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BY- BRANDT & WEDDENDORF. OFFICE OVER CITY DRUGSTORE. TERMS $1.50 per year in advance. r\K. A MARDBN RESIDENT DENTIST, Office, Corner Minnesota and 1st N. Streets. NEW ULM, MINN. Teeth e\tr icted without pain by the use of vitalized an 01 nitious oxide gas T.R. BERRY. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office Meridian Block, over Olsen's Diug Store, New Ulm, Minn. Office hours from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. R. C. W. McFADDEN, 0 IDentist. Meridian Block, New Ulm, Minn. Teeth extracted without pain by the aid of Laughing gas. Office over F.Kuetzing's Store. J}R STRICKLER, Oflice overBeussman's Hardware Store. NEW ULM, MINN. Telephone Connections. J. C. ROTHENBURG, Physician and Surgeon, Office next door to Dr. Marden's tleut parlors. Now Ulm, Minn. JJ 3. ALBERT FRITSCHE, Offic3 over J. New Ulin, Xlossner's Hardware Store. fcMmn. H.FRENZEL, Manufacturer of SODA WATER, SELTZER WATER and Champagne Cider, Centre Street. New Ulm, Minn. CITY BAKERY. Minnesota street near 3d North. JOHN & M. DENGLER, Proprietors. Rye and Wheat Bread, Bisquits, etc. always on hand. Breakfast rolls a specialty. As we have lately enlarged our bakery and increased our stock, we have excellent facilities for supplying orders both large and small. Prompt attention paid to all order*. MILLINERY Mrs. Anton Olding, next door to SOMMER'S STORE, NEW ULM, Has on hand a good stock of Millinery Goods consisting in part of Hats, Bon nets, Velvets, Silks, Ribbons, Feathers, Human Hair, Flowers, &c. Also Patterns for stamping mono grams. Stamping of all kinds. Em broidery Work, German Knitting an Bergman's Zephyr Yarns a specialty. Jacob Klossner, Jr., DEALER IN Sl\elf 1 Sekvy &kfdw&fe AND All Kinds of Farm Machinery, NEW ULM, MINN. L. G. DAVIS* .A-ttorne3r at Real Estate, Collection, insurance Agent. Sleepy Eye, Minn Loan and JOS. A. ECKSTEIN, Attorney and Counselor Titles examined and perfected. Particular attention given to collec fcions ^"Office over Brown Co. Bank. NEW ULM. MINN. ris LINO. A. CHAQBF.RO LIND ft HAGBERG, AttorneysandCounselors at Attend to Suits in all the Stated & U.S. Courts.$&*$& Special Attention Paid to Collections GERMAN AKD SOADIMAYIAN LAN- $*' UAOES SFOKBN. E W ULM. MINN. WASHINGTO N LETTERS Washington, D. C, Oct. 28. 1887. Governor Church,ofDakota Territory, has filed his annual report with the Secretary of the Interior. The report is very voluminous, and contains an im mense amount of information concern ing the rapid growth and development of that wonderful land The Governor is exact iu giving figures, and says that they have a population of 268,477, an increase during the last year of 68,477, with an assessed valuation of $157,084,- 365 making an increase of over 20 per cent during last year. He says it is an outrage to deprive such a people of the right to manage their own affairs and that the demand of Dakota must be heeded by this Congress. Governor Church evidently means business, and has facts to sustain him. Rarely, even during the time when Congress has been in session, has the lobby of Willard's Hotel presented a more animated appeaarnce than during the past week. The occasion of this unusual gathering was the opening of the 15th annual session of the Carriage Builders National Association. This association is one of the oldest trade organizations in the country, and has a membership of over three-hundred, including the representatives of all of the leading carriage building compan ies in the United States. It is probable that the person who built the fabulous "one horseshay," had been permited to attend such meeting in his day, he would have been able to secure some points in the construction of felloes and hubs that would have delaved the final catastrophe to that famous old vehicle for many years* Many questions of in terest, both, to the trade and public, were discussed during the session, and a committee was appointed to memor ialize Congress with reference to the passage of laws looking to the protec* tion of the timber supph of tne count ly, which is rapidly destroyed. A trade exhibition of models was arranged in one of the public halls, which attracted much attention both among the memb ers of the association and the general public. The arrangements for the con vention were very complete, and includ ed a daily stenographic report of the proceedings issued in the form of a dai ly edition of the Carriage Monthly, en closed in a lithographed cover of hand some design, including views of the Soldiers' Home grounds, the Capital vista, the Washington Monument, and the Lincoln Statue in Lincoln Park. The convention was doubtless the most successful and largely attended of any yet held b} the Association. During the past Summer there has been on an average a national conven tion of some sort here every month. Such gatherings work both ways The hotel keepers make a handsome thing out of it, and the delegates have a chance to see the Capital of the country. Washington, at any time of the year, is a beautiful city to visit, and those who have not seen it, but form their est imates from what they have seen in other cities, have a great deal to learn. Your average citizen has seen so much of business, heard the roar of manu factories, the latter of raUroads and the pandemoniums of Stock exchanges until he is tired of them." To come to a beautiful city dedicated to more quiet pursuits, where on all sides are fine buildings, lovely parks and broad streets over which his carriage may roll as if it were on glass, gives him a feel ing as though he had been transported to another world. Besides, here,, of course, over and above all the things that the eye may see and the ear hear, are the traditions of greatness and elo quence in the past, and the excitement of political intrigue and ambition in the present. The United States Supreme Court has decided to hear further arguments upon the application for a writ of error in the case of the condemned anarch ists, and has set the hearing for Thurs day. The court has also decided to al low the State of Illinois to appear in these proceedings, and has notified the Attorney General to make his appear ance in behalf ot the State. The. Republican National Committee will meet here on Dec. 8, at which time they will fix the date for the National Convention Nearly all the large cities of the country are clamoring for the Convention, and possibly Chicago will win again.f^^^-S?^^ It is said that the President is heart ly glad to get home again. During the three weeks of his journej ings he had travelled 4,500 miles, passed through seventeen States, and has been greet ed by over five millions of American people. Washington is a very desirable place of residence for oung men ambitious VOLUME X. NO. 44. NEW ULM, BROWN COUNTY, MINN., WEDNESDAY, November 2, 1387FF%| of becoming lawyers or law students. The large number of libraries contain ing all the legal works worth having, the groat amount of leisure time which the average youug man has upon his hands, and the numerous law colleges with a modest admission fee, all com bine to offer tempting coveniences to the disciples of Blackstone. There are three law colleges here, each with^ a faculty composed of the foremost law yers and judges in Washington, and the registers this year show a much larger number of students than usual. The Catholics are to build an immense University here consisting of seven buildings, and the aggregate cost will be nearly ten millions of dollars. The site selected is about two'miles northeast of the city. The Ohio Democrats here declare that they will go home to vote, let the consequences be what they may. And so with Virginia and Maryland. Civil Service is being handled rather rough ly. The diplomatic corps has sustained a severe loss in the death of M. Eftendi the Secretary of the Turkish legation, which occurred on Wednesday last. Mr Effendi, was the oldest member of the Diplomatic corps in the city, having been in continuous service for fifteen years as the representative of his gov ernment. He had headquarters both here and in New York City. All of the members of the deplomatic corps at present in the city attended the funeral services, and afterwards joined in es corting the remains to Oak Hill ceme try, where it was temporarily placed in the receiving vault to await orders from the Turkish government as to its final disposition. It has not yet been decid ed whether M, Effendi was a Catholic or a Mohammedan. It was his custom to read a portion of the Greek Testa ment every day but whether for lang uage, culture or spiritual edification is uncertain. County Commissioners Proceedings. ADJODRNEI MEETING, OCX\ 25. The Board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 11 o'clock a. m. Tuesdav Oct. 25.1887. All present. On motion agreed that bids will be received at the County Auditor's office on or before the 3d day of January 1888 for eleven thousand feet of goou, sound white oak bridge planks, 16 feet long and 3 inches thick to be delivered at the court house yard. On motion agreed that the contractor awarded the contract of excavating the foundation and ..building basement of proposed new court house shal give bond with sufficient sureties to tne Board of County Commissioners equal to twice the amount of his contract. On motion the bids for building base ment etc. of new court house were opened and duly considered. On motion the Board adjourned to 2 o'clock p. m. AFTERNOON SESSION. The Board met pursuant to adjourn ment at 2 o'clock p. m. All present After due consideration, Henry Han scheo, of New Ulm, being the lowest bidder, $6740,00, was awarded the con tract for excavating foundation and building basement of the proposed new court house, according to plans and specifications prepared by architect C. F. Struck, of Minneapolis, Mr. Han schen giving bond with sufficient sure ties to the County Commissioners in the sum of $13,480.00 for the faithful performance of the work and its com pletion by the 20th day of June 1888. Contract having been agreed upon and signed by all of the contracting parties the Board on motion adjourned. E. G. KOCH, Chairman CountyCommissioners. E. F. BERTKAND, Co. Auditor and ex-officio clerk of County Commissioners. ORDINANCE NO. 15. An Ordinance relating to the Seizure and Destruction of Instruments and Devices used for the Purpose of Gambling. The Cltj Council of the City of New Ulm do ordain Sec. 1. If any person shall keep any table, fixture, device or instrument, de signed, used or intended to be used for gam ing or gambling, in or out of any nous, room or place, tae keeping thereof is here by declared unlawful and is forbidden such articles shall be seized and taken into custodyby any police officer and by him turned over to the city council with a report thereof as to when, where and under what circumstances the same were found or seized to be by the city Conncil or under its di rection disposed of or destroyed at such time and fn uch manner as they see fit. Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take effect from and after due publication. Passed Oct. 20th, A. D. 1887^$ tr ^SlIK RUDOLPH, JoH! Attest*"**^** Pres. ol Council. Loois SCHILLIXG, City Clerk. Approved. Oct. ,A. 1S87. C. WESCHCKE, Mayor. A a Expensive Delay, Is failing to provide the proper means to expel from the system those disease germs which cause scrofula, indigest- ion,* debility, rheumatism and sick headache. -The only reliable means is Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic. Milford Items. All traces of winter have again dis appeared and fair weather is prevail ing. Wheat is 60 cents at Essig and comes in lively. Elevator and Ware house are nearly filled and .gears for shipment are scarce they say.' Mr. Christ Baecker of this town, leader of our band, is now in Minneapo lis. As yet we have not learned who leads the band at present Mr. David Haeberle, one of the first settlers of this town has laid a foundation for a large barn which he will put up next spring. Ye correspondent opened his school in Dist.No. 21 in town "of Home on Mon day of last week, with a fair attendance. Oar business men at Essig are do ing well, the town produces a lively appearance almost every day. Our young folks seem to be up with the times. Almost every Sunday eve they have a grand social gathering on the programme. Plenty of prairie chickens around now but no hunters are #to be seen. Why is this? Can it be that the town folks think winter is out in the countrv yet. Now is the time to subscribe for a good news paper as evenings are long, which furnishes ample time to rea No family should be without a good English paper and this is just what vou will get in subscribing for the New Ulm REVIEW. Parents who cannot read English should get the paper and have their boys and girls read it, thus giving them exercise in the language they are dailv studying in the schools. S. WHIT AMI TO DO? The s\ mptoms of Biliousness are un happily but too well known. They dif fer in different individuals to some ex tent. A Bilious man is seldom a oreak fast eater. Too frequently, alas, he has an exellent appetite for liquids but none for solids of a morning. His tongue will hardly bear inspection at any time if it is not white and furred, it is rough, at all events. The digestive system is wholly out of order and Diarrhoea or Constip umn nriy be a s\ mptom or the two miy i ternate. There are often Homorrho.ik or even loss of blood. There may be giddiness and often headache and acidi ty or flatulence and tenderness in the pit of the stomach. To correct all this if not effect a cure try Green's August Flower, it costs but a trifle and thous ands attest its efficacy. HORSE BREEDERS. If you want to raise "The Farmers Horse" patronize a stallion of that breed which in every essential particu lar meets your requirements. Don't depend upon the mingling of blood of opposite extremes in the hope of strik ing a happy medium, for you will be disappointed nine times out of ten. Follow the scientific course of English breeders, who, to use the words of a prominent importer of French horses, "have for centuries shown the world the way." Breed for a purpose, a specific result. Use the blood which in its full strength shows the form you want each successive cross bringing you nearer the desired result the per fection of a farmer's horse, the Cleve land Bay. at three years old, if proper ly cared for, is fit for business, and af ter a few years work on the farm, haul ing your produce to market, wheeling your family to town or to church at a rattling ten mile an hour gait, and giving yourself and the boys the pleas ure of driving the handsomest team in the countv, sell to buyers at $600 to $1200 the pair and the Cleveland Bays imported by Geo. E. Brown & Co. of Aurora, Illinois, during the last fourteen years wherever introduced fully demonstrated this. Wonderful Cures. W.D. Hojt &Co., Wholesale and Be tail Druggists of Borne, Ga., say:Wehave been selling Dr. King's New Discovery, Flectric Bitters and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for two years. Have never hand 'ed remedies that sell as well, or give such universal satisfaction. There have been some wonderful cures effected by these medicines in this city. Several cas es pronounced Consumption havebeen entirely cured by use of a few bottles of Dr* King's New Discovery, taken in gonnection .with Electrie Bitters. "We cuarantee them always. Sold by I. Roos. (i) Good barrels for sale at Theo. Cro ne's, at prices ranging from 50 to 75 cents each. Fashionable Dressmaking. The undersigned has opened a dress making establishment over the Citizen's Bank, and is now prepared to do any thing in the line of ladies' and child ren's dressmaking. A perfect Fit guaranteed. AUGUSTA RINKEL MANUFACTURER OF CtCABS State $ ^AND DEALER IN Tobacco ami Smokers' Articles, Kuemke's Building, New LJljn, of Minnesota, County of Brown Vas.r Probate Court. In the matter of the guardianship of Elizabeth Steinbaeh insane. On reading and filing the Petition of W. Giejecke guardian of Elizabeth Steinbaeh the above named insane. It is ordered, pursuant to the prayer of stid peti tioner, that a time be fixed for examining and al lowing his accountthat saidaccount be examined ??.pennOT heard by the judge of this Court on the 10th day of November I887,at 10 o'cloek in the fore noon of that day, at the Probate Office in said County And it is further ordered, that public notice be given to all persons interested of the time and p'ace of examining said account, by pebtabW copy of this order in the New Vim Bevlew sTweek. lv newspaper printed and published at the City of NewUlm maaid County, at least once 1n each week for two successive weeks prior to the day of such hearing. Dated October S2d 1887. EBN8T BRANDT. Judgeof Prefcste. WHOLE NUMBER, .512. MOST PERFECT MADE. Prepared'with strict regard to Purity, Strength, and Healthfullness. Dr. Price's Baking Powder containsno-Ammonia,Lime,Alumor Phosphates. Dr.Price's Extracts,Vanilla,Lemon, Orange, etc., flavor deliriously. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. l\e ime ferf Con fi^i We S^e f(eady. ONE GLANCE AT THE BARGAINS IN OUR LARGE AND ATTRACTIVE DOUBLE STORE OF HARDWARE, GENERAL MERCHANDISE, SPORT- ING GOODS. GUN S, REVOLVERS, FISHING TACKLE AND 5 AND 10 CENT COUNTERS MW GOODS. Poj3t Office SlO^k, j\W Ulm, jMiilll H. HORNBUEG, Dealer in. SHELF HARDWARE, STOVES CARPENTERS' TOOLS, STEEL AND IRON NAILS, BARB- ED WIRE, OILS, PAINTS AND ALL KINDS OP f"**9t Machinery AGENT FOR DEERING TWINE BINDERS AND M0WER& STANDARD MOWERS, Minnesota. Cliiet Tlirestiers ana. Straw Biirn ing'Engines, HOLLINSWORTH HAY RAKE, MOLINE PLOWS, HARROWS, SEEDERS, BUGGIES, PLATFORM AND LUMBER WAGONS AND THE CELEBRATED DAVIS SEWING MACHINES. ^Repairs for a"bove liancL. a\W^*^ NEW ULM, .4 and! ^JT^s-ys on MINN. WOOLEN MILL, near Hew Ulm. Carding, Spinning, Weaving Fulling, etc. Wool taken in exchange for blanket ings, flannels, full-cloth, yarns, etc Orders should be left at the mill or with Mr. H. Kunze, near Turner Hall. Satisfaction guaranteed every "in- stance.