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flew Uira Review
By W.R. HODGES and ASA P. BROOKS.
New Ulm, Wednesday, Oct. 30th, 1901
Tixaa.© O a
DEPAR I VKH OF TRAINS EAST.
Pass. No. 1 (Ex.Sun.) new line, 6 00 a
No. 18 (Ex.Sun.) old line,
No. 10 (Daily) new line,
6:05 a in
3 80 ui
3 SO tn
No. 22'Daily) old line
No. 2 (Ex. Sun.) new line
No. 24 (Sun Onlv) old line
DEPARTURE OF TRAINS WEST.
Pass. No. 23 (Sun Onlv) old line 6:25
No. 5 'Ex. Sun.) new line,
No. 17 (Ex. Sun.) old line,
No. 8 (Daily) new line,
No. 21 (Ex. Sun old line,
No. 7 (Ex. Sun.1 new line,
Trains Nos. .8, «», 24 and 23,17, 21 run be
tween New Ulm and Mankato Jc. only.
Trains Nos. 10 and 3 have sleeping cars
between Mankato and Chicago and chair
cars between Mankato and Minneapolis.
Trains Nos 4 and 7 have sleeping cars
between Mankato and Brookings.Further
information inquire of H. L, Beecher, Ag't
K. C.Johnson, W H. Kniskern,
Gen. Ag't, Winona G.P A.. Chicago.
S X-* $*+ B*
In effect June 1, 1909.
North I south
6 17 am (.Minneapolis & St. Paul 12-lOpm
1:49 pm Passenger. 8:51pm
7-45a I Minneapolis &St. Paul 6.17 am
No change of earn between New Ulm and
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Close connections for Chicago, Milwau
kee and all points East.
For full particulars apply to
John Ryczek, Agent.
R. G. R. KOCH,
Office over W. G. Alwin'8
City Drug Store.
NEW ULM, MINN
OIDALE & SOMSEN,
ATTORNEYS & COUN
Piactices all State and U". S. courts.
Particular attention given to collec
tions. OQii over post-office.
N E W ULM, MINN.
HR L. A. GEBHARDT,
Office in the Schoch-Ottomeyer
New Ulm, Minn.
L. G. BELL.
rBETH EXTRACTED BY PAINLESS METHOD
Office in the Meridian Block.
NEW ULM MINN
FRED W. FRITSCHE.
OD17NTCNDKH FOK EXTRACTING.
Office over Brown Co, Bank.
KBW DLM MINN.
Hit. L. A. FRITSCHE.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
©fflce over Brown Co. Bank.
NEW DLM MINN.
R. J. L. SCHOCH,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Offioe over Pioneer Drug Store.
NEW ULM, MINN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
NEW ULM, MINK.
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR.
OFFICE I'N MASONIC BLOCK—2ND FSOOK.
Legal advice stives and suits tried ia
•II courts. Collections attended to.
NEW ULM MINN.
J1 A HEER8.
ARCHITECT AND BUILDER
PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS BURNISHED.
Contracts takeu on all kinds of Build.
Injjs Office on State Street.
NEW VLH HINN.
DAKOTA HOUSE LIVERY,
Speoial effort made to please the pub
lic Price reasonable. Boarding Sta
ble in connection with livery, also Vet
The Morro, Commanding Entrance
to Panama, Reported Taken
by Colombian Rebels.
GOVERNMENT TROOPS SURROUNDED.
Fruitles Efforts Made to
Troops and Expecte City" W
Soon Be Taken—Another Advic
Says on Has Sustaine a
Washington, Oct. 28.—Consul, Gen
eral Gudger, at Panama, in a dispatch
to the state department dated October
14, .says that a report has reached
him that, at Tumaco, the liberals have
captured the Morro which commands
the entrance to the city and have sur
rounded the government troops sta
tioned in the city.
An effort has been made to relieve
the troops, but to no purpose and it
is expected that the city will soon be
New York, Oct. 28.—The Port of
Spain (Trinidad) correspondent of the
Herald cables the following:
The latest advices received at Port
of Spain indicate that the revolution in
Colombia has1 sustained a severe check.
Gen. Antonio Rosas, who led the in
surgents1 in an attack upon the gov
ernment forces near the Ecuadorian
frontier, has been defeated. The num
ber of casualties has not been ascer
tained, but it is reported that Gen.
Rosas was killed.
According to an official bulletin in
La Guayra, the Port of Caracas, Gens.
Arostegui and Salazar, who were
taken prisoners by the Venezuelan
revolutionists, have escaped. This
buleltin also announces that Gen. Rivas
and his revolutionary force has been
defeated and their ammunition cap
Senor Ezquiel -Eojas, who was min
ister of foreign affairs during the ad
ministration of President Crespo in
Venezuela, arrived at Port of Spain a
few days ago. He was received by the
members of the Venezuelan national
ist party, who are in temporary exile
Governmen Hold Suspicious Cargo.
San Francisco, Oct. 28 —Suspicious
circumstances surrounding a big ship
ment of arms and ammunition on the
Chilian steamer Lea, now lying in
port, has led to action by the United
States officials to prevent any possi
bility of the warlike goods reaching
the nands of Central American in
surgents. The cases contain 4,500
Remington rifles and bayonets and
2,500,000 ball cartridges. The bills of
lading show that the guns and am
munition came to this city from El
Paso where they are supposed to have
been reshipped from some point in
The ship's manifest stated that the
munitions of war were for the gov
ernment of Salvador and that they
are to be landed at Acajuitila. The
consul general of Salvador here dis
claims knowledge of the shipment,
though Schwartz Bros., the ostensi
ble shippers, claim to be acting for
Bloom Bros., of New York, who are
agents for the government of Salva
dor. The steamer will be held pend
ing an investigation by the United
SAIL S FOR EUROPE
Marquis Ito, of Japan Expresse His
a to American on His
New York, Oct. 28.—Marquis Ito,
formerly prime minister of Japan,
sailed for Boulogne on the steamer
Ryndam Saturday. The marquis said
at the steamship pier:
"I must express my thanks to you
Americans for the kindness and cor
diality with which I have been re
ceived here. My reception was only
equaled by the courtesy extended to
me on my last visit here. I am deep
ly grateful for the degree which was
bestowed upon me by Yale univer
sity, although I hardly see how I de
serve it, being but poorly versed in
the science. I shall leave the" Ryndam
at Boulogne and proceed to Paris,
where in all probability I shall spend
a.part of the winter. I hope to go to
Japan by the latter part of the year
or early next year. My plans are
rather indefinite as yet."
The marquis would not discuss the
affairs of Japan he had nothing to
say regarding the change of govern
ment, nor would he discuss politics
Wreclc in Indiana.
Peru, Ind., Oct. 28.—A west-bound
passenger train and a fast freight on
the Wab'ash railway met in a heavy fog
Saturday four miles-east of Lafayette.
Both engines were badly damaged, but
the engine crews escaped injury by
jumping. The force of the collision
crushed the platforms of the forward
passenger coaches, but, beyond a se
vere shaking up, no passengers were
injured. The freight was trying to
reach a switch where the trains had
orders to pass.
Orders Railroa Sold.
Defiance, O., Oct. 28.—The circuit
court has* ordered the Cincinnati,
Lima & Milwaukee railroad sold.
Financial difficulties were encoun
tered, and the bondholders were un
able to reach an agreement. No date
was set for the sale.
in Potatoe in Germany,
Berlin, Oct. 28.—The British govern
ment is buying potatoes in Germany
for South Africa, and 25,000 boxes
have just been shipped to the Cape
,-.**. -, -fw-v'wri •*»*»**-«,
I S I S ASSASSIN
Brother o£ Leon Czolgosz Admitte
to I'rlson—Will Be Burie
brother, "Waldek, aria" a brother-in-law
arrived at the prison gate Saturday
morning. The former was admitted,
but the warden was not satisfied as to
the latter's identity and he was not
allowed to enter. It is believed that
the visit has something to do with
the claiming of the remains of the
assassin after his electrocution.
Cleveland, O., Oct. 28.—Although
the brother and brother-in-law of
Leon Czolgosz, the murderer of Pres
ident McKmley, have been at Auburn,
N. Y., about a day, nothing has been
heard from them by the assassin's fa
ther, and he does not yet know
whether he will see his doomed son
alive again or not.
Paul Czolgosz, the father, did not
want to make the journey to the
place of execution unless he was sure
that he would be able to see his son
before the execution. He has from
the first been desirous of bringing the
body of the assassin to Cleveland for
burial, and Waldek Czolgosz and
Thomas Bandowski went east to ar
range for that.
It was learned that when Waldek
Czolgosz and Bandowski went to Au
burn they would telegraph the
father whether they were able to see
the assassin, and if so whether the
latter wanted to see his father again.
Up to noon Saturday Paul Czolgosz,
the father of the assassin, had received
no word from his son. The father is
willing to have the body brought to
Cleveland for burial, but the matter
lies with Waldek, and until word is
received from him the father is at a
loss as to a statement for publication.
The elder Czolgosz said that he ex
pected a letter from Waldek Satur
day, but the mail facilities will not
permit the delivery of a letter from Au
burn earlier than Sunday morning, if
not Monday morning.
Begarding the place of interment of
the body of the assassin, it can be stat
ed on authority that if he dies repent
ant and reconciled to the church his
body will be given what is known as
Christian burial, that is, burial in con
secrated ground, but further than this
no religious services will be accorded
him, and no public church service can
be held over his body. His is what is
known as an "extraordinary" case and
the bishop of the diocese has jurisdic
tion over it.
When Czolgosz's brother left the
prison Saturday afternoon he stated
that no decision had been made as to
the disposition of the assassin's body
after execution. He said, however,
that it would not be taken to Cleveland.
E S I N S I S POSITION
Third Assistant Secretar State
Cridler Leave Departmen to
Accept a New Post.
Washington, Oct. 28.—The state de
partment is about to lose the services
of Thomas W. Cridler, third assistant
secretary of state. He has accepted
the position of European commission
er of the Louisiana Purchase exposi
tion, a post which affords nearly'
double the compensation of his pres
ent position, and for which Mr. Crid
ler is fitted by reason of his wide ac
quaintance abroad, and his connec
tion with the last Paris exposition,
as a successor to the late Moses P.
Handy. Mr. Cridler was appointed
from West Virginia a clerk in the
state department in October, 1875,
and has been continuously in its
service up to the present He be
came third assistant secretary of
state in April, 1897.
It is understood that Mr. Cridler's
successor as third assistant secretary
of state will be Mr. Herbert H. D.
Peirce.atpresentsecretary of embassy
at St. Petersburg. He is a native of
Massachusetts, and entered the
diplomatic service in May, 1894. He
retired in January, 1898, but reen
tered the service three months later
on March 15, being appointed secre
tary to the St. Petersburg embassy.
Ottumwa, la., Oct. 28.—Four more
victims of the Exline wreck are dead.
Two more are expected to die at any
moment, Conductor J. A. Scovern and
Miss Sophia Patterson. The others
injured are apparently doing well, and
it is believed all will reeover. Those
who died Friday were: James Mace,
Unionville, Mo. Wyman Marion, Lan
caster, Mo. Mrs. M. Freeland, Brown
Case Goes to Jury.
Georgetown, Ky.r Oct. 28.—The case
of Former Secretary of State Caleb
Powers, for the murder of William
Goebel, went to the jury Saturday
af ternon. The courtroom was packed
with people from this and adjoining
counties. Powers is hopeful of acquit
tal and says he cannot be convicted on
the evidence presented.
Firs Carload of Oranges,
Visalia, Cal., Oct. 28.—The first car
load of this season's oranges to leave
California was shipped to New York
Saturday from Porterville, in Tulare
county. The car was decorated, as it
is a record-breaker for the state.
World's Recor Broken
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 28.—Little Boy
broke the world's pacing to wagon rec
ord Friday afternoon at Billing's
park, making the circuit in 2:01%. The
former record was 2:01%, held by Lit
New York, Oct. 28.—A. E. Tysoe, the
British champion half-mile runner, is
dead. He defeated J. F. Cregan, of
Princeton, at that distance at the
Anglo-American athletic meeting in
Auburn, N. Y., Oct. 25—Czolgosz' Negotiations with Brigands for
the Release of Miss Stone
ANTiCiPATE IMPORTANT DEVELOPMENTS.
No W at State Departmen
a in Opening- of Communica
tion Report Concernin id
napers Movements—Statement of
a an Minister of Interior.
Constantinople, Oct. 28.—Negotia
tions with the brigands from Melnik,,
in the province of Salonica, for the re
lease of Miss Ellen M. Stone, the
American missionary, and her com
panion, Mme. Tsilka, are progressing
satisfactorily and the officials here
hourly anticipate important develop
Says Both Are Alive
Constantinople, Oct. 28.—Miss Stone
and her companion were alive and
well five days ago. Consequently the
reported death of Mme. Tsilka is un
true. This news comes through a
sure channel, which is kept secret be
cause it is the one through which the
negotiations with the brigands are
No Word at State Department.
Washington, Oct. 28.—The state de
partment has not heard of the re
ported opening of communication be
tween the missionary agents in Tur
key and the brigands who kidnaped
Miss Stone. In fact there has been
no word from Mr. Eddy or Consul
General Dickinson since Friday morn
ing when their messages were of a
negative character, so far as news is
concerned. Nevertheless the depart
ment is satisfied from the reports
that have reached it that its agents
are acting with energy combined with
prudence. Especially does it credit
Mr. Eddy with a display of zeal in the
effort to relieve the condition of the
Movement of Brigands
New York, Oct. 28.—Three reports,
each corroborative of the other, have
been received from widely different
sources, concerning the movements of
the brigands who hold Miss Ellen M.
Stone and Mme. Tsilka captives, ac
cording to the Sofia, Bulgaria, corre
spondent of the World. One is thatth
band, which consisted of 18 men, has
been dissolved in the mountains near
Jeltepe and that 15 of the members
have returned to their homes. The re
maining three members are said to
have been made custodians of the pris
oners, and it is claimed that they are
holding them in the wooded recesses of
Jeltepe, which is in Turkish territory,
about 20 miles into the mountains
from the Bulgarian frontier. Another
version of the situation is that, be
cause of the early and heavy fall of
snow in the mountains, the brigands,
with their prisoners, have come down
from the mountains and are now lo
cated near Nevrokup, which is in the
foothills of the mountains in which Jel
tepe is located. The third report comes
from Constantinople and is to the ef
fect that communication has been
opened with brigands from points in
Says Turk Hold Her.
N York, Oct. 28.—Minister of In
terior Sarakoff, of Bulgaria, has made
the following statement to the Sofia,
Bulgaria, correspondent of the Jour
nal and Advertiser concerning the case
of Miss Stone:
"If I could send my troops across the
Turkish border I would find Miss Stone
within two days I have just received word
from the commander of our troops that
Miss Stone is not in Bulgarian territory
We have three military cordons moving
toward the frontier, and on the frontier it
self I have placed a military guard If
the brigands were on our territory the cor
dons would certainly find them Ours and
the Turkish troops are now searching in
the Perln mountains, where, unlike Bul
garia proper, there are no villages, and
only a few scattered houses in the moun
tains If my troops fln3 the brigands, we
will make short work of them
Torped Boa Destroye Launched
Philadelphia, Oet. 28.—The torpedo
boat destroyer Chaunoey was launched
at noon Saturday at Neafle & Levy's
ship yard. Mrs. Mae Chauncey Stev
ens-Todd christened the vessel. Dis
tinguished officers ot the army and
navy and men prominent in civil life
witnessed the ceremony. The Chaun
cey, which is a sister 6hip of the Bain
bridge, launched some time ago, and
the Barry, now being built, is 245 feet
long and 23 feet beam, with four cylin
der triple-expansion engines and
Thorneycroft "boilers. Her speed will
be about 29 knots.
W a Indictmen Quashed.
New York, Oct. 28.—Counsel for
Roland M. Molineux Saturday served
notice of a motion to quash the in
dictment against Molineux. The mo
tion will come up before Judge Mc
Mahon in part 1 of the court of gen
eral sessions next Wednesday. The
moving papers urge the dismissal of
the Molineux indictment on the
ground of illegal and insufficient evi
dence. In the event of a denial of
the motion to quash the indictment
there is an alternative motion for an
inspection of the minutes of the
grand jury that indicted the defend
Robbers Secure Considerable Sum.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 28.—At 1:15 Sat
urday morning burglars, according to
a World-Herald special from Under
wood, la., blew open the safe in the
Eock Island ticket office there and se
cured a considerable sum of money.
They then looted the safe of the
Bees-Gabriel Lumber company of a
large amount of money and jewelry
and then fled. There is yet no clew
to the perpetrators.
A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.
"Something£New Under the Sun.
Al! doctors have tiied to cure Catanh
by th- u^e of powders, acid gases, nilial
ers ami drugs in paste ioim. Their pow
ders dry up the mucuous menilmint-s
causing them to crack open and bleeu.
The powerful acids used iu the inhalers
have entirely eaten av\ay the same mem
branes that their makers have aimed to
cure, while pastes and ointments canuot
reach the disease. An old aud experi
enced practitioner who has foi many
years made a close study and specialty
of the treatment of CATARKH, has a"t
last perfected a Treatment which when
faithfully used, not only relieves at
once, but permanently cures CATARRH
by removing the riuse, stopping the dis
charges, and cuiiug all infiamation. It
is the only remedv known to science
that actually reaches the hfflicted parts.
This wonderful remedy is Known as
"SNUFFLES the GUARANTEED CA
TARRH CURE" and is sold at the ex
tremely low price of One Dollar, each
package containing internal and extern
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"SNUFFLES" is the only pevfect CA
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recognized as the ouly safe and positive
cure for that annoying and disgusting
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CATARRH when ne^ looted nfien
leads to CONSUMPTION "SNUF
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of "SNUFFLES" the "GUARANTEE©
Sent prepaid to any addiess in the
United States or Canada on receipt of
One Dollar. Address Dept., EDWIN B.
GILES & COMPANY, 2330 and 2332 Mm
Ket stteet, Philadelphia.
Dyspepsia is unrecognized in
half the cases. It deceives the
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Our booklet explains its symp
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complete anil lasting relief.
Sold and recommended, by ANDREW
J. ECKSTEIN, druggist, New Ulm, Minn
I M. A. BINGHAM.
N E W ULM.
Rented farms, unproductive *oil,
unfavorable climate, poor crops,
mortgages, low prices, are dis
a in a in a
WHY NOT OO TO
W A S I N O N!
I I here land is cheap.
I I here work is plentiful.
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I here they can be raised in abun
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here the climate is almost perfect
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I I here a home of your own and
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There is no necessity for a man •pending'
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Great Northern Ry. Tickets
February 12, 19, 26 March 5, 12, 19, 26,
and April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, 1901.
For illustrated description and fuU informa
tion about S E E S LOW RATES
OVER THE GREAT NORTHERN RY.,
write or caU on
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\3 Months, on trial, 10 cts.f
A. W. BINGHAM.
•f mild-cure and excellent fl )V«r are used by all
levers of geod meat. Summer sausage (our own make) until sold out at
15 cents a lb.
Our variety is complete and includes everything of the choicest quality.
StusTje's Model Meat Market.
110 N. Minnesota Str. Phone 152
WINES, LIQUOHS and CIGAES.
208 N. MINNESOTA STREET.
Only the best goods obtainable are kept in stock.
Fine bottled goods our specialty.