Newspaper Page Text
New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Nuv. 20, 1912
,P ,. A. FRITSCHE
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
K\ Office over Brown Co. Bank.
W I MINN.
DR. O.J. SEIFEUT
Physician and Surgeon
Office io Ottomejer Block
„V Office 11
6. F. REINEKE, M. D.
Specialist in Diseases
Eye Ear, Noae and Throat.
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
Office in the Olsen Block.
Residence, 822 Center. New Ulm, Minn.
SoMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS & COUN*
Practices in all State and U. 8. courts
ffe* UTJf, MPIW.
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 & EIPPERT
AH kinds of plumbing and fitting
in first class Manner. Estimate)
famished All work guaranteed
Before placing your work, it will bi
for your interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 241
STEAM AVV HOI ATERHEATINO
We are prepared to do all kinds ot
plumbing in a first-class manner Do
not fail to call upon us when plumb
ers' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Phone 281 New Ulm
M. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM
Coal & Grain.
NEW ULM MINN
Wm. Pfaender, Jr.
Insures against fire, hail, tonadoes,
accident and death in the best of com
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
^otnolM A luwwol flown.
Hair «o lta
Prvrenta hair falllnr.
First Congregational Church
301 South Minnesota Street
Rev. B. F. Wheeler, Pastor.
Sunday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 A.M.
Morning Service. ....10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Ecdeavor.. 2:00 P. M.
Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30 P. M.
Evening Service. 7:30 p. M.
Progrom of C/a*s•* in 6ymna$tics.
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 Monday and
Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30
Vouths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evfolhg, 7:30 to 8:45 and Fridiy eve
sing, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' clsss, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday after
soon, 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.
Misess' class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30
Ladies'class: Thursday evening, 8-00
Men's class: Tuesday end Friday eve
Sings, 8:30 to 9:45.
Fencing class: Sunday forenoon, 10.00
8i»4§y School: Sunday forenoon, 10:30
to IIS*. HBBMAK Haw,
_~ «. Instructor
Minister to Belgium Will
Be Ambassador to" Japan.
LARS ANDERSON FOR JAPAN
Envoy to Belgium Will Succeed C. P.
Bryan at Tokio.
Washington, Nov. 15—Lars Ander
son of Washington, now United States
minister to Belgium, has been named
ambassador to Japan, to succeed
Charles Page Bryan, whose resigna
tion was announced a few days ago.
Through the*ljapanese embassy it
was learned that Mr. Anderson would
be satisfactory to the Japanese gov
ernment ^nd his ^appointment will be
announced at once by President Taft.
Roosevelt's Assailant Pleads
Guilty at Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Nov. 13.—John Schrank
pleaded guilty of attempting to mur
der Theodore Roosevelt and in his
plea he sought to distinguish between
an aVsault upon Roosevelt as a "men
ace" and an attack upon Roosevelt
as a citizen^
Municipaffudge Backus, in appoint
ing a commission to act as a part of
his court in determining the mental
condition of Schrank, made clear
that -the -assailant would not. by the
alienists' finding, be in a position to
escape sentence under his plea of
guilty, or sentence under a jury de
termination, if at a future date sanity
having been restored, Schrank should
demand a jury trial and be convicted.
RESULTS ON THE GRIDIRON
Wisconsin 14, Minnesota 0.
Chicago 10, Illinois 0.
Michigan 10, Cornell 7.
Iowa 20, Ames 7.
Nebraska 14, Kansas 3.
Yale 6. Princeton 6.
Harvard 3. Dartmouth 0.
West Point 15, Tufts 6.
Pennsylvania 34, Carlisle 26.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Nov. 18.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, 84c No. 1
Northern, 83c No. 2 Northern, 81c
Dec,, 82c May, 87@87%c. Flax—On
track, $1.37V4 to arrive, $ 1.33% Nov.,
$1.36% Dec, $1.32%.
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, Nov. 18.—Cattle
Steers, $email@example.com cows and heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org calves. $4.00ii».25 feed
ers, $3.50(^.6.75. Hogs—$email@example.com
Sheep—Lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org wethers,
$email@example.com ewes, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Nov. IS.—Wheat Dec,
84%@84%c May, 91%@91%c July,
88%c. Corn—Dec. 47%@47%c May,
47%@47%c Oats—Dec, 30%@30%c:
May, 3l%@32c Pork—Jan., $18:70:
May, $18.35. Butter—Creameries, 29
@84e dairies. 26@31c. Eggs—22@
27c. Poultry—Turkeys, 18c chickens,
!©%c springs, 12%c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 18.—Cattle—Beeves,
I5.email@example.com Texas steers 54.30®5.60
Western steers. $firstname.lastname@example.org stockers
and feeders, $email@example.com cows and
heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $6.50® 10.
SO. Hogs—Light. $7.30^)7.85 mixed,
$email@example.com heavy, $7.30@?.95 rough.
$7.30fff7.50 pigs. $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep
Native, $email@example.com yearlings, $4.75@
COO lambs, $5.50^7.50.
Minneapolis, Nov. 18.—Wheat—Dec.
tl%@81%c May. 87\fe#S7%c. Cash
close on track: No. 1 hard, 84%c No.
1 Northern, 82%@84%c to arrive.
82%@83%c No. 2 Northern. 80%@
82%c No. 3 Northern, 78%@80%c
No. 3 yellow corn, 47«5!48c No. 4 corn.
42@43c No. 3 white oats, 28%@29c
to arrive, 28%c No. 3 oats, 26(g)27c
barley. 40#f.9e flax, $1.35% to ar
ABOUT THE STATE
News of Especial Interest to
CROSS EARNINGS TAX HIGHER
Returns Indicate That Constitutional
Amendment Was Approved by
Voters of State.
Returns at the state capitol from
flfty-three counties Indicate that the
per cent gross earnings law has car
ried and that the state of Minnesota
will get more than $1,000,000 increased
revenue from the railroad companies,
beginning next year. The tax will he
paid semi-annually instead of once a
"year, as at present.
The total vote in the flfty-three
counties is 177,227, making 88,614 a
majority. The amendment received
98,763 votes, a margin of 10,149. This
is more than enough to make up the
deficiency in Hennepin county, where
the vote on the amendments was light.
It is believed at the capitol that there
is practically no doubt about the pas
sage of the measure, along with the
l-mill road tax.
RATES ON ROAD MATERIALS
Three Railroads Announce Special Re
Three Minnesdta railroads have ac
ceded to the request of the state high
way commission for a material reduc
tion in freight rates on all kinds of
road material. Word has been re
ceived by George W. Cooley, secretary
and engineer of the commission, that
the Northern Pacific, Soo and the Du
luth and Iron Range roads will an
nounce a special rate on all road ma
terials immediately. It is known that
the Great Northern will make the
same rates as the Soo and Northern
Pacific, although no word to that effect
has been received by the commission.
The new rates are so low, in
opinion of Mr. Cooley, that counties
poorly supplied with good gravel and
material for crushed stone will not
hesitate to transport the material from
points where they are plentiful.
The new rates are 30 cents per ton
for thirty miles 50 cents for fifty
miles 75 cents for 100 miles, and
$1.20 for 160 miles.
The Duluth and Iron Range will
make even lower rates, ranging from
20 cents a "ton for thirty miles to $1
tor 200 miles.
FATALLY WOUNDS HIS WIFE
Deaf and dumb Man Then Attempts
After watching a conversation in
the sign language between her deaf
sister and the sister's deaf and dumb
husband, Mrs. Ernest J. Hartfleld of
Minneapolis, an invalid, ignorant of
the import of the conversation he
tween the two, sawMartin Garvick,
the husband, suddenly draw a re
volver and 3hoot his wife, probably
wounding her fatally, and then turn
fhe revolver upon himself. The bullet
glanced off his skull and he will recov
er. Jealousy is believed to have been
the cause of the shooting.
The marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Gar
vick followed a romance begun when
both were students at the state insti
tution .for the deaf and dumb' at Fari
bault, Minn. They were married eight
ACCUSED OF MANSLAUGHTER
Ramsey County /*rand Jury* Indicts St.
Patrolman Allen J. Kruszewski of
St. Paul has been indicted by the
Ramsey county jgrand jury on the
charge of manslaughter in the first
degree for shooting Batista Micheroli
Nov. 1, when the latter was. trying
to escape after having been arrested
The officer contends he shot at the
ground, but that the bullet must have
glanced and struck the fleeing man.
When he is placed on trial the bullet
will be offered by the state as evi
dence to controvert this assertion, as
it is round and shows no indications
of having come in contact with a hard
substance before striking the body of
RUSK GUILTY OF MURDER
Minneapolis Man Convicted of Killing
Albert Rusk, accused of killing his
wife in their former home in North
east Minneapolis a month ago, was
found guilty of murder in the second
degree by a jury in the Hennepin
county district court.
The defense was insanity, the par
ents of the prisoner testifying that his
mental condition had' not been right
since childhood. The verdict of the
jury carried with it a sentence of life
Imprisonment as a maximum and Rusk
was sent to Stillwater for life.
Fourth Victim in Three Days.
Pour victims in three days is the
unprecedented automobile accident
record in Minneapolis, the fourth
victim being Joseph Le Muer, fourteen
years old. fatally injured when an au
tomobile skidded into a dirt cart on
which the boy was riding toward his
home. He died two hours later at
LAND PRODUCTS EXPOSITION
Seven States Join In Great Show at
8eyen states and fifty enterprising
communities opened an exposition in
the Minneapolis Armory Tuesday
to continue until Nov. 23, which, like
the. "land show" in St. Paul last De
cember gives a graphic demonstration
of their resources.
These states increased their acre
age of improved lands by 23,000.000
acres during the last ten years. They
contain 395,000,000 acres of land- and
only 7,000,000 people. There is room
for at least 30,000,000 more, while
there still exists between the Twin
Cities and Puget Sound 80,000,000 of
acres of land open to homestead en
try and -70,000,000, of acres for sale
for less than $20 per acre. ,,
MANY HUNTING ACCIDENTS
Three Tragic Deaths on Minnesota
Reports have been received at Vir
ginia from the Sand lake country that
Joseph Kuski, fifteen years of age,
was shot and killed by Emil Jacobson
John W. Nelson of Mountain Iron
was shot by Argo Hill while in the
woods near Mountain Iron, dying a
few hours later.
John Wirolrinla was shot in the face
near Mountain Iron by an unidentified
hunter, who escaped. Though serious,
the injury is not thought fatal.
August Marker, fourteen years old,
accidentally shot and Killed himself
lz» the Knife river valley.
ST. PAUL DETECTIVE
FORGE SHAKEN UP
Chief Fielding and Three Aides
As the result of an investigation
Instituted by .Mayor H. P, Keller of
St. Paul and carried on under the
personal direction of Detective Will
iam J. Burns the police board at a
meeting discharged Chief,of
Detectives Joseph Fielding, Lieuten
ant JameB Murnane, Detective Will
iam Ryan and Plain Clothesman Na
This investigation, which began
more than three months ago, has been
the outgrowth of numerous rumors
which have been in circulation regard
ing the internal workings of the po
lice department with special reference
to the detective bureau. .^-.:£
Reports that gambling in various
forms was being carried on in the. city
came to Mayor Keller, as well as
stories of other forms of lawbreaking,
and the mayor decided to ascertain
whether through incompetence or in
difference the detective department
was failing to stop law violations. The
mayor, with the co-operation of Chief
Catlin, determined on an independent
and private investigation, the first re
sult of which has been the discharges
"for the good of the service."-
The Burns investigation is said to
have corroborated in full the charges
made some time ago that gambling
among the colored men of the city
was flourishing and that other forms
Of crime were unchecked.
St. Paul Banks Consolidate.
An announcement of the consoli
dation of the Merchants National
bank and the German-American bank
of St. Paul has been made by offi
cials of those two institutions. The
merger brings into existence a bank
with more than $20,000,000 deposits,
one .of the greatest in the West.
SNOW MIDDLE OF THE WEEK
No Prediction of Cold Weather Made
Washington, Nov. 18.—Indications
are. that prevailing fair weather will
continue this week over Central,
Southern and extreme Western por
tions of the country, with a tendency
toward somewhat higher tempera
tures, according to the weather bu
reau's weekly bulletin.
"Rains or snows will set early oyer
the North Pacific states arid the Far
Northwest, continuing during much of
the week," the bulletin predicts, "and
extending eastward over the Northern
portions ofthe country, reaching the
Upper Lake region about the middle
of the week and the Eastern district
toward the end of the week. There
•re no present prospects of unusually
cold weather over any portion of the
REPUBLICANS WIN IN KANSAS
Completed Returns Give Capper Fifty
Topeka, Ka*., Nov. 13.—Arthur Cap
per, Republican, is elected governor
of Kansas in the face of reported com
plete official returns.
His plurality over Hodges, Demo
crat, is fifty-three.
Hodges still claims a plurality of
fifty. He undoubtedly will contest
YATES ILL FROM PIN SCRATCH
Former Governor of Illinois Reported
in Serious Condition.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 17.—Former
Governor Richard Yates is seriously
111 at his home here as a result of a
pin scratch in his side.
The wound was Irnced for the third
Roller Mill Co.
Call on us and we will
show you the best to be
had in that line at the
most reasonable prices.
EMIL F. BUENQER
N. Hiring sen
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No.106
NEW ULM, MINN.
f-fr JO WOR JXi I
E ft CITY
"W NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO.
None Better at Any Price
Get a Sack and convince
Every sack sold under an
EAGLE ROLLER MILL COMPANY
The best FLOUR
made. We always
carry a fresh sup
ply of Rye Flour,
Self Raising Pan
cake Mixture, Gra
ham, Farina and