Newspaper Page Text
A son and heir arrived at the home
of William Ring Saturday.
We have buyers for city prope r
ty if you wish to sell.
37tf C. E. BROWN LAND CO.
Mrs. Geo. F. Reineke will attend a
foreign mission meeting which con
venea at Austin Thursday. Delegates
from four States will attend.
Mrs. J. C. Rothenburg of Spring
field and Mrs. O. C. 8trickler of this
city are visiting this woek with friends
and relatives in Minneapolis.
Dr. and Mrs. Geo. F. Reineke went
to Mankato Sunday to be present at
the ordaining of Rev. Reineke of
JRushmore as an elder of the church.
The various societies of the Catholic
church here have decided to arrange a
schedule of bowling matches among
themselves during, the coming winter
and preliminary games were bowled
last evening. The societies who will
be represented in the schedule by
teams composed of their members are
St. Patrick Council, K. of C, St
John Court, CO. F., and St. Joseph
Society. Aside from these, the
Juniors will again be in evidence and
A fifth team may develop before the
wesson is well commenced.
io make in life
The dollar mark Is the only mark that is
recognized in alllands. Money rules the world.
YOU can be one of the rulers if you open a
bank account. Only the habitxfsaving:
secures this dollar mark-tbemerkof the
world's moat suooessful men.
Start your career on the high road
to success by opening an account
at this bank. A dollar will do it.
Ncitf Ulm, Minnesota.
READ WHAT THE NEW YORK
PAPERS HAVE TO 8 A
For the first time since the beginning
of the fall term the pupils in the
grades at the Union building were
aroused to action Friday morning by
the sound of the fire alarm gong. In
spite of the fact that the children had
not attended fire drills for several
months, they responded quickly and
marched out of the building in an
orderly manner. Supt. H. C. Hess
informs us that similar drills will be
held monthly hereafter, although not
always on the same date.
A charge of dynamite, exploded in
the sewer trench on North Minnesota
Street by workmen in the employ of
Contractor Hector Kolsaet, resulted
in the breaking of a number of window
panes in nearby residences last Tues
day morning, but fortunately no great
damage was done. The dynamite was
placed in a hole bored into a huge
bowlder which obstructed digging
operations in the trench, and the
charge was made as light as possible
to prevent serious damage. The rock
itself was only partially broken and
it required considerable effort to
remove the pieces from.the ditch. The
owners of the windows which were
broken by the concussion following
the explosion have been reimbursed
for the damage sustained by them,
Mr. Kolsaet paying the bills for re
placing the shattered painr of glass.
"A masterly play"—Tribune.
"Season's big success"—Journal.
"Tense, grim, powerful"—Globe.
"Fine acting constantly1'—
CHICAGO PRESS EQUALLY
"Forcible and sincere"—
"Every part good"—Journal
"Most talked of play to-day"—
PRESENTED HERE EXACTLY
AS IN LARGE CITIES
The members of the team which re
presented the New Dim High School
At the annual field and track neat at
Mankato last May are jubilant over
the arrival of the banner which was
awarded them for having attained
third highest honors in the contest of
the meeting, and the banner now gray
ees one of the wells in the High School
assembly room. The local fans will
no doubt regret to learn that up to the
present time no arrangemente have
been made to organise' a football or
a basketball team in the High eobool,
as in former years the local boys have
made enviable records in.botb fall and
Lett»Wednesday afternoon at 2
b!clohk Mies MinnieHansen, daughter
of Rasmus Hansen of Evan, and Hans
A. Hansen, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Hansen of Morgan, were happily
wedded at the Danish Lutheran church
in Evan, Re7. H. M. Hansen of Sleepy
Eye officiating. The bridal couple
were attended by Miss Olga Hansen,
sister of 'the groom, and Victor
Hansen, brother of the bride. "After
the ceremony a reception was held at
the bride's home where a wedding
feast was served to a large number of
relatives and friends. The newly
weds will go to housekeeping on the
Mrs. Johanna Kragh farm near Evan.
Messrs. George and William Dur
bahn, accompanied by their families,
were at Franklin and Mud Lake,
Saturday, where the/ attended the
funeral of Mesdames Durbahn's uncle,
Victor Rleke, Sr., which was held at
the former place in the forenoon and
at the latter point in the afternoon, in
terment being made at Mud Lake. Mr
Rieke, who passed away last Wednes
day, aged 77, was one of the pioneer
settlers of Renville county and also
well-known in New Ulm and vicinity
where he had many friends. During
the Indian uprising in 1862, the de
ceased served as citizen-soldier at
Fort Ridgely and assisted in the
valiant defense of that stronghold
thus preventing the Indisns from
sweeping down the valley and
massacring all the white settlers as
they bad planned to do. Mr. Rieke
had been ailing with heart trouble for
some time past and for about two
weeks was confined to his bed.
Fred W. Seiter was kind enough to
send us a photo of a group of former
New Ulmites taken at the. home of Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph Kiesling, Kiesling,
Wash., Sunday September 11th.
With the exception of a few they all
belong to the Rudolph Kiesling
family. Those present at the gather
ing were: Rudolph Kiesling, Mrs.
Rudolph Kiesling, Fred W. Kiegjing,
Mrs. F. W. Kiesling, Katherine Kies
ling, Thekla Kiesling, Augusta Kies
ling, Mrs. Sophia (Kiesling) Smith,
^Rudolph Kiesling, Jr., Albert Seiter,
Mrs. Albert Seiter, Ida A. Seiter,
Edgar Seiter, Oscar Seiter, Mrs.
Oscar Seiter, Helen Seiter, Mrs.
Louis A. (Kiesling) Dyar, Louis A.
Dyar, Mrs. R. E. (Kiesling) Dyar, R.
E. Dyar, Conrad and Ruth Dyar,
Fred Seiter, Mrs. Fred Seiter, Kasson
Seiter, Aleen Seiter, Mrs. James
Dougher, James Dougher, Jr., Albert
Held, Ctto Held, Mrs. Otto Held, Mrs.
Geo. Bevier (Keller), Ray Bevier,
Ernst Heinebacb, Mrs. Ernst Heine
bach (Keller), Elsie Heinebach.
You have been waiting for a
high class show. Here you have
it. Mr. Walter, the Author, is
one of America's Foremost
Dramatists. Mr. Frazee, the
Producer, is one of the most
conscientious in the business.
TURNER THEATRE-THURSDAY EYE., OCT. 9
I E S Parquet- First Five Rows, $ 1.00 balance $ 1.50. Dress Circte First -Two Rows,
$ 1.50 balance $ 1.00. Balcony First Two Rows, $ 1.00 balance, 75cts. Gallery, 50cts. Re
served seats sale opens at Pioneer Drug Store Monday Morning.
The following youngsters took a
hiketoCourtland Saturday morning
leaving here at 9:30 In the morning
and returning at 4 in the afternoon:
Joe Epple, Elmer Epple, Raymond
Dingier, Carl FriUche, Douglas
Beecher, Sherman Beecher, Victor
Btorbaum, Ben Thiede, Geo. Sehroer,
Ben Smasal, Hugo Sshleuder and
CarlEogel. Four of the boys, Doug
las Beecher, Sherman Beecher, Carl
Engel and Ben Smasal made the
return trip by rail.
In a letter addressed to the
"Review", Otto E. Naegele of Minne
apolis, one of our enthusiastic Junior
Pioneers makes a very valuable and
timely suggestion. Some of the in
cidents of the Indian Massacre are not
generally known end Mr. Naegele
suggests that the old Pioneers either
write down their own experiences or
have some one do it for them so that
the data are on hand when a true and
•unbiased history of New Ulm, its
early days and especially the trying
days of the Indian Massacre, will be
written. The Review hopes that this
suggestion will be favorably received
and promptly acted apon.
Simon Tande and Miss Petra Sletta
were joined in marriage at the Lake
Hanska Lutheran Church Tburaday
afternoon, the oerrmony being per
formed by Rev. jelland. The brides
maids were the Misses Anna Sletta,
Alma Erickson and Thora Tande,
while the groomsmen were Ernst Tande
and Oscar and Emil Sletta. An
elaborate wedding dinner was served
at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Sletta of La Salle,
where a large number of relatives and
friends gathered to make merry on
this occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Tande
will make their future home at
Kanawa, Iowa where the groom is
engaged as a carpenter.
George W. Tauer, an old settler of
this vicinity, died rather suddenly at
his home on North Washington street
.Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Deceased had been afflicted with asth
ma for a number of years, but bis im
paired physical condition did not
prove to be of a serious nature until a
few hours before his death. Mr. Tauer
was born in Austria, February 2, 1850
and emigrated to this country 1869,
coming directly to New Ulm and mak
ing his home in this vicinity ever
since, engaging in farming in the town
of Sigel for many years. Six years
ago he retired and lived in New Ulm
from that time until his demise. He
was married in 1847 to Mary Krai who
with three children survive him, one
daughter, Mrs. Wenzel Rotbmeier,
having preceded him to the grave only
a few weeks ago. The liviug children
are: Andrew J. Tauer, of New Ulm
Henry Tauer of Sigel, and Mrs. John
Lieb, of Lake Hanska. The funeral
was held at the Catholic church in
this city Saturday morning at 9'clock
and the remains were laid to rest in the
Catholic cemetery. Mr. Tauer was a
member of St. Joseph society which
attended the funeral in a body.
Qakk leli to licksche aid Iheimatism.
The man or woman who wants quick
help from backache and rheumatism,
will find it in Foley Kidney Pills.
They act so quickly and with such
good effect that weak, inactive kidneys
that do not keep the blood clean and
free of impurities, are toned up and
strengthened to healthy vigorous
action. 3ood results follow their use
promptly. For sale at all dealers.
Western Land Securities Co.1
Home Office, 213 Gilfillan Block, -.,«.' St. Paul, Minn.
THE MOST VIRILE AMERICAN PLAY
WRITTEN IN YEARS!
By Eugene Walter, Author of "Paid in Full/' "The Wolf/'
"The Easiest Way" and "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine"
Land in the Uppper Peninsula
Buy a farm now where farming pays, in Cloverland, we
have without question the best low priced land proposition
now open to settlement in the United States. 500,000 acres
for sale in large or small tracts, at only $20.00 per acre for
first choice and twenty years to pay for it No one ques
tions the advancement in agriculture and stock raising in
these localities. The conditions for farming are most favor
able. Rains are well distributed throughout the year and
crop failures are unknown. The soil, in fact, is of such
variety as to satisfy any landseeker. MUCK BEDS, CLAY
LOAMS, BLACK PRAIRIE SOIL, all these can be found
and each has its value in the different lines of dairying,fruit
laising, gardening or grain growing. The climate is ideal
owing to the proximity of Lake Superior andLake Michigan,
none of our land being over thirty miles from the big lakes.
Crops, that have been grown show wonderful yields-*-*
OATS, 109 bu. per acre. FLAX, 28 bu. per acre. CLOVER,
three tons per acre. TIMOTHY, 2 to 3 tons per acre.
FALL WHEAT, 46 bu. per acre. Close to good markets
with excellent shipping facilities includingboat freight to all
cities located on the big lakes, thus insuring by close com*
LOW FREIGHT RATES
Fruits thrive here—Berries and Cherries reach perfec
tion. Apples hold the worlds prize, granted at the Chicago
Land Show in 1912. ,,«•"
This is the OPPORTUNITY of the present time never to
be excelled. You cannot fail if you grasp the situation im
mediately. Come and see this land for yourself.
O. H. 08MUND8EN, Cen'l Aftt.
New Ulm, Minn.
A VI• N ME5requirearti
W %ff If 1
Pioneer Drug Store
Breaking Sti NE
Engagemen I CHICAG
Nothing Better in the Dramatic Lineto be Offered
in New Ulm this Season.
A Brilliant Cast. A Carload of Stage Effects
•Aft- %:&o.^%&-, i. .t *£ar -Vjfc&fefc&AJi
I IJJ cles and accessories,
Es In* sT so these should be
of the best. We aim
to have it so. The
grade and class and
quality of every toi
let article, or pre
or chemical, any
in our stock is posi
tively the best.
These goods cost no
more than inferior
grades so be sure to
get the best by trad
ing with us.
O Gor Theatre