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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, February 07, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1894-02-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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§Nz^ Cilrr) review
Wednesday, February 7, 1894.
EAST "WEST
No. 5* 2:49 A. M- No. 1 $ 3:25 A. M.
No. 6t T:00 A.M. No. 3 $ 4:39 P. M.
No. 4t 2:08 P. M. I N«. 5 $ 55 P. W.
No. 18* —35-1S P, M. I No. 21* '$& 6:30 P, M.
No. 22$ 7:30 P. M. No. 15|| 12:25 P. M.
dUaily except Monday.
ally except Sunday.
lOn Sunday only.
C. W. H. HEIDEMANN,
Agent.
£)R. L. A. FRITSCHE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Female Diseases a Specialty.-
Office in W. Boeseh's New'Briok Block.
New Ulm, Minn
X)R. A. MARDEN,
RESIDENT DENTIST.
Office, Corner Minnesota and 1st H. Street
NEW ULJV5, MINST.
Teeth extruded without pain by the use erf
»t lized air or nitrons oxide gas.
)R. L. G. BELL,
XJ
it list-.
Office in the Meridian Block.
*.EW ULM, MINN.
Teeth extracted rvvthout pain by tha
atest approved methods.
R. EMIL MUELLER
Calls either in the vsi'ty or country
promptly and satisf:ict- :i attended to.
Oiiice in tlio Mawji Vs'tock, Seconal
Floor,
XE W ULM MINN.
A. KOEHNL,
Veterinary Surg ami.
Having treated sick animals for years
I can conscientiously recommend my
I Relfto all who used the services of a
c"aipet,»nt Vet^ripjiry. Orders may bt»
I left at Union Hotel or Olson's Drug
btore.
N E W ULM, MINN.
p^ E. BEHNKE, D. V. S.
nOHBHT BI3EH UJ_
*c
HIRSCH,
DEHTBT
C2ic« over Brown County Bank. Fine
uars. to thg rear of the building, where
horses can be iefl fcr trea&o&s*
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Olsen's Drugstore.
Residence in Prof. Schallers house 208
Jeflerson Street.
fcrTCWUT.M. I N N
J- fl. J&mfs,"M.
EYE-THROAT-NOSE
D.
Ofiico: Reems 314, 315, 316 P«st office
Building.
Residence: §26 South 2nd Street.
MANKATO, MIN"N".
In New Ulm first Friday «f each month.
I N ft A E
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
Attend to Suits in all the State and
U. S. tourts.
pecial Attention Paid to Collections.
E A N AND SCANDINAVIAN LAN-
GUAGES S O E N
NEW UL INN.
O S A. ECKSTEIN,
Sttotfuey & dotLi\seloi
Title examined and perfected
iparticular attention given to col-
J®-Office over Brown Co. Bank.«^gf
NE W IN N
(iiizensB&nb)
NEW ULM.
M. ullen, Prest. W. F. Seiter.Cashier
J. H. Vajen, V. P. W. E. Koch, Ass't.
Directors.
H. Vajen, Geo. Doehne. W. Boesch, F.
-Crone, O. M. Olsen, Chas. Silverson,
M. Mullen.
The individual responsibility of the 27
partners is §2,000,000.
Jos. Bobletcr
Pres.
Chas Wagner,
Vice-Pies,
r* A, HEERS.
E.G. KOCH
Cashier
NEW UL, INN
CAPITA!- 60,000.
Collections and all business pertain
ng to banking promptly attended t*T
Architect & Builder.
Plans«and specifications
Furnished and Contracts
Taken for all kind of build
., ings. Office on Breadway.
£v«i'
*:t.
V^&&Y.° J&t-'l rAr,^f£i
IS A
N LEO
N KING.
John D. Rockefeller Secures Control
of the Principal Iro Mines of
the World.
Dn Account of the Stringency I
Money Has Squeezed the
Merritts Out.
He I Said to Have Secured Their
Mining Interests at a Ridiculously
Low Figure.
N E W YORK, Feb. 6.—John D. Rocke
feller has obtained absolnte control of
the most important iron mines of theevening,
United States. By a deal that was
closed Friday he absorbed all the Lake
buperior mines and all the big ones in
Cuba. To do this has only cost him be
tween $9,000,000 and $10,000,000. He
was able to accomplish this only because
of the recent financial crisis.
For some time Mr. Rockereller has
been buying blocks of stock and bonds
in Southern iron mines. Also when the
shares of the Minnesdta Iron company
were first placed upon the market he
bought a large quantity of them. I is
said that he has for months owned
enough stock and bonds in this company
to control it. The Minnesota Iron com
pany owns the great mines at Tower and
Ely, Minn., the Duluth and Iron Range
railroad, the big docks at Two Harbors
and large areas of docks and railroad
property at Duluth and Superior.
Within the last five years a powerful
rival has sprung up. The Merritt fam
ily of Duluth has been prospecting for
iron in the Mesaba range for years.
They located a number of claims and
had a desperate fight with the Minnesota
Iron company, and with several private
contestants. After many years of right
ing they succeeded in establishing their
title to their claims.
History of the Deal.
The Lake Superior Consolidated Iron
Mines was organized under the laws of
the State of New Jersey. Offices were
opened at 46 Wall street, and Leonidas
Merritt moved from Duiuth to New
York to look after the company's
affairs there. Mr. Rockefeller was
watching these proceedings carefnlly.
He realized that all the work meant the
outlay of a tremendous amount of
money. He also knew thatjhe Merritts
had not enough cash capital to continue
to develop and operate the mines on the
gigantic scale they were doing. He set
his agents to picking up bonds, stock
and scrip issued by the Merritts, and
they did their work well. But when
the present year opened the Merritts
still had a controlling interest in thewas
company. I then became known that
they were in great need of money. There
was talk of a $15,000,000 deal with the
Rothschilds, but that fell through. Sev
eral of the Merritts came on from
Duluth to New York to see what could
be done. Mr. Rockefeller kept buying
every bond and share of stock that was
on tne market.
The crisis came on Friday. The Mer
ritts discovered their inability to hold on
any longer and had to appeal to Mr.
Rockefeller. He had them in his grasp
and was able to dictate his own terms.
The long and short of it was that a
majority of the stock in the Lake Supe
rior Consolidated Iron Mines and the
Spanish-American company of Cuba was
sold to him on that day. What he paid
for it is not known, but it is said he ob
tained it at a ridiculously low figure.
Only Partly True.
ST. PAUL, Feb. 6.—A dipatch special
from Dulutn says the report of the Con
solidated Iron deal is only partly true.
The special goes on to say that the
Merriis have borrowed money from
Rockefeller giving Consolidated stock
as security. If the Merrits fail to payfive
of course the Rockefellers will foreclose
and take a controlling interest.
PUGET SOUND XO HAWAII
Arrangements For Communication by
Steams-hip Being Made.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—The senate
Hawaiian investigating committee held
a special meeting for the purpose of
giving Joseph E. Simpson, of the State
of Washington, an opportunity to place
before the committee facts gathered by
him, bearing upon the advantages to be
derived from a closer union with the
islands. Mr. Simpson was not on. the
islands either at the time of the revolu
tion or subsequently thereto, and
could furnish no information bearing
directly upon these proceedings.
The purpose of his visit was to make
arrangements for steam, communica
tions between Hawaii and Puget sound.
His investigation was therefore made
entirely upon a commercial basis,, and
with the legislature which was then in
session. succeeded in securing a
guarantee of a subsidy for carrying the
mails and in obtaining a mass- of in
formation which convinced him of the
great natural resources and possibilities
of the nevelopment of wealth on the
islands.
Wool Convention In Session*.
DENVER, Colo., Feb. 6.—About 50
sheep men from Colorado, New Mexico,
Kansas and Nebraska, were present at
the opening session of the interstate
wool growers' convention, which met
at th£ chamber of commerce in the
morning. The convention has met for
the purpose of protesting against con
gress passing the free wool clause of the
Wilson bill. After appointing the vari
ous committees, the convention took a
reces3 until 2 o'clock.
Log Fell on Him.
VIRGINIA, Minn., Feb. 6.—Frank Mc
Lain, employed by the Finlayson Lum
ber company of this city, was accident
ally killed by a log falling on him. Hi
brother of Dubuque, la., has been noti
fied.
Pope Decides on Satollt.
LONDON, Feb. 6.—A dispatch from
Rome to The Standard says that the
pope has decided that M.gr. Satolli will
be among the new cardinals.
Fire at Henning.
FERGUS FALLS, Minn., Feb. 6.—Fire
at Henning destroyed Gross Bros.' store,
the Bank of Henning, Mrs. Anderson's
house and D. McMillan's building. I
was a close call for the town, Loss
about $6,000.
The Daughter of Mrs. Mackay Gets Oat of
French Territory.
N E W YORK, Feb. 6.—A World special
dispatch from Paris says: The Princess
Colonna, daughter of Mrs. John W
Mackay, sailed for America on Wednes
day. This news set at rest a rumor that
she and her husband had become recon
ciled on his giving a satisfactory pledge
»f good conduct in the future. After
the French court allowed the prince the
right to see his children twice a week,
the princess found her situation intoler
able. Besides, from the elaborate re
cantations by the French press of its
earlier severities, her friends augered
unfavorable action by the French court.
Hence it was determined she should re
move from its capricious jurisdiction.
The princeos with her three children,
left the Hotel Brighton on Tuesday
as if for a moonlight prom
enade, Mrs. Mackay remaining behind
to lull suspicion. The spies of the prince
and the domestics waited up until 3
o'clock the morning, and then in
formed the hotel proprietor, who in turn
informed Mrs. Mackay of what she al
ready knew.
When the prince called on Wednesday
to see his children he was simply in
formed that they were out with their
mother, and it was not until his wife
had had time to board the steamer that
he was informed that she and her chil
dren were beyond the jurisdiction of the
French court.
All inquirers were purposely misled,
in order to give the princess time to es
cape.
Her lawyers now propose to continue
the fight in America. It is reported that
the prince sailed for New York on Sat
urday. Mrs. Mackay quitted the Hotel
Brighton on Thursday, but her destina
tion is known only to her counsel.
MURDERED.
A Mysterious Crime Committed Near
Windom, Minn.
WINDOM, Minn., Feb. 6.—What has
the appearance of a murder occurred
about live miles southwest of here. Two
strangers were seen by several persons
driving along, and at one place stopped
to inquire the way to Heron Lake. A
a place farther along, it being dark by
this time, they ran into a clothes
line, consequently bringing the
farmer out of his house to seethe
what was the trouble. After
getting straightened out they they pro
ceeded on their way, and nothing more
was thought about it. In the morning
the team was found about half a mile
from the last house at which it stopped
off from the traveled road. Upon in
vestigation it was found that one of the
occupants was lying over the dashboard
with a bullet hole through his head and
one horse shot, the other horse stand
ing beside the dead one. The second
occupant of the rig had disappeared.
Further than this no clues have been
obtained as yet. The dead man was
about 30 years old, quite tall, had a
dark moustache and was not very well
dressed. Neither of the strangers were
known by anybody around that neigh
borhood.
Later advices state that the murdered
man was Silas Hulit of Mountain Lake,
and that he was shot by John Richter, a
farmer, while in company with a com
panion he was raiding Richter's hen
roost.
PAPER CURRENCY.
Statement of the Kinds and Amount Out
standing Jan. 31.
WASHINGTON, Feb. (5.— The paper cur
rency outstanding on Jan. 31 was
$1,167,040,231, less $1,000,000 estimated
to have been destroyed by fire. This
shows an increase of $6,8&4.166 during
the month. The amounts of the differ
ent kinds of money outstanding on Jan.
31 was as follows:
One dollar notes, $243,097,769 two
dollar notes, $29,325,017 five dollar
notes, $243,097,769 ten dollar notes,
$301,351,746 twenty dollar notes, $23o,
380,620 fifty dollar notes, $44,961,265
one hundred dollar notes, $84,482,170
hundred dollar notes, $19,208,000
one thousand dollar notes, $80,4»6,
000 five thousand dollar notes,
§14.390,000 ten thousand dollar notes,
$73,O7U,U00 fractional parts, $27,877.
The total amount of different series of
notes outstanding are: United States
notes $347,681,016 treasury notes of
1890. $152,070,908 national bank notes,
$207,30P,034 gold certificates, $77,093,
769 silver, $336,919,504 currency cer
tificates, $44,975,000.
CONTINUES TO PREACH.
Dr. Up Hi
Talmage Will Not Give
Chosen Avocation.
N E W YORK, Feb. ft.—Rev. T. De Witt
Talmage, pastor of the Brooklyn taber
nacle, did not refer to his resignation at
either the morning or the evening serv
ice. He will preach his farewell sermon
on the first Sunday, in March, and
about one month after will start
for the Orient with his wife
and two daughters. He will return by
way of England and will probably be
home about the middle of October.
"You can quote me as saying that I
will continue to preach the rest of my
life," said Dr. Talmage, "a preaching
is. my vocation, and it seems that it is
the only thing that gives me happiness."
Pony Moore's Case.
N E W YORK, Feb. 6.—The case against
"Pony" Moore,Charlie Mitchell's father
in-law, for alleged assault on a street
car conductor, was posponed again un
til Wednesday, on account of witnesses
for the plaintiff being unable to appear.
After leaving the court housa, Moore
was served with a summons to appear
before Judge Dugro, in a civil suit,
brought by the car conductor for $10,
000.
Murdered In Wisconsin.
ST. PAUL, Feb. 6.—Information has
been received in St. Paul of the murder
in a small town in Northern Wisconsin
of Frank McCrane, a former resieent of
St. Paul. was shot twice through
the heart, and his body was found in
his place of business.
Indicted Prominent Citizens.
ST. PAUL, Feb. 6.—Rumors are afloat
to the effect that the grand jury has
found indictments and that-two promi
nent citizens would he arrested for com
plicity in the somewhat cloudy affairs of
the Seven Corners bank.
Chanler Going West.
ZANZIBAR, Feb. 6.—Mr. Wf'Asto
Chanler, the young explorer was re
ported to be at Kiti Ukambi on Jan. 4,
on his way to the coast. was ex-tung
pected to arrive at Mombassa on Feb. 10.
I I Unlikely That the Senate Fi
nance Committee Will Allow
Any.
The Matter to Be Decided Definitely
at the Next Meeting of the
Committee.
Another Lively Debate on the Ha
waiian Question—Morse Called
Down.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—Senator Jones
(Dem., Ark.) a member of the finance
committee, says that he does not think
the hearings will be granted on the
tariff bill, and that it will be ready 1O
report back next week. Senator Voor
hees says the matter will be settled at
the next meeting of the committee.
TOUCHING TRIBUTE
Paid to George W. Childs by the lilind
Chaplain of the Senate.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—In the opening
of the senate Dr. iu.lbum, the
blind chaplain, in his prayer,
ma4e touching allusions to tne lite, ser
vices and death or George W Childs,
the Philadelphia philanthroposit.
"While the tolling bell tells of the
passing of a noble soul from earth,"
said he, "we bless thpe for the country
and national life in which, and through
which a boy born in poverty and ob
scuritys by industry, temperance and
frugality, lifted himself to affluence and
power, and shed beneficence upon every
hand, yielding happiness by the
grace and kindliness of his nature,
enriching all men's lives with whom he
came in contact. W render to thee
devout gratitude that there is a land
that products under the blessing of thy
fatherly love, through Jesus~~ Christ,
such types and elements of character.
We pray that the lesson of this man's
life may be read with kindly and rev
erent hearts by the young men of the
whole nation and so may the man's
death be richer in its effects than even
beneficence and sweetness of his
life."
Resolutions from the Massachusetts
legislature protesting against the cotton
schedule of the Wilson bill were laid be
fore the senate and read and referred.
The House.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—Immediately
after the opening of the session of the
house, Mr. McGann tried to ootain unan
imous consent for the consideration
of a resolution he offered to investigate
the action of Judge Jenkins, in the case
of the Northern Pacific railway, whose
employes he had enjoined from striking,
but objection was made.
The Hawaiian debate was resumed by
Mr. Morse (Rep., Mass.) who had five
minutes. Before he had proceeded for a
minute, however, Mr. Outhwaite(Dem.,
O.) had called him to order for unpar
limentary language.
"To which language do you refer?"
asked Mr. Morse.
"To the insulting, impudent and un
parliamentary language jnst used," an
swered Mr. Outhwaite.
Mr. Morse, according to the rule, took
his seat, and the words excepted to were
read at the clerk's desk, as follows:
"And yet, strange to tell, at the com
mand of their master, the great Grover
Cleveland, his cukoos in the house and
senate, staunch Southern Democrats,
the loudest shouters for a white man's
government, disregard all their ancient
traditions about the white man's su
premacy and the white man's govern
ment.**
The speaker ruled that $he language
was unparliamentary.
Before Mr. Morse could proceed, how
ever, his time expired.
Mr. Johnson (Rep.r Ind.) took the
floor and made a strong speech arraign
ing the course of the present administra
tion in attempting to restore the de
posed queen. He drew a vivid picture
of the efforts of Mr. Willis, and evolved
out of it all the plot of anew comic
opera, to be called "Liliuokolani."
Presidential Appointments.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—The president
has sent the following nominations to
the senate:
Postmasters—Theodore Worsley,
Nevada, la. W. Ravelin, LaPorte City,
la. John Curron, Burlington, la.
Walter Elder, Clarion, la.-, John Lewis,
Franklin, la. Levi Wood, West
Gardiner, la. Andrew Johnson, Lari
more, N D. James Conklin, Madison,
Wis. Thomas Jenkins, Platteville.
To be Registers of Land Offices—E. B.
Evans, Des Moines, la. John D.Bryant,
at LasCruces, N M.. Robert M. Veach,
Roseburg, Or.
Ex-Congressman Bnckner Dead.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 5.—A Post Dispatch
special from Mexico, Mo., says Hon. A.
H. Buckner died here of a complication
of diseases. He held many important
offices during his life. He was repre
sentative from the Seventh Missouri
district in the Forty-third, Forty-fourth
and Fortyxfifth congresses, voluntarily
retiring in 1885.
Increases Whisky Sale*.
CHICAGO, Feb. 6.—President Green
hut, of the whisky trust said in an
in-are
terview, that the victory of the Wilson
bill in the house has resulted in a largely
increased output of whisky. "The in
crease in the tax will not hurt the dis
tillers," said Mr. Greenhut, "but on the
other hand they will profit by it im
mediately in increased orders."
bx-Senator Wilkinson Dead.
WELLS, Minn., Feb. 6.—Ex-United
States Senator Morton S. Wilkinson died
at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. S.
Brewster, in .Wells, at 8 a.m., aged 75
years. He will be buried at Mankato,
his former home. Mr. Wilkinson came
to1 Minnesota in 1847, settling in Still
water. He was elected to the United
States senate in 1859, serving six years.
Farmers Boycott Whisky.
SACRED HEART, Minn., Feb. 6.—At a
large temperance meeting held here by
farmers it was decided to get 400 names
of farmers living around this village
and to bind themselves not to trade in
Sacred Heart at any time unless the cit
izens of the village voted no license for
the coming year.
Russian Treaty Signed.
BERLIN, Feb. 6.—The National Zei
says that, the Russian treaty has
been8igned.
£*•**!$, i.*f1i-'
mn
Execution of Bomb Thrower Vatllant at
the Prison of La Roqnette.
PARIS, Feb. 6.—Auguste Vaillant, the
anarchist, who on Dec. 9 last threw a
bomb into the chamber of deputies, was
executed at about 7:30 o'clock a.
His last words were:
"Death to society long live anarchy
The execution of Vaillant was a de
*id"d surprise of this city, who have for
fi v\ euk past teen haunting the neighbor-
AUGUSTE VAILLANT.
hood of the Place de la Roquette in an
ticipation of witnesiing Vaillant's ex
ecution.
As late as Saturday afternoon, it was
reported that Premier Casimir-Perier
and M. Dupuy, president of the chamber
of deputies, favored a commutation of
the anarchists sentence, and it was said
that even if he was executed at all, he
would not be decapitated until the mid
dle of this week.
But late in the evening throughout
Paris, in some mysterious manner, it be
came known that Vaillant was to be ex
ecuted and people soon afterwards be
gan gathering about the neighborhood
of the famous prison of La Roquette and
at 2 o'clock a. m. in spite of the fact that
it was raining, quice a large crowd had
gathered about the prison, and by the
time set for the execution there were a
multitude of spectators.
THE GREAT BATTLE.
Attorneys Arguing for and Against a Con
tinuance In Northern l»ac fie Cases.
MILWAUKEE, Feb. 6.—The great legal
battle for the control of the Northern
Pacific railway is now in progress.
Colonel Silas J. Pettit, counsel for the
Ives faction, opened the ball with a
statement that he had filed a replication
to the answer of the receivers and ask
ing for an order of reference on the
petitions to special examiners to take
testimony. He wanted to have two
special examiners appointed, one in
Chicago and one in New York, to exam
ine witnesses outside of the juris
diction of the court, who could not be
brought here. Ex-Senator John C.
Spooner, representing Receiver Payne,
made a vigorous argumant against the
motion. He said he desired to impress
upon the court the fact that the peti
tion,and answers were not a bill and
answers in equity entitling the moving
party to prolong the proceedings indefi
nitely, as the opposition sought to make
it by filing the formal replication. Such
practice would be dangerous, he said,
and he did not believe the court would
allow it. The other side had made grave
charges against the receivers, and it
should not be allowed to delay a hear
ing which would clear the receivers
from those charges, such hearing was in
the interest of the trust estate.
The attorneys for the petitioners stated
that they had not made the move for
the sake of delay, but because they
wanted a chance to prove their charges.
Refused the Reference.
Argument on Colonel Pettit's motion
in the Northern Pacific case was con
cluded at 3 a. m. and Judge Jenkins
said he would deny the motion for a
reference at the present time, though
such reference might be necessary later
on. He then told the attorneys to direct
their arguments to the main question.
COURT A CADDO.
A Dozen Murder Cases on the Docket.
Several Death Sentences.
CADDO, I. T., Feb. 6.—Choctaw dis
trict court has convened, with a dozen
murder cases before it. Several death
sentences are expected. The most im
portant and the one that is likely to re-lic.
sult in trouble is that of Shube Locke,
son of Dick Locke, the leader in the late
Antlers war. Shube is to be tried for
murder. The man he killed was a Jones
man, and he is to be tried by a Jones
court. Locke's friends will never al
low him to be shot, should the court
convict him.
Moody at Washington.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—Dwight
Moody, the world renowned evangelist'
and Ira D. Sankey, the great evangelist
singer, will begin a series of meetings
this city Wednesday. A chorus of 1,500
voices has been in practice under the
direction of Mr. Sankey. The meetings
to have the support of all the evan
gelistic organizations here, and every
thing points towards an unusually suc
cessful series.
Will Transact Some Business.
DENVER, Colo., Feb. 6.—The senate
majority in caucus passed a resolution
which provides that when the senate
meets they will withdraw from the
position they have held in refusing to
transact business and will consent to
the consideration of a limited number of
measures, including the appropriation
bill.
Drove Back Prisoners.
HUNTINGTON, W Va., Feb. 6.—About
50 county and city prisoners at midnight
broke a hole in the wall of the jail two
feet square and were preparing to crawl
through it. when the jailor, Levi Jones,
appeared ..ud drove them back at the
muzzle of a gun.
Evolved the Eagle Packet Company.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 6.—At a meeting here
the final steps preliminary to formal in
corporation were taken, and the boats of
the Eagle, Cherokee, Naples and Idle
wild companies, will hereafter run on
the river under the management to be
known as the Eagle Packet company.
The capital involved is about $500,000.
gSijS^^r^V^ "e -VST *&?
Kitchen
Extension.
Universit E on is
good it E
sion is better. W id fcnowl
of in
cesses a better a
a comfort for
Scienc an
better service an by he
multiplication of he
in a
healthful a a meth
available for he
Cottolene
he vegetable substitute
for lard, is science's latest
gift to he it of he
world. E an
has ever a meal
at lard is disagree
able in use a a
in its effects.
Cottolene is am satis
factory substitute clean,
delicate a farm re
nomical. A grocers
Sold in three and five pound pails.
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
CHICAGO.
ir^e Millinery
The ladies of New Ulm should
bear in mind that we lead in
millinery goods of all kinds.
HATS aud BONNETS.
VELVETS and SILKS.
FEATHERS and FLOWERS.
A complete line of each always kept
on hand. Also fancy work, stamped pat
terns and ribbons. In embroidery work
and line yarns we carry a particularly
fine line. MRS. SARAH E E E
S"tu?be's
MARKET
MEAT
The best place in the city for fresh
meats, sausages, hams, lards and the like.
We make it a poiut to satisfy the public.
Highest Price always paid for Hides and
Live Stock. Hog day, every Monday at
the depot stack yards.
Dr. E. C. Wesrs Nerve and Brain Treatment
is Boldunder positive written guarantee, by author
ized agents only, to cure Weak Memory Loss of
Brain and Nerve Power Lost Manhood Quickness:
mght Losses Evil Dreams Lack of Confidence:
Nervousness Lassitude aU Drains Loss of Power
or the Generative Organs in eith9r sex, caused br
over-exertion Youthful Errors, or Excessive Use of
Tobacco, Opium or Liquor, which soon lead to
Mi6er/, Consumption, Insanity and Death. By mail,
fl a box 6 for $5 with written guarantee to cure or
refund money. WEST'S COUGH SYRUP, A certain
cure for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis. Croup.
Whooping Cough Sore Throat. Pleasant to take!
Small 6ize discontinued old, 50c. size, now 25c.: old
§1 size, now 50c, GUARANTEES issued only by
O, M. Olsen Druggist, New Ulm,
DAKOTA HOUSE LIVERY.
Fine Turnouts
Good Horses
Best Accomodation.
Special effort made to please the pub
Price reasonable. Boarding Sta
ble in connection with livery.
A. WIESNER.
Insurance
ltd
.f
Heal ({bit,
Policies written in the be3t of Compa
nies against
Fire
Hail and
Tornadoes.
R3al Estate Bought and Sold,
ty business transacted for others.
BLACKSMITHINft.
HORSESHOEIIMfi,
:i«
S
1
I
Real
Keeps the B*st LIQUORS and the '•&?
best CIGARS in the City. Qo to
Brust's neadquarter's forfine$"/'
drinks. He always makes it a 1
point to keep a respectable and .'/
inviting place. -,,----^'
We guarantee to do both in a satisfact
ory manner. If you have a lame or in
terfering horse give us a call. Exper
ienced workmanship is what we claim to
be able to give you. 5
SlEBENBBUNNBK & WiLBOTMU

,1
£§**&

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