Newspaper Page Text
M$Hew Ulm Eeview.ff
BRANDT & WEDDENDOEF, Publishers.
I N E W ULM, MINNESOTA
%$- AN explosion of a barrel of whiskv
lf occurred near Summit, Miss., and
f|| killed a colored man who was draw
I" the liquor from the barrel.
LYONS, NEB., claims the champion
?v wolf hnnter in the person of L.
\. ^Higley, who in the, past three weeks
has killed 36 of the "varmints." The
bounty on their scalps will net the
AT Junction City, 0., a plucky wo
man with a shotgun kept a gang of
railroaders at bay and prevented
them from tearing down a building
located on land belonging to her
"ENGINEERS exploring Alaska have
made the discovery that Behring
straits can be bridged with ease. In
time there will probably be a rail
road to Alaska and over to Asia
across the Behring bridge. Then a
trip around the world can be made in
a good deal less than eighty days.
JUDGE ALLEN G. TmjRMANwas one
of the most prominent speakers at
the formal dedication of the Colum
bus, 0., board of trade. At one
point where he wiped his brow with
the well-known bandana, the audi
ence broke out into wild and uncon«
EUNNING for trains, haste in eat
ing, and a ceaseless worry about
starting time, when the food should
be eaten slowly, have caused more
or less dyspepsia among one-fifth of
the population of a certain New Jer
sey town within a short distance of
IT IS well known that practice in
looking at distant objects improves
the eyesight. In the test for color
blindness among the engineers of
the New Jersey Central road it was
found that the oldest man in the
service had the best sight for long
distance purposes, and was better
able to distinguish the various shades
PROBABLY no more gorgeous enter
tainment by a private person has
t?eeri£iyenro England than tnesol
--3S2 in. Jftnof & the shah given by Sir
Albert Sasoon. He took the Embire
theater, hung it with flowers and in
vited 1,500 guests, who turned out
in the most expensive style and made
an unprecedented company. Sir AU
bert is a Bombay Jew.
IT HAS been discovered that the
old common law lately resurrected in
New Jersey under which a ''common
scold" is, or was, liable to be ducked
on a ducking-stool, equally applied
to such incorrigible brewers, and
bakers as might be found guilty of
cheating in their malt or meal.
"Cucking-stool" was the original
A YEAR ago Ira Marsaw's house,
near Caro, Mich., was struck by
lightning and somewhat damaged.
Since that time Mrs. Marsaw has re
fused to live in the house, and she
persuaded the family to move out.
Last week the deserted house was
again struck, and in such a manner
as to make it probable that, if it had
been occupied, somebody would have
been hurt. Mrs. Marsaw now says:
I told you so."
MRS. GEN. JOHN A. LOGAN, who
lias just returned from Europe, says
that Queen Victoria is much maligned
in picture and in print. She is stout
but not coarse, and is a quiet, re
tiring lady, extremely courteous and
dignified, but she finds no good at
all in the Prince of Wales. He is
a very ordinary man, not in the
least fascinating,and there is nothing
remarkable about him at all. In
fact, he does not come up to the
^standard of the average member o)
xne legislature. &*
JUST as Julius Shearer and Minnie
Moran were standing before the
clergyman in Mount Hope Church.
Lamar County, Ala., about to be
married, the bride-groom fell to the
floor with heart disease, and in a few
moments was dead. A rejected sui
tor, Mr. Wm. Langley, availed him
self of the opportunity to renew his
attentions to Miss Moran, stating
that Providence had manifestly in
terposed in his behalf. She agreed
to marry him immediately after the
funeral, and they were wedded on
the evening of the day when the first
suitor was laid to reati*
PJI O THE JEWS.
Being a Short Concise Collection of
w^j,, the Latest Associated Press
At the National a it a
Hon. Zack Taylor of Tennessee was ap
pointed special assistant attorney of the
"Western district of Arkansas in the matter
of the alleged defalcation of funds paid agents
of the Seminole and Creek Indians.
Before leaving Buenos Ayres for home
United States Minister Bayleas W. Hanna
wrote a short report to the state depart
ment on immigration into the Argentine re
public. He says it is setting in from all
countries of Europe, and the great number
oi arrivals is marvelous. They are generally
assisted by the Argentine government to the
extent at least of having their passages
paid from starting point to destination in
the interior. The amount thus paid in
March is estimated at $1,000,000 at the
rate of $12,000,000 a year. Already this
vast influx the minister says is beginning to
tell on the exports of corn. Last year the
country shipped 445.000 tons of corn. This
year it will go above 2,000,000 tons, Mr.
Hanna further says: "In the vast fleet of
merchant ships and great steamers coming
hereto trade from every European port the
United States flag is rarely seen.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St, Paul depot
at Calamine Junction, Wis., was destroyed
John Eandall and Thomas Fayle, two
tramps from Cyracuse, N. Y., were killed in a
collision on the Nickel Plate road in Indiana.
The Old Dominion Steamship line steamer
Old Dominion ran into and sunk the sloop
Ella May in Norfolk harbor. The sloop's
crew of three men were drowned.
People in Print.
Benjamin P. Rpandauer, who was the
principal witness against Mrs. Surratt,
hanged at Washington in 1865 on the
charge of conniving at the assassination of
President Lincoln, died in the Maryland
The World of Criminals.
S. T. Green, a prominent lawyer of Carthage,
Mo., hanged himself with a piece of wire.
George Schlick of Madison,' Ind., killed
Richard Sisco and fatally wounded Walter
Sisco, the dead man's brother, who attempt
ed to arrest the murderer.
At Princeton, Ky., John Hutchins shot
ana fatally wounded two brothers, George
and Albert Lewis. One of Hutchins' stray
shots struck Frank Dunn, inflicting a fatal
Bobert West and Henry Romain, life pris
oners in the Waupun (Wis.) penitentiary^
made an almost successful attempt to es
cape, but were discovered just in time to
fi ustrate their scheme.
John Richter and Adolph Whitman,
butchers at the Chicago stock yards, quar
reled over some trifling matter and Richter
plunged his butcher's knife into Whitman's
heart, killing him instantly.
At Vinton, Iowa, an examination of
County Treasurer Steadman's books shows
a shortage of $11,503. Treasurer Steadman
was retired from his position a few mont
ago pending an investigation, ^.
In the police court at fJlnclnhfc$, Jordan
Thomas, attorney fortnesAto^'keepers who
were arrested bna'cWtog^ of violating the
Sunday cloiftng la'Jsr, vksfted that the cases
against bis cnents v& Indefinitely postponed.
"They have all agreed to obey the law here
after," he said, "and ask forgiveness of the
court." Judge Enneston continued the cases
thirty days to give the offenders a chance to
prove their sincerity.
Elisha Hill committed suicide by hanging
in the barn of John L. Pettis at Kasota,
Minnesota. Hill had just been
released from the St. Peter insane asy
lum. Sunstroke caused his insanity, and as
he has been working tbr fields about here
since his arrival, it is supposed that the heat
brought on a temporary fit of insanity. He
is a brother of Mrs John L. Pettis of Kaso
ta and Rev. David Hill, an Advent minister
of Blue Earth county.
The jury in the case of Mrs. Maybrick, who
has been on trial for the murder of her hus
band, brought in a verdict of guilty at Liv
erpool, Eng. Mrs. Maybrick was thereupon
sentenced to death. Thousands awaited the
judge's departurre from the court, and howl
ed with rage when he appeared. The hoot
ing was incessant, and there were frequent
cries of "shame." The crowd threatened to
attack the judge's carriage, butthe police in
terfered. The feeling over the result ,is in
tense. Steps are being taken to stay the ex
ecution, further medical ovidence have been
The Rio Grande Western train No. 3,
known as the Modoc was held up near Cre
vesse, Colorado, by train robbers. Two of
them boarded the baggage car at Thompson
Springs. They climbed over the engine,
pointed revolvers at the heads of the en
gineer and fireman, and compelled them to
stop the train. They forced the fireman to
attempt to chop through the door of the ex
press car, and made the engineer bring a bag
to hold the plunder. Messenger Willis was
ready with a magazine shotgun and two
self-cocking revolver. The fireman was un
able to chop through the boiler iron door, so
the robbers fired a dozen shots through the
car. Messenger Willis lay on the floor and
was not hit. The robbers dared not show
their heads at the broken windows lest they
should get shot. They gave it *np and
joined two other robbers back in the other
ears. The four went through the train with
their revolvers drawn, and gathered $900
and twenty watches.
Policeman Henry Bobel of Mankato
shot by two men who resisted arrest. Robel
saw two men sitting beside the Omaha track,
and supposing them to be tramps asked
them some questions and then arrested
them. They went a short distance when
both resisted. After some parleying Bobel
seized one and struck him with his billy, upon
which the other one jumped back and fired.
Bobel released his hold on No. 1, who also
began firing, half a dozen shots being fired
altogether. One shot struck Bobei on the
left side, and following the lower rib around
lodged the back, where doctors discovered
it half an inch under the skin. No viral or
gans are thonght to have been injured, and
doctors do not consider the wound danger
ous. One of the men is described as tall,
with light mustache and straw hat. The
other one is shorter, dressed in dark clothes,
and eighteen or nineteen years old. Bobel
says that in response to the question if they
had any money both showed him certificates
of deposit on St. Paul banks.
The report of the arrest of Capt. Brujak, of
the French army, on the charge of being a
German spy, is denied.
Mrs. Pendleton Bowler, reported to hare
been captured by Italian bandits, is at St.
The rebel chiefs Hyppolite and Jean Ju
mean, with their combined forces, made a
concerted attack on Port-au-Prince, which
resulted in a general route of the attacking
The appeal court has confirmed 'the sen
tences imposed upon M. Deroulede and M.
Laguerre for rioting at Angouleme. The
court also increased the amount of
Deroulede^s fine by 625 francs,
General Jews Ifotes. *PM
It is reported that the wool firm of Brown,
Stees & Clark of Boston is financially embar
According to the Sagua (Cuba) papers an
American syndicate will establish near En
crucijada several large central tobacco plan
Four cases of smallpox are quarantined at
Le Mars, Iowa. They are all little girls who
caught the disease from an unknown girl at
The geodetic survey party Pent out by the
United States government to definitely deter
mine and establish the Alaskan boundary is
now at work.
Reports are almost unanimous in chroni
cling the best corn crop that has been pro
duced in Texas, while the yield of other
grain is fully up to an average.
Albert L. Mallory of Hannibal, Mo., sup
posed to have been drowned several years
ago, has reappeared and claims his estate,
which was turned over to bis sister.
The National Electric Light association
passed a resolution calling upon Gov. Hill
and the legislature of New York to repeal the
law for the execution of murderers by elec
An enthusiastic meeting of citizens and
mining-men of Colorado was held at Denver
and resolutions were adopted protesting
against the free importation of lead ores
The Chickasaw Guards of Memphis, Tenn.,
and their guests, making a party numbering
nearly two hundred, have arrived at Oco
nomowoc, Wis., where they will go into camp
for three weeks.
A big mining deal, involving $1,000,000
and embracing 10,000 acres of mineral land
in and around Joplin and Webb City, Mo
has just been consummated by 0. M. Towner,
in New York city.
The Montana Constitutional convention
took up the question of the temporary
location of the capitol under special ordefs.
A forenoon was devoted to antagonizing
Helena. Butte was defeated by a vote of 28
to 37. Anaconda was also defeated.
Bozeman received a vote of 36 ayes and 21
noes. The section was then amended to
read "At Bozeman," and the committee
then rose and recommended its adoption
A message received at Chamberlain, S. D.,
from Standing Rock agency stating that the
Sioux commission had succeeded in seeming
a sufficient number of signatures to open the
reservation, caused the wildest excitement,
and it was but a short time until bands were
playing, cannon were booming, and the peo
ple celebrated as they never celebrated be
fore. For more than six long years have the
people in the town boidering on the reserva
tion been laboring for the opening of this
vast track of land, and they now realize that
their efforts have resulted in a glorious vie
Wheat, No. 2, red, 87@S7i4c. No. 3, red,
82c No. 1. red, 99c No. 1, white, 94%c
ungraded red, 7M£@9(H4c. Rye, Western,
52@55V£c Barley malt quiet. Corn, No. 2,
white, 50@olc ungraded mixed, 43©45c,
Oats, No. 2, white, 34%@35c.,mixed western
26@29c white do 34@40c. No. 2. Chicago.
29 Eggs, Western best. 13%@14y2e do
Butter, Western dairy. 10@-
12%c do creamery, ll@17c do factory,
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour,
steady and unchanged No. 2 spring tsvheat,
78@78i4c No. 3 spring wheat nominal No.
2 red, 78@78V4c, No. 2 corn, 36%c, No 2
oats, 21%c No. 2 rye, 43c, No. 2 barley nomi
nal No. 1 flax seed, $email@example.com prime
timothjr seed $1 43- mess pork, per bbl. $l
firstname.lastname@example.org lard per 100 lbs, $6.17%c But
ter, quiet and unchanged, eggs quiet at
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.01 No. 1 Northern,
90@96c No. 2 Northern 85@86c, Bran,
$email@example.com shorts. $firstname.lastname@example.org Corn,34(&35c.
Oate, 23@27c. Hay, newwild,$email@example.com. Bar
ley, unchanged. Feed, $13.50@14, Flax,
$1.27% Chicago $l,33fe. Flour. Patents
in sacks to local dealers, $firstname.lastname@example.org pat
ents to ship, sacks, car lots, $email@example.com
in barrels, $firstname.lastname@example.org delivered at New
England points, $email@example.com New York
points, $firstname.lastname@example.org delivered at Philadel
phia and Baltimoie, $email@example.com bakers'
here, $firstname.lastname@example.org superfine, $1.90@2 65
red dog. sacks, $email@example.com. red dog, barrels.
Prices on incoming trains only: Wheat,
No. 1 hard, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 1 Northern, 93@
95c No. 2 Northern, 84@86c. Corn, No. 2,
35c No. 3. 35%c Oats, No. 2 white, 27®
28c new. 25@26c year, 24%@251/2c. Rve.
No. 2, 61c Barley. No. 2,50c bid: No. 3, 35
@45 No. 4, 35%40c. Ground Feed,
$14.50@15. Cora Meal, Unbolted. $15.
Bran, $email@example.com. Hay, No. 1 upland
prairie. $5.50@6 No. 1. $5.50 timothy, $10.
Eggs, $3 firstname.lastname@example.org per case. Flour, Patents,
$5.60 straight, $4.90 bakers', $3.50 rye,
$email@example.com buckwheat, $3.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 92@93. No. North
ern, 88c. No. 2 Northern, 80c. August, 84c.
September, 84c. December, 81%@82a
A Chicago Elopemtat.
Dr. E. Herwig came from Mone, 111., last
November and hung out a shingle at 1124
Lincoln avenue, Chicago. His practice grew
most rapidly and he became medical ex
aminer for insurance associations, moving
finally to Gross Park. His wife was young
and in poor health, and soon rumors that
the doctor was abusive to hiB spouse were
heard. A few weeks ago Herwig was called
by Mrs. Anna Schroeder, a widow on Ferry
street, to attend her daughter Emma, a
beautiful, educated girl. It was love at first
sight and she Boon found outtbat the doctor
was married. She was so completely infatu
ated that it proved easy for Herwig to con
vince the girl that the woman who bore his
name was not his wife in reality. The girl be
lieved. Remonstrances were ofno avail, and
Miss Emma announced that she would
marry the doctor. Miss Schroeder, unfortu
nately, has just entered her majority, and
come into full possession of her share of her
father's estate—$2,700 in cash. The shock
to the widowed mother was severe when a
fortnight ago her pretty daughter disap
peared. The girl had gone to the Grand Pa
cific hotel, and there had begun living with
Dr. Herwig. Although not married to him,
the girl had turned over her bank book
to her betrayer. His poor wife,
meanwhile bad returned home heart-broken.
He pooh-poohed htories his wife had beard.
On Saturday be told her he was going to
New York and that he would 6end ior her
soon. On Tuesday night, howerver, he and
Miss Schroeder met by appointment, and
took a through train to California. An
investigation by interested, parties has un
earthed the fact that Herwig is not legally a
physicians and that his diplomas at» forg
Resolutions of the Waterways Convention.
At the Waterways Convention held at
West Superior, Wis., the following resolu
tions were adopted. ,. j#*?lf 8
Resolved that wo explicitly declare as a
sense of the convention that a ship canal
twenty feet in depth should be undertaken
and completed by the general gavernment
as early as practicable through the shallows
and rivers connecting the great lakes.
Resolved that upon the speedy completion
of the new lock and improvement of the Hay
lake and channel in St. Mary's river depend
a cheaper rate of transportation of the
products of the East and Northwest through
the use of larger freight carriers, and the in
surance of a continuous and safe passage of
6uch carriers against the accident which a
snide lock insures.
Resolved, That the interests of commerce
imperatively demand that the appropriation
of the sum named by the engineer in charge,
as stated by the secretary of war in his an
nual report to congress, being the amount
that can be profitably expended for the con
sti uction of the new lock and improvement
of Hay lake channel St. Mary's river,
should not be reduced, as is usually done,
but appi opriated in full by congress as rec
ommended in said report.
Resolved, That thecommijtteerecommend
that the harbors be deepened as rapidly a«
practicable, so as to accommodate vessels
drawing twenty feet of water.
Resolved, That in this, as every other
convention in the interests of cheap water
transportation and consequent improve
ment of rivers, lakes and harbors, by liberal
appropriations by the general government,
that great system of inland water naviga
tion—the Mississippi and its principal tribu
taries—cannot be overlooked, and this con
vention stroncly indorses the continued im
provements by appropriations from congress.
Resolved, That the chairman appoint a
committee of five to prepare a memorial, em
bodying the subject matter of these resolu
tions for presentation to congress.
Whereas, The great lakes and navigable
waters connecting and emptying into the
same have not been officially surveyed be
tween 1849 and 1874. Whereas, Since that
time numerous reefs, rocks, bars and other
obstructions to navigation have been dis
cos eied in these waters, and whereas, differ
ent improvements and changes as to the
channels and navigable waters have been
made by excavations and otherwise, partic
ularly in the rivers and connecting waters
which do not appear upon the said maps
and charts and published surveys: and,
whereas, various additional lights and light
houses, beacons, fog whistles and sirens have
been located and established and some
changed Bince the last surveys and whereas,
tonnage and commerce by these waters have
since said surveys were made greatly in
creabed are still increasing and, whereas,
certain portions of these waterways are still
without sufficient and reassuring lights and
buoys in many places where navigation is
hazardous to vessels of the larger clat.s, and,
whereas, private parties are now maintain
ing at their own expense certain light ships
and other guides to navigation upon these
waters, be it resolved that it is the sense of
this meeting that the great and governing
commerce on these waters demand that it is
the duty of the United States government to
take such steps as may be necessary at an
early day, to make a caieful survey of all
these waters, riveis and connecting waters,
Resolved, That if is the duty of the
United States government to bear the ex
pense of providing additional safeguards
against incidents bv the maintenance of tne
light ships, buoys and other guards to navi
gation now maintained at private expeiibe.
The resolutions were adopted unanimous
ly and met with the hearty concuirence of
the delegates, who evinced their appieciation
by loud and continued applause.
The South D&koia Contention About Ready.
The South Dakota constitutional conven
tion prjctically clobed its labors on August
30. Duiing its last hours the convention
passed upon some of the most important
matters brought before the body. The pro
posed amendment to the bchedule, shorten
ing the terms of state officers to be elected
in October, thereby making the elections for
state and county officers coincident, which
was defeated the day before, was reconsider
ed and adopted State and county officers
will, therefore, bo elected November 1890
and South Dakota has been dehveied
from annual elections. The most
important feature of the work was the con
sideration or the lepoit of the com
mittee on state and municipal indebtedness.
By the constitution of 1885,thelimit of btate
indebtedness was fixed at $50,000 The
committee construed the limitation to be en
tirely independent of South Dakota's share
ol the terntoiial indebtedness. By the re
poit of the committee, the legislature is em
powered to incur indebtedness to the amount
of $50 000. An amendment was offpied fix
ing the limit at $100,000 which was adopted.
Alter a lengthy debate the report of the joint
committee was formally adopted.
A warm discussion pi evaded for a time
over the action of a disbursing clerk, who
proposed to pay for thirty days instead of
thirty-thiee This brought a vigorous pro.
test from the members, and finally the
clerk gave way. A difficulty al
so arose over the mileage account.
After passing resolutions thanking differ
ent officials and praising the generous hos
pitality of the people of Sioux Falls, the
constitution was read by articles. Judge
Carson, chairman of the committee on
phraseology and arrangement, said he
would vouch for its correctness. President
Edgerton said he was willing to take Judge
Carson's word and added his signature, to
be followed in order by the other members
of the convention. A resolution was passed
authorizing the territorial treasurer to fund
into 4 per cent bonds $100,000 of the South
Dakota, inherited debt.
Pumping the Murderer Burke.
5 State's Attorney Longenecker, Chief Hub
bard and other police ofSeals, together with
half a dozen friends of Dr. Cronin, held a
private conference at Chicago. The subject
of the visit could not be learned, but it was
rumored that it had something to to with
Burke's alleged promise to reveal what he
knows about the crime. None of the officials
would confirm this, however. Burke was
shown a letter from his mother Ireland to
day. As he read it his frame shook violently,
and he cried like a child. When Burke had
finished he threw himself upon the floor of
the cell. It is BO id that Chief. MeRae of
Winnipeg will be one of the witnesses at the
."•rial of Burke and the others: that McRa* worn
Burke's confidence, and. at Burke's request,
accom panied himtothe United States bound
ary on the journey from Winnipeg to Chicago
tiiat at ins further request, he was left alone
with MeRae for fifteen minutes, during which
hemadeimportantadmissions. The authori
ties here are confident that he will event
ually confess. Said State's Attorney
Longnecker to-day: "I do not think he can
hold out against the unavoidable prospect
of executiou for this murder. I think he will
confess. I an certain that Burke is one
of the men who actually killed Cronin, and
nothing in the world can Bare him from the
gallows—except a juror who would not hang
anybody. With all the evidence we have
against Brake, and there is
far more than has been published,
there is no escape for him. And he will drag
down the others with him also. When you
take the part Burke played in the conspiracy
and the part Coughlin took, and what Beggs
did and how O'Sulhvan helped, there is as
clear a case as was ever made out. There
is no escape. We have evidence that cannot
be controverted. Burke is so guilty, and we
have such absolute proof of his being one of
the men who butchered Cronin, that we are
loth to accept any confession lrom him He
deserves to hang, and 1 think he ought to be
hanged unless his evidence should be abso
lutely necessary to convict more important
c. H. OTADBoraaf^WJlll '0. n. BOU,
COP. Minn, and Centr
NEW ULM, HINN.
CteUectiomantf at] bnnlaesi pertammc to banking
promptly attended to.
Eagle Mill Co.
Brainal Reduction Rolh
NEW ULM, MINN.
Obtained, and all PATENT &USiXJi£i> at
tended to for MODERATE FEES. Our office
opposite the U. S. I'ntent Office, and we can ob
tain Patents in less time than those remote from
WASHINGTON, send MODEL, DRAWING O*
&UOTO of invention. We advise as to patent*
ability free of charge and we mate NO CHAMQM
UNLESS PATENT IS SECURED.
For circular, advice, terms and references to
actual clients in your own fctate. County. City 01
Sown, writ* to
Oppotite Patent Ofru, Watkmgton, If V.
LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS,
SASH AND BLIND.
Lime, Cement and CoaL
Lowest prices always*
Opposite Railroad Depot,
HEW ULM, MINU
Groceries, Crockery. Stoneware,
Slassware, Notions, Canned
Fruit, Flour, etc.
All goods sold at bottom prices and
delivered free of cost to any part of
N E W ULM, MINN.
GEO. BENZ & SONS.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers In
217 & 219 E. 3rd Str. St. Paul, Minn
LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS,
—and all kinds oi—
NEW ULM, MINN.
U.MuUen, Pres'L H. Vajen.Vtce-Pres*
J. C. Rudolph, Cashier.
Werner Batsch, Chas. Wagner, Dr.
Weseheke, O. M. Olsen, E.G. Koch.
DRAFTS T0^ ALL PARTS
OF EUROPE, AND PAS
f^SAGE TICKETS SOLD, PI
UiClose Attention Given to
Fire, Well Building: a Steeple
Fine Presse for
Have the heat or shipping facilities and
will pay prompt attention to mail orders*
NEW ULM, MINNESOTA.
MANUFACTURER OF DEALKB nr
Minn. 13d N. atrs., [Sew Ulm, Mlrm.
A largos assortment of men's aoA
boys* boots and shoes, and ladies* and
children's shoes constantly kept e» -4^*S|.^|
hand. Custom work and repaiiing
promptly attended to. -V \*£fci*
Our brewery is fully equipped and able to fir
Mr. F. Grebe has charge of the bottling estab*
Hew Ulm, Minn.
CANNED, DRIED & GREEJf
F'loio.r a FeedL
STOKK.WOODKN AND W I O W
W A E
NEW ULM, MINST
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Cor. Minnesota and Centre
BucHen Arnica Saive mmm
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum*
Fever Sores, Tettejf, chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and all *kin Erup
tions, and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money refund
ed. Price 25.Gents per box. Sold by
L. BOOH. M&>*-*
DiRTST O O S
Hats, Cups, JNotions,
Crochevy and Glassware,
Green, Dried and Canned
Fruits, etc, etc,
I will always take farm prodate in exehaofl
for goods, and pay the highest market prJcafor
kind* ef paper rags.
la connection wltb my store I time a first-class
taloon furnished with a splendid blUiard table aa*)
my customers will always And good liqoora mx$ 1
cigars, and STery forenoon a splendid laaakx
All gool/s purchased of me will be dellrend
any part of the city free of cost.
Minnesota Street, yew Ulm. Mt«at.»
M. EPPLE, Prop'r. 7.
MdersIfBed desires to Infers the peepJesii-^
I New Ulm and vicinity that be hasre-eataMklMf^
ea his meat market and is now preapared xm w*10~
on bis eld easterners and friends with only tH*f-
best fresh and cured meats, saasages, lard and
srytblng asnally kepi tn a Arat-elass market
•fr^£SS£etJ!&!! "EiiU* P»*a'«* FAT asm*
*ZJOS. SCHMUCKER 1
NEW ULM,'Si. .10MINNESOTA **£,f
Pure beer eold in quantities to suit tha
purchaser. Special attention paid to the
bottling ol beer.
CITY PLANING MILL*
DOORS, WINDOW SASH*
Waning, turning and all,
work with rib-saw promptly
and neatly executed.
All work pwnatMiL Rates rimatH