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title: 'New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, March 07, 1900, Image 5',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Inspector General |
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Spring suits are here. Examine
them thoroughly from seam to lin
ing, and more, cat, fife and tailoring
represent superior workmanship.
Prices 7.50 to $J.6 and more.
Here you'll find prices in keeping
with your pocket book and styles
A Qreat Spring Busies.
We expect it. We want it. We're
ready for it. We'll get it.
Men's & Boys' Outfitteis.
14 N. Minn. St.
F. H. BEHNKE
W E QUOTE:
Extra Fancy Canned Salmon, per can,
Good Canned Salmon, per can,
Fishballs in Fish Bouillons, per oan
Hamburger pickled Eels in Jelly, Can,
Fancy Champignons, per can,
Armour's Potted Ham, per can,
Extra Fine Star Lobster, per can,
Gold Label Sardines in Mayonaise
Dressing, per can,
Dittmanu's Russian Caviar, per can*
5 0 7 5
Extra Fine Clam Chowder, per can,
Extra Fine Oxtail Soup, per can,
Blue Label Mock Turtle Soup, can,
Burn ham's Clam Bouillon, per bottle,
Heinz's Baked Beans per can,
1 0 1 5 a 2 0
Fancy Canned Sweet Potatoes, can,
F. H. BEHNKE,
N Minnesota Street.
Because it acts on every muscle in the
body, and as there is also fun in
bowling, you can have both at the
Also pure Wines and Cordials.
Frank Burg Jr. Prop.
No. 123 North Minnesota Street.
New Ulm, Minn.
New Ulm Greenhouses.
We grow all kinds of
Decorative and bed
and other Cut Flowers for Weddings
for funerals made on short notice.
N E W ULM MIHN.
is hereby offered for sale. Lots, No. 1,
German street. For particulars apply to
Wm. Hummel, People's Store, New Ulm
Crerma street Fo particulars aoDl to .they K-
Herbert Spencer, the leading 10c cigar, commenced,,their peoulatioas
«/N Henningsen went to St. Paul Sat
-Einar ffeidale returned, Monday from
0?JAlbert Pfaender made a trip
Paul id a
Tr. J. L. Sehoch returned Thursday
from a business trip to Minneapolis. Js|
Miss Bertha Held returned last week
from a visit with relatives in St. Paul.
Anton Hartmuth will open a saloon
in the Gebser boildingabout April 15th.
Fred Engelbertof St. Paul, spent (Sun
day and Monday with friends in this
Jos.. A. Eckstein was looking after
some legal matters in St.
Miss Olga Schuetze of Minneapolis, is
visiting at the home of Mrs. Wener
The Elite Whist Club met at the home
ot Mr. and Mrs. Henningsen Monday
The Hauenstein Brewing Company is
this week establishing a branch at Blue
Henry Somsen, visited Henderson
yesterday having business before the
Miss Bonnie Andrews returned home
from Mankato Thursday evening to
remain for a few weeks.
M. Mullen is at Pierre, S. D., this
week in the interests of the Minnesota
& Dakota cattle company.
A very pleasant whist party was given
by Mrs. J. Newhart to a large party of
friends last Thursday evening.
Jacob Klossner and Frank Friedmann
returned Thursday evening from Minne
apolis where they had been attending
the state encampment G. A. R.
Gotleib Arndt returned Saturday from
Blue Earth City where he had been at
tending the wedding of his niece.
Mrs. E. A, Axtell of Minneapolis, is
in this city ibis week the guest ot her
sister-m-law, Mrs. E, R. Barager.
Mrs. Sarah Pfefferle returned from the
cities last week where she had been pur
chasing her spring stnzk of millinery.
Charles Toberer and William Burg
went to Chicago Saturday and the form
er will extend his trip to Laporte, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schell and Mrs.
George Schneider went to Chicago last
Saturday to be gone a week or ten days.
Mr. Di. Rothenberg of Springfield,
spent Sunday in this city the guest ot
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Doch
Louise Meile returned home Friday
from Mankato, where she is attending
the Normal school, for the spring vaca
Mr. and Mrs. Theo Schuetze, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Sievers, Mrs. Herman Sie
vers and Oscar Schuetse of Minneapolis
attended the Mueller—Mayer wedding.
Miss Minnie Van Blarcum, who is
teaching in the public schools in Man
kato, visited during Sunday and Mon
day in this city with Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
The firm of Siebenbrunner & Wilburg
blacksmiths, has been dissolved, Mr. Sie
benbruner continuing the business alone.
Mr.Wilburg has accepted a position with
At the meeting of the library board
Thursday evening Miss Clara Mohr was
appointed to the position of librarian to
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Miss Luehrs.
Otto Baarsch left for Chicago Satur
day to attend the annual meeting of the
National Ticket Sellers' Association and
will go with them on their excursion to
New Orleans and other southern points.
The case of small pox reported at
Mankato proves, upon investigation by
Dr. Bracken, of the state board of health
not to be small pox at all, for which our
Mankato neighbors have our heartiest
Miss Lena Ruemke was taken to St.
Alexander's hospital Sunday where she
was operated upon for appendicitis
Sunday morning by Drs. Fritsche and
Reinecke. The operation was success
ful and she will recover.
It is doubtful if there is another coun
ty the United States with a record of
defaulting county treasurers which can
compare with that of Carvoi counts—
Hassenstab, 1875, $8,000 Weego, 1891,,
$4,333: Bongard, 1900 (as far as could
be ascertained Saturday evening) $6,844
three treasurers in succession, with a
O S A E total defalcation of over $19,000. The
Valuable and interest paying property
treasurers were airmen of un_
tarnished reputations at the time of their
til bad come
almost as fixture in the office when they
Saturday e*»an% Jnlina Biauae
waa tWrniuted 3 a to
ffi tt*Taeaaeycau*ed by ine resigna
tion of Carl Moerbits who has been, jani
tor for the past two-yean. Iipff
SCbnnty Attorney Olson came down
from Springfield Sunday and remained
iathis city until yesterdayr having bus
iness in probateconrt Monday and argu
ing another phase of the^ZaslukcaBe be
fore Judge Webber yesterday||y
-According to the reports of State
Treasurer the amount of the state, lands
in the several banks of Brown county is
as follower Brown County Bank, $14,
594.90 State Bank of Sleepy Bye, $e
059.61 State Bank of Springfield, $2,-
Rev. Thomas Broomfield, pastor of
the Baptist church at Fairfax^ occupied
the pulpit at the Congregational church
Sunday evening and preached a very in
teresting sermon to one of the largest
congregations that has filled the church
for some time '*,'•,",. I
A meeting will be held in the parlors
of the Congregational church Saturday
afternoon at 2 o'clock for the' purpose
of organizing what will be known as a
Pastor's Class for the study of work in
cidental to Sunday school. The presence
of all who are interested in church work
is earnestly requested.
Mrs. J. A. Swanson of Lafayette un
derwent a difficult and serious operation
at St. Alexander's hospital Saturday
morning. Dr. O. C. Strickler, who has
charge of the case, reports her condition
at this time as being favorable for her
recovery. She will be confined to the
hospital for about three weeks.
The home of Jacob Battcs, in the
town of Milford, together* with its en
tire contents was destroyed by "fire last
week. The loss is about $800 with an
insurance of but $300. A very high
wind prevailed and although the most
strenuous effort was made it was impos
sible to save anything of value.
The gentlemen who have charge of the
petition for the establishment of a free
reading room and public library report
most satisfactory progress. While but
50 names are required upon the petition
to secure action by the city council nearly
100 signatures have been obtained among
the leading business men of the city.
Special attention is called to the re
moval sale advertisement of Bach Bros.,
on another page of this paper. These
gentlemen have a large and up-to-date
stock of musical goods which they desire
to*reduce before moving and it will pay.
those wanting anything in their line to
give, them a call prior to April 1st, the
date-of their removal.
Gertrude Ayer, the expert optician,
who has been so successful in New Ulm,
will be at the Merchants Hotel Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, March 13, 14
and 15. All whose eyes trouble thorn in
any way should see her. Examination
and consultation free. Priees reasonable
with satisfaction guaranteed. This is
her fourth regular visit.
Dr. J. B. Welcome Sr., of Sleepy Eye,
was a caller at this office last Friday af
ternoon and informed us that he expects
to sail from New York} June 30th, for
Europe and the Paris Exposition. He
will be one of a party of 450 American
physicians who will make a tour of
Scotland, Ireland and other European
countries and will be away about four
The post office department will soon
issue small books of two cent stamps
to be sold at, 25,'49 or 97 cents contain
ing 12, 24, or 48 stamps, the extra cent
being charged for the book the covers
of which will be of thick' paper, having
printed thereon the rates of postage and
between the stamps the leaves of the
books will be of parafine paper to pre
vent the stamps from sticking together.
St. Alexander's hospital is crowded
with patients at this time and should
present conditions continue it will very
soon be found necessary to secure addi
tional quarters. It is gratifying to note
the growing popularity of this institu
tion. Its corps of atfending physicians
and surgeons is among the best in the
skate and the management of the hospi-
tal is in competent hands.
the dem-d for W
A o'i i—i cc 7. »-w wine« mw o^^wwtjr. ouuutu inm osmana wno-ias-nosasnamed to pot forward a
and d, block, 65 b, corner Center and ascendancy to office, and it was not un-
The New Ulm Telephone company has
in contemplation the extension ot its
system from this city to Wilmar via
Klossner, Lafayette, Fairfax and Bird
Island. The exchange at Springfield
will be in working condition this month
and it is now definitely decided to put
in exchanges at Klossner and Lafayette
as soon as possible to pat up the line in
the spring. The exchange in this city is
in a most prosperous condition, in fact
thee summer OR it IIM fi» .v-.i
TT* S Jth**
tal program to be given
....... Ferdinand Blecar
Current Topics Joseph Preisinger
Doeti^:. Florence Husch, Lora Baarsch
Qnttonl... .... 1~. /Ji£: *t". Edwin.Joni
MjMiss Grace Owens of Sleepy Eye, was
aMsitor at the high school this week
pffThe high school is developing both
poets and artists these days^ Perhaps
the readers of the Review will be fav
ored with some of their work before
long. :,..-',^^'f., "*p' ^-^gS'-'XM^
iV^The board of education has decided
upon the use of Menominee pressed brick
in the construction of the new high
school building, one shade of red for
the. face of the wall and a darker shade
for the corners and trimmings, the base
ment and window caps to be* of Kasota
stone. *.,,?/.•:.'-.- "./-:
"John Dillon is all right this season,"
said a well known traveler tor a promi
nent Chicago firm to a crcw4 in the ho
tel the other night.. "He has a new play
called 'Bartlett's Boad to Seltzerville,'
that is out of sight, and his company are
all artists. I am going to see the show
whenever 1 get a chance^and want my
friends to do the^same. It's great." Opera
house Saturday night, March 15.
According to the summary furnished
by Observer Andrew J.x Eckstein the
coldest weather of February occurred on
the 9th and 13th, the mer cury register
ing 19 degrees below zero on those dates*
The month had seven days of clear
weather with 18 cloudy ana three what
are termed partly clondy days. The
highest temperature of the month wa8
38 above zero. Prevailing winds were
In spite of the faot that it came to this
city with very short advertising the El3ie
de Tourney company played to a very
good house Sunday evening. The play,
Mary, Queen of Scots, was exceedingly
well staged, finely costumed and the en
tire production was of a high order of
dramatic merit. It is sincerely to be
hoped that Manager Henle will be ena
bled to secure this company1 for some
future date under more favorable condi
The "New Lippincott" for March has.
a group of mest interesting papers, each
bearing upon some up to-date topic:
"Where Washington still Lives" is by
Rufus Rockwell Wilson, "Two Noble
Dames Buried in Westminster Abbey"by
the daughter of the Dean of Westminster
Mrs. Murray-Smith "A Letter to Artists"
especially women artists, Mrs. Anna Lea
Mernt. In briefer form this was read at
the Women's Congress in London, last
Slowly but surely time is calling from
earth the pioneers of New Ulm, the last
to go being Nicholas Klinkhammer,
whose death occurred last Wednesday
morning. Deceased was 83 years of age
and one of the earliest settlers of this
city. He was for many years a resident
of the town of Milford but for the past
ten years had lived in this city. He
leaves a wife and ten children. The
funeral was held from the Catholic
church Monday forenoon.
A hot political scrap is brewing in
Brown county between the two republi
can organs. Editor Hays, of Sleepy Eye,
who was unhorsed-—as chairman of tht
county central commute by Editor Liesch
of New Ulm—feels pretty sore, and the
recent county printing scrap in which the
"former endeavored to have the latter ex
pelled from the State Editorial associa
tion, has added fuel to the flames. There
is liable to be knifing of county candi
dates which of course would be highly
gratifying to the fusion forces of the
home county of'the governor.—Lamber
ton Star. «•,
Chicago Chronicle: At least one mil
lionaire who made bis money in the Uni
ted States was not ashamed of his coun
try. The testamentary request of the late
Leander J. McCormick that his grand
children, though born in England, should
be brought up as Americana is in agree
able contrast to the action of certain
other rich men who not only desire
see their children Angliczed, but became
permanent residents of England them
selvesifeOf course such men can be
spaxecL The are better in England
than in.A.merica. And as a matter of.
fact they are relatively few in number
It is altogether probable that meat of
our^rich men share the sentiments of Mr.
greater than the company is in condition Astor—the man who is ashamed of his
to supply at present, and the service is .sturdy old far peddKng. ancestor, but
very satisfactory Shoul the demand who is not ashamed to pot forward a
P*»®nes continue to increase during ridiculousclaim to descent from a trutn-
der the necessity of rebuilding its plant
to meet the requirements
—t_ -i_^_ __n
French count who neye earneA a
honest- dollar in his. life. Some rich
Americans are^anobs, but most of them
are stn^y repubHcass at the bottom.
Re Frcnt Grocery.
Let ua help you make your bill of fare.
Remember we give tickets entitling
you to dishes for purchases of 2oc and
Tel. 48. Geo. Hauenstein.
Daily excursions enable
I Collar Belts*
Black ribbon with metal trimming at 63 cts.
hat nrmly place under all circumstances.
a 8 8 a
No. 6 N. Minnesota str.
very fine and fresh.
Sliced per lb.
finer than silk.
A 7 heavy rnbbarsbaUeolor'
comb. A good 20c. article. Price,
Fust quality French Hair roils, all
colors, 10 and 15 a
Pompadour combs, plaui at 15,18
f^SScts. Fancy combs with siting,
Best Seller in the
Best Bright Sweet Lonf
Compariso it other
to a os will Convince
you. AsK your dealer
for S Lotus!
WELLMAN DW1RE TOBACCO CO.
ST LOUIS. MO.
Horses and cattle sold cheap at Wm
Fesenmaier's farm in Cottonwood, ore
mile north of Searls station, March 15,
9 o'clock a. m.
Non Trust Goods.
Not only for Christmas Dolls, but for Dolls that are
liable to come at any time. For them you want an up-to
date Cab or Cart.- That is the only kind we will offer for!
1900. Prices are'all*in your favor,
^J hold the
margin over manufacturer's cost: Call within a few days
and we will" be pleased to show you the most beautiful
Century line of Cabs and G©-carts,
I cfi Saveriefl,
THE HOUSE FURNISHER.
Personally Gonducted Excursions
MINNESOTA 4. SOUTH DAKOTA
only a small
to take advantage of thorongb first-class and
Tourist Sleeping Cars at .Council Blnfls and Omafaa to points in California and
Oregon, which run every day ia the year
U^^MM Lowest Rates
U%%. Shortest Time on ihe road.
Ton can leave bome^any day in the week and tiavel on fast trains all the way
and have advantage of above through, car arrangements
formation inquire of nearest agent
For pamphlets and in