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You'll find our stock com
plete. We have
BRUSHES OP EVERY
of all kinds, but of
one quality. They must
be that or they couldn't
come into our stock.
PLAN NOW YOUR WINTERS
TRIPS 10 WARMER CLIMES
Pares in effect to a large territory
in the South October 15, 1912 to
Return limit June 1, 1913.
Liberal stopover privileges.
Fast daily trains via
The North Western
Perfect service to Chicago, connect
ing with fast trains of all lines.
Choice of Routes
For rates aDd full particulars call
on or address Ticket Agents
Chicago & North Western Railway I
IN THE CLUB HOUSE
or in the home a source of con
stant pleasure is the presence
of a Baldwin piano. Its sing
ing tone is so sweet that it in
vites impromptu concerts, its
touch is so light that the play
er never refuses to play "just
one more" two step or waltz.
Do you own a Baldwin? You
ought to and can. Ask about
our partial payment plan.
Wm, J. Winkelmann,
New Ulm, Minn
9™ Your Backache
FOLE KIDNE PILL
Backache drags on your vitality. Saps
your strength. Weakens your endurance.
Hampers you in your work.
Besides that.it means some
thing wrong with your
kidneys si weakness* 'sn
down, may be, of the fcjf
tissues. Foley Kidney
is the true answer.
wOl help you QU*
strengthen and heal you*
kidneys, regulate the action
of your bladder, and drive
out Bscksche and Rheumatism. They
will make a strong, well man of you.
:Ho habit forming drags* Try them.
O. M. OLSBN.
Tuesday morning Nov. 5th, at half
past ten Thomas L. Birkeland *and
Miss Emily V. Forstner were united in
the holy bonds of matrimony at the
Holy Trinity parsonage, Rev.
Schlinkert officiating. Fred,A: Ben is.
ton and Miss Bertha C. Forstner
acted as witnesses for the bridal
couple. The bride, is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Forstner of this
city, at whose home a reception was
tendered the newly weds and a sump
tuou wedding dinner served to the'
bridal party and the immediate rela
tives, following the ceremony. The
decorations used were white and
The bride was married in a blue
traveling suit as they left for a wed
ding trip to the Cities, Willmar and
Fargo, N. D., in the afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. Birkeland will go to house
keeping at Casselton, N. D. where Mr.
Birkeland who is a photographer has
opened a studio. The out-of-town
guests at the wedding were Mr. and
Mrs. Henry J. Forstner and Theo. R.
Forstner oj Madelia, Minn.
Just received another car of New
York apples consisting of Baldwins,
Canada Reds, Rhode Island Green,
ings, Ben Davis, Northern Spy,
Rambo, Steels Reds, Tallmann
Swee ETC. STORK BROS. (Avt.)
Lectur by Missionary
Wednesday afternoon and evening
of last week the district convention of
foreign missions held its sesslona in
the Methodist Chuich of this city.
The district comprises the New Ulna
parish and the congregations of the
Methodist faith in adjoining cities
and villages. Mrs G. F. Reineke
presided. Rev. C. Hohn spoke the
works of welcome upon the opening of
the convention and the regular routine
of work was then taken up. The
reports of the different parishes were
submitted, papers were read upon the
various phases of the activities of
women missionaries and appropriate
musical selections were rendered.
Miss Alice Brethorst, woman mis
sionary from Tzechow, West China
delivered two very ^interesting and
instructive lectures touching upon her
experiences as missionary in China, the
manners and customs of the Chinese
and also the ethical and moral condi
tions existing in China. In the eve
ning address Miss Brethorst called
especial attention to the fact that the
new Republic needs nothing more
keenly at the present time, than
schools for the education of the women
and girls, -and that .next in line as
necessaries were Christian institu
tions, such as hospitals and orphan
Misa Brethorst is here on a vaca
tion and utilizes her spare moments
in collecting funds for the erection of
a school in the interior of China
where there are hardly any traces sf
Christian civilization. She had with
her and displayed various garments
of Chinese wearing apparel.
The next meeting of the convention
will be held at Springfield in the
spring. Mrs: Henry Dirks of that
place was elected president to succeed
How about an automobile, piano,
$100 Diamond ring or a gold watch
for a few weeks work? Get into the
contest and win one of these worth
while prizes. Better start right now.
Go while the goings good.
Mrs. Louisa Bierbauer, widow of
the late Capt. William Bierbauer,
died at her home in Mankato Satur
day morning, aged nearly 77 years.
She had lived in Mankato 56 years.
Her demise was due to heart failure
after a brief illness lasting but a few
days. Mrs. Bierbauer was one of our
guests during Home Coming Week.,
The Ladies Guild of the Episcopal
Church are advertising their sale on
page 7 of this issue. 46—47
Miss Kate Schramm and Miss
Caroline Augustine spent Sunday in
Yes, glasses need changing, now
and then. Prof. Myer will be at C. G.
Reim's Friday p. m. and 'Sat. Nov.
22—13."" '. (Adv.)
The opening bill of the Obrecht
Stock Company at the Turner Theatre
next Monday evening will be "The
Earl of Dunmore," an English society
comedy that is sure to please every
body. The prices for the* opening
night, 10 and 20 cents, will prevail
throughout the entire week.^. *,
Did you notice that Ottomeyer has a
far sale advertised for Saturday? Ad
If you have to hold this paper at
arm's length to read it, a pair of good
glasses would wonderfully help. You
can get them of Prof. Myer at C. G.
Reim's Friday p. m. and Sat. Nov}
2 2 3 (Adn.*
W ote coupon*
tor •otae friend? You will find a
coupon in every issue of both the
PoH WMMReview, jours owl
W y°« «r* thinking
Democrat Chosen Governor fe|
jj of Vie State of New York.
191], by American Press Association.
ALL NEW YORK DEMOCRATIC
Also Control Legislature and Con
New York, Nov. 7.—A Wilson plural
ity of practically an even 200,000
votes, a Taft lead of 60,000 over
Roosevelt and a similar alignment of
parties in the gubernatorial vote is
the result of the election in New York
state, so far as confirmed by nearly
The Democratic presidential plural
ity is the largest New York state has
ever given that party and it is the
first time the voters outside of the,
metropolitan district have given a
Democratic presidential candidate a
On the general wave of Democratic
success the party appears to have
won the most substantial control it
ever had in the state legislature und
the state delegation in the national
house of representatives.^
JACK JOHNSON NO
Heavyweight Champion Unable
to Secure Bail.
Chicago, Nov. 9.—Jack Johnson,
champion heavyweight pugilist of the
world, occupies a cell in the county
Jail, due to his failure to furnish a
$30,000 bond for his release on a
charge of violating the Mann act.
No longer is Johnson's "golden
smile," famous'around the world, visi
ble. His hard, losing fight waged
throughout an afternoon and evening
session of Judge Kenesaw M. Landis'
court dejected him greatly. As he left
the federal building, handcuffed to
Deputy Marshal Edward Northrup,
after a futile plea not to have his
wrist manacled, his shoulders were
stooped and his head hung down. He
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and, Flax.
Duluth, Nov. 11.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, 87%c No.
1 Northern, 86%c No. 2 Northern,
84%c Dec, 85%c 'May, 90%@91c
Flax—On track and to arrive, $1.41%
Nov., $1-40%* Dec, $1.37%.
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, Nov. 11.—Cattie—
Steers, $5.75(5)8.25 cows and heifers,
$3.25@6,25 calves, $4.06@K50 feed
ers, ,$firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—$7.50@7.SJ0.
Sheep—Lambs, $email@example.com wethers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org ewes, $email@example.com.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Nov. 11. Wheat Dec,
80%c May, 95%@95%c /July, 91%c.
Corn—Dec, 50c May,,,49%c. Oats—
Dec, 31%@31%c May 33%c.
Jan., $18.30 May, $18.02.
Eggs—22@ 26c.«j Poultry—Tur
15c chickens, 31c springs,
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 11.—Cattle—iBeeves,
$firstname.lastname@example.org Texas steers, $4.35@"5.
65 Western steers, $email@example.com stocK
ers and feeders, $4.15(g)7.15j' cows and
heifers,. $2.75@7.»0 calves,, $6.50@10.
75. Hogs—Light, $7.45§ 8.05 mixed.
$firstname.lastname@example.org heavy, $7.45g rough,
$email@example.com pigs. $5.00@6:85. Sheep—
Native. $3.00®4.60 yearlings, $4.70®
5.85 lambs $firstname.lastname@example.orgO.. gjg^|js-^*
inneapol i« Grain.
Minneaoplis, Nov. 11.—Wheat—Dec,
85%@85%c May. 91%c. Cash close
on -track: No. 1 hard, 88%c No. 1
Northern, 86%@884&c No. 2 North
ern, 84*4 @85%c No. 3 Northern, ft2%
@(83%c No. 3 yellow corn, 63.@64c
to arrive, 57c No. 4 corn, $0@62c
No. 3 white oats, 29@29%c No.
I oats, 27@28c barley, 38®« 0 flax.
A^ATjON Itf MINNESOTA
With this issue the series of arti
cles upon-taxation which the tax com
mission ^has been publishing in this
journal for the past ten months will
be discontinued for the present. The
commission has 'been deeply impressed'
with the fact that notwithstanding
the widespread complaints "of the un
fairness and injustice of the existing
method 6t taxation, comparatively few
taxpayers have taken the trouble to
familiarize themselves with the. de
tails of those methods, and fewer still
have devoted much though or study
as to how those methods may be best
The articles have been prepared
and published in the hope that, brief
as they necessarily are, they would to
some extent familiarize the public
with the details of the existing sys
tem and thereby stimulate that dis
cussion and consideration which must
always precede any legislation- tend
ing to a reform or improvement of
the system. They have been' mainly
devoted to the general property tax
which comes nearest to and directly
affects all of the people, and which
is based upon the assessed valuation
of all property owned by each indi
The amount of taxes collected does
not depend upon the amount of the Better'n Woodrow, Teddy or Taft.
assessment of property, nor upon the
rate of taxation. Taxes are high
when and where the expenditure for
public purposes is large they are low
when such expenditure is small. As
sessment and rate are merely the
means of raising the money to be ex
pended,, and of determining how much
each individual shall contribute for
that purpose. But an equality of tax
ation as between the individual tax
payers depends entirely upon the
fairness of the assessment. The only
remedy for high taxation is a reduc
tion in public expenditures the reme
dy for unfair taxation is a fair and
The commission acknowledges its
indebtedness to the newspapers of the
state for their cordial and unselfish
assistance in the publication of these
articles. Although their publication'
has not been as productive of as much
criticism, suggestion, and discussion
as was expected the commission feels
that some public good has been ac
complished. Whatever of good there
may be, it is largely to the press of
the state that the credit is due. With
out the least compensation and with
some inconvenience to themselves
these newspapers have given their
space liberally to the work of enlight
ening their readers upon the perplex
ing and little understood system of
taxation in Minnesota.
The commission will publish the en
tire series in pamphlet form for free
general circulation, and will be pleased
to distribute them to those who by
letter or in person may so request.
recht Stock Compan
many popular-priced stock
companies touring the country this
season there are few th%t stand higher
in reputation and merit than the
Obrecht Stock Company which comes
to the Turner Theatre next Monday,
Nov. 18th, for a week's engagement in
a repertoire of high-class comedies
and dramas. The company, in ad
dition to tbe Obrecht family of one
brother and five sisters., all of whom
are remarkable musicians and enter
tainers, iucludes several players whose
talents have made them popular in
every town where they have appeared.
Sir Christopher Furness Dead.
London, Nov. 11.—Sir Christopher
Furness, first baron of Grantley, is
Trim carefully around the ed?es.
5 0 VOTE S
Another County Heard From.
^$gw*t (Contributed) 5
Peter and Adotoh went a jaunty
Peter fell down and caught the count.
They sprinted fast and sprinted good,
Straw votes telling where they stood,
On they raced in this Marathon,
The strong man lost, the weak man
For those who toil in shop and farm
The name of Ringdal had its charm.
But in the cities—that motly mart,
The word was passed, "Fo Eber
Democracy's stronghold, old St. Paul,
And Ramsey County were Peter's fall.
Fickle Minnie and Hennepin,
Each had brainstorm and did this
In the time of Moses 'twould have
raised his irej
The remedy then was frogs and fire.
With Haynes in harness they elected
Such calamity may pass by,
But in the hereafter—two years hence—
There'll be something doing for this
Each weak-kneed Dem, Stand-patter,
Will be Recalled, to tend the house,
Rock the Cradle,—the Ship of State
Ha^ been neglected much of late
Loyal Suffragets can guide this craft
of ballots win the
And in the battle
For better government and Governor.
Get all the Vote Blanks you can
Every one is good for 50 votes
10 blanks good for 500 votes
To (2qn,test, Manager, New Ulm Publishing Co,
lOOO yds. of,
FLEECE LINED GOODS
at 7c worth 10 and I2£c
Cut this out and send it to the Contest Manager, New Ulm Publishing Co. with your name
or the name of your favorite candidate. The name of party making nomination will not be
published nor will it be devulged if contest manager is requested to withhold it. l~
Full name of Candidate
Note—Each nomination sent in will eotmt 60 vote* if sent to the Contest Manager
reserve the right to reject any objectionable nomination.
a twin a
a a a
la the world at* back of
Find this imprint on a fountain pen and yon will
find the one that is popular lof what it
des—not for what ft is said to do.
A FEW OF THE POPULAR STYLES.
No. 12 No. 12 G.M. No. 12G.MM. No. *t2
Plain Gold Mount. Gold Mount. Sterl. Silver
$2.50 $3.50 $3.50 $5.00
German Silver Clip-Cap adds to cost 25 cents.
Outf Plan and Policy insures absolute satisfaction
or money refunded.
Fo S a by O. M. O S E N
Safety Razor blade* &
lOOO yds. of
WOOL DRESS GOODS
at a Bargain
a S a an N £4 2 A
Dull lazor b'.iuies re«harv»nec* b«
K^em-ilse Electric frocesa
..me Wfcy", .Tllethertov.
tieatinu (nibtrtnif-v s^t
New Ulm Patrons leave their orders
with OCHS & BAER.
NOT GOOD A E
NOVEMBER 24th 1912