Newspaper Page Text
NEW ULM AND VICINITY.
Going East. Going West.
No. 1 Express 4:25 a.m.
3 535 p.m.
23 ACm 10-3O a.m.
19 2:15 p.m.
Xo 4 Expre=s,10-30 a m.
2 9 33 pm.
12 Ac'm 5:00 a. m.
14 12-01 m.
16 3.50 p. m.
Nos 1 and 2 daily. All others daily
C. W. H. HEIDEMAN, Agent.
John Albert has about concluded to
open a store in one of our neighboring
home from Chicago
visit with his parents
Aug. Keller is
for a tew daj
Frank H. Whitney, night operator at
the depot, will take charge of Courtland
Station about October 1.
B. Behnke & Co. will pay five cents
per bushel above market prize for all
wheat brought to them in exchange for
The dramatic section of the Turnver
em is rehearsing a play and will open
tne season of 1887-1888 in a few weeks.
Mr. Aug. Preuss has disposed of his
stock of fruits, candy, cakes etc. and
will remove from New Ulm shortly.
Gottlieb Guggisberg is on the way to
Switzerland. He has taken the trip in
hopes of recovering his shattered
Wednesday Mrs. J. Guetling and Mrs.
Reim drove to town Brighton. While
driving through the gate of Mrs. Unver
worn's farm a dog suddenly jumped at
the horse, scaring the latter so badly
that it reared and ruptured some blood
vessels. The horse fell and expired al
At the international Kennel show
held at St Paul last week Mr. A. A.
Bogen received first prize on his english
setter bitch puppy Western Queen and
third prize on his english setter bitch
Dashing Flora. Mr. Bogen justly feels
proud of his winnings as he had to com
pete with dogs from all sections of the
The followiug prizes were taken by
Brown County at the State fair. New
Ulm Roller Mill Co., first prize for
their flour New Ulm Creamery Co.,
fourth price on butter C. Bach and S.
A. George received premiums on vege
tables while the Brown County exhibit
received the third prize.
A change of time in the running of
trains went into effect at this station on
Sunday, Sept. 18. The passenger, go
ing east now leaves at 10:30 instead of
9 48 A. M. as heretofore. The western
afternoon passenger arrives at o:35,in-
stead of 6 P. M. There have also been
some changes made in the running time
of accomodation trains. See time card
at the head of first column for correct
We clip the following from the St.
Paul Daily Globe "A. A. Bogen, of
New Ulm, whose pretty English setter
pup. Western Queen, secured the
Globe's special prize for the best Eng
I'sh setter pup in the state, also received
third prize for Dashing Flora in the
open class of English setters. Outside
of St. Paul and Minneapolis the only
English setters entered by a gentleman
of Minnesota were those of Mr. Bogen,
who is an editor by the way, and pub
lishes the New Ulm Post."
Wednesday afternoon Mr. H. A Su
bilia was trying to cross the Railroad
track at Third Street North, a freight
train prevented his crossing and Mr.
Subilia waited for some time for the
Tain to move on. Getting tired of
aiting, he turned his team around and
in doing so, came to near the edge of
the street, and horse, buggy and owner
were thrown down the embankment.
The buggy was smashed, but fortunate
ly Mr. and the horse escaped all in
The friends of Chas. E. KendalL will
be glad to learn that he has been ac
quitted of the charge of adultery brought
against him by an obscure Iowa attor
ney. We clip the following from the
Cedar Rapids Daily Republican which
speaks for itself. ""The acquittal of C.
E. Kendall of the charge of abduction
ind concealment, on motion of the at
torney for the state, before Justice An
derson yesterday, is a complete vindi
cation of Mr. Kendall's innocence and
as complete a condemnation of the prin
cipal witness for the state. Samuel
Quail. It has been perfectly clear to us
from the start that Quail's purpose was
to turn to his own pecuniary advantage
Kendall's generosity in- assisting his
wife after her desertion. Had Kendall
been other than a warm-hearted, free
handed man, he would, not have fallen
into'the clutches of Ihis Quail: but
when a supposed widow, with her boytember
by her side, told him a sad story of de
stitution and asked his aid in obtaining
employment for her, he unhesitatingly
offered to help her and afterwards did
help her, as he might wish his own wife
and children should receive help were
he to be removed from them. Kendall's
character and standing are of the best,
as we have had abundant evidence,
while that of Quail is far from good.
These prosecutions have done an inno
cent man great damage, not to speak
of the considerable expenses they have
incurred, the incarceration in jail, etc."
Read Kuetzing's new ad. ^B*-H^4
Emil Seiter, of Springfield, tarried in
Dan Carroll, for some time a resident
of this city, died at Waseca Monday.
C. Baltrusch has opened a branch
clothing store in Beinhorn's building.
Mr. C. A Rennington inspected the
boilers in this vicinity last week. He
found them all in good condition.
Gents', underwear at half the cost
price, at J. F. Neumann's, Erd's build
Chas. L. Roos has just received four
teen cases of toys, fancy goods etc. for
the fall trade. Look out for bargains
when the gaods are offered for sale.
Married. Wednesday evening Sept.
14, Mr. Theo. Weyhe and Miss Chris
tina Bloss. The Review extends con
Rev. C. Mowery has returned from
Colorado. We regret that his trip did
not have the desired effect on the state
of his health.
Company A hare accepted the invi
tation of Col. Bobleter to attend the in
ternational encampment at Chicago.
Capt. Rosskopf and twenty men will
leave here October 1st:
A number of Tory Olseen's friends
presented him with a valuable diamond
ring before his departure for Washing
ton, Mr. Olesen's scholars also remem
Mr. John Hauenstem was elected as
one of the Vice-Presidents of the North
western Brewers and Malsters' Associa
tion, at their convention held at St.
Paul, last week.
Young August Hnmmel injured his
right eye so severely, while playing
last Friday, that the same had to be
removed in order to save the left one.
Dr. Spratt, of Minneapolis, assisted by
Dr. Berry, performed the operation.
Mr. A Amman, of Courtland, offers
his blacksmith and wagon shop for
sale. This is a good chance for some
enterprising man to step into an es
tablished paying business. See his ad.
in another column.
Mr. Bernhard Fesemeyer, of town
Cottonwood, has purchased the corner
lot on State and Fourth streets North,
opposite S Michael's Academy, of W.
Hauenstein. Consideration $300. Mr
F. intends to build himself a residence
and will move to town.
Col. Bobleter will command five com
panies Minnesota Militia who will
compete for prizes at the Chicago en
campment Oct. 1 to 20. The five com
panies participating are of St, Peter
F. of Mankato, C. of Winona, G. of
Austin and A. of New Ulm.
The State Board of Railroad and
Warehouse Commissioners will meet at
New Ulm, on the afternoon of Wednes
day October 5th. All persons having
grievances against the Railroad Com
pany or warehousemen should come
prepared to sail into the soulless corpo
The railraad commissioners will vis
it Henderson the forenoon of Oct 4th
and Le Sueur in the afternoon Oct 5th
they will visit S Peter in the forenoon
and New Ulm in the afternoon, and Oct
6th they will visit Sleepy Eye.Burchard
and Redwood I alls.
Capt. George informs us that the
Judges at the State Fair had a hard
time deciding which brand of flour
should get first prize. They were una
nimous, in their opinion that the flour
entered Dy the Roller and Empire Mills
of this place was the best, but to de
cide between the two was an impossi
bility. As a last resort they drew lots
and the result was in favor of the Roller
A sixteen months old son of H. M.Bangs
Ball of Lone Tree Lake, crawled or
fell into a horse power which some
well-drivers were using last week.
The men did not notice him until the
little fellow's cries attracted their atten
tion. The machine was stopped at
once and a physician sent for. At first
there seemed little hope of the boy's
recovery, but later reports say that he
Mr. John Neumann and others who
visited St. Paul and Minneapolis the
latter part of last week,disposed of.their
time while gone in the following man
ner They were off 36 hours, had to
lie over in Kasota to make connection
18 hours, (it happened that the train
going west Saturday morning was
about 6 hours late) and being nearly
6 hours on the train gave them 12
hours in the twin cities including night
and day We wonder whether the new
change in the time of running trains
will change the matter much.
Minneapolis papers state that
amongst those couples who will be
united at the Exposition Building Sep-
28th are two Polanders, Anton
Spetolske and Frankie Kenokorwitz.
The two met accidently in the exposi
tion building Sept. 1st, became acquaint
ed, fell in love and decided to be mar
ried. All this was accomplished dur
ing the afternoon. They also decided
to be married publicly, at the Exposi
tion Building, Sept 28.Can this be
the same Frankie Kanokorwitz who
came so near marrying a peddler at
the Northwestern Hotel several weeks
The 17th Animal Fair
of the Brown County Agricultural So
ciety opened Monday and will
It is pronounced a success by all who
have seen it
The exhibit of grain, vegetables, fruits
and flowers is fully up to any ever
shown heretofore. Seventy eight en
tries, comprising three hundred and
twenty three varieties were made in this
department alone. It was expected
that the Brown County exhibit to the
State fair would be here in time to be
entered at our fair, but it failed to come.
If it had the entries would have been
double the number, but the unanimous
verdict of visiters is, that the exhibit is
complete, without any more additions.
In the stock department were dis-'
played a herd of 8 thoroughbred Here
fords by the Cosgrove Live Stock Co.
of Le Sueur, a heard of seven thorough
bred Shorthorns by A Moffat of
Sueur and a herd of thoroughbred Hol
steins by H. Doty of Courtland com
prising seven head. Also a thorough
bred bull and herd of nine grades Hol
steins by Conrad Dirks of Lafayette.
A thoroughbred Shorthorn bull owned
by M. Mullen and one by Mr. Metzen,
a full blood Jersey bull exhibited by
The exhibit of horses was complete
and comprised about forty head of
thoroughbreds and grades. Amono
them was the imported Stallion Hecla
owned by the Courtland and Lafayette
Stock Co., and Stallion by John Rein
hart, of Cottonwood, the imported Nor
man Stallion Saffron, owned by the
Northern Lafayette Stock Co. and a
thoroughbred Clydesdale owned by M.
Mullen. Very fine yearling grade nor
mans were shown by Henry Mueller,
Ed. HenseL Geo. Guth, J. B. Schmid,
Jos. Lindmeyer, F. Friteche and Con
rad Dicks. Notice must be made of a
very fine high grade Norman brood
mare exhibited by Dr. Koehne. Alex.
Russel of West Newton showed
thoroughbred Cotswold sheep, and H.
Mueller Poland China sow and litter
and Poland China boar. Two Poland
China sows were shown by John Rein
hardt. Charles Oetting of Courtland
had a Shropshire buck, ewe and year
Among the fowls were noticed Ply
mouth Rocks, exhibited by M. A. Bing
ham, Buff Cochins by George Bevier,
White Leghorns by Martin Mueller,
Light Brahmas by C. W. H. Heideman,
Lang Shans by C. Mowery, Wyandottes
by R. Kiesling, Carrier Pigeons by C.
Hoescheler, Guinea Chickens by Emil
Velikanje, Trio Ducks by Mrs. Mary
Schreiner, Coop of Plymouth Rocks by
Gottlieb Schmidt, a pair of geese by
Mr. Metzen, a cross between the wild
goose and the domestic. Trio White
Leghorns by M. A Bingham.
The Educational Exhibit. u,^h
The educational exhibit of the New
Ulm pnblie schools comprises 454 vol
umes, neatly bound by the pupils. There
were 11 volumes of drawings that had
sbeen taken from the pupils' drawino
books in the various grades. The 9
contained the only work that was done
with special reference to the exhibit.
In accordance with_ the published or
English as well as German, were sub
mitted as originally written by the pu-
Works of Art and Miscellaneous
Mr. Anton Gag had on exhibition
some very fine oil paintings. Miss
Annie Behnke and several others also
exhibited attractive oil paintings. Mr.
Heidemann exhibited part of his iaro-e
collection of Indian arrow points. Mr.
E, Koehler'3 taxidermic exhibit was
very neatly arranged and attracted con
siderable attention it comprised stuffed
birds and quadrupeds, birds' eggs, tor
toises and numerous other specimens of
the fauna of Brown County. Mr.
Pahl's collection of pipes showed a de
cided increase both as to number and
quality over that exhibited a year ago,
which was then considered the non plus
ultra in that line. The cigar factories
of Frank Burg and W. Gebser were rep
resented by their well-known choice
brands, and there was not a smoker
present who did not long to secure an
appointment as a judge in that class of
luxuries. Mr. Loheyde's display of
boots and shoes was excellent, as usual
and Mr. Wicherski showed that he, too,
had fine goods to offer in that line. Miss
Mary Hopt and Mrs. Olding had fine
displays of millinery goods and ladies'
handiwork which formed centers of at
traction for the lady visitors. Numer
ous other specimens of ladies' handi
work were exhibited, but we were un
able^td'secure the exhibitors' name at
the time of going to press. Mr. A. A.
Bogen had a very creditable display of
worK in the line of job printing. Mr.
Gebser's book store was represented
by a collection of books. Mr. D.
demonstrated that the werk done
in his photographic studio at Sleepy
Eye deserves the highest commendation
Mr. Frenzel exhibited on a neat stand
the various brands of mineral water,
champagne cider, birch and lemon beer
and pop which he is prepared to furnish
on short notice. Stoeckert & Sons came
to the front with bricks and tiles of un
surpassed quality. Henle and Marti
exhibited a harness of excellent work
manship. Frank Behnke had arranged
a beautiful display of lamps and glass
ware. C. L* Roos displayed samples
of his large stock of holiday goods. O.
M. Olsen exhibited fancy goods and
musical instruments, including two
sweet-toned organs. R. Pfefferle had
an exhibit of teas and other articles in
the gocer]s line. Mrs. Laudenschlae
ger's sewing machine agency was rep
resented by sewing machine's that were
turning out fine work. The New Ulm
Roller Mill Co. exhibited some of their
well-known brands. Considerable at
tention was attracted by the scroll desk
which was entered in the class of boys'
work by Chas. Toberer and gave evi
dence of remarkable ingenuity and
manual skill on the part of its voun**"
pils. There were 412 volumes of ex
amination papers, representing the
various branches in which there are
written examinations, from the second
school year to the eleventh. These
volumes contained the results of the
examinations which are held every
month throughout the school year, and
they were, therefore, the direct outcome
of the actual work done in the school
A toom during the year 188687.
The rural schools of the county were
represented by three exhibits which
furnished evidence of the high grade of
work that is being done in our country
schools by teachers who have received
a professional training. District No.
14 (Milford, Otto Hensel, teacher) fur
nished some very good specimens of
penmanspip, sets of English and Ger
man compositions, and examination
papers in bookkeeping, arithmetic,
language, spelling and civil govern
ment. District No. 3 (Cottonwood, A
J. Domeier, teacher) exhibited exami
nation papers and compositions, to
gether with a number of pencil designs
which were displayed on the wall. Dil
strict No. 6 (SigeL A C. Zeig, teacher"
had on exhibition drawings, exanuna'
tion papers and specimens of penman*
ship. These exhibits showed that
despite all the drawbacks that are un
avoidably connected with work in a
country school, very satisfactory results
can be obtained it the instruction is
placed in the hands of a good teacher.
The school trustees that have examined
this work must have become convince
that they themselves are to blame if
the schools intrusted to their care are
unable to furnish any work that will
bear inspection in public if yon would
have good work done in your schools,
gentlemen, you will have to secure the
services of good teachers and these
cannot be obtained at the salaries of
fered in most of onr districts*
We will publish the awards of prem
iums in our next issue.
The people of New Ulm should make
this New Ulm day at the fair and attend
dyin a bo.
794. Read Seven hundred and ninety
four children visited the fair Monday
Any of our readers who
have not seen the fair will do well to
go to-day. They will regret it if they
fail to see the fair this year.
Yen ought to have seen the smiles
en the fair managers' faces when 794
children came marching into the expo
sition hall, and well they might for it
was a cure for sore eyes tesee the hap
py little ones carom around the hall.
The dance at Turner Hall this even
ing is for the benefit of the Agricultur
al Society. The adnfission has been
placed at 35 cents a couple and is surely
low enough to enable everyone to par
Conclusion of the Rustler's
Remarks About the Paint
ings in Turner Mall.
In the southern corner of the room
there are two paintings which were add
ed this summer. They are the work of
Mr. Heller, who also did good service in
renovating the other paintings. The
painting at the right represents a cas
tle in northern Switzerland, near
the Aar while that at the left is a view
of the castle of Aufsess, situated in that
part of northern Bavaria which is pop
ularly know as the 'Franconian Switz
erland and which constitutes one of the
most interesting cave regions f thegiants
globe. The famous caves of Gailenreut,
Schoenstein, Rabenstein, Kapp and
numerous others, with their beautiful
stalactites and fossil remains of the
cave bear and other monsters, are from
five to eight miles from Aufsess. It was
one of the baronets of Aufsess who
founded the Germanic Museum at
Nuernberg, an institution whose ex
cellent collections of casts, statues and
paintings illustrative of German history
have undoubtedly been examined by
every New TJlmite who has visited that
time-worn city. If I am rightly in
formed, the cradle of a New Ulm lady
stood in the castle of Aufsess.
On the southeast wall, separated from
the view of Aufsess by the "arctic
door," there are next seen the outlines
of the romantic Lichtenstein, a castle
in central Wnertemberg, twenty-five
miles west of the city of Ulm, The
present castle was erected less than half
a century ago, long after the old castle
had sunk into ruins. The history of
Lichentstein is closely interwoven with
that of Wuertemberg and the Re
formation. Soon after the publication
of the Waverly Novels, Wilhelm Hauff,
a German novelist of some renown, un
dertook to write the romance of Lich
tenstein, somewhat in the style of the
"great unknown Scottish bard." The
"misty cave" which plays so important
a part in that romance, is now illumi
nated once a year, on Pentecost Mon
day, when throngs of Suabians assemble
in the cave to take part in a popular
festival arranged for them. Descend
ants of the Baronet Von Stnrmfeder who
is one of the heroes of that historical
romance, have propagated the name
and title of their family to ths present
day a female member of the direct line
was a resident of New Ulm several years
Oh tne left side of Lichtenstein,
volumes oi specimens of penmanship front of the chimney, are shown the rn
ins of Canossa, in Upper Italy, south
west of Reggio. During the"winter of
ders, these specimens were copied from 1077, Emperor Henry I of Germany
the board in the lower grades, while repaired to this
beginning with the fifth school year the i
pupils copied from their readers select VVAmmmm
ions that were announced at the time
repaired to this castle'in obedience to a
Here he stood for
of writing. 22 volumes of compositions, garb, suffering from hunger and, cold,
days, barefoot, in a penitent's
weeping and crying for mercy. At
length Pope Gregory VTI saw fit to re-
MMg*eM|H iiiiiirrff""-! ^-liTiiiti JIIH ,,JL,
voke his anathema, thereby ending the
bodily sufferings of his imperial antag
onist. Henry, however, subsequently
revenged the humiliation to which he
had been subjected, by taking Rome
and deposing and driving into exile
the haughty Gregory. During a recent
struggle between the temporal and the
papal authority in Germany, Bismarck
is said to have exclaimed that he would
never go to Canosssa. In view of subse
quent events, however, it becomes evi
dent that Bismarck's famous words
are to be interpreted as literally as poss
Passing on toward the left, the next
paintingthe second from the eastern
cornerrepresent* the Wartburg, south
of Eisenach, in one of the Saxe States.
Acording to an old legend, Walther von
der Vogelweide, Wolfram von Eschen
bach and other german bards met here
in 1206, for a poetic contest known as
the Wartburg War. The principal
battle was fought by means of conun
drums which the bards propounded to
one another. In 1521, Martin Luther
was summoned to appear before the
imperial diet at Worms. After his man
ly refusal, before the diet, to recant his
principles and convictions, his friends
feared for his safety. One of them, the
Elector of Saxony, caused him to be
seized and carried away to the Wart
burg, where he remained in enforced
safety, so to speak, for ten months.
During the present century, the same
castle was the scene of a patriotic gath
ering of German students and profes
sors which is known as the Wartburg
Festival (1817). Thetimewas ill-chos
en for demonstrations in favor of a
united country, and one of the results
of this festival was the establishment
of a special police supervision over the
German universities and the dissolution
of the students' association known as
the Burschenschaft. The music of the
song composed for
the final,session of the Burschenschaft
soon found its way across the ocean,
where we now sing to it the words of
"I now freely offer my heart and my
The poet Chamisso has versified the
legend of the giant knights who dwelt
in olden times in the Alsacian castle of
Nideck. We are told that one fine
morning the young daughter of the lord
of Nideck, while strolling through the
valley below, for the first time met a
peasant who was tilling the soiL Re
joicing that she had discovered so neat
a plaything, she picked up peasant,
horses, plow and all, and wrapping her
toy in her apron, returned with it to
Nideck. Here her father reproached
her for what she had done, and after
explaining to her that without the
peasant's toil the giants would have
to starve in their castle, ordered her to
return the peasant and his property to
his field below. Some of our modern
might learn a lesson from this
giant knight of old. The ruins of the
castle of Nideck are shown on the
southeast wall, adjoining to the eastern
The narrow space between the two
double windows in the northeast wall
bears a painting which represents the
Via Mala, a mountain pass about twen
ty-four feet in width, in the Canton of
Grauouenden. Switzerland. The bridge
which is shown in the painting was
built a century and a half ago. In
1799, Swaroff, after crossing Mount
Gotthard with his army, continued his
memorable march along the Via Mala
The painting first on the left upon
entering the room, represents a por
tion of LakejThun, in Central Switzer
land. At the right is shown the castle
of Spiez, situated on the southern shore
of the lake.
Just received 500 pieces of fancy rib
bon at remarkably low prices at F.
Overcoats at $4, worth 15. at John
F. Neumann's, Erd's building. Other
ready made clothing at prices propor
F. Kuetzing sells a neavy all wool
scarlet flannel (double width) for 75c
worth SI. 00.
Wanted:Fifty cords of wood in ex
change for Drugs, Glass, OiL Paint,
Holiday goods etc. by Chas. L. Roos.
In Brief, And To The Point.
Dyspepsia is dreadful. Disordered
liver is misery. Indigestion is a foe to
The human digestive apparatus is
one of the most complicated and won
derful things in existence. It is easily
nut out of order.
Greasy food, tough food, sloppy food,
bad cookery, mental worry, late"hours,
irregular habits, and many other things
which ought not to be, have made the
American people a nation of dyspep
But Green's August Flower has done
a wonderful work in reforming this sad
business and making the American peo
ple so healthy that they can enjoy their
meals and be happy.
Remember:No happiness without
health* But Green's August Flower
brings health and happiness to the dys
peptic Ask your druggist for a bottle
THAT'S WHAT'S THE MATTER?
Fresh OYSTERS bv the can oc
served in all styles at "Eibner's Palace
Restaurant." Have fitted up for the
convenience of all a first class oyster
and lunch room. Please give me a.
Cheap Sates to SL Loui sand Return.
The Chicago & Nerth-Western Rail
way Co. will sell excursion tickets to
St Louis and return, for the G. A R.
Encampment, at very low rates for the
Round Trip. For particulars regarding
dates on which tickets will be sold"
rates and general information, apply to
agents Chicago & North-Western Rail
way Co. [Sept. 28,
W ken Baby nek, ire her C&fori%
When she was a Child, she cned for Castonav
When she became Miss, she clungtoCaston*,.
When hehadChildren, ahegare them Caatana,
All members of Co. A who will at
tend the Chicago encampment are re
quested to attend companv drills
M. ROSSKOPF, Capt.
The undersigned offers his blacksmith
and wagon shop, located in Courtland
Station, for sale. Terms reasonable.
Notice is hereby given that in pursu
ance of an order of the probate Court
of Brown County, Minnesota, dated
September 17th 1887, the undersized
administrator of the estate of Anders
Andersen Brude deceased, will, on Sat
urday the 8th day of October 1887 com
mencing 10 o'clock A. M. at the late
residence of said deceased in the Town
of Lake Hanska, Brown County, Minn,
offer for sale, at public vendue the per
sonal property of which said de
ceased died possessed, consisting of live
stock, farming implements, grain etc.
Dated September 17th 1887?
HOUSE AND LOT FORSALE.
The undersigned offers his house and
lot 75x165, on Centre street, cheap for
cash. The property is suitable for
manufacturing, hotel or business pur
poses. For terms call on or address
C. F. HELD.
NOTICE TO HUNTERS.
Any stranger who is caught hunting
wild game within the limits oftownSi
gel will be made to pav a fine of ten dol
lars. One half goes to the informer
while the other half goes to the school
fund of the district in which the misde
JOHN MANDFBFELD, Town Clerk
A teacher is wanted for an 8 month?
course in district No. 6. town Sio-el
Applicants must be able to teach both
german and english and must have first
grade or excellent second grade certifi
cate. Applications must be handed tc
the undersigned on or before October 1
ANTON MANDERFELD, Clerk.
DWELLING FOR SALE.
The solid brick dwelling, corner of
Broadway and 1st North "Street, is of
fered for sale on easy terms. For par
ticulars inquire of the owner,
109 Market Street, St. Louis, Ma,
or of Wm. Pfaender. New Dim.
Mnrcr. ST., NEW ULM, Mure.
Large, airy rooms, and an A No..
1 table. Good sample room for the*
accommodation of commercial traA
elers in connection with the hotel
The finest wines, liquors and ev
gars at the bar.
THE HEW CBEAMMT CO.
eggs for cash from and after April 10th
1887 at highest marcket price. Butter
from and after May 1st 1887. For nn
salted Butter in granulated form they
will pay the highest price according to
quality. Business place, Kieslings
basement corner Minn, and Center
Cor. Minn, and 3d North Sts.,
HEW ULM, HUH!,
"and Dealer in all Kinds of
name on a package of COFFEE & a
guarantee of excellence- __
COFFEE is kept in all first-class*
storesfrom the Atlantioto the Pacific.
is never good when exposed to the air.
sealed ONE POUND PACKAGES.