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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, April 11, 1900, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1900-04-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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-TB-J
The
PROTECTOR'
5c cigar.
That's All!
F. H.BEHNKE
THE GROCER.
W E QUOTE:
Extra Fancy Canned Salmon, per can,
20C.
Good Canned Salmon, per can,
15C.
FishbaMs in Fish Bouillons, per oan»
3 5
Hamburger pickled Eels in Jelly, can,
3 0
Fancy Champignons, per can,
3 5
Armour's Potted Ham, -per can,
10C.
Extra Fine Star Lobster, per can,
30C-
Gold Label Sardines in Mayonaise
.Dressing, per can,
Dittmann's Russian Caviar, per cant
50 to 75C.
Extra Fine Clam Chowder, per can,
25C.
Extra Fine Oxtail Soap, per can,
35C.
Blue Label Mock Turtle Soup, can,
35C-
Bu-rahani's Clam Bouillon, per bottle,
40C-
Heraz's Baked Beans per can,
1 0 1 5 a 2
Fancy Canned Sweet Potatoes, can,
15C.
F. H. BEHNKE.
N Minnesota Street.
New Ulm.
0R(WE BEOS-' SEEOIALS.
White and colored shirts for little fel
lows ro fit a boy at the age of 4 to 14.
Don't trouble making your night
shirts, you buy them ready-made with
or without collar, plain or trimmed at
50c, 75e and $1.
Do not wait till tomorrow,
It may bring sorrow
It you miss buying one of our Easter
Neckties.
^eeds
If yofr expect to raise good vegetables
you certainly want
J1f $t (Jlass Seed.
We are exclusive agents for Thorburn
& Co.s reliable and tested seeds and it
will be to your interest to buy seeds of
us.
Have a number of them in bulk in
cluding
Sweet
Pea$+
Everybody wants a trellis of Sweet Peas
and it pays to bay them ia
Bulk.
Frail Grocery
Remember we give tickets entitling
you to dishes for purchases of 25c and
over.
Tel.48. Geo. Hauenstein.
Mea Market.
Geo. Selinoberich, Prop,
Fresh and Salt Meats, Hams,j3ausages,
c. '-". -V-~:
Herring, Fresh Fish and Oysters in
Season.
Highest prices paid for hogs, cattle,
wool and hides.
8. D. Peterson was a twin city visitor
last Friday.
imi
William McHale spent Thursday and
WM
Friday at Winona.
Miss Meta Koch visited friends al
Sleepy Eye Sunday. Jfgyg famm.
Charles I*. Boos of Minneapolis spent
Sunday in this eAj^fr*?'
Shirifl Matter visited Dawson last
Thursday on official business. i-^
3. H." Doty of Courtland was doing
business in New Ulm Monday.
William Mueller of Springfield visit
ed in this city last Wednesday. •**-,
Max. Burg returned last Wednesday
from a business trip to Omaha,
The Do.raestic- Club will meet Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. R. Loheyde.
Sheriff Matter bought a farm of 160
acres in Lac qui Parle county last week.'
Darwin Schuerz, a student at the state
univeisity, spent Sunday with His moth
er-
Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Seiter returned
Monday from a visit of several days in
St. Paul.
Mrs. John Posz of Sanborn, was the
guest of the family of W. Hauenstein
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Kruggel of St. Louis
Park, are visiting friends in this city
this week.
Otto Schell visited Mankatp Monday
in the interests of the August Schell
brewery.
John Martin, landlord of the Com
mercial house at Springfield, spent Sat
urday in the city.
Otto Wioherski, principal of the Eau
Claire high ••school, spent the past two
weeks in this city,
George Schmidt, of the Echo Milling
company, spent Saturday afternoon with
friends in this city.
Oscar -Olin, of the firm of Olin &
Johnson at Lafayette was doing business
in this city Thursday.
Mrs. J. Heimerdinger of Golden Gate,
spent Sunday in this city the g«est of
Mrs. II. Heimerdinger.
Miss Ella Hintz of Courtland, spent
Saturday afternoon in this city the guest
of Miss Hilda Laudon.
Richard Sipper, head brewer of the
Standard Brewing company of Mankatot
was in this city Monday.
Charles S. Arbes went to St. Paul
Thursday morning to spend a few weeks
with friends in that city.
Dr. .J. H. James, specialist in eye, ear
and throat diseases will be at Dr. J. L.
Schoch's office Friday, April 13.
F, W. Hauenstein, representing Tufts
& Co., Boston, spent Sunday and Mon
day with his family in this city.
Mrs. P. J. Dreis and son Albert, of
St. Paul, are visiting in this city this
week with Mrs. F. W. Hauenstein.
Mrs. S. JL. Peterson entertained the
Current News Club at her home en
Minnesota street Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. H. Heimerdinger has been con
fined to her bed during the past week
with an aggravated attack of grippe.
Miss Gusta Baarsch has returned from
a two weeks visit with her sisters Mes«
dames Richter and Young at Gibbon.
Ed. Carlson went to Minneapolis Mon
day on business connected with the
opening of bis livery stable at Hanska.
Mrs. Schweppe of St. James, has been
in this jity during the past week visit
ing her father, Henry Wellner, who is
very sick.
The indefinite leave ot absence of the
1st regiment N. G. S. M. has been re
voked and the regiment again called in
to service.
Anton Gag, of the firm of Hejler, Gag
& Scbwendinger, is in St. Paul this week
getting pointers in the art of decorating
fine residences.
Einar Hoidale returned Monday from
Minneapolis where he has been since last
Thursday transacting business before the
bankruptcy court.
Mrs. J. H. Siegel returned Thursday
from fcer visit to Evansville, Ind., and
Wisconsin points, having been absent,
about three weeks.
Attorney C. A. Hagberg, who was
quite sick for several days during the.
past week, is again able to be attending
to business as usual.
7
Max. Reinh'ar£ of New" Ulm, and Chas.
Rinkel of Klossner, were granted a dis
cbarge in bankruptcy proceedings before
the referee in bankruptcy at Minneapo
lis last week. Einar Hoidale had the
matter in charge, for both parties.-v
1^- A, '-S&sf-tit
the details of wW ,wi
jtf
Prof. Otto Lugger, of the state uni
versity, spent Sunday in this city.
Attorney Eckstein made a business
trip to Redwood Falls last Thursday.
paper some week. **¥*&>%,. a a
son of Springfield, and Mrfc. J. H, Doty rr*^.
of Courtland, were the guests of Mrs, &
T. Peterson yesterday.
Adolph, Meile will finish bis course in
pharmacy. at St. Paul on the17tb and
return to hie formei position in^Che City
Drug Store in this city.,.
*.. »^u *&$*$&
The family of E. A. Qrossjean moved
to Windom the latter part of last week,
where Mr. Grossjean is manager for the
Lampert Lumber company.
Miss Paulina, daughter of JVC. Bu
dulph, arrived from New York last week
and is spending some time'in this eity
visiting relatives and friends.
The opening at the millinery parlors
of Mrs. S. Pfefferle last'week was most
successful, over 360 ladies' attending.
Ice cream and cake were served.
Latest reports from Charles Wagner,
who has been dangerously sick for some
weeks, are that he is very much im
proved and will doubtless recover.
Ernest Eyricb returned Saturday eve
ning from his first trip as traveling
salesman for the vinegar works and spent
Sunday in this city with hit parents.
Miss Amalia Nix and Miss Minnie
Pfaender, teachers in the public schools
at St. Paul, have been spending their
spring vacation with relatives in this city.
The Junior League of the Congrega
tional church wUl hold an egg social at
the home of Mrs. E. T. Critchett Mon
day evening, the hours being from 4 un
til 8.
Negotiations for the purchase, of &
gravel pit by the C. & N. W. railway at
Courtland were completed Monday. The
property acquired comprises a little over
36 acres.
Dr L. A. Fritscbe returned this morn
ing from St. Paul where he had been at
tending a meeting of the state board of
medical examiners, of which body he is
a member.
Mrs. Grant Tyrell of Faribault, the
wife of Capt. Tyrell of (go. B. 12th regi
ment Minnesota Volunteers, is spending
a few days in this city the guest of Mrs.
L. G. Vogel.
The excavation for the foundation of
the addition to the pumping station at
the city water works has been completed
and work on the superstructure has been
commenced.
M. Juenemann, Rev.Rinke, A.Amann,
Charles Marti, Joseph Henle and Anton
Sperl were in St. Paul last week attend
ing the semi-annual meeting of the St.
Joseph Catholic Benevolent society.
Judge George had official business at
Springfield Wednesday of last week. He
was accompanied by bis grandchildren,
Lula and Albert George, who remained
with their aunt, Mrs.Mo, untill Monday.
The Baarsch family will move to Bird
Island this week. The Germania Sisters,
of which society Mrs. Baarsch is an ac
tive raember.tendered her a very plesant
farewell reception last Thursday even
ing.
The management of Turner hall has
secured the Milwaukee German Theatre
company for three nights during the
latter part of May or the first of June.
The exact dates and plays will be an
nounced later.
Mrs. C. F. Mowery went to Minnea
polis yesterday as a delegate to the
Woman's Board of Interior Missions of
the Congregational church. The con
vention, which opens today, will be in
session three days.
The family of L. E. Fritscbe moved
to Albert Lea this week, liere Mr.
Fritsche has accepted a position with a
wholesale machinery firm. They have
the best wishes of a large circle of
friends in this city.
Miss Lillie Mohr, of whose illness The
Review made mention last week, is still
unable to resume ber duties as teacher
in the first North primary and her posi
tion is temporarily supplied by Miss
Johanna Weddendorf.
Dr. L. A. Gebhardt went to Mankato
Monday where he is attending a meeting
of the Southern Minnesota dentist's as
sociation. He will also take a post grad
uate course in' dentistry while.' away
and will return tomorrow. "~r* ,,?,
j- The C. '& N W.' will put its gravel
trains and surfacing crews at work on the
Mankato cut-off on the 15th and work
will be rushed forward'as rapidlywias
possible and it is hoped that the line
will be in shape for traffic within six or
eight weeks^'^^-^ ^4,.^^T!f f^Mj}%
Manager HenleJias been ^fof innate
enough to secure the Richard & PringJe
and Ruseo & Holland ctuubi'uei'l mrnsgrel
company for Sunday ev ningv/&yHb?l!.
This attraction-comes to jS'ew Ulm di
rect from a three nights e»gn#Hue»$'at,
the Metropolitan tpoatre 'Minnestpolis
and is the largest and besi mii/stfe! p1af&y
now touring the west. sHw
HoM« Ms Flrtt
ThftCfty Prtatta^'Awwidatf 4#tiM^ptfr^at a
4, It took the retip^i! city jftott!
very short time., last evening to wind u^
its work for tjue year and after, a few un
important matters had been attended to
it gracefully side-stepped and made way
for the newo body. From the fact that
the new council is identical with
the old, with the exception of Eibner,
frdm the second ward, the reorganiza
tion was merely a matter of form giving
opportunity for a little skirmishing and
the' registering of a few complimentary
votes for ithe various members for pres
ident of. the/council, but resulting in the
unanimous re-election of Jacob Eloss
ner.
A. message from the mayor announced
the following appointments which were
confirmed:
City attorney, Joseph A. Eckstein
Assessor, Charles Grussendorf Marshall,
Adolph Klause Patrolman, W. Julius,
H. Rolwes, Surveyor, J. Bcrndt Street
commissioners J. C, Harbeck, Carl Boeh
me Supt. water works, C, Stoll Pound
master, C. Clement Street cleaner and
and scavenger, John Dingier.
The appointments of city scaler and
health officer were made by the council
as follows:
City scaler, Charles Stdebe Member
board cf health, Dr. G. F. Reineke.
The several committees announced by
President Klossner were as follows:
Streets—Manderfeld, Nagel, Eibner.
Sewers—Nagel, Geiseke, Eibner.
Waterworks—Weyhe, Eibner, Man
derfeld.
Fire dept—Manderfeld, Geiseke,
Cemetery—Weyhe, Eibner.
Lighting—Eibner, Manderfeld,
Buildings—Geiseke, Weyhes
vBids were received from the tiiree
English papers of the city for the city
printing for the current year and the
contract was awarded to the News at
14£ per cent of the legal rate. Other
bids were: The Review, 40 percent
Journal 66f per cent. As the entire
printing bill at legal rates foots up the
magnificent sum of $150 the frugal spir.
it of theiCouncil in calling for bids is to
be commended, and the profits of the
successful competitor may be easily fig
ured.
Twenty-Bix applications for liquor li
censes were granted and the bonds of
the applicants approved.
A Contract was made with the Centef
ville Coal Co., of Centerville, Iowa, for
the year's, supply of coal at $3.50 per
ton delivered.
Salaries were fixed as fallows: Mayor,
$100 per year city cleifc, $900 treasur
er, $189 city attorney, $360 chief-of
police, $600 patrolmen, $540 street
commissioner, $330 supt. waterworks,
$100 street cleaner, $4 per week.
The receipts of the New L!n rw.t Of
fice from April l, 1S99 lo March 31,
19Q0 were $8,047.98. Of this amount
the sale of stamps, 'Still,. e,inK, etc.
netterl ^7166.92, yie h.x u.-nt ,'iiiii.iit.tt
to $753 15, and newspaper toi'J jifiiodi
cuh$l27 9l.
Air. and Mrs. J.iscpli P. y.,^-], the
parents of county au-ninr L"nib Vo^cl,
will start Sun-hiy afternoon via the C.
& N. W. for Genua.iy. Tiny will he
absent itiiuut fm.r o^iive mih-, visit
ing then old liome and vaiious poiiitsot
interest in the old countiy
The latest industry spoken of for Now
Ulm is a matrimonial bnie.ui. Tin* edi
tor of The Review lias the piomise of
two or'three likely male subjects tor op
eration in view and an (quid number of
blushing maidens have signified their
willinguess to change their condition.
A bill has been inuodufed in congress
making all Btate militia regiments a
apart of the'TJnitid St ites vt.laateer
organization and an appropriation of
$400,000 is asked for «to carry out the
provisions of the lafv. This will be of
especial interests to members,of the Jdnd
/egjineut in this cj^ty.
T*e
s^._
'.
"r A certain wunkh'own younjf geni'e
man of this city was our.^i'i/intj} with
two'equally well 'known- y*mng. ladies
la,8Lt Suaday 'Whui they canrntq a snream
'"tjtitt w^issoniewhat sV*JU«'d |?y tite- "spring
thuw and'tried to efiw^ it^-^ik- remain
der of ~%v story-is tokl i^i'tlv^w-wtils -f
a*t^tJ.*b yVa£«d& ia^l^~|Frp^^.l|ie
occurence* Hg-^%1^
had ,a:' g\v\ i»r i^Ch*hiad ^be^^&^of-
exf
-Mi:-
Peoples
Store.
f&ft\it)€r$ i$ »l^cvclatibr
Bewitching Ribbons and Trimming Blfc. £i:
You can cure it.
r£Wfc?'
py is nasteFF
•^oL^iT^
BfcA. whole page of this paper would not hold half of the goods we have!
gathered for Easter selling.
Silks and Dress GQCM'S are a Surprise.
*r'rf!l 3
,\*
rf#*We have never been so well equippsd^jfjth lieautiful stylish goods at!
the seacon's start, and the wonder ia thaf prices can be made so little
sometimes half of what you'd expect. We will sell you a tastily designed
and well trimmed Easter Bonnet for $3. Come in and look at it
The aisles yf our store are as free to you as the streets of this city.
M. HOMfiEL.
linneso
No. 6 N. Minnesota str.
.f}
j\+\. SaVerien,
THE HOUSE FURNISHER-
Men's Suits for Easter
$io.
A man can reach a. minimum price
when buying clothes and yet preserve
a good appearance.
Too cheap a suit is a waste—too
expensive a suit is an extravagance—
especially for some men.
A medium suit at a medium piice
is what most men wear.
At the above price we have a con
siderable range of patterns, single and
double breasted suits, unfadable, well
made, good lasting and stylish: pro
tection to every purchaser—money
returned.
Boys' and Little Felloes' suits
$1,98 to $IO.
Hummel Bros.
14 N. Minn. St. Men's & Boys' Outfitters.
That tifed
Laces are a Delight.!
New
Ulm
Minn.
-Non Trust Goods.
Doll
c*bs
-AND-
Not only for Christmas Dolls, but for Dolls that arej
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, we ask only a small
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 Go-carts,
:M
Qo (arts.
ff#
Jiy IhroiMng the pills down our alleys, ill is exercise you need
jat&bopling is the best exercise a man can talce. ,*
fh
'.US

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