Newspaper Page Text
George Erler has removed with his
family to Butte, Montana.
Weig&nd Hauenstein is critically ill
^at his home on North Washington
Cobden gets a state farmers' insti
tute on the 14th and Sleepy Eye one
on the 15th.
Chas. Stuebe has been confined to
5ns home the past few days with an
attack of the grip.
Jos. J. Sperl has been engaged to
buy hogs at Searles for the New Ulm George Graen
Farmers' Elevator Co.
Leslie and Dorothy Helmes of St
Paul are at the Dakota, the guests of
their aunt, Mrs. Johnson.
Peter Arbes returned to Renville
Thursday after helping out for three
•weeks in the drug store of his brothers.
Gilbert Gulbrandson, aHanska boy,
will soon enter the employ of the Great
Northern road as a. telegraph opera
Wm. F. Schmidt and family of Red
Held, South Dakota, have been spend
ing the week with the former's parents
on Valley street.
The Minnesota Probate Judges As
sociation will hold its annual meeting
in St. Paul on January 15th and 16th.
Judge Ross will attend.
John Schaefer started east Saturday
in the interests of certain prospective
automobile purchasers. He will visit
•Chicago, Lansing and Detroit.
City Engineer Blomquist, having
been granted a leave of absence by
the council, is spending his vacation
at his old home in Stockholm, Wis.
Capt. Hatcher, the state's military
^storekeeper, inspected and checked
|pver the property of Company A and
%he Second Regiment band on Thurs
Peter Lenz, one of the participants
5n the Indian war of 1862, was granted
•a pension last week by Adjutant Gen
eral Wood. Mr. Lenz now resides at
It is the intention of Henry Rudol
phi and wife of this city and Carl Berg
and wife of Sleepy Eye to pay a visit
to their old-country home next sum
mer, the* two couples starting from
here about the first of June.
Eli Southworth, the Shakopee attor
ney, who is also secretary of the State
-Board of Law Examiners, was in the
city Saturday looking up evidence re
lative to charges that have been pre
ferred against a Lyon county attorney.
News was received here Saturday of
the death in Minneapolis of Mr. Grin
nell, at one time a popular traveling
salesman in this territory and of late
years a member of the produce com
mission firm of Grinnell, Collins &
During the month of February Mrs.
Clara Fischer, wife of Hugo Fischer
of Indianapolis, will read papers be
fore the Indianapolis Historical So
ciety on "The Humor and Pathos of
Hood"' and "The Relation of Byron
Oscar Bierbauer, the erstwhile miss
ing Mankato malster, returned to his
home last week a very sick man. So
ill is he that up to this time no one
has thought ot asking him how he
came to disappear or where he was
during his absence
Christmas brought Andrew Ohn over
from Franklin to see his wife and
children who are still being cared for
at the home of Mrs. Olin's parents,
Postmaster and Mrs. Peterson. John
Peterson, a son of the postmaster and
an employee of Mr. Olin in the Frank
lin bank, accempanied him.
I You Failed
to get au Edison Phonograph as a Christmas Gift remem
ber we still have a large stock of all the New Machines
and are willing to help you gladden your home by selling
you a Genuine Edison on the easy payment plan.—There
is oothing that will give the family so much genuine
pleasure and comfort as an
Buy one now and enjoy its comforts.
Prices $12.50, $25.00 and $35.00.
A large new assortment of^Jbotb Edison ai^ Victor
Records just received.
Call and hear the new German and Swedish
Mrs. Baker of Redwood Falls visi
ted during the week with her daugh
ter, Mrs. John Juenemann. %%.
hj. Or. Hage, the Hanska banker, will
go to Milwaukee the end of the week
to consult a specialist concerning his
Peter Herrian is suffering from an
aggravated case of Tlood poisoning,
the result of scratching his leg on a
piece of tin.
Mrs. Moes of Columbia, South
Dakota, was a Sunday guest at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A marriage license was issued at
Mankato on Wednesday to George J.
Sperl of this county and Miss Minnie
Othoudt of Lake Crystal.
When Matt. Eichten returned from
his farm at Wanda last week he
brought with him his son, Joseph, who
will attend school here until spring.
Scarlet fever has invaded three or
four homes throughout the city, and
although in a mild form has brought
with it the necessity of a rigid quaran
Wm. H. Meyer, the well-known city
representative of the Gund Brewing
company in La Crosse, visited with
New Ulm friends from Tuesday until
Before the Humboldt Society of Co
lumbus, Ohio, on December 15th, An
ton Leibold, a former resident of New
Ulm, delivered an address on "Pio
neer Life in Minnesota.''
The famous Sperl will case will be
given its third trial before Judge
Morrison of Norwood at a special
term of court to be held at the court
house in this city about the middle of
G. W. Schlottmann has traded the
Pauling brick block in Courtland to
E. N. Allen of St. Paul for 320 acres
of land located about fifty miles north
west of the Capitol city. The Pauling
building was valued at $8,000.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Feigel of
Hopkins and Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Kruggel of St. Louis Park are being
entertained at the home of Mrs. Anna
Wicherski. Mrs. Wicherski and Mrs.
Feigel are sisters and Mrs. Kruggel
is the former's daughter.
A. Li Mohler, vice president and
general manager of the Union Pacific,
is soon to be transferred from Omaha
to San Francisco to take charge of
the Hairima-n coast lines. Mr. Moh
ler was general manager of the Minne
apolis & St Louis at the time it was
built into this city.
Public meetings under the auspices
of the Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation are being held this week in the
vacant building next to F. H. Behnke's
grocery. The corps of speakers in
cludes F. E. Eastman and Joseph
Billman of Owatonna, Emil Herman
of St. Paul Park and Andrew Leavitt
Carl Ludwig Albrecht, a Brown
county pioneer and one of the defen
ders of New Ulm against the Indians
in 1862, died recently at his home in
Morgan at the advanced age of eighty
four years. In 1864 Mr. Albrecht was
married to Henrietta Dannheim, and
of the thirteen children born to them
eight are still h\ing.
The annual convention of the Chris
tian Endeavor societies of the Welsh
Calvinistic church in the states of
Minnesota, Iowa and South Dakota
opened in Mankato Thursday with
Rev. Jones of Cambria presiding and
about a hundred delegates in attend
ance. Next year's convention will be
held :n Cambria, notwithstanding a
bid for the gathering was made by the
delegates from Minneapolis.
John Hauenstein Jr. called on his
St. Paul friends the latter part of the
Clarence Mowery arrived fronV1
Northfield Friday to spend a few days
The Oakland Creamery near Kloss
ner was closed yesterday owing to
lack of patronage.
Miss Mary Gelhar of Stillwater
visited during the week with her sister,
Mrs. P. J. Eichten^
J. A. Ochs, the merchant, made a
hurried business trip to the Twin
Cities Monday morning.
Miss Hannah Slebert has gone to
Sykeston, North Dakota, to visit with
her sister, Mrs. Hamann.
George W. Rosenau, a land agent
at Ambrose, North Dakota, is here on
a visit. He will remain several weeks.
Robert Koch was taken to the hos
pital yesterday to undergo another
operation for the betterment of his
Mrs. Paul Klinkhammer of Spring
field is spending a few days in New
Ulm the guest of her sister, Mrs. Anton
Four cases of smallpox have been
reported in Lafayette township and
have been placed under a strict quar
antine by Supervisors Youngblom and
"The Man of the Hour" has been
played over five hundred times at the
Savoy theatre in New York, and still
there seems not the slightest abate
ment in its popularity.
Eric O. Lundberg, a veteran of the
civil war and for nearly forty years a
respected resident of Linden township,
died about ten days ago of old age.
He was eighty-six years old.
Two valuable horses belonging to
Liveryman Ghent of Sleepy Eye were
drowned in a creek in the town of
Leavenworth last Wednesday. The
drowning came as the climax of a very
Editors Hodges and Whitmore of
Sleepy Eye, Mahler of Springfield and
Eggensperger of Hanska were in the
city Friday talking over next year's
county printing proposition with mem
bers of the local press.
Dr. Rothenburg and family of
Springfield were Christmas day guests
at the home ot George Doehne. Other
Springfieldites who enjoyed the hos
pitality of New Ulm relatives were
Henry Langmach and family and
Druggist Ernst Weschke.
Two New Ulm boys, John Groebner
and Alfred Puhlman, are aboard the
New Jersey, and another, Constantine
Schmidt, is aboard the Tennessee, both
battleships forming apart of the great
squadron which Rear Admiral Evans
is taking around the Horn to Magda
After spending a week at Rochester
studying the work of the celebrated
Mayos, Dr. Andrew Kaess came to
this city Christmas day to pay a visit
to his mother. The young doctor is
now located at Fargo, North Dakota,
and is enjoying a lucative practice.
He is also coroner of the county of
which Fargo is the county seat.
The annual meeting of the Minne
sota Sheriffs' Association was held
last week in St. Paul, Sheriff Julius
of this county being in attendance.
Sheriff Gerber of Ramsey county was
elected president of the association in
place of Sheriff Dreger of Hennepin,
and Sheriff Forsyth of Watonwan
was tshosen as one of the vice presi
M. Leary, the Northwestern bridge
builder, came home from South
Dakota Wednesday to spend the week
with his sons. During nearly all of
the past year Mr. Leary has been re
building bridges near Gary which he
constructed thirty years ago. In
February he will probably be sent to
take charge of some repairs on the
big bridge over the Mississippi river
Koftend and Geo. W.
up from Minneapolis
Maj. Geo. S
Friday to consult with resident direct
ors and officers of the Consolidated
Casualty Co. and the Commercial
Men's HeaithAssociation. Mr. Barnes
says that the new accident insurance
company of which he is the head is at
the present time issuing between eigh
teen hundred and two thousand poli
William Kane, manager ot the
Northwestern Thresher company's
branch office in Mankato. dropped
dead ot heart trouble while eating
supper at his home Friday evening.
Mr. Kane was seventy years old and
had intended to retire from business
with the close of the current year. His
acquaintance in New Ulm was confined
solely to machine dealers and hotel
men, but am^jhg these he was highly
A. C. Zeug of St. Paul helped swell
the week's list of home-comers, as did
also W.JF. Collins of Crocker, South
Dakota, Aug. Marschner of St. Paul,
and the Misses Gertrude and Martha
Vetter pf Minneapolis. Ofhers' who
visited W during the holiday* were.
Mr. amf Mrs. Henry Schwer|feger of
Sanborii, Wm. Tonn Jr. of Cambria,
Wis., a Mother ^of Mrs. L.
Mayor Silverson is in St. Paul to
Frank Friedmann Jr. was up from
St. Paul Friday visiting his parents.
Miss Mowery of Northfield is in the
city, visiting with Miss Addie Olsen.
Joseph Tastel has decided to go in
to the building and contracting busi
ness^ -f~ y— MI
Henry Fiedler has returned to New
Ulm from a half year's stay in San
Miss Hughes of Mankato arrived
yesterday to spend New Year's day
with Miss Lou B'aasen.
Dr. George li. Koch, the Minne
apolis dentist, has been spending the
week here with relatives.
W. C. Miller and wife ate their
Christmas dinner with Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Ewert in Mankato.
Nic. Reinhart and wife of Courtland
and Mrs. John Reinhart of Cotton
wood Sundayed with Springfield
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cavanaugh of
Sleepy Eye are spending the holidays
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. August
The Current News and Woman's
Literary clubs held a joint meeting at
the home of Mrs. H. L. Beecher yester
A game «f basket ball was played
at the Opera House Friday evening
between the Alumni and High School
teams. The former won with a score
of 11 to 7.
Jos. Goblirsch of this city has, in
partnership with Aihert Olsen of La
fayette, purchased the saloon"of Bier
augel & Johnson in the latter place
and will take possession today.
The board of public works held a
meeting at the council room Monday
evening to levy assessments for certain
public improvements. A large num
ber of complaining property holders
were in attendance.
MaxPfaender will return Friday from
a brief term of service in the forestry
division of the department of agricul
ture and will hereafter devote his en
tire attention to work on the Pioneer
Nursery, owned by his father.
Dr. Marden, the veteran dentist/ was
eighty-three years old Sunday. In
spite of his age he is enjoying excel
lent health and seems almost as active
and vigorous as when he first came to
New Ulm over thirty-five years ago.
A Wabasso special to the Minne
apolis Journal is authority for the
statement that Stuebe Bros, have al
ready shipped over $3,000 worth of
muskrat skins from their branch office
in that village to their headquarters
in New Ulm.
Among the many welcome holiday
visitors in New Ulm was Prof. Richard
Fischer of Madison, Wis. Prof.
Fischer at present not only holds a
chair in the faculty of the Wisconsin
state university but is also the state's
Gov. Johnson has appointed L. G.
Prendergast of Bemidji to succeed the
late Col. Trowbridge as custodian of
the old capitol. Mr. Prendergast is a
veteran of the gallant old First Minne
sota and was Gov, Johnson's running
mate on the democratic ticket in 1906.
The Young Ladies'Society of the
Catholic church of St. George held its
annual meeting a few evenings ago
and elected the following officers:
President, Bertha Dummer vice presi
dent, Sarah Klingler secretary, Ame
lia Dummer: treasurer, Gertrude
The annual election of officers in the
Germama Sisters lodge resulted as
follows: President, Emilie Neumann
vice president, Amanda Frenzel re
cording secretary, Franciska Bellm:
financial secretary, Emma Gebser:
treasurer, Amanda Wicherski: trustee,
Rosa Schnobrich guide, Bertha
Goetsch inner watch, Selma Gebhardt
outer watch, Josephine Zeller.
F. H. Behnke and wife, H. L. Bee
cher and family and Dr. and Mrs. C.
W. Miller celebrated the greatest day
of all the year with relatives in St
Peter. Otners who went out of town
for the day were Judge Ross and fami
ly and Editor and Mrs. Walter. The
former were the guests of the Bigot
family in Springfield and tbe latter of
Mrs. Walter's parents in Le Sueur.
Deputy Public Examiner C. E. John
son of Mankato was elected colonel of
the Third regiment Friday evening at
a meeting of the regimental officers
held in St. Paul. Col. Van Duzee,
whom he succeeds, was prevented from
accepting a re-election by reason of
business engagements outside the
state. Major Resche of Duluth suc
ceeds Johnsen as lieutenant colonel
and Capt. Matson of St. Paul becomes
a major. ,.-
At the annual meeting of the Nicol
let County Fair association last week
C. W. Carpenter was re-elected, presi
dent and E. E. Miller secretary.
Directors for the western towns are as
follows: New Sweden, Theo. Ostrom:
Bernadotte, Ole Peterson Courtland,
Henry Bode, Jr. Lafayette, Cla^s
St^bson West^Newton, JuJatt W~*&*\
Brighton, Adam Eppeif*
Erntest Kienlin. TJbte total|p
the Jas fair were $2,74ofl
tal expenditures 12,590.94.
Thanking all my nfany patrons for
their patronage during the past
season, I wish one and all
I had very poor vision in one eye
and a great deal of headache. Dr.
Addison Jones tested my eyes care
fully and fitted me with glasses which
have helped my vision and headache
greatly. I am well pleased.
The 24th Annual Meeting of the
Stark Farmers' Mutual Fire Insur
ance Co., will be held at the City
Building in the City of Sleepy Eye on
Monday, January 13th., 1908. The
meeting will be called to order at 11
o'clock in the forenoon.
Dated, Dec. 27th., 1907.
For Sale: Dwelling house and lot,
northwest corner Minnesota and 3rd
South street. Fine residence and
business location. Send offers to J.
H. Strasser, 501 Lyndale Ave. N.,
Minneapolis, Minn. 52-tf
STATE OF OHIO, CITY Oh I O O, I
LUCAS COUNTY I
A flapptf NeAYfeisiW.
W. C. HAUBRICH
Jeweler and: Optician
Blue Earth, Minn.
Franz Niemann wishes to an
nounce that he has removed his black
smith shop from the old stand to his
new building just a little north of the
old place and that in his new and com
modious quarters he is better pre
pared than ever to give good service
to the public. His wagon-making de
partment is in charge of Henry Theis
sen. a competent wagoner of long ex
perience and everything turned out
from the Niemann shop is guaranteed
to be of first-class workmanship. He
therefore invites tho patronage of old
patrons and new ones as well. P-4
1 had eyestrain and headache. Dr.
Addison Jones, the Chicago Special
ist, treated my eyes and furnished me
with lenses. They give perfect satis
MRS. R. P. GOTTSCHLING,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney
«fe Co., doing business in the City of Tole
do, County and State aforesaid, and that
said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUN
DRED DOLLARS for each and every case
of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A, D. 1886. A. W. GLEASON,
Vf^1"^ NOTARY PUBLIC.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
and acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the svstem. Send for tes
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.
Sold bv all Druggists, 7."c
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa
Now is the time to subscribe for
shares in the New Ulm Savings and
Loan Association. Shares taken be
fore Dec. 26th will participate in the
dividends of the Association on July
1st next. Payments of 25c per week
will mature one share of $100 in about
6* years. Shares can be taken any
time during tbe year. Parents or
guardians can hold shares for child
ren or minors. Application for loans
accepted any time. Apply to W
PFAENDER JR. Sec, Schell's Block.
Dorft forget the good things
for Xtuas—kitchen and table
supplies, choice groceries,
household necessities that will
make the preparation of the
holiday feating easier—just
the quality and the prices
that will suit eve»-yeconomical
housekeeper. Better pay us
a visit to-day and see the ar
ray of choice holiday special
ties for yourself.
Kodol for Dyspepsia and Endiges-,
tion is the result of a scientific com
bination of natural digestants with
vegetable acids and contains the same
juices found in a healthy stomach. Itj
is the best remedy known todav for
dyspepsia, indigestion and all trou
bles arising from a disordered stom
ach. Take KODOL todav. It is
pleasant, prompt and thorough. Sold
by Eugene A. Pfefferie.
CRONE BROS. SPECIALS.
Nuts-for men and outs-for women,
Nuts for boys and nuts for girls,
Nuts for young and nuts for old,
Nuts that's warm & nuts that's coldy~
Sugar coated, nice and sweet,
Nuts of all kinds, good to eat.
Nut in every climate grow.
For the best nuts to Crone Bros. go.
Do you have backache occasional]
or *'stitches" in the side, and some
times do you feel all tired out, without
ambition and without energy? If so,
your kidneys are out of order. Take
DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder Pills.
They promptly relieve backache, weak
back, inflammation of the bladder and
weak kidneys. Sold by Eugene A.
Real Estate For Sale or Rent.
Lot 4, block 75, N New Ulm, ^nust be
sold within 30 days and will be sold
FOK RENT—After May 1st. Store room
now occupied by Model Drug Store.
FOB SALE—The Albert Jungquist farm
in Nicollet county.
FOR SALE—Lot 2, Block 156, North.
FOR SALE—Lot 6, Block 206, North.
FOR SALE—Lot 6, Block 15. South.
FOR SALE—Lot 14, Block 57, South.
FOR SALE—Lot 1, Block 109, Soulh.
FOR SALE—Outlot N. 138.
200 acre farm in Section 10 & 16,
Township of Mulligan, good soil, val
uable improvements, $45.00 an acre.
Inquire of ALBERT STETNHAUSEH.
When you want the best, get De
Witt's Carbolized Witch Hazel Salve.
It is good for little or big cuts, boils
or bruises, and is especially recom
mended for piles. Sold by Eugene A.
Corrected Jan. 1, 1908
Wheat No. 1 $1
Flour, Patent 100 ft 2
Potatoes, per Bushel
Butter, per lb
Eggs, per Dozen
Cows and Heifers 100 ft..
PROF. W. J. ROBERTS
Piano, Organ, Sightsinging.
Chorus, Orchestra and
Instruction given at homes of pupils
if desirous. ^ISfelrr,-
Res. 622, N. State. *Phone, 403 Rural.
Program of Classes in Gymnastics.
Boys'class, ages W*Q 11: Wednesday
afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday
forenoon, 9:00 to 10:15.
Boys' class, ages 11 to 14: Monday
and Thursday afternoons,4:30 to 5:30
Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening. 7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eve
ning, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday af
ternoon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturdav
forenoon, 10:15 to 11:30. ^-gF
Girls'class, ages 11 to 13: Tuesd
and Friday afternoon*, *,30 to
Men's class: Tuesday a^
nings, 8 30 *^ft5.
Fencing clasV «"w^