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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, April 04, 1900, Image 4

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f(ewUlm Review
ERNST WICHERSKI,
E. R. BARAGER,
PUBLISHER.
EDITOR.
Wednesday April 4th, 1900.
ADVICES from the second district, says
the Minneapolis Journal, indicate a
growing opposition to Representative
McClearv.
THE farmer* who want new carriages
and wagons find that the trust has just
shoved up prices another notch. But
there is no trust to put up the price of
wheat.
WITH the opposition to McCleary that
has arisen since his vote ou the Porto
Rican tariff bill, and the fact that there
seems at this time but little liklihood of
the opposing tactions getting together,
it would seem as if there is a pretty
good'chance for the democrats of the sec
ond district break into the Minnesota
delegation.
So far as the Demociats are concerned
they are perfectly willing to go to the
country on the failure of the republicans
to legislate either with good sense or
good faith. As for the trusts they pre
fer the Dingley tariff whatsoever. The
longer they can keep Porto Rico on
tenter hooks the more easily can they
absorb its valuable properties at their
own figure.
THE trusts, for the protection of
which some of our representatives in
congress are so solicitous,have taken an
other fall out of the newspapers. This
time it is the type founders who have
arbitrarily jumped the prices of their
product up the scale from five to twenty
per cent, upon the threadbare pretext,
"added cost of material and labor."
AND SO it appears that Gov. Lind and
his prison board, regardless of the bowls
of an opposition press, are doing some
thing for the farmers of the state that
even the Minneapolis Journal must com
mend. In compliance with the sugges
tion of the governer, Judge Canty was
sent to Manila, to investigate the matter
of securing hemp for the manufacture
of binding twine at the state institution at
Stillwater,with the result that it is found
that hemp can be shipped from thePhil
ippines via Hongkong and Seattle and
laid down is Stillwater for nearly two
ceuts per pound less than New York
quotations.
A Candidate for the republican nom
ination for mayor who was not long
since lh democrat
aQd
has always been
considered by the republicans as a dem
agogue and a representative of the worst
tjpe of the municipal politician has so
many thousands of names on his petition
that seine alarm is felt lest he should
be nominated under the new system
where he would have had no chance uu
der the old. Should he be nominated,
thousands of republicans well esteem it
theii duty both to work and vote against
him,—Minneapolis Journal.
The Journal doubtless refers to the
genial Dr. Ames, whose return to the
republican fold was hailed with such
great gusto by the Minneapolis papers a
short time a*o. The doctor has long
since learned that the republecans of
Minneapolis have no time for. hitn ex
cept upon occasions when they can use
hiui for their own selfish purposes. When
they want to get in a shot 'it John Lind
they trot him out as an eminent demo
crat who has "reformed," but when he
wants something for himself he is a dan
gerous demagogue. Funny, isn't it?
The cotton mills of South Carolina
have voluntarily raised the wages of
their employes because of the improved
condition of business and have thereby
east another element of demoralization
into the calamity campaign which is soon
to be set on foot in that section.—Min
neapolis Tribune.
Like all good republican journals the
Minneapolis Tribune fails to give more
than one side of the story. It is true
that the cotton mill operators have vol
untarily giveu their employees a ten per
cent raise in wages, but why does not
the Tribune make note of the forty per
cent raise in the price of cotton goods
which has gone into effect within the
past few months. Inquiry at any of the
large retail establishments in Minneapo
lis^will show the editor of the Tribune
that this statement is absolutely correct
and that cotton goods formerly sold to
the trade at from three and a half to
four and a half cents per yard now bring
five and a half at wholesale, and for
goods which formerly retailed at five,
cents per yard the consumer must now
pay seven cents. THE REVIEW is not a
calamity howler. It is ready to aver,
with the Tribune, that the country is
prosperous, but it is nevertheless a fact
that the raise in wages about which so
much is said is not at all commensurate
with the increase in price of the neces
sities which the laborer must buy. Be
virtuous and you will be happy is a
well known maxim, but be truthful and
and you will be respected is equally as
pertinent.
^§-ft*-f^«.f#ll?f&'?
HB new Philippine CommJMiotais
preparing to be abaentat Jeaat two year*.
It ia stated that the cimimiimonia invest
ed by the president with plenary powers
in dealing with the natives. This mere
ly means that the republicans -will nse
the new commission as their man of
straw daring the campaign. Ifr-will be
cited as an effort to establish a peaceful
government in the islands. The-roterg
will be asked to return the republicans
to power in order that the commission
may have time in which to report. The
administration shows a paucity of inven
tion in this plan for dealing with the
Philippines. Haven't we had one eom
mission? Didn't it go through the farce
of sending out proclamations and setting
op comic opera municipal governments!
What is the use of repeating the' per
formance? What kind of a civil govern
ment can be established when there are
any number of islands which the United
States has never occupied at all and
when the subjugation of Luzon is solisten
theoretical in character that the Spanish
residents beg foi another year in which
to make up their minds whether they
will continue in allegiance to Spain or
change to the power which can keep a
peaceful government in Luzon?
First prize in the Journal Junior's
weekly contest was taken last week by
Lillian M. Juni, a 9th grade pupil in
the public schools of this city, who told
the story of her father's captivity with
the Indians during the memorable days
of '62. The tale as told by her, is as fol
lows:
On the morning of Aug. 18,1862, as
the men of a certain family near Mor
ton were about to go to work, they
were informed that the Sioux Indians
were on the warpath. Hasty prepara
tions for flight were made and the son,
a boy of 10 years, was sent to warn'the
neighbors. On his way he was met by
two Indians the younger immediately
strung his bow, but the other bade him
desist, fot he recognized the boy, with
whose father he had often traded. He
was obliged to follow them to their
camp. At this time the spirit of war
was on among the savages- and it was
seemingly by a miracle that the boy
was not killed. After a day's fighting,
some of the young bucks, their blood
still boiling with the fervor of battle,
would seize the Pasquah, White Head,
as the boy was called, by the hair, in
tending to scalp him. But he was al
ways rescued by some of the older ones.'
One day a battle raging across the
river caused commotion in camp and
an old squaw, deeming it unsafe for the
boy, took him into the neighboring
woods, concealing him in a hollow tree.
Towards evening a storm came on and
tli« boy, being cold" and wet, decided to
go back to camp. On another occasion
an^old Indian rolled him up in a buffalo
robe and when they came in to search
the tent",he sat down on it, calmly smok
ing his pipe. Thus the boy passed seven
long weeks in captivity. Sometimes in
deadly peril of his life, at other times
treated with great kindness. But as
every one knows, the Indians were sub
dued and the troops rescued the hero
of this story, who was my father
Old settlers! What a story is hidden
away in those two words! And what a
treasure they are to a town with all
their tales of hardships and experience.
New Ulm has had many of them in her
days and has many still—old men now
on the last rounds of the ladder of life.
There is Col. Pfaender for instance,
whose history is so closely interwoven
with that of the town. For many years
he served the state as a soldier, legisla
tor and state official, hut he is still act
ive and daily gives his attention to his
insurance and real estate transactions,
which have now reached large' propor
tions. Then there is Jonn C. Rudolph, a
leading state politician, banker, legisla
tor, land office receiver and now retired
and Jacob Pfenmnger, who walked into
town in 1855, healthy and robust in his
old age Wm. Hummel, actively engaged
in business though well along in years
Peter Scherer, still conducting a lumber
yard with good success Dr. Weschcke,
old, but genial and apparently in asAagust
good health as ever: John Hauenstein,
even now one of the best entertainers in
the city as well as one of the most inter
ested in her welfare his brother Weig*
and, now retired the two Beinhorns,
one of whom, Fred, was the originator
of the colonization of New Ulm Louis
Schilling, the builder of the first log hut}
Aug. Heliman, who drew the plans and
elected the county's first court-house
Albert Behnke, the man whose first rest
ing place in the west was under the oak
trees still standing on German Street
Mrs. Helen Seiter, for 40 years proprie
tress of that well-known hotel, the Da
kota Capt. George, to whom the inci
dents of the 60V are as familiar as those
of to-day Alois Palmer, who came
here in '54, moved to a farm and finally
returned to spend his days within our
midst Jacob Brust, a landmark of 18555
J. H. Yajen, then as now in flwlnsinaai
of to ii ii ii a a a
Wm. Kjesling, the first blacksmiths
Chaa. Wagner, resting on the results of
a Well-spent mad ^profitable nminnp
career Anton Zieber, who. has, MU dif
ferent positions of city- trttst^and wow
city treasurer Col. Baas%nf secretary of
state at one time and now adjutant gen
eral Ft. Forster, who was postmaster in
the early days John Bellm, whose mar
riage was the first society event in the
meagre settlement John Bobleter, fath
er of Gol. Jos. Bobleter, and now over
eighty-five years of age. Jos. Popp.the
first tailor Capt. Burg, and August
Westpahl, for many years county offi
cials Ghas. Sommer, Geo. Schneider,
Aug. Seiter, John Stamm, John C. Tob
erer, still in business, John Wild, 8r.,
Fr. Meile and perhaps others. They are
all still living all in New Ulm. They
have all been ideniified with her inter
est for thirty-five years or more, and to
to them is time well spent. Would
that they could live with us always, to
see their own New Ulm grow and flour
ish!
Business Specials*
"Just as good as Protectors" is not
what you want. It's taking chances.
Call for "Protectors" and insist on get
ting what you call for.
Special shirt waist and remnant sale
next Monday at J. F. Neumann.
Tou will need a hat this spring.
not forget that you can get a-perfect hat
in aLanpher at reasonable cost.
Sale on shirt waists and remnants
next Monday at J. F. Neumann.
Nice sweet Drinking Cider 30c per
gallon at Crone Bros.
Ladies' shirt waist sale next Monday
at J. F. Neumann.
The L&npher hat leads everywhere be
cause it fits best, looks best and wears
best.
Men's and Boys' shirt sale next Mon
day at J. F. Neumann.
There is the ordinary hat and the Lan
pher hat. The difference is marked.
Always ask for the Lanpher.
Timothy, red and white clover, red
top, millet and other grass seeds. These
seeds are of the best assortment and
nearly all grown in this vicinity. For
sale at W. G. Alwm's City Drug Store.
Timothy, red and white clover, red
top, millet and other grass seeds, best
assortment, nearly all grown in this
vicinity. For sale at W. G. Alwm's
City Drug Store.
Summer shirts for men and.boys aie
on special sale next Monday at J. F.
Neumann.
The "Protector's" 5 cent cigar must be
better than other 5 cent cigars or else
they wouldn't sell better.
Herbert Spencer, the leading 10c cigar
MAEKET BEPOET*
Wheat, No. 1 •.,,, -x, „. 56
Wheat, No. it 54
Corn, 22
Oats, per bushel, 25
Barley, per bushel, 3 5
Rye, per bushel, 35
Flax, 1.40
Potatoes, per bushel, 28
Butter, per pound, 10-18
Eggs, per dozen, 8
Patent
Straight
Bakers
Graham
Wholesale. Retail.
At Mill Delv. At Mill Delv.
1.85
1.75
1.45
1.75
1.90
1.80
1.50
1.80
1.00
Low Grade .95
Bran
Shorts
Farina
2.05
1.95
1.65
1.95
.95
.50
.55
.03
.35
1.90
10,00
11.00
.03
2.10
2.00
1.70
2.00
1.00
.55
.60
.04
.40
2.00
10.50
11.50
.04
.40
2.00
Chickenfeed .35
Rye 1.90
QUESTION ANSWERED
Yes, August Flower still has the larg
est sale of any medicine in the civilized
world. Your mothers,and grandmothers,
never thought of using anything else for
Indigestion or Biliousness. Doctors were
scarce, and they seldom heard of Appen
dicitis, Nervous Prostration or Heait
failure etc. They used Agust Flower to
clean out the system and stop fermenta
tion of undigested food aegulate the ac
tion of the liver, stimulate the nervous
and orgonic action of the system, and
that is all they took when feeling dull
fend bad with headaches and other aches.
You only need a few doses of Green's
Flower, in liquid from, to make
you satisfied there is nothing serious the
matter with you. Sample bottles at
ATSD. J. ECKSTEIB.
^-THEATRE-^.
-A.T-
Turner Hall
Sunday £ve., Jtpril 15th.
Das SleeekL V01
2 Bbk-
en§fceii2
ODER
A four act play with music and song.
Scene—Upper Bavaria. Time—prior to
1866.'
Curtain rises at 8:15.
Admission Parquet 35 cts. Gallery
25 cts. Keserved seats at City Drug Store.
arranged by the
riim int.
*?!**$
The costumes of those who wish, to
participate in dancing are to be as fol
lows: x*i$n
For gents, blue or white! overalls,
jumpers, negligee shirt and straw bat or
cap. .-
For ladies, calico dress, white apron
and regular sun-bonnet.
For samples, see dolls fullv dressed
in City Drug Store window. Absolute
ly no dress ball toilets will be allowed
on the dancing floor. _"
All ladies are kindly requested to
bring a bow of any shape, same color as
the dress they will wear, and deposit
same in.a sealed envelope at the door.
Look out for "Jolly Numbers."
ADMISSION SO cts a person.
CONTRACT WORK.
Sealed proposals for the grad'ng of a
road near the Cottonwood River in the*
town of Milford will be received by the
supervisors of said town on or before
the first day of May, A. D. 1900. Plans
and specifications of said work can be
seen at the residence of the undersigned,
where said proposals will be received.
The supervisors hereby reserve the right
to reject any or all bids. The success
ful bidder will have to furnish security
for the completion of said work.
Andrew A. Backer,
/15 Chairman of Supervisors.
NEW MEAT HARKET.
(In Epple's old stand.)
Jos. Epple & Co., Prop's.
The public will be furnished the best
meats in the market, and everybody will
be served promptly and treated with re
spect. Old and new friends are invited
to call and try us.
Meat Market.
Geo. Sehnoberieh, Prop,
Fresh and Salt Meats, Hams, Sausages,
etc.
Herring, Fresh Fish and Oysters in
Season.
Highest prices paid for hogs, cattle,
wool and hides.
New Ulm Greenhouses.
We grow' all kinds of
Palms,
Decorative and bed
ding plants.
Ro^es,
Carnations,
and other Cut Flowers for Weddings
and parties.
Floaral 3Desigr:ns—9
for funerals made on short notice..
CHRIS. BOOCK.
Proprietor.
N E W ULM MINN.
Eureka Harness Oil is the best
preservative of new leather
and the best renovator of old
leather. It oils, softens, black
ens and protects. Use
Eureka
Harness Oil
on your best harness, your old har
ness, and your carriage top, and they
will hot only look better but wear
longer. Sold everywhere in cans—all
•tees from half pints to five gallons.
Hade by BTAHDARD OIL CO.
i»MimmmnMMi
FOR 14 CENTS!
Weorish to pain thia year 200,000
new customers, and hence oner
lPkg.Oity Garden Beet, loo
1 Pkg.Earl'at EmeraldCucnml)erl5c
1 IjaOrosae MarketLettttce, 16c
1 Strawberry Melon, 15c
1 13 Day Radish, 10c
1 Early Ripe Cabbage, loo
1 Early Dinner Onion, 10c
8 Brilliant Flower Heeds, 15c
Worth »1.00, for 14.cents. JTuF
Abore 10 Pkgs. worth fl.00, we will
mail yon iree, together with our
creatPlftntand Seed Catalog, tell
ing all about S&lzer's Million Dol
lar Potato, upon receipt of thia
notice ft 14c. stamps. We invito
tar trade and know whenyon one*
seeds yon will never
do without. The 1900 Strawberry
iwanU.OOannartetwioejearly.H 280
8ALZKB 8BD CO* Li.CB088S, WIS.
Take any of the swell turnouts you
meet when driving, notice the character
ofthe trappings. Tne best you see aTe
those which were bought at our store.
We are not the only dealers in this line,
but we 'handle the best goods. Every
thing guaranteed.
J. H. FORSTER,-
N E W ULM, MINN.
^j'W-.'F-
5
E S S
mm
tec*?k&x?i :iigfev '*"*»*l» JHW*
SEASON OF 1900.
Patten? J"lat$
and Complete line of
-and-
lr)c N&tion&l and
Badger fats
are guaranteed, be sure and ask
for them.
The two shapes shown here are
very popular and you should wear
one of them to keep up with the
times.
Sprincr Gat *rBoflS
They should be seen.
J^fovelties*
0 S
The ladies of New Ulm are respect
fully advised tbat our Spring Open
ing this season will commence on
Saturday March 31,
and continue until Easter. Thorough
preparations will enable us to guar
antee to show a complete stock and
line of Novelties during the whole of
this time.
Hoping to receive a call from you,
and assuring you the best of attention
in every way, 1 am
Yours respectfully,
BROWN COUNTY BANK
NEW ULM
JOSEPH BOBLETER. E. G. KOCH,
President. Vice-President.
"-sit
4.-
1^4
Caps I
Who is not entitled to be particular
getting the correct shape in a bat to fit
and look well.
The shapes and colors are so numer
ous this spring that it is difficult to de
cide what to wear. Come to us and we
will assist you getting what is becom
ing to you.
Ci
New shapes and shades are shown from 25 cts up to $1, best line 25 cts.
Novelties I
N Neckwear FO Easter.
CRON
E BROS
ndr*v
A are very dressy this spring.
MINN.
£Md dp QapitM, $50,000. the & ReliefM bank.ifirj bzlsite$$.
INSURANCE, STEAMSHIP TICKETS & FARM LOANS.
Accounts of Corporatiops, Firms and Individuals Solicited upon the most liber
al terms consistent with good banking.
Spfiricj o.nd Summer opening.
FRED PFAENDER,
Cashier.
J^OllJCXXCLXUOLm
Wholesale Priees
to Users.
Our General Catalogue quotes
them. Send 15c to partly pay
postage or expressage and we'll
send you one. It has ixo pages,
17,000 illustrations and quotes
prices on nearly 70,000 things
that you eat and use and wear.
W constantly carry in stock all
articles quoted. -,Vjf-..
K'
We show them.
r*fy£i\
MOHTCOIIIERY WARD A CO.,
Omwl and Occupied Exoluaivel{&^^ an^,— A»-**»^iT--ifffc1flM«»»)]

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