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Knights of Columbus Will Find
New Ulm Men Expect Big Things
From Outside Visitors.
Birth of New Order in New Ulm to
Have Great Significance.
There are more than fifty men in this
city who are getting thin in the shiver
ing cold of the passing days waiting
for the events of Sunday when they
are to pass through the ordeal that is
to make them good and true members
of the order of the Knights of Colum
bus, which is said to be the highest or
der to which a member of the Catholic
church may belong.
This great event in the'history of the
orders of this city is to take place next
Sunday and if all the things that have
been planned for it are carried out
with even part of the eclat that has
preceded its realization there will be
things doing when all the delegations
scheduled to appear get together at the
Catholic school building in this city
The preliminary work relative to the
organization of the council is com
pleted, the arrangements made for the
entertainment of the visitors made and
now the men who are to afford the vis
itors the pleasure of turning loose the
goat upon them are wondering what is
It is doubtful if there ever was a
council of this order installed that will
have the same meaning to all the coun
cils of the order in the state as this,
and there is apparently an effort be
ing made on the part of the larger or
ders of the state to see that nothing is
lacking to make the occasion a mem
The following circular which is
headed, "Are You Going to Newof
Ulm?" will explain the conditions as
well as anything that the Review may
write. Aside from the information
contained in the circular the pro
spective members of the new council
are informed that there will be repre
sentatives here from Duluth, St. Cloud,
Wabasha, Winona and Owatonna.
The trains will all be in at 12:30 and
work in the first degree will begin at
two o'clock and it is expected to con
clude the work in the third degree
early enough so that there will be time
to have a banquet and social gather
ing before the departure of the first
train at 10:30.
The circular referred to is as fol
"Are You Going to New Ulm? Why!
To start the work of the New Year
with a royal send off to our new of
ficers and to the New Council. To make
this, the first event of the season, one
that we can look back upon and point
with pride to the record breaking at
tendance and the most successful event
of its kind that has been held in the
"When! Sunday, January 28th, in
the historic and beautiful little city of
New Ulm, Minnesota.
"What for! To install a new coun
cil giving the three degrees. The first
degree at 2 p.m. second degree at
3:30 and the third immediately after
the second has been conferred.
"How! The Hennepin Council De
gree Team will confer the first and
third degrees and St. Paul Council
Team the second degree. Music will
be furnished by Mankato Council.
'The district deputy and committee
have arranged for a special train
which will be a solid Knights of
Columbus train in every respect, the
train crew as well as the passengers
being members. The train will
St. Paul Union station at 9:00 a. m.
and Minneapolis from the M. & St. L»
station, 4th avenue North and Wash
ington, at 9:30 a. m., arriving at New
Ulm at 12:30 p. m. An invitation is
extended to all third degree members
and their ladies. An entertainment
will be provided for the ladies, both
afternoon and evening and a banquet
to the members will be served after the
installation. All the Councils of the
state will be represented in large num
bers and it is hoped that every mem
ber of Hennepin Council will be
present. It is the desire of the com
mittee that we have not less than three
hundred members and their ladies from
Minneapolis and feel it is necessary
this number be present in order to show
a proper representation and interest
in the beautiful degree work to be ex
emplified. This is also necessary if
we would maintain the reputation of
Hennepin Council as we are assured of
a large, and enthusiastic delegation
from our brother Knights of St. Paul
who have manifested the utmost interest
in this event."
OFFICES IN ENDICOTT BUILDING
Minnesota Mutual Fire Co.
up in St. Paul.
Does your baking powder
contain alum Look upon
the label. Use onlya powder
whose label shows it to be
made with cream of tartar.
All ot the furniture and belongings
of the Minnesota Mutual Fire Insur
ance company were shipped from this
city Saturday to St. Paul where they
will be installed in offices in the Endi
cott building next to the Pioneer Press
on the fifth floor. The office rooms in
this city upoa which the company had
a lease until June have been rented to
Aug. Windhorn who for sometime has
had the two front rooms as an office.
His son will occupy the rear rooms as
In a way the removal of the compa
ny from this city will take from it much
the personal interest that was with
it when it started, as the only New
Ulm man remaining in any way con
nected with the management of the com
pany is M. Mullen, but for all that the
people of the city will look to see the
The new officers have not been elec
ted. The members of the board of
directors were selected and have qua
lified but they were not all present at
the meeting and an election of officers
was not held, but it is understood that
the slate as reported in the Review
last week will be the one that will go
through at the election.
COURTLAND LOOKS PROSPEROUS
Village South of New Ulm Makes
There is a sort of local pride that
all people have in the place in which
they are living and the people of
Courtlandare not different from others.
A representative of the Review had
occasion to visit the place last week
and found to his suprise that there is
every evidence that the village is going
With the new bank and the new hotel
the village has the appearance of doing
quite a business. The bank is a state
bank and has been in operation only
a little more than a year, but is able
to make a good showing at its annual
meeting. It is owned mostly by farmers
and people in the village.
One thing that has hurt the puide as
well as the business of the town is the
fact that the place is no longer on the
main line of the Northwestern, but is
on what is known as the stub. This
of course, takes some business away
and diverts a large amount of traffic,
leave (but for all that the people are ap
parently satisfied and are doing well.
NOTE. —Safety lies in buying ..,
only the Royal Baking Powder,
which is the best cream of tartar* ,,
baking powder that can be had.
VOLUME XXVIII NrEW ULM.BHOWN COUNTY. MINN.. WEDNESDAY. JAX 24,190H.
Crone-Vogel Nuptials Will
Young People Will Start House
keeping at Once.
Brid* and Groom Popular in
ciety Circles of City.
It is no secret that Miss Antoinette
Crone and Dr. J. H. Vogel are to be
married this evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Crone, the parents
of the bride-to-be. Invitations to the
event have been out for about a week
announcing the fact and while about
all the people of the city would like to
be present at the wedding, the limited
capacity of the house prevented invit
ing only the relatives and a few of the
nearest friends of the young people,
so that not more than 100 invitations
The ceremony will take place this
evening at 7:30 in the parlor of the
Crone home and Rev. C. J. Albrecht
will officiate. It is to be of the simpliest
kind and will be as short and informal
as the ritual of the Lutheran church
will permit, at the close of which the
wedding party and guests will be
served to dinner, when they will de
part for their beautifulhomeon Broad
way where Mr. and Mrs. Vogel will
begin housekeeping and will be at
home to their friends after the loth of
Miss Crone will be attended at
Among the guests from out of
city who will be present are Dr.
Mrs. Stoner, Mr. and Mrs. MaxHanft
and Mr. and Mrs. Adam Meyer of
Minneapolis, Capt. and Mrs. Toltc of
St. Paul and Mrs. Chas. Robbecke of
Thief River Falls.
Unusual interest centers in this wed
ding by the people of this city from
the fact that both the young people
most interested in the ceremony were
born and raised in the city and have
grown up together, attending the same
school and mingling in the same socie
ty from their earliest years. Both are
popular by reason of their own parti
cular graces of character.
Miss Crone is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Crone of the firm of
Crone Bros, whose connection with the
business interests of this city dates
back to the foundation of the city.
She is a young lady of more than or
dinary attractiveness and numbers
among her friends all who have met
her, having that happy faculty of mak
ing arid keeping friends that it is the
fortune of few to possess.
Dr. Vogel graduated from the Rush
Medical College of Chicago in thethe
class of 1903 and came immediately to
this city where he opened offices in the
Striekler block on the 10th of June
following his graduation, and has con
tinued industriously at his profession
ever since. He has succeeded in doing
what most young men fail at and this
is establishing himself in a profession
in the city in which he was raised and
is known to all. His confidence in his
ability overcame this usual prejudice
and in the three years he has been
practicing he has built up a practice
in competition with physicians of repu
tation and standing that is second to
The young couple have the best
wishes of all for a happy and useful
life and long years in which to enjoy
fragrance will tell.
MAJORITY INSISTS ON NEW ULM
Opposition Developed But
Strength on Vote.
The 40th annual business convention
of the Minnesota Turnbezirk was held
at the hall of the St. Anthohy Turn
verein in Minneapolis last Saturday.
The New Ulm Turnverein was repre
sented by tne delegates Chas. Emmer
ich, Fred Grebe, Alfred Schroeck,
Adolf Wagner and R. M. Pfaender.
The State Executive Committee which
was stationed at New Ulm last year
was represented by Albert Steinhau
ser, Ed. Petry, L. G. Bell, Herm. Hein
and R. W. Scherer.
.,,It was voted to hold this year's state
tournament at Wahpeton, N$^D
Should the society of that city decline
to take charge of the same, some kind
of a summer outing will be arranged.
The State Executive Committee was
again placed in the hands of the New
Ulm Turnverein which has had it now
for a number of years in succession.
The delegates of the local society were
in favor of a change and worked hard
for the West Side society of St. Paul.
In spite of that the majority insisted
on New Ulm, and the delegates had to
The date of the convention was trans
ferred from January to March, ana the
next one will be held in 1907 with the
West Side Turnverein of St. Paul.
ceremony by her Cousin Miss Jennie
Crone of Minneapolis and Dr. Vogel
will be attended by Chas. Stuebe, these
two being the only attendants. Arriv
ing guests will be ushei'ed to their
places by Carl Crone and Chas.
Schorregge. The rooms used for the
ceremony and the guests will be made
attractive with a profusion of ferns
smilax and carnations and the bride
will carry bridal roses.
Saturday Evening a banquet was
tendered to the guests, and Sunday af
ternoon active turners of New Ulm
and St. Paul enjoved regular exercises
under the leadership of instructor
Herm. Hein assisted by the St. Paul
instructors Voss and Braun. In the
evening the local society of Minnea
polis celebrated the 49th anniversary
of its organization.
FLAG AT HALF MAST ON COLLEGE
Death of Oscar Sanwald
Sorrow to School.
Brteht and full of life at the begin
ning of the week and cold in death at
the close of the week, such was the fate
of Oscar Sanwald one of the brighest
of the young men attending Dr. Martin
Luther college. Taken suddenly with
pneumonia he was carried away before
parents scarcely realized that he
was sick and died Saturday, being
scarcely more than eighteen years of
age. He was buried in the Lutheran
cemetery yesterday. His pai'ents are
Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Sanwald and
he was born and raised in this city.
Ever since his death and until after
the services at the grave were per
formed and all done that is possible
for one whom they all loved, the
faculty of Dr. Martin Luther college
had the nag at half mast and it
told continuously that one of their
members had departed this life.
The death of this young man is
unusually saddening. He was a bright
ydungfellow and would have graduated
from Dr. Martin Luther college with
his class in the spring. His parents
have the deep sympathy of all in their
bereavement. It is given to all to die
but when just entering upon the re
sponsibilities of young manhood when
all the world is brightest and the hopes
of the parents are set high for the
young life the blow comes hardest.
In a class of seven just finishing the
course in the college he was considered
the brightest and the instructors in
the school speak in the highest praise
or the work he did and were looking
forhimto leave their hands with honor
to himself and the school. There is a
,large amount of interest centering in
the graduates of schools by those who
have charge of them and this interest
was unusually strong in thecaseof this
young man. His teachers and all of
the students are saddened by the blow
and the class will miss him greatly in
closing days of the term that was
to mean so much to him as well as to
all the others. ".-.'-
The boy was escorted by faculty and
the students of Dr. Martin Luther col
lege from the home on Minnesota St.
to the Lutheran church, which was
crowded to its utmost capacity.
Pallbearers: Herm. Krolljlmm. Gru
ber, Alex Jaeger, three classmates.
Wm. Engelbert, H. W. Vogelpohl, O.
Boock his most intimate friends.
The funeral sermon was preached by
the pastor, Rev. J. C. Albrecht and
Prof. J. Schaller delivered a short
The mixed choir of the church and a
male choir of the students rendered
suitable selections. The many floral
tributes showed conclusively how high
ly esteemed the young man was. One
beautiful wreath had been sent which
Its bore the inscription, "In Memoriam,
from former fellow-students," Water
MATTER—On Thursday, Jan. 11,1906,
Little to Mr. and Mrs. August L. Matter
of Sleepy Eye, a daughter.
PROKOSCH—On Monday, January22,
1906 to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Profi
kosch,a daughter. ., _/ _'**
MEYER—On Wednesday, Jan. 24,1906,
to Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Meyer, a
Homcseekcrs' Rates. j£
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis R.
R. On first and third Tuesdays of
each month, to Nebraska, Kansas,
Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma, In
dian Territory, Texas, New exico,
Colorado, and other states. Stop
overs allowed and tickets limited
twenty one days. For rates, time of
trains, etc, call on agents or address,
A.-B. Cutts, G. P.& T. A., Minne
We are offering except-
jfc ionally good values in Shoes
Jfc and Rubbers. The Doug
Jjlas shoe is a remarkably
good seller and gives satis
faction. Try a pair.
Chilly blasts and slushy
weather ma.ke it necessa
ry for every man to take
care of his health. Our
suits do it.i Our suits
will save you doctor bills
Want your moustache or beard
^abeantifttl brown or richblack? Use
Without Collars, such as are now worn by
everyby, which sold for 50c, 75c and $1
are now reduced to
Three Shirts for $1.25.
Such Bargains you'll find here.
BOYS' KNEE PANTS
which were sold for
.. $ .25, now $ .19
.' l.txy.y #.75
1.25 & 1.50, *p" 1.00
F. P, ZschunkeiCo
'ir* 5 S
ft In the line of dresses we can shovf ytni ft
ff something entirely new and exception- 3
jfrally pretty. All the new styles. m$$® ft
Neckties for men to wear S S
Ribbons for Ladies' ties.
•••V you will want to qf
look at our fine line of jf
beautiful, new ^f|5||
Our spring line is very ft
attractive and we also ft
include in this an ele- ft
gant line of Ginghams,
Laces and embroideries
Get first choice.: J§|pfe 2
We are particularly f§
proud of our spring liueff
of shir Is. Some at 50e a ft
piece that are bargains, ft
Some of the prettiest
signs you ever saw. 2
New Line of Hosiery
The warm kind that
keepyour feet warm these
cold days. Also fancy
styles for winter wear. No
leftovers, all new goods
of this year's make. jj§
Groceries and Canned Goods.
IH This department represents our pride
j^and joy, and we are bound to make
popular^LTime to buy is NOW.
Pills. Ayer*s Pills.
Ayer's Pills. Keep saying
this over and over again.
The best laxative. £&&«&
run as. or osoeeisis oaa. p. BAIL* W,BISKM, H.e.