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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, March 02, 1904, Image 8

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LABOR HOSTS TO ASSEMBLE
State Federation Will Convene
Her in
Secretary McEwen Makes Prelim
inary Arrangements
Meetings of Delegates Are to Be
Held in Hall.
W. E. McEwen of Duluth, secretary
and treasurer of the State Federation
of Labor, was in New Ulm Friday and
made arrangements for the state labor
convention to be held in this city Mon
day, Tuesday and Wednesday, June
13th, 14th and 15th. He was accompa
nied by Garfield Morrison, second
vice president of the state organiza
tion and secretary of the Mankato
Trades and Labor Council, and Wm.
Erd, secretary of the Mankato Cigar
Makers' Union, and the three gentle
men spent the A»f calling upon the
business men and merchants of the
citj.
During a call at the Review office
Mr. McEwen explained the object of
his visit fully. It is not the aim of
himself or his associates to organize
the artisans of New Ulm, whether the\
wish to be organized or not, but on the
contrary the matter is left entirely
with the local workingmen. At the
state convention in Little Falls last
jeai New Ulm was selected as the
place for holding the 1904 gathering
and the meetings will take place here.
They Mill be open to the public and
tho&e who so desire may attend and
listen to the discussions upon labor
questions. Speakers of note, men who
are qualified by experience and study
to deliver addiesses upon the various
subjects, will be present, and it has
been the experience of the federation
that organization follows close in the
wake of a convention. It is, however,
purely voluntary and no radical influ
ences are tolerated by the labor lead
ers although it is but natural that
the should wibh to have unions es
tablished in the cit.
The annual convention ot the State
Federation of Labor is one of the most
important held in Minnesota. Ifwill
bring to New Ulm upwards of 400 dele
gates and the major portion of these
men will remain in the city for nearly
four days Two special trains will
come down from the Twin Cities Sun
day night, June 12th, bringing the
delegations from St. Paul, Minneapo
lis and Duluth and those from cities
COLDS CAUSE PNEUMONIA.
One of the most remarkable cases of
a cold, deep-seated on the lungs, caus
ing pneumonia, is that of Mrs. Ger
trude E. Fenner, Marion, Ind.. who
was entirely cured by the use of One
Minute Cough Cure. She says: "The
coughing and straining so weakened
me that I ran down in weight from 148
to 92 pounds. I tried a number of rem
edies to no avail until I used One Min
ute ough Cure. Four bottles of this
wonderful remedy cured me entireh of
the cough, strengthened my lungs^nd
lestored me to my normal weight,
health and strength." Sold bv Eugene
A. Pfefterle.
Frost King and Frost
Queen Chamois Vests
will keep you warm and protect you.
Better than an overcoat—and cheaper.
We have all sizes and colors.
Andrew J. Eckstein
0 inmmmmin!!»!!H!!!m!umm!!!!!nimfJ!i!!!!!i!!inrm^c
Farm Loans.
it ""^i
We are prepared to
make a large number of 1
farm loans. Low rate of
interest. re a 1
privileges. No waiting. 1
I State Bank
of New Ulm
4,
east and west of here are scheduled to
arrive Monday. Sessions are to begin
that afternoon and will not close until
Thursday night. 7
While here Friday ~Mr.~McEwen ar
ranged to hold the meetings in Turner
Hall and the Federation headquarters
will be at the Dakota House. It is
likely that the Turnverein will arrange
an entertainment for the delegates and
other steps may be taken to make the
labor hosts feel at home in New Ulm.
Secretary McEwen will return to the
city in May to make the final prepara
tions for the convention.
I caught a severe cold while clerking
at an auction. One twenty-five cent
bottle of Norgren's Frisco Cough
Syrup cured me up good as ever. T.
L. Records, J. P., Sherburn, Minn.
For sale by W. G. Alwin's Drug Store.
LAST MOUNTAIN VALLEY
Fertile Region in Western Canada
Open to Settlement.
In the Southern part of the world
famous Saskatchewan Valley of West
ern Canada lies the beautiful Last
Mountain Valley, probably the most
beautiful and fertile part of all Cana
da. Just east of this favored tract is
situated Last Mountain Lake, a mag
nificent inland lake of clear, pleasant
tasting water, teeming with fish of all
kinds, and as the lake is easily navi
gable Steamboats will be plying on its
waters in the spring.
The Last Mountain Valley country
only became available for buyers last
year, and the tremendous rush of farm
ers into this section from the older
settled and choicest parts of Manitoba,
Assiniboia and Dakota, is evidence of
the estimate at which the district has
long been held by those best qualified
to form an opinion. The celebrated
wheat districts of Indian Head and
Regma lie immediately to the south of
Last Mountain Valley. Land in these
districts is selling at from $15 to $25
per acre. As soon as the three rail
wajs which will tap this territory are
built, everj acre in this district will
be worth as much, if not more, than
anything in the Indian Head country.
The general surface of the country
is slightly rolling open prairie, emi
nently suitable for wheat raising. The
soil is a black loam on chocolate col
ored clay subsoil. A certain percent
age of grit makes it a quick warm soil
for wheat raising, together with a
large percentage of phosphate makes
remarkably heavy crops a feature of
this district. For the last three years
the average crop in this district has
been over 28 bushels per acre, No. 1
hard or No. 1 Northern wheat. Parts
of the district are of more rolling and
park-like nature, and consequently
more suitable for mixed farming.
The purest of water can be obtained
anywhere at from twelve to twenty-five
feet. A good supply of fuel can be
obtained on Last Mountain, or in the
various park-like tracts in the district.
To quote Prof. Macoun, who for many
years was the recognized authority of
the Canadian Government on land,
when writing in his well-known book,
'-The Great North West." "Wenere
particularly charmed with the rich
country to the east of the beautiful
Last Mountain Lake, particularly
with the soil and the rich vegetation.''
Large numbers of farmers from the
Dakotas, Minnesota and Wisconsin
have taken land in the Last Mountain
Valley country during the last year,
and expressed themselves as highly
delighted with the country, and it will
only be a short time before this dis
trict is entirely settled up with the
verj best of farmers that are now go
ing into Western Canada.
Accident in Saw Mill.
Adolph Krambeer, an employe of
the saw mill on Washington street,
was quite seriously injured in an, acci
dent at the mill last Wednesday. He
was helping put a log in position when
some manner the carriage started
and he was thrown against the circu
lar saw, the teeth tearing a ragged
gash from the left wrist to the elbow.
When the accident occurred Nic Faas,
the owner of the mill, was near at hand
and his presence of mind in stopping
the saw saved Krambeer from losing
his arm. As it was the flesh was bad
ly gashed and the saw cut into the
bone. Dr. O. C. Strickler was sum
moned and had Krambeer conveyed to
St. Alexander hospital. The physician
believes that he will be able to save
the arm but it will be sometime before
the wound completely heals.
Tri-State Telephone company Dividend.
The directors of the Tri-State Tele
phone Company (the long distance
lines of the Twin City Telephone Com
pany) have declared the third quarter
ly dividend, at the rate of 6 per cent
per annum, payable March 1st, 1904.
Do You W A N STRENGTH?
If you want to increase your strength
you must add to and not take from the
physical. Tn other words, the food that
you eat must be digested, assimilated
and appropriated by the nerves, blood
and tissues before being"expelled from
the intestines. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
adds to the physical. It gives strength
to and builds up strength in the human
system. It is pleasant to the taste and
palatable, and the only combination
of digestants that will digest the food
and enable the system to appropriate
all qf its health and strength-giving
qualities. Sold by Eugene A. Pfefferle.
PUMMELED HIS SUPERIOR
Conductor Said to Have Thrashed
Trainmaster.
Lamberton Scribe's Description of
Lively Incident.
Is Alleged to Have OccurrecTNear
Here Recently.
Owing to the fact that there have
been a number of railroad wrecks over
the country the past few monts the new
assistant superintendent and the new
trainmaster on the Northwestern divi
sion through Lamberton, endeavored
to do a little detective work of their
own in hopes of teaching the trainmen
on this division to be more careful hi
running by switch signals.
We are reliably informed that the
said railway officials stopped off at
New Ulm one evening recently and
hired a livery rig at that place and
drove to Milford, the sidetrack just
west of that city, and just after dark,
shortly before a freight train came
along going east, they removed the
switch lights at the siding to see what
the train men would do.
The train did not stop but when they
got to New Ulm the conductor report
ed the missing lights but the crew got
jacked up for not stopping and inves
tigating why the said lights were out.
The crew informed some of the other
train boys so the next evening when
another got near the siding they no
ticed that the lights disappeared. The
tram was stopped and a search was
made to find out if possible the cause
of the lights going out.
The conductor, a husky fellow, spied
a man near by standing in a field and
took after him and chased the fellow
until he caught him and was in the act
of giving him a thorough drubbing
when the fellow who was getting the
licking said: "Hold on, do you know
that you have hold of the trainmaster
of this road?"
The conductor replied: "I don't
give a d—n if you are the trainmaster
you deserve a good thumping and I
am going to give you one, because
anyone who will do as mean a trick
as that deserves to be punished, and
he went on with his thrashing. We
havn't yet heard whether the conduc
tor was fired or promoted.—Lamberton
Star.
Frisco Cough Syrup cures when all
others fail. For sale by W. G. Al
win's Drug Store.
World's Fair News-Notes.
Secretary Grant Thomas, of the Wis
consin Fair Commission, estimates
that 80,000 Badgers will attend the
World's Fair this year.
Even with the four miles of standard
guage railroad tracks laid in the Pal
ace of Transportation at the World's
Fair, the immense floor space was not
nearly exhausted.
Three acres are devoted to the dis
plaj of pure foods at the World's
Fair. The exhibit is in the Palace of
Agriculture.
Twenty woodmen from Maine are
"raising" the mammoth log cabin
that will be the Pine Tree state's pavil
ion at the World"'s Fair. The site is
in a thickly wooded section and the
Maine loggers appear thoroughly at
home.
Separate quarters will be provided
in the Indian reservation for Geroni
mo and Chief Joseph, the two most
noted Indian Chiefs now alive. Both
have led warriors against the United
States, and both are actually prison
ers, but are accorded much freedom.
Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy, founder
of the present day Christian Science,
has contributed $1000 to the fund
raised by popular subscription to en
able New Hampshire to be adequately
represented at the World's Fair.
The first order for the new Louisi
ana Purchase Exposition stamps calls
for the printing of 90,000,000 one-cent
stamps bearing the portrait of Robert
R. Livingston, and 225,000,000 two
cent stamps bearing Thomas Jeffer
son's portrait. The stamps will be
placed on sale at every United States
post office on May 1.
The builders have finished their
work on Connecticut's building at the
World's Fair, and the furnishings are
being installed. The building is a re
plica of the Sigourney mansion at
Hartford. The main entrance was re
moved bodily from the original struc
ture and installed in the World's Fair
reproduction.
The completion of the largest pipe
organ ever built has been announced.
It is a special exhibit for the World's
Fair, and occupies a large room spec
ially built to contain it in the Festi
val Hall. The organ has 145 stops.
There are 10,000 pipes, some of which
are five feet square.
THE NAME W I HAZEL.
The name Witch Hazel is much
abused. E. C. Dewitt & Co., Chicago,
are the inventors of the original and
only genuine Witch Hazel Salve. A
certain cure for Cuts, Burns, Bruises,
Eczema, Tetter, Piles, etc. There are
ma^y counterfeits of this salve, some
of which are dangerous, while they are
all worthless. In buying Witch Hazel
Salve see that the name E/C. DeWitt
& Co., Chicago, is on the box and a
cnre is certain. Sold by Eugene A.
Pfefferle.
Real Estate Transfers.
Theresia Wohleben to George C.
Backer, 5, 4, Brackenridge's 1st
add. Sleepy Eye, $600.
H. P. Thorkelsen to Hans P. Peter
sen, N $ of 10, 11 and 12. 19,
Brackenridge's 2nd add, Sleepy Eye,
$480.
Joseph Schumacher to Catherine
Schumacher, 7. 1, Holm's add,
Comfrey, $54.
J. L. Schoch to Ferdinand Hofschild,
70x165 feet of S, S New Ulm, $500.
Andrew Potter to Martha Anderson,
8 and 9, 6, W. & St.P. Land Go's
1st add, Springfield, $2,000.
George Puchner to Stephan and
Barbara Schloegel, 10, 177, N
New Ulm, $850.
Margaret J. Wellcome to Michael
Frantz, 80 acres, S 5, 108, 32,
$2,000.
Peter Liesenfeld, Jr., to August C.
Backer, 25x165 feet of 6, 142, S
New Ulm, $225.
George Puchner, Sr., to George
Puchner, 12, 177, N New Ulm,
$900.
Andrew Losleben to Mark Current,
10 acres, S 31, 111, 31, $220.
C. Gerland to Henry Gerland, Und.
of 1, S 14, 109, 32, $1,300.
Maria Eder to Carl Nagel, NE of
outlot 299, New Ulm, $150.
The cough cure that cures coughs
and colds—Norgren's Frisco Cough
Syrup. For sale by W. G. Alwin's
Drug Store.
=THE=
MARKETS
Every commercial enterprise depends
on the world's markets. 1 he rise or fall
of the markets affects the entire commer
cial world.
Our special market letter records the
conditions of the markets and the circum
stances which affect it. We will gladly
mail it to anj one who desires it—free.
STOCKS, GRAIN,
PROVISIONS
Bought or sold for cash or carried on rea
sonable margins, upon which a commisa
sion will be charged of a on grain, 4 on
-tocksand
1
on flax.
Our unexcelled service Of private wires
is at your disposal. Prompt attention giv
en every order.
Edwards,
Main Office
Cuddy& Cavanaugh
PLUMBING AND
PIPE FITTING.^
Steam and Hot
Water Heating.
Employ none but the best of
workmen and guarantee satis
faction
Estimates furnished on all con
tracts at short notice.
Shop under Brown Co. Bank.
Heinz's
Bakery
Melges Bldg., 2l3 S. Minn. Street.
Phone 67.
Having opened up oui new bakery
we are now prepared to serve the
public and guarantee satisfaction.
BREADS
Wheat
Vienna
Graham Pumpernickel Rye
Bans Whole Wheat Rolls
COOKIES
Molasses Ginger Soaps Cup Cakes
Vanilla Wafers Sugar Sponge Drops
Lemon Ginger
CAKES
Layer Angel Sponge Ginger
Jelly Roll Almond Macaroons
Coconut Macaroons Lady Fingerb
Cream Puffs Saturdays only.
r*
Chicago Duluth
Minneapolis
Winnipeg
& Co.
BIdgrWood
Manhattan
St.PaulfMinn
BRANCH OFFICE:
BOESCH BUILDING.
NrttofenMr
FertfceCardeaer
Far thaaVeeder
FortfctMryaaa
Hf POMttfWM
-.•^w/xiiri^ the?
1 1
Tij
11 the above premi
ums \and your choice of
the various editions of
the Pioneer Press and
the New trim Review for
one year.
Thla District
-d The •eetaad MartPractical ram m4f—*y "rfrrTrtnifcii
*brrflI^oltnbaiUttTe«ld«U,andlnfactfcT«U»ctiTely«nf^wlora»an
Utfifcnltanlpaismita, orfamily life, FAM AND Hoamwul be found ve&alt*
waartk. It to pore, bright, clean and practical alltha way thwo^ndlatanak) anlj
teeets the requirements of the I
entire family. It la popular
alike East,Watt,North, South,
and BOM should ba without It
FASHAND HOMX a national
•ami-monthly, the24 •am
ber* which comprlsa a yew's
subscription making a volumeof •verCOOpsftt, teeming with all the latest and:
reliable Information that experience and science can tupply. No better proof of to)
popularity can ba offered than Its enormous circulation, which extends Into erery stats
and territory, each numbsr being read by nearly smlliosl reader*.
Portfolio of Ten Popular Pictures
FerthurratttVewar
Forthai
Farts* lay*
FartfcaOris
Far Y00
Webster Pocket Dictionary
192 Patfes—and Ready Reference Book—45,800 words.
I S a work of extraordinary interest to&Q
classes of progressive people. In quality it la
unexcelled, even by the great standard works of to
day. In quantity it Is greater than any other
abridged dictionary by several thousand words.
While it does not contain so many words, nor sura
exhaustive definitions as the larger dictionaries, it
contains 45,800 words, and fully answers the pur
pose of at least three out or every four people. If
ffives-full pronunciation and full marking of words,
bringing out all technicalities of the language, as13
the International Webster, upon which it is based.
It is not only a dictionary but a pronouncing and
statistical gazetteer of the world, giving the oorreol
spelling and pronunciation of the name of ever/
country, state and province in the world, together
with its area, population and capital.
It contains 192 pages, handsomely bound in imita
tion leather covers, and is especially designed foi
pocket use.
Butterfly Time
Maud Humphrey has given to the public more beautiful examples ©f
child life than any other contemporary artist. In this particular picture she
has excelled all her previous productions in the portrayal of the exquisite
beauty, joyousness, happiness and healthy color which belong to childhood.
The faces, all aglow with excitement in the enchanting pastime of chasing
gorgeous butterflies, vie in attractiveness with the beautiful roso-s which
The pictures are executed in
a beautiful tone with an attention
to detail that commands admira
tion. The collection embraces
scenes in all parts of the world,
views of the most promi
nent places in history, re
productions of famous
paintings, etc.
pioneerJJrc
The St. Paul Pioneer Press is the biggest, newsiest, most attractive, meat
reliable newspaper published in the Northwest. The market page is the stand
ard authority throughout this immense section of the country. The editorials
are written by gray-haired men who understand present conditions and have
devoted their entire lives in studying the political, domestic and industrial
interests of the people. As for news, the remarkable doings of the whole civ
ilized world are carefully told, briefly but completely. There are departmens
for women and children. It is a family newspaper in the right sense of the
word. No lies, no sensations, no exaggerations. Enthralling stories are reg
ularly published for the enjoyment of its readers. It^is a newspaper fit for
your wife's or daughter's reading and fraught with intelligence for the proper
mental development of yous boys
Ou Great Special Offe
The pictures measure
6x8f inches and will prove
worthy and expensive art
treasures in your home.
Weekly Pioneer Press and N£w
Ulm Review ^S2.0#
Daily Pioneer Press an-a New
Uini Review ./....$4.09
Sunday Pioneer Pre^s and New
Ulm Review $2.5w
Daily and S Pioneer Press
and New Ulm Review .. .$5.5#
This applies to all new subscribers to the Review and to
all subscribers who pay in advance. Address all communi
cations to the
NE W ULM REVIEW,
New Ulm, Minn.
LAST MOUNTAIN VALLEY
The Garden of Western Canada!
FAMOUS SASKATCHEWAPARTVALLEYETHFONTRICHESETHSANKNOWsi
Good Rainfall. Rich Soil. Splendid Water and Abundant Fuel
-THIS IS E FINEST LAN IN AL OF CANADA.
More than 2000 FAMILIES from the Northwest District
fin J^w.^s,t,PS 1 nlocated
OU To Select Prom vOaUU Easy Terms.
ssMawasssscoiT
PEiRthis
WAIT, BUY NOW.
Wm Pearso & Co., "TaWHr
}.
il
ACRE.
"^Sfsrjssa*
v****m^
a
*&£*£

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