its old soldiers than
Minnesota. The committee having in charge
the arrangements have everything complete
to-night. When the veterans Irom Minnesota
arrive to-morrow each will be given a card
upon which he will find plainly printed
the location of the headquarters, the de
partment commander's headquarters and
the location oi the free quarters at the high
school building. Besides, a printed
folder will be given each visitor
irom Minnesota containing the name, resi
dence and business place of every Minne
sotian resident in Washington, together
with all inlormation as to the principal
points of interest in and about the city
and how to reach them, also hack
and other ord nances. Chairman Hoard
and Secretary Heck have worked
incessantly to make the arrange
ments complete in evtry detail. The neat
souvenir aluminum badge with tbe gopher
rampant, designed by Mr. Heck, will also
be mrnished each Minnesota guest. Large
transparencies and signs showing where
the Minnesota headquarters and the s.eep
ing quarters are have been stretched across
Poor Meat Fn«-Ulshed Fine Ridge Indians
by the Government.
CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—"If the Indians at
Pine Ridge go on the war path again,"
Capt. Baldwin said to-day, "it will be the
iault of Indian Commissioner Morgan.
"The bacon furnished them is simply rotten,"
he continued, "and notniug has ever been done
iu season. The government is to blame. Mor
gan simply refuses to listen to any
complaints the Iudiaus make aud the
contractors have no check placed on them.
If the army officers had charge of the provis
ions and supplied such stuff as the Inoi-.u com
missioner does it would cause an immediate
Kcaud*]. I have just returned from the agency. I
took Kicking Bear back to his people. He
was delighted with his return and promises
never to revolt against the authorities again.
All the Indians cherished no bad feelings against
the whites, but tbe meat would have made any
white mau ready to nuht the Iuu4au commis
S E E N E N I E
Boiler Explosion in Which Many Are
Killed or Injured.
TOBONTO, Sept. 19.—A terrible boiler ox
plosion occurred to-day in Force &, Dicki
son's stave mill at Staple", asinill ri'iUje
four miles from here, by which men
were instantly killed, one fatally injured
and about twenty hurt. The dead arc-
John Ewine, Michael Dupuis, Joseph Pa
pineau. Isaiah Gbauvin, Jerome Ghauvin (the
last two being brothers), W. P. DauBt and
J. Boone is fatally scalded. The cause of
the explosion is not definitely known.
Some contend the exploded boiler was old
and unfit for use. Th boiler was carried
fullv 200 i'eet, pa-sing in its flight between
two residences. Bricks and other debris
were carried in all directions. The two,
Chauviusand Daust, were single men all
the hers were married, with families de
manding upon them tor support, i^/-'
& «£lkln( Harcllr a
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19.—The rumor about
tht death of Secretary Elkins cannot be
confirmed, and very little credence is given
the report. His nrivate secretary to-night
told a United Press reporter that be had
not heard of the Ueath and appeared rather
incredulous. I is now believed that the
report is a canard.
The rumor that the secretary J3 dead, or
seriously ill, is denied in a tele-ram from
hit home at Elkins, W Va.. to-night.
Attorney General Miller says Mr. Elkins is
somewhat indisposed, and out o. this act
the rumor probably grew.
M*«.. Harrison Itnprovinfr &i
Mrs Harriso Improvin Rapidly and
to Retnru to Washington This Week.
Loo LAKE HOUSK, N. Y., Sept. 19.—The
president and the members of bis house
hould are more encouraged than ever over
the favorable reports made to them by Dr.
Gardiner in regard to the condition of Mrs.
Harrison. Th a gentleman made the fol
lowing statement ot the case this after
"Mr*. Harrison "is iiripVdvl'n'g'very'*rap
idly. Since the last operations there has
been no reproduction oi fluid in tbe cavity
of the pleura, and, so far as this effusion is
concerned. Mrs. Harrison may be consid
ered out of danger. Of course, I cannot say
positively that the fluid wit I not form again,
but I do not think it will. I see no neces
sity ior another operation, aud there will
be none unless there is an unlooked-for
accumulation of fluid. Mrs. Harrison is
now able to sit up in bed, with her back
propped up with pillows, and she has rest
ed quietly in that position nearly all day.
She is now taking as much nourishment as
as she did before the appearance of the re
cent complications and is gaining steadily
While the members of the family assert
that no plans have been made for the fut
ure, it is learned on undisputed authority
that arrangements are being made for the
early removal of Mrs. Harrison to Wash
ington, and that a start will be made as
early as Tuesday morning next, providing
the present favorable condition continues.
Mrs. Harrbon apyeals every day to the
president to take her to Washington as the
best possible way of bringing about her
restoration to health, and her physician
has finally consented to her removal, pro
vided her present rate of improvement
continues a few days longer. It is the
opinion of the family that the fatigue of
the long journey will be more than bal
anced by the contentment and peace of
mind which the invalid will feel in the lul
iillment of the desire now engrossing al
most her entire attention. Th president
has been obliged to cancel his engagement
to receive the Grand Army veterans on
Wednesday evening. has given orders,
however, that the White House be thrown
open to them without regard to hours. Dr.
Trudeau, of the Saranac sanitarium, will
come hero to-morrow to consult with Dr.
Gardiner as to the possibility of Mrs. Har
rison's transfer to Washington.
MATRIMONY AND MURDER.
An Enterprising: Londoner Who Kuns a
Very Uncanny Bureau.
LONDON. Sept. 19.—Manchester psople are
engrossed with the criminal record of
James Thompson, who with an ac
complice has been conducting a matri
monial an a murder bureau in this
city. Thompson is young and hand
some and his wi!e, who is devoted to him,
is also very handsome. She apparently
knew nothing of her husband's character
until enlightened by detectives. He intro
duced himself to Miss Lucille A. Pres
cott, a middle aged spinster, as a profes
sional man who had a friend anxious
to marry a woman of her years and fort
une. said, that he had married off
several of his friends to women of her social
standing and the matches had proved un
informally happy. He gained gfeat influ
ence over Miss Prescott and-induced i.er
to sacrific most of her wealth
that she marry one of the man's friends,
supposed to be Roberts, by giving Thomp
son money enough to the marriage.
Alter getting the money Thompson
persuaded Miss Prescott to go to
a small town in the Isle
of Man to meet Roberts. N
Roberts was there, and Miss Prescott re
turned to Manchester. Thompson told her
that Roberts had been unavoidably de
tained in London, and that she must go
there at once to meet him As there was
cholera in the chy, he said, the must
take medicine as soon as she got there
gave her a bottle containing a oison
ous liquid, mostly chloroform, which he
told her she must drink immediately upon
her arrival. Miss Pre3cott came to Lon
don, drank the mixture at the rail
way station and all but died. She
to]d her story at the police station a ter
she had recovered sufficiently, and upon
this information ing telegraphed to Man
chester Thompson was arrested. Yesterday
he was arraigned ior fraud and attempted
murder and was remanded. Manchester
detectives believe that he is responsible tor
the disappearance of several other women
from the city within the last two years.
SKIRTS ON DIANA.
Probably the Bronzs Figure Will Not
CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—The contemplated
trauster to this city of the bronze figure of
Diana, which h. so long graced the
inna of the dome in Madison Sq uare
garden, New York city, to the world's lair
grounds in t.iis city has been a matter of
earnest solicitude on the part of quite a
number of well known and well meaning
ladies conntcted with several women's
national organizations. The intention is
to remount this masterpiece by
St. Gaud ens on the dorueof the agricultural
building, and this was brought down upon
aevoted heads of the world's fair man
agement the severe displeasure of certain of
theie ladies who object to the nude in art.
However, that lovely, but somewhat dec
ollete patron saint oi her sex, has Jound a
defender in the person of Mrs. Potter
Paimer. Mrs. Palmer considered op
position, to the mounting of
the statue wholly inconsistent.
One of the directors ol the iair said that,
much as he admired tights, he could not as
a man of -amiiy tolerate the skirt dance.
knew how capracious the Lake Michi
gan breezes were, and they could not go to
the expense ot loading down her petty coat
with window-sash weights and scrap iron.
Another director, a treat art connoisseur,
suggested that Diana be painted a sky blue,
in which case the back ground, or perspec
tive, would soften the tout ei.semble ot the
Epbesitin poddes.*. Further action is post
poned until the statue is received. Diana
is now in Ohio being regilded.
Frnit of Transgression.
MOUNT HOLLY. N. J., Sept. 19.—Lizzie
Polk, aged twenty-three year-, was mur
dered here this morning by Weslev War
ner, with whom she had been living in
Brooklyn for three years. Th couple had
been attending the lair here, where the
girl's parents reside. Lizzie was in town
and was returning home in company with
her sisters and three young men," when
Warner sprang Irom a hedge by tbe road
side and stabbed her with a kuile, killing
her instantly. Warner was arrested. Th
murdered girl was a sister of Barclay Polk,
now in state prison for killing Katie Ander
son. *&• ,
Captized and Drowned.
-CHICAGO, Sept 19.—Joseph Zeiler, Emit
Strake. Pa .1 Strake, the two-year-old son
ot Etnil, and an unknown" man were
drowned in Lake Michigan off the Six
teenth, street pier this atternoon- The skiff
In which they werd ding was capsized bv
the waves of a passing steamer. None ot the
bodies have been recovered. -,«&v~*^r
-vr- v, iim.
To St. i*aal on Bikes.
CLAEK, S. D., Special, Sept 19.—A bi
cycle party, consisting of Carl Jackson and
G. G. Griffin, bankers G. Sasse, editor
oi the Clark 'public, and L. M. Ware,
merchant, left here yesterday tor St. Paul]
which point they expect to make Tuesday
and Dealer in all Kinds of £*&£
Cor. Minnesota and 3d St., N.'
NEWULMpgF-'' ,^ MINNESOTA.
BU1LD1NB STONE FOR SALE
The New Ulm Stone Company is ready
to sell building stones at the Quarry. Fo
prices inquire of J. Pfenninger, W. fioesch,
A. Scheil, or Chas. Stolzenberg Redstone.
NOTICE.—The use of land for pasturing
or cutting of wood or quarrying and haul
ing of stone is not allowed unless by a writ*
ten permit from, the company.
N E W STOBTS Co.
WINKELMANN'S I ME
On Minnesota River, near Ne Ulm, Is
fully prepared to furnish lime of the very
best quality in any quantity to contractors
and builders. Delivered to any desired
point either by team, or rail at liberal
prices. Al orders by mail promptly at*
FRED A. GRAy
NewTJlm, Minn. N E W
Vaults, Cesspools and Chimney Cleaning.
All kinds of Scavenger Work Promptly At
tended to. P. 0 Box 588. Al Orders by
Mail Promptly attended to.
LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS
—and all kimda o*—
Star Sample Boom.
JOSEPH SCHNOBRICH, Pt-opT.
A fine lunch will be served every day
Cor. Minn. & Center streets.
New Ulm, Mia»
Brewer and Bottler.
MW tflM, MW-
Thii brewery is one of the largest establlshmtaft
pf th« kind in the Minnesota Valley and 1« fltt«4
op with all modern Improvements. Keg and
otil beer Tarnished to any part of th« city o*
bottle beer Is tsptclaily adapts!
for family use.
Coantrybrewers acd others that bay malt wla,
find it to the'r Interest to place their orders witfc
me. Ali orders by mall will receive my prompt
OTTO SCHELL, Manager
0. F. Ruemke
Cor. Minnesota and 3rd North Sts.
NEW ULM, MINN.
CHOICE BROCERIES, CROCKERI,
GLASSWARE and NOTIONS.
All Goods oflered at prices which de
fy competition. Goods will be delivered
free to any part of the city. All kinds
of farm produce taken in exchange for
OPP. POST OFFICE—NEW ULM MIKW
MRS. A. SEITER P^p.
This house is the most centrally located
hotel in the city and affords
good Sample Booms.'
CHAS. STUEBE, Prop'r.
A large supply of fresh meats, san
sages, hams, lards, etc., constantly oa
hand. All orders from the country
promptly attended to.
CASH PAID FOR HIDES^
HEW ULM MARBLE WORKS,
lg. Schwendinger, Prop'r.
Monuments, Tombstones and alt
other work in my line made to order
promptly and in a workmanlike mannas
atreasonable rates. »,'„••
Vf -,' '••.'•- -r''
GEO. BENZ A SONS-
,* Impoxtess an« Wksdsaala
117 A 21! *. Ird 8tr,
A Fine line of Wines. Liquors and
Cigars always kept in Stock.
Minnesota Street, New Ulm.
HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTER
Ceiling Decoration a Specialty. All
Work Executed Neatly, Prompt
-. ly and at Low Rates.
S a a a Fift
The above parties would give the public
notice that they are now prepared to do all
manner of plumbing and are ready to guar
antee satisfaction. Charges reasonable.
Office at Kobarscb's shop.
Chas. Stengel, Prop.
I will serve a hot and cold lunch everj
morning, and at the same time the finest
line of wines, liquors and cigars will always
be found on hand. I will endeavor to ac
commodate everybody to the best of satis
faction, hoping to always extend and im
prove the pi ace.
Centre Street, New Ulm, Minn.
SALE AND GARBING
Fine turnouts furnished with or without
drivers at reasonable rates. Fishincr, Hunt
ing and Pleasure Parties Furnished Teams.
Ladies Saddle Horses. Fine Carriages /or
Funerals. Office and Barn in Skating
Eink. Fine Hearse for Funerals is kept in
Order for such occasions.
KRETSCH & BERG Proprietors.
The undersigned announces that he
is now prepared to do all kinds of ce
ment work, such aa sidewalks, cellars,
cisterns etc., either by contract or by
the day. All kinds of material and
especially cement of the best quality
kept on hand and sold at low figures
FAAS & KOBARSCH.
NEW ULM, MINNESOTA.
SODA WATER, SELTZER WATER
CONTRACTOR AMD BDILDER.
Estimates on buildings or on materi
al and labor, more especially on ma
son work, turnished on application.
Prompt attention given all work and
satisfaction guaranteed. The sale ol
all kinds of cement, lime, adamant (a
new kind of hard plaster) and plaster
hair ft specialty.
NEW ULM MINN.
For the Best of Liquors and Qigar*
the only place in the City is at
'"•'^SviS in a S