OCR Interpretation


New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, November 06, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

IV s,
l4
If
a
!l
4?
zzm
•t.
New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Nov. 6,1912,
T\P, ^. A. PRITSCHE'
Sf *\fa113
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
'MEWUUf,
DR. O. J. SEIFERT
Physician and Surgeon
Office io Ottomeyer Block
Office 11 'A
8
1 Residence 17
G. F. BEINEKE, M. D.
Specialist in Diseases
of the
Eye Ear, Nose and] Throat.
OFFICE HOURS
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 8 P. M.
Office in the OUen Block.
Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn.
§OMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLEK
ATTORNEYS & COUN
SELOR *.
Practices in all State and U. S. court!
BTKW Uuf, MINN.
A LBERT STEINHAUSER.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
New Ulm, Minn.
GULDEN & HIPPER!
EXPERENCED PLUMBERS
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
in first class Manner. Estimate
famished All work guaranteed
Before placing your work, it will b.
for your interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 24
CHAS. EMMERICH
PLUMBER
STEAM AND HOI ATER HEATING
GAS FITTING.
We are prepared to do all kinds
plumbing in a first-class manner D
not fail to call upon us when plumb
ere' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Phone 281 New Uln
M. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM
Bingha Bros
DBAl BRS IN
Coal Grain.
NEW ULM MINN.
Wm. Pfaender, Jr.
Real Estate
AND
Insurance Agent
Insures against fire, hail, tonadoes,
accident aud death in tbe best of com
panies.
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Clmnm tad twrahTiei the hate
Promote* luxuriant growth.
Herer Vail* to Reatore Oragr
Hair to ita Tobthfol Color.
Prerents hair faUinjr.
BOr^ndlLOOa^rocejgtg.
First Congregational Church
301 South Minnesota Street
Rev. E. F. Wheeler, Pastor.
SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 A.
Morning Service 10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Endeavor.. 2:00 P. M.
Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30 P. M.
Evening Service 7:30
Everybody Welcome.
Turner flail
Program of Classes in Gymnastics.
Boys' class, ages 6 to 11: Wednesday
afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday fore
noon, 9:00 to 10:15.
Boys' class, ages 11 to 14 Monday and
Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30
YoutbB' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening, 7:30 to 3:45 and Friday eve
ning, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday after
noon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturday fore
noon, 10:15 to 11:30.
Girls' class, ages 11 to 15: Tuesday and
Friday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30.
Misses' class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30
Ladies' class: Thursday evening, 8-00
to 9:00.
Men's class: Tuesday and Friday eve
nings, 8:30 to 9:45.
Fencing class: Sunday forenoon, 10.00
to 11:30.
Sunday School: Sunday forenoon, 10:30
to 11:45. HERMAN HBLN,
Instructor
MRS. GROVER CLEVELAND.
I* Engaged to Marry a
^Wells College Professor.
WILL MARRY A PROFESSOR
Grover Cleveland Authorizes
the Announcement.
Princeton, N. Oct. 30.—Mrs. Gro
ver Cle\ eland authorizes the an
nouncement of her engagement to
Thomas Joseph Preston, professor of
archaeolog aim history ot arts at
Wells college. The date of the mar
riage is not yet determined, but will
be announced later.
Mrs.
Mrs. Cleveland is a graduate of
Wells college and has been a trustee
of that institution since 1887. Her
wedding to Piesident Grover Cleve
land, which took place in the execu
tive mansion during his first adminis
tration, was one of the notable events
In the history of the White House.
Her father, Oscar Folsom, was a law
partner of Mr. Cleveland, who upon
Mr. Folsom's death in 1875 became
Prances Folsom's guardian.
Congressman Utter Dead.
RESULTS ON THE GRIDIRON
Minnesota 13, Illinois 0.
Wisconsin 30. Chicago 12.
Michigan 7, South Dakota 6.
Purdue 21, Northwestern 6.
Oklahoma 6, Kansas 5.
Washington 13, Drake 33.
Utah 10, Montana 3.
Harvard 16, Princeton 6.
Carlisle 34, Lehigh 14.
Cornell 10, Williams 2.
Brown 12, University of Vermont 7.
Dartmouth 59, Amherst 0.
1912NOVEMBER 1912
101
1
1
7
1
8
Westerly, R. I., Nov. 4—Congress- months-old baby girl Bmmett Morgan,
man George H. Utter, former governor
FFTS
1
4M6
8
1213141516
1920212223
24252627B22950
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES Ga. rumes
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Nov. 4.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No 1 hard, 87%c No.
1 Northern. 85%c No. 2 Northern,
83%c Dec, 88%c May, 90%c. Flax
—On track and to arrive, $1.44 Nov.,
11.43 Dec, $1.39%.
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul. Nov. 4—Cattle
Steers, $5.75@8.75 cows and heifers,
|3.25@6.25 calves, $4.00@9.25 feed
ers, $3 50@6 50 Hogs—?7.50@7.60.
Sheep—Lambs, $3.50®6.60 wethers,
$3.50@4.00 ewes, $2.50g3.75.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Nov. 4.—Wheat—Dec, 89%
May. 95%c. July, 91%c Corn
—Dec, 51c May, 50%c Oats—Dec,
31%c May, 33%@33%c. Pork—Jan.,
$18.40: May, $18.00. Butter—Cream
eries. 26@30%c dairies, 23%®28c
Eggs—19@25c. Poultry—Turkeys, 16c
chickens, lie springs, 12%c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 4.—Cattle—Beeves,
f5.30(g)11.00 Texas steers, $4.35@5.65
Western steers, $5.50@9.25 stockers
and feeders, $4.25®7.50 cows and
heifers, $2.70@7.25 calves, $6.50@10.
50. Hogs—Light. $7.35@8.00 mixed,
$7.45@8.05 heavy, $7.25@8.00. Sheep
—Native, $3.40@4.55 yearlings, $4.50
@5.65 lambs, $5 00@7.20.
Minneapolis Grain.
Mlneapolis, Nov. 4.—Wheat—Dec,
I6»4@65%c May, 92@92c. Cash close
on track: No. 1 hard, 87%c No. 1
Northern, 85@86%c to arrive, 85®
85"%c No. 2 Northern, 82%g84%c:
No. 3 Northern, 80%@82%c No. 3
yellow corn, 64@65c No. 4 corn,
62@63c No. 3 white oats, 29%
80%c to arrive, 29%c No. 3 oats, 28©
89c barley, 41@65c flax, $1.41 to ar
rive. $1.41.
Minnesota has won the sweepstakes
prizes at all national and international
expositions since the Pan-American ex
position in Buffalo in 1899 and has
won both banners of the international
butter show.
NEGRO CUTS WIFE'S THROAT
Quarrel Over Baby Ends in Murder at
St. Paul.
After murdering his wife at St.
Paul by slashing her throat with
a a or
a
of Rhode'Island, died at his home here I Hce station and gave himself up. Cap
from stomach trouble. He was oper
ated upon in the Providence hospital
in Washington a few weeks ago.
ALLEGES CRIMINAL LIBEL
Minneapolis Candidate for Mayor Has
Three Socialists Arrested.
Complaints charging criminal libel
have been issued by John O'Donnell,
assistant city attorney of Minneapolis,
for the arrest of Alexis and Stella C.
Georgian, editors of the New Times, a
Socialist paper, and for the arrest of
J. B. Babcock, editor of the Minneapo
lis Socialist.
The complaints were signed by Wal
lace G. Nye, candidate for mayor, who
alleges that the three editors in the'
issues of their papers Oct. 19 pub
lished libelous matter concerning him.
THREE MEN ASPHYXIATED
B*
tm vi
ABOUT THE STATE
News of Especial Interest to
Minnesota Readers.
MINNESOTA AGAIN WINNER
Champion Butter State According to
Result of Contest at the Na
tional Dairy Show.
Minnesota has the champion butter
maker of the United States and is the
champion butter state, according to re
sults of the butter contest at the na
tional dairy show in Chicago.
A. L. Radke, Plato, Minn., won the
national championship with a score of
97.5 per cent and is the champion but
termaker of the United States. He re-4
ceived a gold medal. Senius Nelson
of New Prague is the second best but
termaker and he received a silver
medal. Minnesota won ''the grand
sweepstakes prize over all other states
with an average score of 92.86 per
cent for forty-three entries. Wiscon
sin was a close second with 92.83 per
cent.
The national dairy show formerly
took place with the National Creamery
Buttermakers' association. Minnesota
has won eight of the sweepstakes ban
ners in ten years. This was the first
show of daii products alone and Min
nesota will now go after the prizes at
the spring show of the creamery but
termakers.
quarreling over their six-
negro waiter, walked to Central po-
tain Gebhart was in doubt as to the
young man's sanity, but placed him in
a cell and sent Detective Marti* Hart
sinck to investigate. The negro's
wife, who was twenty years old, was
found ying dead near the bed.
Morgan, the police say, admits that
he overpowered his wife and cut her
throat in a frenzy of anger. He in
sists, however, that she started the
fight when he says he joked her about
taking the baby away. He asserts she
cut him on the neck before he took
the razor from her.
Cause Several Deaths at
Minneapolis.
Gas poisoning was fatal to three
men in Minneapolis within a few
hours.
Paul Hamlin, Cleveland, O., and El
pis Siebert, Howasken, Wis., were
found nearly asphyxiated in rooms at
the Commercial hotel, and died at the
city hospital a few hours later after
use of the pulmotor had proved inef
fectual.
Herman Hinze, aged forty-five,
thought to be a St. Paulite, was found
dead in his room at the Beaumont
hotel.
TWO ARE KILLED IN WINONA
Boilermaker Assistants Victims of an
Accident.
Two men were killed at Winona
when a boiler they were repairing at
the Northwestern railway shops
dropped at one end. Chris Peterson
met death instantly and Frank Shavel
bled to death in a hospital. The men
were employed as boilermaker assist
ants. Two others working with them
escaped injury.
Woman Burned to Death.
Mrs. Johanna McMann of St. Paul,
seventy-nine years of age, was
burned to death when her nightdress
was ignited by a lighted candle she
was carrying to her room. Although
Mrs. McMann was only partially
burned about the body' she inhaled
flames and her death was due to this
cause.
Veteran Engineer Dead.
Larry Goven, veteran railroad engi
neer of Winona, whose acquaintance
extended from one end of the Minne
sota and Dakota division of the North
western road to the other, is dead at
Winona of pneumonia. He was sixty
fears old and began railroading whan
twenty.
&^T*wsn&mm '*«f5
•id
JACK JOHNSON'S NEMESIS.
Mra. F. Cameron-Falconnet,
Who Had Fighter Arrested.
GENERAL R. M. NEWPORT DEAD
Prominent St. Paul Man Expires at
Greenwich, Conn.
General R. M. Newport, prominent
in the early days of St. Paul, died a
few days ago at Greenwich, Conn.,
after a sudden attack of pneumonia.
His death came quickly and unexpect
ed, although he had been in poor
health for several years.
General Newport had spent the
greater part of the last two years in
the East in an effort to regain his
health.
General Newport was seventy-five
years old. He was a graduate of Mari
etta (O.) college and the Union Theo
logical seminary, New York city. He
enlisted in the Civil war from his na
tive state, Ohio, and served with dis
tinction until its close. His captain's
commission wag signed by Abraham
Lincoln. He rose rapidly from a cap
tain to a brevet brigadier general.
OFFICER SHOOTS PRISONER
8 Paul Policeman Drops Italian Try
ing to Escape.
Suffering from a bullet wound in
flicted by the gun of a patrolman from
whom he was attempting to escape,
Batista Micheroli is in a critical con
dition at the St. Paul city hospital.
Micheroli was arrested by Patrol
man A. Kreszkowski. According to
the officer's story he had taken Mich
eroli from a saloon several times and
entreated with him to go home.
Finally Kreszkowski arrested him
and called Central station. At this
juncture the prisoner made a dash for
liberty. Kreszkowski fired three times
and the prisoner dropped. It was
not, however, until he was in a cell at
Central station, on a charge of drunk
enness and disorderly conduct, that it
was discovered that he had been hit.
CHILDREN FATALLY BURNED
Duluth Mother Saves One, Leaving
Two Others in Flames.
Mary Hansen, three years old, was
burned to death at Duluth and a three
months-old baby so severely injured
she will die.
I The mother, Mrs Harry Hansen,
was outside their home when it
caught fire. Barred by flames from en-
1
tering to save her three little ones
she smashed a window and lifted the
oldest out. Then she went into hys
terics and was unable to tell the fire
men that the children were in the
building.
A neighbor gave them warning and
the captain of the firemen entered the
building and rescued the infant. The
body of the other child was burned to
a cinder.
HOOT AND HISS ALDERMEN
Duluth Citizens Incensed at Action
on Ordinance.
Because they decided to refer the
proposed ordinance requiring street
car motormen in Duluth to have a
license members of the council were
hooted and hissed by several hundred
citizens. Alderman Curren was even
threatened with violence.
The meeting was marked by heated
argument between aldermen and citl
zens. Hisses and shouts followed each
talk against the passing of the bill.
Several of the aldermen were told
frankly that steps would at once be
taken to use the recall on them.
FARMER SLAIN NEAR DULUTH
Sheriff Meining Arrests a Farmhand
on Suspicion.
Matt Kemp, forty-eight years old,
a farmer, was found dead near Du
luth with a deep knife wound in his
left arm. One of the arteries was
cut and he bled to death.
Hugo Pyggo, farmhand working near
Kemp's farm, has been arrested by
Sheriff Meining on suspicion. At the
autopsy it was foun^that the point of
Ihe knife was broken oflT in Kemp's
inn. A knife about seven inches
(ong, with the point missing, was
•onnd in Pyggo's possession whan at*
letted.
S W S
AT THE
Angelina and
Compass
New Ulm
Roller Mill Co.
WHEN YOU NEED
FURNITURE\
Call on us and we will
show you the best to be
had in that line at the 4
most reasonable prices.
Try us.
EMIL F. BUENOER
N. Henningsen
Insurance, Real Estate,
NEW ULM
*&»
The best FLOUR
made. We always
carry a fresh sup
ply of Rye Flour,
Corn Meal, \Pure
Buckwheat Flour,
Self Raising Pan
cake Mixture, Gra
ham, Farina and
"Breakfast Food.
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No. 106
NEW ULM, MINN.
JO WOR IH TH
E CUT
PUBLISHING CO.
DanielWebster Flour
None Better at Any Price
Get a Sack and convince
yourself
Every sack sold under an
iron-clad guarantee
•MJIIJIIJI
EAGLE ROLLER MILL COMPANY
I

xml | txt