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fl?fI Excursion to Canada
Mrs. John Nagel is visiting friends
and relatives in towns along the M.
& St. L. this week.
Ole Olsen of Hanska took posses
sion of the Merchants Hotel Saturday,
having rented it from Mrs. Geismger.
The Seniors of the N. U. H. S. are
advertising their play in our columns
this week. Read up and be prepared
to take a ticket when some polite
young lady or gentleman calls on
you. The girls and bojs have worked
hard and deserve a good house.
Saved By His Wife.
She's a wise woman who knows just
what to do when her husband's life is in
danger, but Mrs. R. J. Flint, Braintree,
Vt., is of the kind. "She insisted on my
using Dr. King's New Discovery,"
writes Mr. F. "for a dreadful cough,
when I was so weak my friends thought
1 had only a short time to live, and it
completely cured me." A quick cure
for coughs and colds, it's the most safe
and reliable medicine for many throat
and lung troubles grip, bronchitis,
croup, wooping cough, quinsy, tonsihtis
hemorrhages. A trial will convince
you. 50cts and $1 00. Guaranteed by
O M. Olsen.
I to the Carrot River District
Leaves NcwUlm 5:15 a. m. M.tVSt. I*.
For the purpose of inspecting land and to select from
now shown for the first time.
Luse Land andDevelopmentCo.Ltd.
St. Paul, Minn. Owners
Will you join us?
A business trip and a pleasure trip.
Call or write us, or our representative at New Ulm.
Let us hear from yon early enough so the arrangement for
your trip can be made.
AUG. WINDHORN, New Ulm, Minn.
After spending a most enjoyable
week with relatives and friends, Mrs.
Armand Petry, Mrs. W. B. Soromer
and Miss Hulda Petry returned to
their home in St. Paul last Monday.
Mrs. Armand Petry stayed with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tbeo. Kobarsch
and the latter two were guests of Mrs.
Lucy Fritsche. Miss Dora Schmidt
also entertained informally in thcr
Miss Dora Kohn, daughter of M
and Mrs. John Kohn and Frank
Zupfer were united in marriage ry
Rev. Schhnkert at the Catholic par
sonage last Tuesday morning. Miss
Anna Zupfer and Joseph Zupfer
attended the bride and groom. After
the ceremony a sumptuous wedding
dinner was served at the home of the
bride's parents to which only the
immediate relatives and intimate
friends of the contracting parties were
invited. The young couple departed
on the afternoon train for a short
honeymoon trip to Plainview,
Rochester and the Twin Cities. After
their return they will go to house
keeping in New Ulm. The Review
joins their many friends in wishing
them success and happiness.
The Cross Country $1650
The Most Comfortable Car In
Selling Below $2500
It's a 38 h.p. five passenger touring carwith 120 in.
wheel base, 36x4 inch tires and demountable wheels—
a rare combination of power, comfort and appearance.
It's long—it's low—it's roomy. Low with drop
frame and new spring suspension. Long with front axle
set forward and straight line torpedo body. Roomy
with tonneau seat four feet wide—31 inches of leg
room—enough for the'tallest man—27 inches from front
seat to dash and wide elbow room at the wheel. The
most comfortable car in America selling below $2500.
Ride 200 Miles Without Fatigue
Step into this car and you are dominated by a feel
ing of spacious ease and gratifying comfort. In a ten
minute ride you grin in spite of yourself through rare
delight. You may tour all day with pleasure and
return without fatigue.
The upholstering is of such pleasing softness tha1
even the invalid may ride without discomfort—cushions
8 inches deep made from finest selected long hair.
Rear cushion has 45 double acting steel spring coils.
Front springs 39 inches long—rear 52 inches long
—axle of I-beam type set forward under radiator—road
clearance 10 inches—front edge of tonneau seat 9 inches
ahead of rear axle—front seat 45 inches wide—120 inch
wheel base and 36 inch wheels.
Now, do you wonder that it's the easiest riding
easiest to drive and easiest to turn around—no other
make at $2,500 can touch it.
You must experience the feel of that Cross Coun
try wheel. It's a delight. Think of the unconscious
Ten Other Styles, Including Open and Closed Cars
of 38 and 50 Horse Power
EQUIPMENT—Bosch duplex ignition. Fine large, black and nickel headlights with gas tank. Black and
nickel side and tail oil lamps large tool box tool roll with complete tool outfit. Roomy, folding robe
rail foot rest, jack, pump and tire kit. Top, with envelope, $80—wind shield. $35. Demountable
Wheel, less tire, with brackets and tools, $30. Gas operated self starter $50.
Kraling & Hartman
Agents for Brown Count
The Ladles Society of the Turn
Tenia Mr* making rapid preparations
for the three days fair that tbaj will
hold May 19th, 11th and 12th. It baa
been decided not to put on a play at
that time because of there being so
much going on in thai Una at present.
There will be a program, however,
and a dance one evening.
Mies Veronica Eibner who la receiv
ing treatment at the St. Jamea Hospi
tal it improving nicely and the Doc
tors say it is only a matter of a short
time when she will be fully restored to
health. She has been very HI, phy
sically, and is still weak from the fever
but is now able to be up a few hours
each day and her complete recovery is
"Billy," one of the favorite comedy
productions of the past season, comes
to the Turner Theatre next Sunday
evening, April 28th. To those who
frequent vaudeville theatres It may be
recalled that "Billy" was taken from
a sketch called "Billy's Tombstone,"
which for several seasons played in
the leading vaudeville theatres of the
country. The element of fun was so
predominant in this playlet that the
famous theatrical producers, the
Shuberts, prevailed upon George
Cameron, the playwright, to make the
piece into a three-act farce. This he
has done with excellent results and
New Ulm will have a chance to see the
great laughing success presented by a
company of players of recognized
Supt Hess spent Wednesday last in
Mankato looking -up teachers to take
the place of Miss Million and Miss
Hedtke who have resigned. He
secured Miss Ethel Lloyd for the
Third and Fourth Grades in the
Union Building and Miss Julia E.
Borchert for the same grades in the
Washington Building. Both the
young ladies are graduating from the
.formal this spring and their work at
•he school has been of a very high
order. They have also had successful
experience in actual teaching and
come hignly recommended, Miss
Jennie Drum of the Science depart
ment of the High School has not
accepted and this leaves two vacancies
in the teaching corns to be filled as a
first grade teacher for the Union
Building has not yet been secured.
Notice to Contractors.
Bids will be received at the City Clerk's
office. New Ulm Minnesota, up to 5
o'clock m. May 7th, 1913, for the furnish
of all labor aud material for the con
struction of sewers on State Street, from
Second bouth to Sixth South Street, all
according to plans and specifications on
hie in the said Citv Clerk's office.
All bids are to be sealed and marked
"Proposals for Sewers on Sout State
Street," and accompanied by a certified
check in the of $800, made payable to
the City Clerk, to be forfeited to said cit
as liquidated damages in case the sue
cessful bidder fail* to enter into contract
and furnish satisfactory bond within
three a after acceptance of his bid
Uhe Citv Council reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
Dated New Ulm, Minn April 16th, 1913
(Seal) A E J. E E
ease with which you guide a bicycle. It's just that.
Your arms don't tire. Your legs don't cramp. Both
levers are inside and the sound of the motor—just the
sweetest hum that turns instantly into a snappy roar
when the cut-out is open.
Silent, long and lean, with swift moving lines, the
Cross Country has grace, suggestion of speed and
beauty of contour.
It has climbed the most famous hills in America,
running like a grey hound. To drive this car is ex
hilarating. It runs like a spirited horse. You touch
the throttle and its away.
Look* Like $2500
A big car of exceeding beauty few people have
guessed its price on sight at below $2500. Finished in
English Purple Lake—a rare shade of deep maroon—
trimmed in nickel, with bonnet, fenders and fillers in
black enamel, with 9#-inch lamps in black enamel and
nickel You'll find the same equipment on cars selling
Fenders of sweeping grace, radiator of new and
distinctive design—doors 20 inches wide and open
fully with no outside latches.
Rakish, low and balanced perfectly, you can put
it around a corner in a jiffy and the rear end will hug
The Rambler was first to offer a real bicycle for
less than $100. Th Rambler is now first to offer a real
car below $2000. Write for the name of the nearest
dealer—ask for the Rambler catalog.
Miss May Mowery of Northfield is
visiting this week at the Klossner
home. She will remain until Tuesday.
The Ladies of the G. A. B. gave a
dancing party last week Tuesday at
their hall. Everyone reports a
August Puhlmann and Carl Kaiser
were awarded the contract for the
residence which Cap. Nenno is having
erected on his lots on South Minne
sota Street opposite Washington
Mrs. Carl Fuerst of Bedford,
Indiana, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Fuerst and daughter, Adele, of
Chicago came to spend Saturday and
Sucday at the Hauenstein home in
honor of their parents' fiftieth wedding
anniversary. They returned to their
The work of cutting down the em
bankment of the School-house Square
has been in progress for a week. It
is being done by day labor, because
no one was overly anxious to take the
job by contract. Christ Filzen, Jr.
is superintending the work and every
thing is moving along very well.
Miss Viola Knees, a daughter of
Philip Knees of the Town of Milford,
was married yesterday to Louis Dehn,
of Searlea. The ceremony was per
formed by Bev. Mayer at the Friedens
Church parsonage. The marriage
was followed by a wedding reception
at the home of the bride to which the
close friends and relatives were in
vited. The young couple will live at
Searles. The Beview joins their
irisnds In good wishes.
I am here to stay.
Mr. J. H. Sigel has returned from
his trip and is looking very well.
Jos. Kirsch of Lamberton visited in
New Ulm Saturday and Sunday.
If you haven't bad any straw
berries get them at the Bed Front.
All fresh vegetables on hand.
The Bed Front Grocery offers
radishes, asparagus, bunch onions
and spinach, all fresh and good.
of Special Interest to the People of
New Ulm and Vicinity.
Since my purchase of the J. F. Neumann stock, and my
subsequent sale here for the past, two months, I have been so
fully impressed with the advantages of New Ulm as a trading
point and its need of a bigger-value clothing store, that I have
determined to locate here permanently.
Therefore, I shall continue to close out the J, F. Neumann
stock of Dry Goods, Ladies Apparel, Crockery, etc., and the
Bierman Clothing Co. stock from Litchfield,at even lower prices
than those which have prevailed during the past weeks of the
The Dry Goods and Crockery business will be discontinued
as soon as the goods are sold.
This store will be continued as a permanent New Ulm in
stitution with a complete stock of everything men and boys
wear from hat to shoes.
The policy of the store will be "Better Values For Your
Money." Our motto will be "Quality Tells—Price Sells,"
Early next fall, you may look for a finely equipped |modern
clothing store in New Ulm. The sign over the door will read:
Meantime, keep your eyes open for money-saving announce
ments in the Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes and Crockery line.
Social items are so few this week
that one might almost think we were
in the midst of a penitential season
instead of just over Lent. However,
house cleaning time and moving day
are upon us and social gayeties must
give way befcre the more momentous
matters of spring wardrobes and new
The Ladies Birthday Club of the
Turnverein will give their regular
monthly birthday party Thursday of
Friday evening occurs the big
social event of the High School year
the Junior Beoeption for the Seniors.
The Juniors are very busy planning
for and arranging the decorations.
When Boy Berg returned from a
business trip to Minneapolis and
Northfield one day last week he was
surprised to find that fourteen of his
friends had gathered at the Henry
Frenzel home on South Minnesota
Street to honor his birthday. The
house had been prettily decorated with
smilax and pink roses and candles
with pink shades and there was a
birthday cake with candles, twenty
eight of them. The guests spent a
most enjoyable evening
help their host celebrate his natal day
for many years to come.
Mrs. F. H. Behnke entertained the
Women's Literary Club yesteraay at
their last meeting for the year The
Current News Club also concluded
their year's work, meeting with Mrs.
Reim. Both Clubs elected officers and
transacted the nnai business of the
602-3rd., St., Bis-
rived from Foley Kidney Pills. "I
suffered with intense pains in my back,
sides, and my kidneys were very weak.
short th pains left my body and
?Z *5,,dnVr8 •«•«. For this I
7 to 1
State of Minnesota.
County of Brown.
Niath Judicial District,
in the Matter of the Appointment
of a member of the Boa viol Public
for of N
Minnesota, to succeed L. A.
Fritsche. whose term of office
he first Monday to I
1 2 a
a a 8 8 O 0
ff£t££? r. S
it S 5
ff S application will be
Olsen- Judg of he
8 a a
appointment of a
ff S W I W *k 1* of the Board
and for the city of N
a S IS
1. A. it
S °.f S
will expire on he
first Monday in Ma 1912 *"'1"":
Dated April 15.
W 1 8
L. A. FfflTSCHB
o:G- ,c*Jhoun, 804 W. 3rd St..
Sioui Falls S. D. says, "I had a bad
case of kidney trouble and suffered
greatly with severe pains in my bsck.
The action of the kidneys was very
irregular and painful' I took Foley
Kidney Pills and in a few days th»
pain left and the kidney action was cor
rected.I am now well and gladly recom
mend Foley Kidney Pills." O. M. Olsen.
If you like good work
in the line of Tailor
Cleaning, Pressing or
Repairing, phone 635
or call on Greig, the
Work called for and