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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, September 16, 1903, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1903-09-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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F.P.Zschunke &
4 4 N 4
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All the latest and newest
styles of Wrist Bags and La
dies' Purses just ceived.
For a-few days we will sell
what vou want this
at a
very low price.
Please call and examine the
line. Prices from
25 cts. up to$4,
Eug. A. Pfefferle
The Children's Friend.
Trustee Brings Suit.
Wm E. Koch, trustee irr bankruptcy
for Chas Forster, Jr., on Thursday
hied his answer in the action recently
instituted against him by Carl
Baltrusch and Chas. Baltrusch, Jr.
He denies all the allegations of the
plaintifis and asserts that the sale
made to them by Forster on April 28,
1903, was unlawful and fraudulent. The
same day he also served notice of a
suit which he has brought against the
Baltrusches by order of Referee Flittie.
In this complaint he alleges that there
is a wide discrepancy between the
value of the stock turned over to the
Baltrusches by Forster and that which
he secured from the defendants and he
asks for damages in the sum of $3,000.
Jos. A Eckstein of this city, and H. L.
and J. W. Schmitt of Mankato, are
his attorneys in both cases.
Fashionable Corres
pondence Stationery*
Box Paper and
in the latest styles and tints.
*P tfi^
School Tablets
and supplies of
all kinds at
F. P. S N KE & CO.
fit everybody in Suits and Overcoats,
Stouts and Slims. Come and be con=
Get a good spring and mattress. J.
H. Forster.
Wm. Stege of Nicollet, was in the
city Sunday.
N. Henningsen transacted business
in Winthrop Thursday.
Wd. Eibner returned last Wednes
day from his Chicago trip.
Business matters called J. H. For
ster to Springfield on Thursday.
Mrs. P. R. McHale and son, Van,
are visiting with Winona friends.
Mrs. Augusta Seiter of Winthrop,
greeted friends in the city Thursday.
Attorney S. H. Somsen of Winona,
was in the city on business Monday.
Attorney Geo. T. Olsen of St. Peter,
greeted New Ulm friends last Wednes
Rev. C. Hohn preached in the West
NewtonMethodistchurch Sunday after
C. S Peterson of Springfield, looked
after business interests in the city Fri
County Attorney Emar Hoidale made
a business trip to Minneapolis Mon
A daughter arrived last Wednesday
at the home of Sam Gieske in Court
Dr. E. W. Gag and wife of Wabas
so, spent Sunday with New Ulm rela
Recent rains have greatly interfered
with corn cutting, which was begun
last week.
Mesdames W. C. Miller and G. W.
Barnes spent Friday with friends in
Paul Baer has moved into the opera
house and will have charge of the
G. W. Barnes transacted business
in Minneapolis last Wednesday and
Pupils of the public and Lutheran
schools attended the county fair in a
body Friday.
Miss Elsie Eckstein returned home
Friday from her visit with relatives
at Windom.
Miss Martha Stork returned Mon
day from a three weeks' visit the
Twin Cities.
County Superintendent of Schools
John Cutting was in the city for a short
time Thursday.
Mrs. Theo. Schotzko of Springfield,
visited with New Ulm friends the lat
ter part of the week.
Dwight Mowery and sister, Miss
May, departed Monday for Northfied
to re-enter Carleton College*
Fred Hubbard returned Sunday from
Lake City, where he acted as marker
during the state rifle contests.
Miss Lulu Doehne visited in. Spring
field with her sister, Mrs. J. C. Roth
enburg, several days last week.
Miss Hattie Schleuder of Minne
apolis, visited with her friend, Mrs.
Max Burg, Sunday and Monday.
Mrs. F. Baasen and daughter, Miss
Lou, went to Winona last week for a
visit with Harry Friday and wife.
Few comic operas have worn as well
as 'King Dodo.'' Richard Golden as
the king has made the hit of his career.
New Store
Overcoat and Suit special showing
at The New Store, F.P.Zschunke & Co.
Rev. Dr. Poole of Fargo, N. D.,
conducted Episcopalian services in
Gebser's hall at 10:30 Sunday morn-,
Mrs. H. Rudolphi, who has been
very ill, was taken to St. Alexander
hospital yesterday to receive treat
Mrs. Anton Ochs and three children
went to Springfield Saturday morning
to spend Sunday with A. C. Ochs and
Mrs. Wenzel Tauer was in Spring
field last week the guest of her daugh
ters, Mesdames R. C. Schmid and
John Berg.
Prof. E. T. Critchett received a
check for $1,380 from State auditor S.
G. Iverson Saturday evening, New
Ulm's share of the state aid for high
Announcement is made by both Mrs.
Follmann and Mrs. S. Pfefferle that
they will hold their millinery open
ings next Saturday.
A very fair-sized crowd saw the "The
American Hobo" at the New Ulm opera
house Sunday evening. The perform
ance was creditable.
Geo. Frommus of Chicago, has been
appointed local agent for the Inter
national Correspondence Schools of
Scranton, Pa. He has his office above
J. F. Neumann's store.
Last week at Camp Lake View, Sergt.
Edwin Juni of Company A, made a
score of 146. The Third regiment team
captured the state trophy.
The football team at the New Ulm
high school has completed its organ
ization. Fred Hubbard is manager
and Arthur Dengler captain.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Horn
burg, Jr., will be pleased to learn that
a small boy made his appearance re
cently at their home in Mankato.
Mrs. M. Mullen and daughter, Miss
Birdie, were passengers Saturday for
Notre Dame, Ind., where the latter
went to enter St. Mary's Academy.
John Wartha, the Second Regiment
band cornettist, went to Redwood Falls
last Wednesday night to render several
cornet solos at a band concert there.
Dr. Kohler of Minneapolis, will be
in New Ulm Sunday, September 27th,
to do eye, ear, nose and throat work.
Office with Dr. Strickler. Hours from
9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 38.
E. Barnes, who has spent several
months at the home of his son, G. W.
Barnes, intends to leave next week for
a visit with another son at Portland,
Darwin Schuetz was a guest of New
Ulm relatives the latter part of the
week. He will return to the University
of Minnesota to complete his engineer
ing course.
Mrs. Peter Gratz and Mrs. Lang
don, both of Minneapolis, came down
from that city Thursday to see Mrs.
Mary Gratz, who is still very ill at the
home of John Henle.
Attorney R. E. O'Keefe of Franklin,
was in the city Saturday and Sunday.
Attorney O'Keefe reports that the new
telephone exchange in his town will
soon go into commission. JP'*-
The new Cresent caps, very latest
thing in the line of ladies' headgear.
Just received. Ton should have one.
Mrs. T. Thomas, at the Millinery parlors.
*. -.-"Si _*«J§*'r •rf-'W5-
Go to see the New Overcoats and
Suits which The New Store has on
sale this week. F. P. Zschunke & Co.
Dietz & Schilling opened their new
shoe store in the Rolloff building last
Thursday. They have a very neat place
of business and a well selected stock
of footwear.
Peter Soukop, assistant cashier of
the Brown County Bank, wore a large,
expansive, holiday smile Monday. It
was all due to the arrival at his home
of a healthy baby daughter.
John, the 10-year-old son of Andrew
Monson of Lafayette, jumped over a
fence last Wednesday evening and
broke his right wrist. Dr. E. W.
Bayley reduced the fracture.
Dr. G. R. Koch has a horse which
he regards as the fastest thing on four
feet in New Ulm. It is understood that
he is willing to wager $25 that he can
defeat any animal in the city.
A 2-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs.
Herm. Amme swallowed a quantity of
iodine last week and narrowly escaped
death. However, Dr. G. B. Weiser
administered an antidote in time.
About fifteen couples attended the
dancing party in Schell's hall Tnrus
day night. Music was furnished by
the Turner Hall orchestra and the
evening was spent most enjoyably.
Hackner & Co., of LaCrossa, Wis.,
the firm which is building the new al
tar for the Catholic church, have stat
ed that they will be ready to deliver
the altar the latter part of this month.
John Zeller, oftheNewUlmmursery,
has his cider mill in operation. He
informs us that there is not a wormy
apple on his place this year and that
he will be able to make about sixty
gallons of cider.
In a letter which W. C. Miller has
received from his brother, the latter
states that meadows about Comfrey
were flooded by the storm Friday
night. Two bridges near that town
were carried out.
Mrs. T. Thomas has selected the
dates for her fall opening. It will
consume two days, September 23d and
24th, and at that time she will display
the millinery shapes which she select
ed in Chicago and Milwaukee.
Mrs. Fritz Hauert, who received a
bad shot gun would at the hands of
her small son recently, is still at St.
Alexander hospital. The lacerated
muscles in her shoulder are mending
and she is on the road to recovery.
Martin Penning, the well known hor
ticulturalist of Home township, called
at the Review office while in the city
Thursday. Mr. Penning had a good
exhibit of fruit at the county fair and
received his full share of the prizes.
August Zeig, an alumnus of the Uni
versity of Michigan and now holding
a position as chemist for a large drug
firm in San Francisco, Cal., reached
here last week for a visit of a month
with his parents in the township of
E. F. TayJor recently added to the
equipment of his laundry by purchasing
a small appliance for steaming col
lars, a thing which few Northwestern
laundries can boast of. It is used in
ironing and gives a better finish to the
For Sale or Rent.
120 acres adjoining the city of New
Ulm. Address C. H. Ross, 503 Phoenix
Bldg., Minneapolis Minn. 39
*vffPi&GW mx -*'""-3pv»»^ys
to suit all men and
boys==at low prices.
Come and see the Styles.
Lvery Pair Guaranteed!
The Palace Livery will run hacks
to and from Turner theatre. Tele
phone calls will be promptly answered.
Marshal Franz of Sleepy Eye, says
that the Review's report of the Kim
ball-Toomey affair in Sleepy Eye is
nearest correct of any that have ap
peared. It was the first report pub
lished and was necessarily hurried,
but nevertheless accurate.
Dr. O. C. Strickler telephoned to L.
L. May & Co., the St. Paul florists,
last Friday morning and ordered them
to prepare a wreath to be placed upon
the casket of Judge Charles E. Flan
drau. The wreath bore the simple
inscription, "New Ulm's Tribute."
Henry Cordes returned Saturday
night from an extended trip to his old
home in Germany, bringing with him
a nephew and niece who will reside
with him in the future. The Concor
dia band and a large party of friends
greeted him when he alighted from the
midnight train.
While threshing with the wind on
the Fred Engelbert farm last Thursday
an engine belonging to Gulden &
Fischer set fire to a stack of grain.
The proprietors backed the machine
down to the stack, however, and suc
ceeded in extinguishing the blaze be
fore great damage was done.
Frank Guggisberg has purchased
the house he now occupies from N.
Henningsen and will move it to an
other part of the city. Instead of re
modelling the building as he originally
intended, Mr. Henningsen will erect a
new dwelling on the lot at the corner
of First North and Broadway, which
he acquired recently.
Sparks from the chimney at the New
Ulm Steam laundry set fire to the
building during thenoon hour Wednes
day. The shingles began blazing in
several different places but the fire
was extinguished before much damage
was done. As a precaution against
danger of the same sort in the future
Proprietor Taylor will have the build
ing provided with a galvanized iron
M. A. Young, night yardman for the
Chicago & Northwestern railway in
this city, was quite severely injured
Saturday night by the engine on which
he was riding jumping the track near
Widell's quarry. Mr. Young was
dragged for some distance.—Mankato
Ledger. Conductor Young is an old
employee of the Northwestern and for
some time had charge of the New Ulm
yards, making his home here.
Michael Cavanaugh of Sleepy Eye,
was in the city several days last week
and on Saturday paid the Review
office a pleasant call. Mr. Cavanaugh
was one of the large exhibitors at the
county fair and this year sent several
varietes of his products to the state
fair. One set of his seedling apples
was selected by the state fair manage
ment for exhibition at the national
horticultural show at Boston, Mass.
The right man in the right place was
found in the tramp who was not afraid
to take a stand in the capture of Kim
ball at Sleepy Eye and did not hesitate
to fire when the fellow showed a dis
position to fight. Prompt execution of
that kind does more to intimidate
others who would be inclined to follow
the example of Kimball. Not the least
part of the praise that is due the tramp
is the refusal he makes to disclose his
name, and the small glory that he
attaches tojhe act.
v*«s L- -»r \, JE,$ 2
Trimmed hats for autumn wear
are commencing to come in.
Shaped this fall are very neat
and chic and the mode in de
signs attractive. Watch for
the date of our Grand Open
I have a nice assortment of
Battenberg, Stamped Linens
and Indian Beads. Also every
thing for the infants—Infants'
Cloaks, Hoods, Etc.
Mrs. T. Thomas,
Buenger Block* The Millinery Parlors.
Quack Specialists Did Big Business.
The traveling quacks who roped in
so many people around here and in
other parts of the county, have depart
ed for newer fields. They victimized
a good many people by posjng as
specialists and driving around the
country and wherever there was a per
son in any way afflicted they would
take the case in hand and if no dis
ease existed they would describe vari
ous symptoms until the person thought
himself in need of treatment. They
administered very few drugs, most of
their cures being effected through the
use of an atomizer that cost them
about 75 cents and which they charged
enormous prices for. People should
learn to consult their home doctors
when in need of medical advice.—
Springfield Advance.
These are the same men who oper
ated so extensively about New Ulm
this summer and who were exposed by
the Review a few weeks ago.
•. *. .#. .ft. .tuff. |t. if, ,t| iti ifI if iffi .*. .»-
The Ne Hats
for Autum wear.
The advance styles are here and
ready for your viewing. They're
stylish, nobby, swell. Uutrimmed,
trimmed and tailored effects. Hand
made and draped hats, suit and
outing hats. The new hats for ear
ly Fall wear are being displayed,
showing the new materials and the
fashions that are going to be worn
through September and October.
Chic and smart ideas in all the up
to-date styles.
Don't fail to ahead our
Fall Opening,
SAT., SEPT. 19

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