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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, April 26, 1905, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1905-04-26/ed-1/seq-9/

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j&~d
%SX^&ti^ says:
Quality is a short word,
butmeanssomuch in Rain
Coats that it is spelled
with eleven letters:
M-a-c-k-i-n-e-t-t-e-s.
My Mark
Discriminating shopi »how my i^
creations in Mackinettes"--Top
Coats—-Waistcoati—Trousers. You
will find them at
GERMAN DRAMATIC COMPANY
Play of Exceptional Excellence is
Billed For Saturday Night.
termata
Wha is considered one of the best
dramas and one that will ap
peal to the German people of this city,
will be the "German Dramatic Com
pany" of St. Paul, which is to appear
this city on Saturday evening of
this week in the laughable comedy,
"Wo is die Frau
This play was put On at Winona
and in that city drew a large audience
and gave excellent satisfaction. The
Winona Independent speaks of it as
being played in an excellent manner
and the members of the company re
ceived much praise for 'their excep
tionally fine work on the stage.*'
Aside irom the comedy there are
some specialties in the way of musical
numbers, principally vocal solos and
duets by members of the company
which also attracted complimentary
notice from the press.
Several members of the company
have relatives in this city and most of
them have friends here and it is cer
tain that in a place where they are so
well known they will make the even
ing's performance as good as it is
possible, and there is little fear that
all will be satisfied who go.
The seat sale, whkh ia now open,
has been placed at the very low prices
of 25, 35 and 50 cents.
CRONE BROS. SPECIALS.
Remember our sale.
Eggs taken in trade or cash.
Try a pair of Douglas $3 shoe.
The largest line of cravenetts in the
city.
Look at our Boys and Children's
suits.
Corsets to suit everybony.
Groceries fresh and pure leceived
daily.
Our spring stocks of Hats are here.
The largest line of Laces and Em
broideries in the city.
Dr. Peter Fahney Alpen Krauter for
Bale here.
A nice line of muslin underwear.
f?
Miss Bogen has received a select
line of Linens and Hardanger cloths
also the latest designs for stamping
shirtwaists and other dress apparel.
Lessons will be given in hardanger,
lace and embroidery work every Satur
day afternoon, at her place on 508
Center street
I Pfefferle's
I Reliable
I Sarsapariila
The Ideal Spring Tonic. Has
no equal in the affections of th«
I SKiNUnd BLOOD. I
F. P. ZSCHUNKE & @.
it is the W known jrepara
ration for pimples, Tetifer, Salt
Rheum, Blotches, Tfcftkors, Boils
Ring W Ufc*er%, Scrofula,
and Syphlil.
HI I
Every Bottle Guaranteed.
Be sure and get the genuine if
you want results. There are 1
thousands of so-called blood 3
purifiers on the market that are
not worth a cent. Be sure you 4
get the genuine. !j
Prepared only by J*
Eugene A. Pfefferle,!
The Reliable Druggist
A^^Mj..H*H,*Hhfr*4^^**,H'**'MMM'
Craveneiie Coals,
SI2HH2
Mackintosches
$2.50 to $5.50
$3.00 to $4.75
r^*
Fine Spring Suits
$4.80 to $25.00
PLANS LONG PHILIPPINE TRI
Miss Carrie Friedman Will Visit
New Possessions.
Leaving here Sunday afternoon Miss
Carrie E. Friedmann will visit in St.
Paul for a few days before leaving
for San Francisco where she is to be a
passenger on the "Coptic" bound f©r
Honolulu.
Miss Friedmann's destination is the
Philippine Islands and after landing
at Manila she will proceed some 200
miles farther to Laoug, a small place
on the island of Luzon, where she has
friends. In her voyage she will touch
atHonolulu, Yokahoma, Kobe, Nagas
aski, Japanandfrom thereto Shanghai
before reaching Manila.
Tf the steamer makes the usual time
she expects to reach the Orient about
the 11th of June, being due out of San
Francisco on the 12th of May. She
expects to be gone several years.
Sometime ago she took the teacher's
examination and it is possible that
she will accept a situation in one of
the schools there.
CttftfiS COTJGflS AND CALDS.
Mrs. C. Peterson, H25 Lake St., Tope
ka, Kansas, says: "Of all cough remedies
Ballard's Horehound Syrup is my favor
ite it has done and will do all that is
claimed for it—to speedily cure all
coughs and colds— and it is so sweet and
pleasant to the taste." 25c, 50c, $1 00.
Sold by Eugene A. Pfefferle.
Machine Shop Closes.
Gustav Rudolph, the machinist who
has been operating a machine shop on
Center street for the past ten months,
closed his place of business one day
last week and left for Minneapolis,
where he will open new quarters..
Mr. Rudolph found this place not
adapted to his class of work and for
that reason resolved to seek another
location. His wife, who is now resid
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Engel, will join him in a few
weeks.
Law Sapplcments.
The state law supplements are sent
out this week with the regular issue of
the Review. These supplements con
tain only the work of the legislature
in the creation of new laws and do not
contain the new code as it will stand.
The code will not be circulated as a
supplement. It will pass into the
hands of the publishers and be bound
into books that will sell for $5 a copy.
£he cost of circulation, as a supple
ment would fee very great and the legis
lature has discarded that methodv
VifttftW feU to St. Louis, Ho.,
Vi$ $fe North-Western Line. Excur
|ion tickets will be sold on May 13 to
22,' inclusive, limited to return until
May 24, inclusive^ on account of Na
tional Baptist Anniversaries. Apply
to agents Chicago & North-Western
R'y
BORN
STEFFEitf~On Tuesday April 18, 1905
to Mr» and Mrs. Heary Steffel, ason.
HAVEMEUSB—On Wednesday, April 19,
1905, to Mr. and Mrs A. Havemeier
of Courtland a son.
DIED. ,_r:
S^EFFfik—On Saturday, April 22,1905
the infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Steffel of this city. Interment
from Holy Trinity Church Monday
April 24, 1905. &
0Nick Andringwas in St. Peter Satur
day afternoon on business.
Mrs. Joseph Bobleter was visiting
friends at St. Paul last weekg,*
Dr. J. P. Graff made a professional
trip to Sleepy Eye one day last week.
Joseph Epple of Clements, Minn.,
transacted business in the city last
week,
Louis Ambrosch of Mankato visited
relatives and friends in this city over
Sunday.
Mrs. G. L. Stahl returned heme last
week from a jrisit with, iriehcls at
Sleepy Eye. *%&**?* Itfi
Joseph Wartha of St. Paul is the
guest of his brother, John Wartha,
for a few days.^ J^
George W. Barnes transacted busi
ness at Wheaton and other places -a.
few days last week. I
Miss Adelaide Schneider of Sleepy
Eye was in the eity a few days last
week visiting friends.
Miss Josie Powell of St. Peter is
visiting at the home of Mr. a*d Mrs.
Frank Friedemann this week.
Miss Meta Guth of Sleepy Eye was
the guest of her friend Miss Rosa
Keisling of this city over Sunday.
Wall paper 5c per role at Louis
J. Buenger.
Mrs. C. F. Hornburg is visiting
with her daughter, Mrs. W. F.
Mahler of Springfield for a short
time.
Mrs. George Doehne of this city
visited at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. J. C. Rothenburg of Springfield,
last week.
Mrs. William Durbahn and Mr. and
Mrs. Lillie and daughter of this city
were at Sleepy Eye on a visit last
Wednesday.
Miss Hertha Marti returned home
Wednesday evening from St. Paul,
where she has been visiting, friends
the past week.
William Boetler, who formerly
worked in DeVoices barber shop at
Springfield, has accepted a position
in F. Leibold's shop.
A number of the members of the
Second Regiment band rendered spe
cial mnsic at the St. George Catholic
church Easter Sunday.
Miss Dora Smith of Mankato, who
is teaching school in District 41 re
turned today after a few days visit
with iter parents at that city.
Mrs. D. A. Grussendorf of Fairfax
visited relatives here in the city over
Sunday. Mr. Grussendorf is superin
tendent of the Fairfax schools.
Hugh H. Walters, editor of the
Brown County Journal left Friday
evening for Omaha where he will spend
a few days with friends and relatives
there.
Otto Schneider, engineer at the
Scbell Brewing Co., has been con
fined to his bed through sickness the
past week. Emil Fritsche has been
put in his place.
Lovers of high class instrumental
music should not fail to attend the
concert to be given by the Second
Regiment Band at the Opera house
next Saturday evening.
Egg
_____ SS£ ro
Chas. Bockwalter, who has been
ployed at the Eagle mill as steno
grapher resigned Friday and left for
his home atChicago Sunday afternoon.
:tiIwMrn
Bockwalter will accept a position
it of a a
I
in that city.
August Gieseke is erecting a large
modern dwelling house on his lots on
Second Street South. When com
pleted it will make one of the finest
tenement houses in the city.
John X. Neuman and his friend,
Cassius Cannon of Watertown, Minn.,
came home from the University to
spend Easter Sunday with his parents.
They returned Monday morning.
Reuben Townsend, baggageman at
the C. & N. W. depot here, was taken
ill the latter part of last week and
confined to his house. Albert Ever
ling has been placed in his position.
A number of young men and ladies
surprised John Boock at his home
Monday evening. The occasion was
a farewell party to the young man,
who left for western points yesterday
morning.
Sir Knights Jos. A. Eckstein and F.
H. Benke of New Ulm, attended the
annual Easter services of Mankato
Commandery No. 4, Knights Templar*
held at St. John's Episcopal church
Sunday afterdooH:
Mr. ti^d Mrs. John Haiienstein re
turned Saturday fr&_, an extended
fr6_.
irip through the southeastern states
where tney have spent the winter.
They report an enjoyable trip, especi
ally through Florida, Gotha, Fla.,
being their headquarters,
•aft. "••'*,.-&
With the beginning of the trial at
Mankato a considerable portion of
the Review force are there as witnesses
and it is impossible to get the'opening
in type as fully as we desire, but the
proceedings of the case from Wednes
day on will be handled as completely
as it is possible for a weekly paper
to do.
The gymnastic entertainment given'
by the boys of the Zoegiings Verein
at the Turner Hall Monday evening
was a success throughout. The twelve
numbers on the program were render
ed to the* satisfaction of the large
audience who greeted them with con
tinuous applause. Dancing took place
later on and was carried on until late
the next ffiorning-
Otto Schell transacted business at
Mankato Thursday.
William Pfefferle transacted husi
ness at Sigel Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Zickrick made
a pleasure trip to the Twin cities last
week. j-^v
Edwin Juni of Minneapolis was the
guest of his parents for a few days
this week.
F. W. Rinke of Lamberton visited at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Neu
mann over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Webber spent
Easter Sunday with their son Frank
Webber at Franklin.
Tom Kretseh made his weekly- trip
to this city Sunday. Tom thinks
"there is no place like home." •__£
Miss Meta Guth of Sleepy Eye was
the guest of her friend Miss Rosa
Riesling of this city over Sunday."
Justice Brandt fined Fred Regalin
$5 and costs Thursday for shooting at
dogs within the corporate limits of the
city.
Gustav Melges returned^o his home
at Chicago Saturday. Mr. Melges was
called here by the recent death of his
father.
Miss Nellie Russel of Mankato is
the guest of her uncle, John Henle,
during the Easter vacation from the
Normal. 5
Master Rudolph Neuman, son of
Henry Neumann of Springfield, is vis
iting with his uncle, J. F. Neumann,
of this city.
Eldred L. Mowery, who is attending
Carleton College came home Thursday
evening to spend the Easter vacation
with his friends.
Miss Martha Eichman of Sleepy Eye
attended the Easter dance at Turner
Hall Monday evening. She returned
Tuesday morning.
Mrs. Clara Klinkhammer of this
place returned home Wednesday from
Springfield, where she had been the
guest of her relatives.
Members of Hecker Circle are re
quested to notice that a meeting has
been called for Saturday evening,
April 29th, at Schell's hall.
Our stock of wall paper has the
choicest colors and our prices are
the cheapest. Louis J. Buenger.
Joseph Schneider, JohnLudtka and
Albert Vogelpohi, students at the
Mankato Business college, were
home over Sunday visiting with their
parents.
Miss Daisy Richardson spent the
school vacation in Mankato with
friends, remaining over Tuesday to at
tend the funeral of Miss Esther Lar
son on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hindermann
of Fairfax have moved their household
goods from that place to Hanska
where Mr. Hindermann will engage in
the horseshoeing business.
John Mihm, who has lteen employed
in the barber shop of F. Leibold for
the past year and a half, resigned last
Saturday and left for his home at
Hector, Minn., Monday noon.
J. P. Read, of the Minnesota Fire
Mutual Insurance Co., returned Fri
day from St. Paul, where he had
been for a number of days on busi
ness connected with the company here.
Mrs. Joseph Classen of Morton, for
merly of this place was the welcome
guest of her parents over Sunday.
Mr. Classen it will be remembered has
accepted a position as head miller at
the Morton Mills.
Easter Sunday was generally ob
served at the various churches of the
city. Aside from the extra music and
the other preparations there were in
most of the places decorations of
flowers and plants and large congre
gations were the rule at all the
churches.
General Joseph Bobleter was genu
inely suprised at his home on South
German street last Wednesday even
ing by the members of his staff and
the Second Regiment band. The oc
casion being the fifty-ninth anniversary
of his birthday. The general gave a
true exhibition of his military courtesy 1
and entertained his guests in a royal
manners
"s*H
George Smith, inventor1 bf the,
"Elite Purifier," who ha* bedn placing
one of his machines in the New Ulm
Rollermili as was previously mentioned
in this paper, crushed the second fin
ger of his left hand in the machine
Thursday afternoon. It was a painful
accident and required the attention
of a physician. -J \^Y '_
Students of this cityTVho have at
tended the Toland Business Univer
sity at Mankato will be pleased to
learn that Professor E. H. Fearon has
been appointed Professor of the Com
mercial department at the Blair Busi
ness college, which is located at Spo
kane, Washington. He will leave for
his home in the east next week. °W
E. A. Pfefferle has had an attractive
window display in his drug store in
the shape of a miniature chicken yard
the idea being to call attention to the
Prussian Poultry Food, which he is sell
ing. The feature of the display is a
hen with a brood of young chickens,
the chicks having the liberty of the
window, which is covered with soil and 1
sand. It has attracted the attention of
..*
ROYA
First Steps Toward Organization.
F. S. Fisk, deputy president of the
American Society of Equity, was in
the city yesterday and met with a few
farmers and others in the opera house
and laid the foundation for a meeting
to be held in the same place on the
afternoon of May 22d.
The object of the meeting is to form
an organization of protection for the
farmers, in other words a farmers'
trust that is to embrace all the farmers
in the United States. It is a remark
ably planned affair and if carried out
out as it is planned will be something
that will sadly interfere with the man
ipulations of the boards of trade.
G. W. Barnes and wife drove to
Sleepy Eye Sunday where they spent
the day with friends.
Hilger Manderfield was another one
of the boys that spent Easter
Sunday with his parents in this city.
25c per gallon for fancy Dill Pickles
at the Red Front Grocery.
Herman Frenzel, manager, and John
Dengler, captain of the J. L. D. base
ball nine, were at Springfield Monday
arranging a game with the local nine
there.
William Fortwingler, who is at
tending Tolands Business College at
Mankato, visited with his parents over
Sunday.
Dr. J. P. Graff has brightened up
the exterior of the palace Livery by
adding a new coat of paint. Another
mark"of prosperity.
T. P. Raus and Guy Dickerson of
Springfield came down with the base
ball nine Saturday afternoon and re
mained over Sunday.
William Mouer of Sleepy Eye call
ed on friends in this city Sunday.
William does not often have occasion
to come down this way but this was an
exception.
While practicing baseball Saturday
afternoon John Peterson, son of Hon.
S. D., wrenched his right arm badly,
which caused him much pain and nec
essitated the use of a sling.
A full assortment of Iron Beds
at $1.98 and upwards at Louis
Buenger.
The use cfc Royal Baking Powder is
essential to the healthfubiess of the
family foocL
A number of the boys of the Univer
sity came home to spend Easter Sun
day with their parents. Those being
here were Stanley Bingham, Tom
Collins, Otto Yoerg and Roy and El
mer Seiter.
The ladies of the Catholic Order of
Foresters will give one of their pleas
ant card socials in the basement of
the church this evening. Lunch will
be served and a 6mall admission fee
of twenty-five cents charged.
Invitations for the wedding of Miss
Eleanor Mullen of this city to Louis
A. Blatterman of St. Louis have been
received by friends in this city. The
ceremony is to take place at Holy
Trinity Church at nine o'clock May
1st,
In this issue the Review publishes a
I notice to property owners to clean up
thet? premises. Sanitary precautions
are necessary for the preservation of
the public health and our citizens
should comply with the instructions of
Health Officer J* H. Vogel.
:s^
Yeast ferments die food.
Alum baking powders are injurious.
Royal Baking Powder saves health.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
In this hlu the Review publishes a
notice to property owners to clean up
Iheir premises. Sanitary precautions
are necessary for the preservation of
the public health and our eitizens
should comply with the instructions of
Health Officer Dr. J. H. Vogel.
The Just Us Club was entertained
at the home of Mrs. O. M. Olson Sat
urday afternoon and evening. Cards
were played the greater part of the
time, Miss Elizabeth Hellmann and
Miss Antoinette Crone triumphing
over their opponents and capturing the
prizes. S
a large number of people^ green Fruit Company, near that place.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Seiter and
children, who have been visiting at
the home of Mrs. Seiter's mother,
Mrs. Hauenstein, the greater part of
the winter, will return to their home
at Spokane^ Washington, tomorrow.
Mr. Seiter is manager of the Ever-
jr
HENS PROVE MONEY MAKERS'
Stork Bros. Commission
Shows Prosperity.
House
Forty Thousand Pounds of Poultry
Shipped in Two Months.
Four Hundred Cases of Eggs Pe
Day Average of Shipments.
If any person has doubts as to the
ability of the American hen to prove
her excuse for living let them go to the
commission house of Stork Bros, in
this city and watch the receipts and
shipments of poultry and eggs from
that place fer one day.
The average shipments for the past
two months have been 400 cases of
eggs daily and during the months of
November and December 40,000
pounds of poultry were shipped by the
house to A. H. Stork of Chicago,
which is the distributing point for the
local house.
This vast amount of produce is
gathered up from the farmers in the
vicinity of New Ulm and from the
points along the lines of railroad run
ning into this city. Two buyers are
employed by the house, who are con
stantly on the road.
The eggs are deposited here and are
selected and graded. Minnesota grad
ed eggs must be eighty-five per cent
fresh, reasonably full and sweet, of
good, average size and not washed.
They are five grades: extras, prime
firsts, firsts, seconds, dirties and
checks.
It is now four years since Stork
Bros, opened up their commission
house in this city in the basement of
the old shoe factory where they
thought they were doing a good day's
work if they shipped out forty cases
of eggs a day. They gradually work
ed into a larger business until now
they occupy the entire building, the
ground floor being used for the stor
age* of eggs and dressed poultry and
and the upper floor for packing and
shipping. The third floor is required
for the manufacture of the cases for
shipping.
The poultry season is now practical
ly closed and will remain so until the
shipment of spring chickens begins,
the fall and winter being the busiest
season of the year. In connection
with the market the local men say that
exceedingly high prices have prevail
ed for eggs, but this is not going to
last and the fall will open with a lower
market.
rt "d
MORE
Chan feed isrequired to develop
the perfect hog. Highest re
sults presume*perfect health
1 from birth to slaughter. Get
1 at once to the root of the mat* ~A
ter. Insure perfect health to
?rour
herd by creating absolute-
lenoleuofThee.usethhconditionsythrougsliesanitaryywa
bThis standard remedy of the,
stockman destroys the disease1"
germ, prevents cholera, purges
the stomach and relieves, all
intestinal worms, kills lice,
cures mange and gives a clean,
healthy skin,ahealthy vigorous
system. Don't "wait until chol
era strikes—you may lose your
all/ ZENOLEURI insures the
hog's health.
1 trwtCttlT»rC*rt)08« tetBfKttnt W\
Hftnmift gallon of Zenoleum by ex-
oau**M"'-•-
3
-jtJiO five gallons,
12& TwoZenole
and "Kggie'i
value for stockmen.
Ask for them.)
lO. H. OLSEN,Druggist.

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