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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, April 30, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1913-04-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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ftm. Martinka made trip to M»n-of
kate and Kasota Sunday,
WANTED—Day Laborers. Apply at
Eagle Roller Mill Co. 18 It
Mlit Vera Striekler came home from
Henderson for an ,over Sunday risit
with her parents. ,i
For Gram and Garden Seeds come
to us. Fresh and Good Quality.
Pioneer Drug Store. Adtrt. 14-18
-A big plowing demonstration will be
«iven at Gibbon May 3rd (nex^Satur
day) by the Avery, Company of Min
neapolis, with a light weight Gasoline
Tractor and 5 self-lift plows.
The Christian Mother's Society of
the Catholic Church have made ar
rangements to hold an apron bazaar
at the school house tomorrow (Thurs
day) afternoon followed by a card
party in the evening.
Red Clover, Alsyke Clover, Alfalfa
Olover, White Clover, Timothy & Red
Top and Lawn Grasses.
Pioneer Drug Store. Advt 14-18
HOUSE FOB SALE—Lot No. 3 of Block
No. 31 North of Center Street with
a dwelling house thereon is for sale.
Tbis property lies north of the old
vinegar factory. Inquire of Jos. A.
Eckstein. 18—21
"Romeo and Juliet"
Shakespeare's love play—can be seen ab
the Gem on these two nights for the
ordinaty price—10 and 5c.
This in connection with the regular program.
Admission—15 and 10c.
Mies Cecilia Eibner and Miss Clara
Korbel spent Sunday at Mankato.
Rev. C. G. Hohn enjoyed a visit
last week from his brother Reinhold
We have received a new line of Ladies'
Dresses, Coats, Kimonos, and also show
a fine line of Ladies' new Suits, which we
offer at a very reasonable price. We are
sure that we can please you, if you only
grve us a chance to show you the latest.
We have an alteration department which
is in charge of an expert fitter, and we
guarantee the fit of every garment we
sell and this is a point worth while to be
taken into consideration.
We carry children dresses from 25c and upward.
In connection with our Ready-To-Wear we can say„we
have a large number of other articles to go with it,
such as Chiffon Veiling, Automobile Caps, Gloves,
Hosiery, Waists, the largest line ever shown in the
Braachwater, Iowa.
For best results plant Booek's
Russell Johnson cstae home from
the University Saturday to spend
Sunday. He returned Monday morn
Mrs. Arthur T. Eckstein of Clear
Lake, arrived Saturday at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry J.
Berg and will visit with friends for a
week or more.
AH kitfds of Grass and Garden
Seeds at the Pioneer Drug Store.
Advt 1448
Last week U. 8. Marshall Grimshaw
subpoenad Emil G. Hage, cashier of
the Brown County Bank and Peter
Kttzberger, asst. cashier of the State
Bank of New Ulm to serve as petit
jurors for the federal court which
convenes at Fergus Falls, May 6th.
William Gruber who has been in the
employ of the Larson Auto Co has
accepted a more lucrative position
with a Mankato Automobile company
and removed to Mankato the early
part of the week. Mr. Gruber tells us
that his new job will bring him to New
Ulm once a week. "Q
Our Dry Goods Department is filled with new goods.
We will call particular attention
to our Curtain] Goods, as'now
is the time when you clean
house and you surely want new
curtains. We have without
doubt the largest stock to se
lect from, all mew and up-to
date. Our Notion Department
is filled with all the latest Nov
elties, such as, Neckwear, Hand
Bags, Bar Pins. Buttons, etc.
We Solicit Your Patronage
A. W. Bergatrom of Lafayette who
spent the winter at Long Beach, Oat.
has returned.
Wensel Gulden of Morgan, a for
mer resident of New Ulm, visited with
friends and relatives for a few days
last week., A iJJ W
Small-pox hss broken out in the
home of Louis P. Buschard of the
Town of West Newton. Four of the
children are quite seriously ill.
What can you do? Can you keep
books or write shorthand? If not at*
tend Mankato Commercial College,
Mankato, Minn. Advt 18-19
Paul Wiedeemann and wife of
Sleepy Eye eama down in the'r car
Sunday and spent a few hours visiting
with Mr. Wiedenmann's sister, Mrs.
ChristSprenger. 7"#J"£
Miss Augusta Johnson of Spring*
field was operated upon for a growth
in the intestines at the hospital last
Wednesday. The operation was a
very serious one, but the patient
rallied splendidly and is now rapidlv
Highspire Rugs 8-9x12 at J.
PORSTER's Advt 1
A farewell dance was given in the
old school house of District No. 50 in
the Town of Milford last Sunday. A
new building was erected last year and
the old one was sold. The present
owner expects to move it to Esslg and
convert it into a dwelling house.
On Saturday, May 24th a civil ser
vice examination will be held at San
born for the purpose of filling a con
templated vacancy in the post-office at
Comfrey, unless it shall be decided In
the interests of the service to fill the
vacancy by reinstatement.
Henry Beussmann and his sister
Miss Line Beussmann who have been
visiting the past six months with
relatives in the west, returned home
Saturday. Both enjoyed their stay
very much and talk enthusiastically
of the western country, its scenery
and climate.
Thirty members of the St. Cecelia
church choir, were the guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Stephan "Sie
berg, at Mankato Sunday. The
evenicer was spent in singing and
musical numbers. Refreshments were
served and the New Ulmites, highly
pleased with their visit, returned home
on the midnight train.
Capt. Albert Pfaender returned
home from St Paul last Thursday
evening, the Legislature having ad
jourued the evening before. He will
now devote his entire time to the prac
tice of law, unless a special session
of the Legislature is called by the
Governor to pass some laws which
failed of enactment at the regular
Oscar Erickson and C. M. Ericksou,
respectively president and cashier of
the First State Bank of Comfrey have
sold their holdings in the bank to H.
D. Reed of Crookston and J. V. Klein
of Minneapolis. The new men took
charge of the banking institution at
once. E. Armstrong, the assistant
cashier will be retained by the newsoon
May 11th has been selected by the
Young Ladies' Sodality of the Catho
lic Church for an evening's entertain
ment at the Auditorium of the school
bouse. It will consist of musical num
bers and an English and a German
playlet. Both plays are clever, one
act comedies. Rehearsals have been
in progress for some time and it goes
without saying that the productions
will be well rendered
Mrs. Henry Stelljes, Mrs. Ernst
Hoehne, Mrs. Charles Rauschke,
William Gareis from here attended
the funeral of Charles Gareis at
Minneapolis Wednesday afternoon
The deceased who was only 22 years
old died of tuberculosis Monday
evening. He was a son of Mr.
Mrs. Barthel Gareis and was born
here in New Ulm. From here the
family moved to Bel view, Minn,
where the boy learned the miller's
trade under the supervision of his
father who was at one time head miller
of the Eagle Roller Mill. For the
past few years he has lived in Minne
apolis. Tbis is the second death from
tuberculosis in the family, a daughter
having fallen a victim to this dread
disease last year.
The Stork had a dreadfully busy
time last Thursday and Friday. He
sometimes Is a most heedless bird and
calls on people rather indiscrimi
nately but he had his head working in
good shape on this particular occa
sion, or occasions, since there were
two visits he made of special interest
to New Ulm people. First he called
on Mr. and Mrs. Louis Quaet at
Rushville, Nebraska and informed
them that they were elected as parents
of a fine girl baby. From there be
proceeded to Mandan, North Dakota,
where resides another happy New Ulm
couple and told them he thought their
home an ideal place for a baby boy
he had picked out for them. The
North Dakota son and heir has been
nsmed Robert Klesllng Pfaender but
the girl had not yet been formally
accepted into the family altho it is
safe to say the parents will find a
name suitable to be used with that of
While in Minneapolis on his return
trip from Montana, Fred Kretech
nought a dwelling-house In that city.
A daughter arrived Wednesday to
gladden the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Joe. Fesenmaier or the Town of Cot
Plant Booek's MASTODON PAN
SIES now if you want a lasting Pansv
\$ Adv 17-19
Monday afternoon Ott3 Berberich
bought the J. Irving farm near Court
land from Charles 8tuebe, Sr. Pur
chase price 160 per acre.
H. C. Peterson, recorder of the city
of Sleepy Eye and Editor Hodges of
the Herald-Dlspatoh were business
visitors in our city "Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Nenno left for
Omaha Saturday in answer to a tele
gram notifying them that Mrs.
Nenno's father was in a dying con
Mrs. Lydia Kaone of Arlington was
operated upon for appendicitis at St.
Alexander Hospital Thursday morn
ing. A tumor was removed .at the
same time.
Christ Fil/en, Jr. with teams and
men started Operations Tuesday morn
ing cutting down the court bouse
square. As far as we have been able
to find out, it is intended to cut down
the embankment on State Street to
about the same level as the public
square and slope it back for a distance
of 3' feet, the walls on Center Street
and First South Street are to remain.
To-morrow (Thursday) May 1st, the
New Ulm Rural Telephone Co. will
hold their annual meeting at Sehell's
Hall Notice to tbis effect has been
mailed to the stockholders by See'y.
F. Retzlaff. The annual reports
will be submitted and anew board of
directors will be elected and other
matters of importance will come up
for discussion and action. A good
attendance is therefore desired.
If a man walks into your premises
without asking your permission and
looks around and makes notations,
do not be alarmed. He is perfectly
haimless and has no evil intentions
against your home. He is a Mr. F. J.
McCarthy of Chicago, in the employ
of the Sanborn Map Co. of New York,
who make the maps for the insurance
companies, showing the location and
si/e of every building, in town. Mr.
Sanborn is securing the necessary
data so that accurate maps can be
prepared for New Ulm. He has been
here a couple of weeks and may be
kept busy for another three weeks.
Conrad Alex has installed a pearl
fishery of his own on the banks of the
Minnesota River. Altho be has not
yet found pesrls of any value to speak
of, he expects to make a day's wages
out of the shells he is taking out of
the river He has as complete an
outfit as the strangers who were doing
the clamfisbing stunt last year and has
bacome quite an expert already. Since
he began operations last fall he has
garnered about ten tons of clam
shells which be will dispose of as
as the market rallies. Conrad is
on the rural mail force just as before
but by using an auto in making |be
delivery trip he gets back to town
early besides giving the patrons on
his route quick service and has the
afternoons for his own private busi
ness. He began fishing as early as
February this season.
Luther Ives of Tracy was in tte
city last week calling on some of his
friends of pioneer days. Altho 72
years old, Mr. Ives has the energy
and mentality of a much younger man.
There are few men living who know
this section of the country better than
does this veteran of early days. Over
Gfty years ago when there were prac
tically no settlers in Lyon County, his
trapping trips would take him farther
west even than whereTracy now stands
Mr. Ives can tell some very inter
esting tales of those times. He is also
famous as one of the two survivors of
the expedition that was set upon by
the Indians at the point marked by the
boulder bearing a name plate on the
road to St. Alexander's Hospital.
Sam'l McAuliffe of Gates, N. Y. is the
only other living survivor of that at
An account of the poor roads it was
impossible for the game of bail sche
duled for Sunday at Fairfax to be
pulled off and that gives the New Ulm
club a chance to begin the season at
home as they will play Mankato next
Sunday at the A. A. grounds. To
start at home with a loyal bunch of
face to cheer them on to victory may
be the means of getting the team well
started on a successful season. The
weather at this writing looks as tho it
had been specially prepared for the
opening game and if itcontinues favor
able all week the boys will soak in
enuf "pep" to make things start with
hum. A sunny day without a cold
breese and you have the chief makin's
of a good game, and only one thing
more is essential to a good showing
by the boys and that is an enthusias
tic crowd of rooters, fans and bugs.
Every business man who has invested
a cent in the new club should be on
hand Sunday afternoon toscollect the
interest on his money. The game will
be called at 3 P. M. and the ^baseball
band will be in attendance.
An opening to-day] of a^new
lot of suits for youugjmen
and men who feel young.
The "New York Sun" in an article on
style for men states: "For spring and
summer for sack suits the fashions are
soft-finished, bright bu»d worsteds,
flannels and cheviots in blues, grays,
slates, green, black and white, browns
and 'mixes' of these colors".
All here and the sooner you
come the larger the »variety
for your selection.* rzu
Prices. $10—$12—$15—$1$—
Hummel Brothers
14 N. Minn. Str., New Uim, Minn.
a bank account
makes the difference
buy your own farm-or slave
for another man from early morn
till late at night, is the question you
should answer right now. A bank account
makes the difference. Start saving to-day. We will
help jou to purchase the farm.
Come in and let us tell you O W
Brown County Bank
New Ulm, Minnesota.
Of«mterest to every man who realizes
the importance of a correct hat in
completing his spring attire.
We've just received a new lot of hats,
containing we believe, every new
shape in both soft and stiff hats in
either medium or high priced qualities.
They are well worth while seeing,
S1.50 S2.00 $3.00
1 it*
S»i im-t

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