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*pi sEWULM AND VICINITY. Travelers' Guide. Wiiloilk>.f) Going East. No 4 Express, 9:46 a. m. 2 9 4 0p.m 12 Ac'm 4:50 a. 10:30 a.m. 36 4 15 p. m. Going West. No. 1 Express 4:S0 a.m. 3 6:00 p.m. 23 Ac'm 10:30 a.m. 19 1:45 p.m. Nos 1 and 2 daily^ All others daily except Sunday. C. W. H. HEIDEMAltf, Agent. NOTICE. Having sold my old subscription and advertising accounts of the New Ulm REVIEW to Messrs. Brandt and JVed dendorf, those indebted to me on ac count of above named paper will please settle with Messrs. Brandt and Wedden dorf. JOS. BOBLETEK, St. Paul, May 18, 1887. Referring to the above, we would ask fill those indebted to the REVIEW to call at once and settle. This will en able us to balance our books and make room for new accounts. BRANDT & WEDDENDORF. The county commissioners will meet next Monday, June 13. Miss Annie Schoregge is the guest of Miss Annie Behnke. The Turnverein is making extensive preparations to celebrate the fourth of July. Cnas. Winkelmann and John Schmid were the winners at Sundays shoot of ithe gun club. Lorenz Dauer of Town Cottonwood entertained his neighbors and friends (with a party last Sunday. School district No. 3, town Cotton wood, will have a picnic at Luger's Grove June 26. Visitors from other towns will be welcome. Mrs. Peter Harff, formerly a resident of St. Peter but now residing at Minne apolis, is visiting with Mrs. Werner 4 Boesch. The Turnverein has elected G. Fi scher delegate and R. Nix alternate to the delegate meeting of the Turners of this state to be held at Duhith June 25. RDCl 26. E G. Koch. Jos. A. Eckstein and Ed. H. Huebner attended court in Wa dena county last week as witnesses in the case ot Valentin Orth against Hen Bauer for the recovery of a half in terest in a saw mill. The new railroad familiarly known as the Cannon Valley road, doe not exist under that title now, but is called the Wisconsin, Minnesota & Pacific. Trains on this road began running in and out of Mankato Wednesday. A team belonging to Fri RolloffTn* dulged in |a runaway on Minnesota street Saturday. A broken lamp post in fiont of F. H. Behnke's store and beveral demoralized hitching posts in front of the Chicago House marked the course of the runaways. Neither the team nor the wagon were damaged. The boaul ot trade have appointed the follov\ ing geutlemen to assist the local druggists in entertaining their visiting brethien A. Behnke, W. A. Bing ham, C. H. Ross, C. W. H. Heideman, Wm. Koch. George Doehne, F. H. Bennke, A. A. Bogen, Geo. Schmidt ana M. Mullen. They met at O. M. Olsen's store \esterday evening and made arrangements for entertaining the druggists in good style. Who says that stock-raising does not pay? Last week Chas. Stuebe paid Theo. Crone $2800 for 60 head of steers raised at his Vinegar Works stock farm. Mr. Stuebe is doing quite an extensive stock business lately. Last week he shipped 600 head of two and three years old from this station. Yes terday he bought 150 head at Tyler. Friday he will receive 200 2 and 3 years old at New Ulm and next Wednesday he will receive 100 at Morgan. The St. Paul weather Prophet's Mr. Kellogg's predictions for June are: Planetary disturbances for the 2nd, 8th, Utb, 20th, 26th, 27th and 29th, with lull moon on the 5th. It will be a very cool month, he says, for agricultural purposes, the temperature to average below the mean of the season generally. Mercury will cause the most disturb ance in July. Mr. Kellogg's predic tions were very generally fulfilled in May. The joint committee of the G. A. R. Posts of St. Paul and Minneapolis have decided that the Soldiers' Home should be located on the west side of the river at Minnehaha, Minneapolis to pur chase a site of 40 acres- A joint effort is to be made to secure a park of 40 icres on the east side ot the i"i\er oppo site if the home is located there. We suppose that this settles the matter and the locating committee might as well ave the State the expense^|^ea.aminfng an^ other proposed sites. ^l 3$ $$ mM ju.j iiiijii ILIA 'iw^Mm^qH Mrs. F. Burg sr. went to St. Paul yesterday morning. Mr. John Lind is in Mankato Attend ing the business men's convention. New Ulm Lodge A. O. U. W. will hold a basket picnic at Jaegersruh Sun day. Friends are invited. Jerseys. Jerseys. Fine Goods trimmed with beads. Will be sold at $2.00, worth $3.00. F. Kuetzing, Meridian Block. A stock of fine perfumes, new and popular odors. Just received at Ol sen's new drug store, Meridian Block. Mr. Chas. Silverson attended the busi ness men's convention at Mankato, which convened yesterday, as delegate of the board of trade. F. H. Whitney, night operator at the depot, has gone on a two weeks visit to his parents at Magnolia, Wis. On his return he will take in the meeting of the order of railway telegraphers, which convenes at Chicago June 15 to 18. Little Jack Kettner, the well known boot-black who lived in St Peter has been adopted by Mr. Burbank, one of St. Paul's millionaire clothiers.JOUR- NAL. Jack will be remembered by our people as the wide-awake clerk of Wd. Eibner two years ago. Children's day will be observed next Sunday in the Cong. Church by appro priate english services, morning and evening. The evening service will be a concert in which the children of the Sabbath School will have the principal parts. All are invited. Seats free. Programme of the fourteenth annual meeting of Western.Conference of Con gregational Ministers^ Churches, be ginning at New Ulm next Tuesday June 14th: TUESDAY. Evening. 7:30 o'clock, Devotional Service 8 Home Missions, Rev. J. H. Morley, St. Paul. WEDNESD AY.Morning. 9.00 o'clock, Devotional Service 9:30 Organization 10:00 How may the Sun day School be made more effective, Supt. G. F. Bidwell, Tracy 11:30 Ame rican Congregational Union, Rev. Alb. Warren, Lake Benton. Afternoon. 2:00, Fellowship meeting, Rev. E. C. Sanders. Sleepy Eye 3:00, Christian Culture of Children. Rev. F. C. Emer son, Lake Benton 4:00, Is the Vacation Work of Students helpful to Christ's Kingdom, Rev. G. H. Smith, Walnut Grove. Evening. 7:30, Devotional Service 8:00, Ser mon Communion with God, and Com niunipn Service. Rev. H. Bushnel, Mankato. TnuRSDAY.Morning. 9:00 o'clock, Devotional Service 9:30 Family worship, Rev. E. C. Sanders, Sleepy Eye 10:15, Rep. from Churches 11.00, Fellowship meeting, Rev. F. Preine, New Ulm. Afternoon. 2.00, Unity of God's Kingdom, Rev. H. A. Bushnell, Mankato 3:00, Is there any ground on which the Licensed sale of intoxicating Liquors can be justified? Rev. N. J. Graves, Marshall 4:00, Wo mans Missionary Society. Evening.8:00 Social Gathering. The conference meets in the Cong. Church. All are cordially invited to come in any time for hour or more, as convenience may dictate. At the meeting of the board of trade, held Friday evening, a committee of fivp were appointed to ascertain the probable cost of a bridge across the Minnesota river. It was decided to ask the city council to have the surveyor make an accurate survey of one or more crossings and then secure esti mates from different bridge builders. Better facilities for crossing the river than the present pontoon bridge should be provided for and tat at the earliest possible time. The cost of an iron draw bridge across the river near the present pontoon bridge would probably not exceed $10,000. An ordinary iron bridge could be built for $6,500. It is necessary to provide a good and safe means of crossing the river at all seasons of the year if we do not care to lose the trade tributary to us from the other side of the river. The loss caused to the trade of the city on account of the impassable condition of the pontoon bridge every spring would be sufficient to pay for a new iron bridge once in two years. Last spring it took 11 days to put the bridge in shape and during that time farmers could not bring any produce to town. As a result they traded at some of the smaller stations and New Ulm lost by it. This has been the case nearly every year and will continue to be until a good iron bridge spans the river,one that can be passed at all seasons and under all conditions. What do the citizens of New Ulm think of building a bridge? The REVIEW would be glad fo hear from all. A Gift for All. ^s In order to give all a chance to test it, and thus be convinced of its wonder ful curative powers. Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Coughs and Colds, will be. for a limited time given :iwa\. Tins otter is not only li beial. but shows unbounded laith in the merits ot this greut lemedj. All who suffer from Coughs, Colds, Consump tion, Asthma. Bronchi is, or any affec tion of 1 hroat. Client, or Lungs, are especially requested to call ut C. Ro Drug le. and get a Trial Bot tle Free, Large Bottles $1. 4 Weigand Hauenstein has renovated his saloon. The side-walls and ceiling have been papered and painted, and pre sent an inviting appearance. High li cense has no terrors for Mr. Hauen stem. I~ For the second time within six months death has been a visitor at the home of Knute Helling. His 15 year-old son George E. died with quick consumption Friday4afternoon, June 3. The body was taken to Linden Saturday and in terred at the Linden cemetery Sunday. All of our saloon-men who wish to continue their business after July 1st should make application for license at once, as they have to be advertised for two weeks prior to time of granting same. The warm spell has created an ac tive demand for carbonated beverages. Henry Frenzel is running* his factory to its full capacity and can fill all or ders for pop, seltzer, birch beer, cider etc. on short notice. John Weddendorf took a look at the elephant at Stillwater and the twin ci ties last week. Sheriff Schmid and Col. Bobleter acted as guides. They performed their duties so well that John isjnow an encyclopedia of the'Jat tractions of these cities. It has been suggested that the differ ent musical societies of* the city should unite for the purpose of giving union concerts at the numerous gatherings to be.held here this summer. The sug gestion is a good^one and if'.the union is formed it'would be appreciated. A new time card went into effect on the C. & N/. W. Sunday. The only changes made at this station are that passenger train No. 1 arrives at 4.25 a. m. instead ofJ4:50 a. m. No. 2 leaves at 9:35 p-fm. instead of 9:40 'p. m. as eretofore. Chiaro, the worlds most renowned Dentist as he styles himself, held forth at New Ulm for a week just past. He proved conclusively that the fools are not all dead yet and that scientific ad vertising is calculated to rope in all classes of people. There is no doubt but that he is a lightning "tooth-jerker" and that he has removed some very bad teeth, but he has also made a number of very bad operations and our Dentist's had to repair the damage done by him. As a matter of course, those who have had bad jobs performed say very little about.it as they fear ridicule but those who had a good job performed on them are loud in his praises and prove an ef fictive means of advertising him and his Brazilian oil and blood purifier. "The Outbreak of the Sioux Indians in Minnesota in August, 1862" is the title of a neat little volume of 71 pages, by Capt. Jacob Nix, which has just left the press and is ready for delivery. The book is written in German, and contains the author's recollections of the bloody massacre which ajquarter of a century ago brought sorrow and bereavement to many a home in this section of the' state. Historical facts are* presented in an interesting manner, and as this is the only book on this subject that has been written by an eye-witness and ac tive participant in the gallant defense of New Ulm, we bespeak for the same a large and ready sale. The book will be for sale at Mr. C. Gebser's book store. Price 50 cents. The stockholders of the Chicago & Northwestern railroad held their annu al meeting in Chicago June 1. It was a highly important one, in view of the fact that,the new president of the main line'is Marvin Hughitt, vice Albert Keep, who resigned the position some time ago. On the meeting being called to order, the earnings and expenses for the fiscal year ending May 31 the (month of May being estimated) was submitted as follows- Gross earnings, $26,362,- 039 operating expenses, fixed charges and sinking funds, $20,278,138 leaving net $6,083,901. Out of this have been declared the usual dividends for the year, including If'per cent, on the-pre ferred stock and 3 per cent, on the com mon stock declared to-day, amounting to $3,444,504 leaving a surplus of $2,- 639,397. We gratefully acknowledge the re ceipt of a voluminous reply to A. J. D.'s recent communication. We must, however, decline its publication, be cause we think that pedagogues that are themselves sadly deficient in one of the three R's, are not entitled to a hear ing on any so-called professional mat ters. The editor of a country paper must work hard enough to reduce typo graphical and other errors to a reason able minimum, and cannot be expected to spend hours in correcting mistakes in spelling, grammar and logic before sending copy to the compositor,especial ly if the article in question was writ ten by one who is by law required to have received at least an elementary education. A.J. D. has, in several ar ticles published in the REVIEW, ex pressed his views on teachers' msti tutes^We should now like to hear the other side, provided that the writer who may undertake this task shall prove by means of his communication that he can derive more benefit from a teach ers' institute than from an elementary school. Obituary. Ftancis J. Erd, well known to all of our citizens, died at his residence Thursday June 2. at 3 P. M. Deceased was born at Oberkirch, Baden, May 11. 1800 and was consequently 87 years and 21 days old at the time of his death. He came to this country in 1832 and located at Cincinnati, Ohio, where he followed the vocation of architect In 1869 he retired from business, and with his wife removed to New Ulm to spend the remainder of their days. His wife died Nov. 5. 1879. He leaves three children, Xavier, who lives at Cincin nati, William, who formerly lived here but now resides at Mankato, and Hele na, wife of Adolph Setter.* The New York Philharmonic Club, which by so high an authority as the American Art Journal is considered the standard chamber music organization of America, has been induced by some of our lovers of good music to visit New Ulm on their tour through the west and favor us with two oi those concerts which have delighted immense audiences in Buffallo, Detroit. Chicago, Milwaukee and other large cities. The Philharmonic Club consists of artists of the very highest order and is pro nounced by the Art Journal "the strongest combination of soloists yet brought together in one organization." Richard Arnold, violin, is a native of Prussia, but came to this country when but ten yeare"of age. Subsequently he returned to Germany, where as a stu dent the Leipzig conservatory of mu sic he was for several years under the instruction of Ferdinand David, the great disciple of Spohr, and achieved many a triumph in the famous Gewand haus concerts. Upon his return to this country, Mr. Arnold was engaged as solo violinist in the famous orches tra conducted by Theo. Thomas.Fried hold Hemmann, viola, is also a German by birth and obtained his musical educa tion principally at the world-renowned Leipzig conservatory. Mr. Hemmann was for fourteen years prominently connected with Theo. Thomas's or chestra.Emil Schenck, violoncello, studied under one of the greatest mas ters of that instrument at Dresden, and ranks to-day among the best performers on the violoncello.Eugene Weiner, flute, received his musical education in Germany and France he* was for some time connected with Bilse's or chestra at Berlin, the most famous combination of instrumental performers in Prussia, made a successful concert tour through France, Italy and Switzer land, and became most favorably known in this country as flute soloist to the Thomas orchestra, the Boston Phil harmonic Club and the New York Phil harmonic Society.Philip Faerber, vi olin, and August Kalkhof, double bass, are both artistic performers on their re spective instruments and contribute their share to the success of the cham ber muhic sestet.Mme. Annie Louise Tanner, soprano soloist, is a pupil of Marchesi (Paris), and is said to possess a voice of phenomenal range, extending from below middle to A above the high f the soprano.The two con certs will be given at Turner Hall, Sat urday and Sunday evenings, June 11 and 12. The programme before us at this writing is that for Saturday even ing. It opens with one of the most lovely symphonies of Haydn, the father of symphonic music. This Third Sym phony in was arranged for chamber music by the composer, and will be rendered as a sestet. Next there will be a violoncello solo, then a song ("The Wren") with flute obligate, a violin so lo ("Fairy Dance") and a character piece ("In the Sunshine"). The sec ond part of Saturday's programme is heavily laden with classical gems. It begins with a quartet by Schubert, Va riations in Minor. It is worthy of note that this will be the first string quartet ever heard in New Ulm, and will prove a revelation to those who have never had an opportunity of lis tening to the purest combination of in struments that is possible in music. The key will add its strange but magic al influence, making this number alone well worth the price of admission. Mme. Tanner will follow with the fa mous aria, "The Queen of the Night," from Mozart's opera "Die Zauoerfloe- te," whereupon Mr. Weiner will render the celebrated Largo by Hasndel, the great master of the oratorio,followed by an allegro composed by Terschak. Schumann's "Evening Song" and "Turkish March" by Beethoven, the greatest composer of our cen tury.Vill be next. "The Post" by Schubert will then be sung by Mme. Tanner, and the concert will close with the rendering by the Club of a rhapso dy by Liszt (Hongrois No. 3),a compo sition that affords some insight into the style of that great representative of the romantic school in music. The pro gramme for Sunday evening will be an entirely different one, but equally at tractive. We believe that none of our readers will regret attending both con certs. An opportunity to hear music of such a high character may not pre sent itself again in years. Now is the time to get your bug poi sen and head off the bug crop. Strictly pure Paris Green, London Purple, and genuine Insect Powder at Olsen's new rug store, Meridian Block. Prosperity vs. Ancestry. It is no longer questioned, it is ad mitted, that the blood of man is improv ing. The children of to-day are better formed, have better muscle and richer minds than our ancestors. The cause of this fact is due more to the general use of Dr Harter's Iron Tonic than any other source. s\&*W Hose. Hose. A new lot jast re ceived selling at 10, 15, and 25 cts. psr yard, all worth more. F. Kuetzing, Meridian Block. vvvrv, v\* \_ uv. certain in their ^sults, are Acker's Tablets. Jcommended by jvL" .y all who hr.ye r_^i I'.ca. The best remedy for Byspcps ITIiuulency.and Con stipation. Guaranteed, cud sold at 25c by Qhas L. Roos, Neu JImv Minn. The following orders have been is sued from Headquarters Second Regi ment, M. N. G., St Paul June 6, 1887. GENERAL ORDERS, NO. 3 I. In compliance with paragraph 1, G. O. No. 11, current series, A. O. G. the troops composing this command will go into camp at Mankato on Wed nesday, July, 6, 1887 for ten days. The camp will be designated "Camp McGill," as a mark of esteem for His Excellency, Hon. A. B. McGill, Gover nor and Commander-in-chief, State of Minnesota. Upon arriving in camp the staff and company commanders will at once report to the commanding offi cer. The non-commissioned staff and band will report to the adjutant H. Officers will receive the same rate of compensation as is allowed offi cers of similar rank in the United States army, and enlisted men will receive a per diem of one dollar and fifty cents, while present at and doing duty in camp. Subsistence must be provided by the respective organizations. Shel ter in camp and transportation to and from camp will be provided by the Quartermaster General. The troops will be provided with wood, water, ice and straw by the hospitable people of Mankato. Arrangements have also been made whereby all commissary stores can be obtained at Mankato at special rates. HL A detail, consisting of a non commissioned officer and three men, will be made by each company com mander for fatigue duty, the same to report with axes and spades to Lieut. Col. Mead at the camp grounds, Man kato on Tuesday. July 5, at 7 o'clock a. m. IV. During the encampment Quar termaster Van Saun will see that the troops are amply provided with wood, water, ice and straw. Com. of Subsis tence Sporing will look to the subsis tence of the carnp, assisting company commanders in making purchases of commissary stores. He will also see that the company kitchens and tables are kept clean, and that the food served to the men is well cooked and whole some. V. The very substantial aid and en couragement the Minnesota National Guara now receives from the State obli gates every officer and enlisted man in the Second regiment to attend the an nual camps of instruction, even if he must do so at a personal sacrifice. The grand victory achieved by Co. 1st Regt, Capt. Ed Bean, at the recent National encampment at Washington, has brought the Minnesota National Guard into great prominence in every part of the United States,a fact we may well be proud ofand the annual camps of instruction offer us the best opportunities to still further increase the efficiency of the guard. In view of these facts, the commanding officer hopes that each comoany commander will make a special effort to bring every man in his command to camp. By order of COL. JOS. BOBLETER. ANDREW J. ECKSEIN, Adjutant. A complete stock of paints strictly pure white lead, boiled Linseed Oil strictly pare prepared paints fine quali ty colors, varnishes and brushes at low est prices. Olsen's new drug store, Meridian Block. Oriental laces. A large assortment. Great bargains. 500 yards at 10 cts. per yard. They are worth 20. F. Kuetz ing, Meridian Block. The greatest assortment of light sum mer hats, stiff and soft, just received at Theo. Crone's. Come and look at our 25cents hats for children and bo^s. Fresh fruits, ice cream and temper ance drinks will be furnished hereafter by A. Preuss at the Vienna bakery. Parties in need of oranges, bananas, etc., will find it to their interest to call on him. t* vv rxv\ "w^uld. en3oy your d.nner and are prevented by Dys pepsia, use Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets. They area positive cure for Dyspepsia, In digestion, Flatulency and Constipation. We guarantee them. 25 and 50 cents. C. L. Roos, New Ulm, Minn. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. Notice is hereby given, that the un dersigned, Mayor" of the City of New Ulm will make application to Hon. B. F. Webber, Judge of the district court of the ninth judicial district, at his of fice in the city of New Ulm, on Friday the lOth^lay of June 1887 at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for the appointment of a Board of Public Works for said City of New Ulm said board to consist of three respectable freeholders of said city and qualified electors there in who have been residents of said city for at least three years prior to such ap pointment. Dated June 2nd 1887. i CARD OF THANKS. The undersigned wish to thank all of those who assisted durirg the sickness and attended the funeral of F. J. Erd. Especially do we thank Mr. Wm. Pfsender for the kind words spoken at the grave. HELEN AND ADOLPH SEITEB. A GOOD FARM FOR SALE. .33200.00 will buy 160 acres near Golden Gate, Brown Co. Minn. 80 acres of timber, about 50 acres under the Plow, good fair buildings. A run ning stream of water runs through the premises. Terms: &1500 cash, balance on time to suit purchaser. This place is known as tne Charles H. Case Farm. Call on Isaac Gallagher, real estate agent Sleepy Eye, Minn. He has the selling of this place. FOR SALE. jt'& c....:s and endorsed One three year old and one yearling colt. Inquire of Carl Puengel, with Philip Knees in Milford. COLTS FOR SALEL^T The undersigned offers two yearling colts for sale. They are- black, weigh 1400 and are amongst the best in the counts. given by the HewYMk Philharmonic Hnb at TURNEE HALL on SATURDAY and SUNDAY June 11th and 12th, 1887, f under the auspices of the ]Vfew Ulm uri\vei'eiri. ADMISSION 50 cts. Seats reserved free of charge at the City Drug Store. The New Ulm Turnverein has gone to a large expense to give the people of New Ulm a rare musical treat and it is hoped that, they will appreciate this effort by giving the concerts a large at tendance. A fine assortment ofefancy fresh fruits 1 1 just received at th Palac Restau rant. MSB FOR SALE OR REIT. A frame dwelling house on State Str. opposite Lutheran church for sale or rent. Inquire of A. H. Schleuder. MBS. HEDWIG MOELLER. 100 HEIFERS WANTED. One hundred 3 year old heifers will be bought at the highest market price by the undersigned. The animals must be delivered at New Ulm June 10,1887. ft iNTrin harness trade. CHAS. STUEBE. GEO. BENZ & SONS. Importers and Wholesale Dealers in WINES & LIQUORS, 217 & 219 E. 3rd Str. St. Paul, Minn. Rrnmmpp'c Genuine i nsec UimmiMo Powder a Henry Goede's. CCU strawberries received I 111, v) Theo-l Crone's, 5000bush- dai a Eibner's. a "AlUUUelsof corn, at 35 cents a bushel, cash. l'n So In- -A- fine residence on German lUi UO10. street. For Particulars in quire of RUDOLPH KIKSLING. WANTED. A good, steady and faithful boy to learn the Apply to H. C. WARNKE, Springfield, Minn. Star Sample Room, and Farmers' Home. JACOB H0ESCHELER, Prop r. Dealer in Wines, Liquors and Cigars. A fine lunch will be served every day. Cor. Minn. & Center streets. New Ulm. Minn. PROBATE NOTICE. State of Minneoota, County of Brownies. I Probate Court, Special Term, May 27th 1867. In the Matter of the Estate of Ole Thoidson deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Christian Ahlness, administrator of the estateof Ole Thord son deceased,representing amongotherthi ngs.tbat he has fully administered said estate, and praying that a time and'placc be fixed for cxamimngand al lowing his account of his administration, and for the assignment of the residueof said estate to heirs, It is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition heard, by the Jus*ge of this Court, ore Friday the 1st day of July A. D. 1887, at 10 o'clock, a at the Probate Office in said count). Andit is further ordered, that notice thereof be given to nil persons interested, by publishing a copy of this order for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing in the New Ulm Review a weekly newspaper, printed andpub'ished at the City of New Ulm in said County Dated at New Ulm the 27th day of M*y A.l 1887. By the Court, ERNST BEANDT. (L S Judgeof Probate. SIn C. WESCHCKE, TATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Brown Is*. Probate Court In the matter of the guardianship of Augusta Witkowski minor. On reading and filing the petition of Carl Melzer guardian of Augusta Witkow ski the above named minor. It is ordered, pursuant to the prayer of said pe titioner, tbat a lime be fixed for examining and allowing his account that said account be ex amined, and petitition heard by the judge of this Court on the 30th day of June 1887, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the Probate Oflice in said County. And it i further ordered, that public notice be given to all persons interested of the tm and place of examining said account, by publishing a copy of this order in the New Ulm Review a week ly newspaper printed and published at the City or New Ulm in said County, at least once in each, week for two successive weeks prior to the day of such hearing. DatedJune 1st 1887. ERNST BRANDT (I*. S.) Judge of Probate. State Mayor. of Minnesota, County of Brown J-ss. In Probate Court. In the matter of the guardianship of Anna and Jorgine Kasmme Raamussen minors. On reading and filing the Petition of Knut Peter, son guardian of Anna and Jorgine Rarmine Ras mussea the above named miners. It is ordered, pursuant to the prayer of said peti tioner, that a time be fixed for examining and al lowing his account tbat saidaccount be examined, and petitionlheard by the jndge of thisCourt on the 16th|day of June 1887,at 10 o'cloek in the forenoon of that day, at the Probate Office said County And it is further ordered, that public notice be given to all persons interested of the time and p'aceof examining said account, by publishing a copy of this order in the New Ulm Review a week ly newspaper printed and published at the City of New Ulm said County, at least once in each week for two successive weeks prior to the Cay of such hearing. 7 Dated May 26th 1887. *i- it f* 1 t" f^41t? S ERNST BRANDT, (L. S) %jc **C*i^ Jndge of t-robate. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Brown ss In Probate Court. In the matter of the guardianship of John May. er, August Mayer, Herman Mayer and Albert Mayer minors. On reading and filing the petition of A. West Slermann hal guardian of John Mayer, August Mayer, Mayerand Albert Mayer the abo\e named minors. It is ordered, pursuant to the prayer of said pe titioner, tbat a time be fixed for examining, and allowing his account, that paid account be ex amined, and petition heard by the Jndge of this Court on the 29th day of June 1887, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of tjii day, at the Probate Oflice in said County And it is further ordered, that public notice be given to all peisons interested of the tune and pfac of examiniBg:ii account, by publishing a copy of tbn order in the New Ulm Review a weekly newspaper prmtsd and published at the City of New Ulm in fuld County, at least once in each we-k lor two successive wcekn prior to the d^y of *ui.h hearing. Bated June 1st 19K. -3EBNST BRANDT, (I- Judge of Probate.