Newspaper Page Text
a of MwneMt«,)M
W a 1
I Nieth Judicial District.
Mederleti Raqcet. Au^vw SteiiihaeuBer, .also
«U other parsons unknown claiming any sight,
K-jStle estate, Interest or Hen in the real estate
fjp described in the complaint herein. :.Defendauto
|KJ The Btate of Minnesota to the a»OTe named
you are hereby «»moned
i«aA required to answer tho complaint of the
1 »b?OoC New «ln»
25?i/ro faUuS S the said complainl
action will apply to the
xaanded in tbe complaint.
fc I A
New Ulm, Minnesota
KUTICKOF LIS PENDENS
State of Minnesota. IBS S
County of Brown, f"
tine, esUte, interest or lien^in the real estate
been commenced in this Court by the aboro
baVe the Plaintiff adjudged the owner in fee
3mi»le and entitled to tho possession of the »«o.
property in tne com.faint und herein-,
testate and that aaid petitioner is the sole
ment and the said petition, be heard before this
Court, at the Probate office, in the Court
House, in theCity of NewtJhn in County,
iWrdered th»t_the proob,ofsaid
By tb Court,
Judge of Probate,
Board of Public Works.
notice is hereby lyen that at a meeting
«»1 the Board of Public Works of Citv
of New Ulm, Minn., to be heid in +he ity
Clerks office iu aaid city, on the »»h dayopportunity
df Nov.. WW at 7:30 o'clock P.M. the aaid
.Board of r-ublic Wonts win niaxe tne
Assessments of benefits and damage*, if
•ny, derived from the local improvements
made in said city and authorized by said
Board, hereinafter set out, to owners of
teal property frohtinu thereon, to wit: For
ciprfnkling Minnesota Street from 4th
jrvorth St. to 4th South St. riroadway
Street from 4th North St. to 4th South St.
State Street from 7th North St. lo »ih
South St. Washington Street from Btn
North St. to 5th South St. for the
*i)rinklinsr season of 1912.
Any person interested in said assess
ments may appear before the HourU ui
»ntd time. ,..
Dated New Ulru, Minn., November 11th,
ALBERT J. MEYER, Seal
4r Clerk of i»uura..t Pul.lic WorKr-,
Ori»r for lenrlnjt on Claim».
S'i ATE OK MINN ESOTA,
County of Brown. $
I In Probate Court,
I Special Term,October 2ft. 1012
In the Matter of the Estate of JLucilia
A. Gi-orne, 1 deceased.
Letters Testamentary on the estate
of Lucilia A. George, (K-ceased. late of the
Cuuntv ot Brown and State of Minne
sota, being granted to Albert Steitihauser.
It is ordered, That six months be au.i
tile same i» herebv allowed troinand afttt
Ue date of this order in which all person
having claims or demands against the
suiil deceased are recjui'ed to Hie Ihesame
in the Hrobate Court of said County, for
examination and allowance, or be forever
it is further ordered, That the first Mon
tlav in May A. D. 1913, at 10 o'clock
A. M., at a General Term of said Probate
Couit.tobeheld at the Probate Office in
the Court House in the City of New Ulm
in said County, be and the same hereby if
appointed as thetimeand place when and
where the said ProbateCourt will examine
untl adjust said claims and demands.
And it isfuri her ordered, That notice of
such hearing be given to nil creditors and
persons interested in said estate by forth
with publi-hing this order once in each
week for three successive weeks in
New Ulm Keview, a weekly newspaper,
printed and published at New Ulm in said
Dated at New Ulm, Minn. the 29th day
of October, A. D. 19J2.
By the Court,
(Seal.) GEO. Ross,'
45—47 Judge of Probate.
Twinges of rheumatism, backache,
stiff joints*and shooting pains all
show your kidneys are not working
right. Urinary ifregularities, loss of
."sleep, nervousness, weak back and
-sore kidneys tell the need of a good
reliable kidney medicine. Foley Kid
ney Pills are tonic, strengthening and
in Ibe of the of Deeds of Brown fjgnt
New Dim, Minnesota.
Order for Hearing Proofs of Will.
N TUR LINES
Bulgarians Resume General At
tack at Tchatalja,
PEACE NEGOTIATIONS FAIL
Indication* Are Object of Bulgaria It
to Hasten Turkey's Acceptance
of the Alliea' Term*.
London, Nov. 18.—Negotiations for
an armistice have failed and tbe Bul
garians opened an attack against the
Turks all along tbe Tchatalja lines.
The heavy artillery duel contimiel
1 Ninth Judicial District.
PLintiff throughout the day.
William A. Pop* it appeared to be a prep-
,T^^gjdefeH8 8 the Marm0r
presumably Turkish ww
A ships assisted at the Black Sea end
N a a a
W S ^fedHc^RaqneSfn^w mander-in-chief, in a dispatch claims
lien in or to saiT real property or any part destroyed three Bulgarian bat
^^Linronertraffected by said action is teries. The dispatch follows:
iiiSIUalnthTc^SBtyol Brown in the State of ..
W W an attack by Bulgarian infantry lasted
«i«htU38). Son* of Center Str.et in the City
the Turkish com-
rePUlS6d the Bulgarlan attack
^feiiiL 1K!}0» aroir* WinSaa ptre ABU
will give you quick relief and contain
bo habtty^raaing drngs Safe and
-jthrajrs sure. Try them. O. M. 01.
til one hour after sunset. The en-
advanced chlefl a in
center, was re-
pulsed by our infantry and artillery
fire. Three Bulgarian batteries were
All through the day the sound of
the heavy guns, booming distantly,
was heard in Constantinople. It
ceased only with darkness.
In ProbateCourt the battle had ended, but again the
ul^$r™£Z?T&l9l,toonlns was heard and the move
Baxter, deceased. ment of troops could be observed not
S W SstlnfentP,,orf far from the very gates to the capital.
EoeyRBaxter, late of said conntyyhea beeajA detachment of several thousand
^rfWheVeai! W W E. Lino has Med from the Tchatalja lines waa replaced
therewith bis petition, representing «Pon* by fresh troops who had been held in
In the afternoon the wind shifted
for a time as though
N W 8 I a
& a as ye from Sofia
I has been re-
forces engaget on either side
admittedtoprobate, and that letters of ad- formation as to the strength of the
rms in the Cit of Ne unn in sai a «_ouui» «^«—... -.
*Dth^ 5th day of December A. D. ma, at to
^J^Jn^£^?T2& According to latest reports the battle
instrument. ... Iceased with nightfall.
*uu Further Ordered, that publicino-^ resumption of hostilities is not
ol the time and place ot said bearing oe giveu
iso all persons interested, by publication of a regarded as indicating collapse ot
Nazim Pasha' headquarters are
Hademkeui railway station.
»ff?te™ a weekly newspaper printed and means hasten Turkey's acceptance
vnbl'shed at the City of Now Ulm in said
Dfl»ed at New Dim, Minn.,eNovember7th, A
rather a a
of allies*' terms bt provingaher
complettohelplessness, or, as one cor
respondenite phrased ity "to establisr
an accomplished fact before making
terms Droving he
The Bulgarian government organ,
Mir, reverts to the subject of peace
and plainly intimates that the allies
are prepared to consider the question
of an alliance with Turkey, provided
the latter promptly accepts their
terms, which would give Turkey the
of welding her territories
into a modern state and making
friends of her conquerors.
Tbe Balkan states clearly have in
mind the formation of such an alli
ance as would be able to defy Euro
pean interference in the disposition
of the spoils of war.
Every day brings fresh dispatches
recording the terrible spread of chol
era. It now is stated that there are
1,000 cases daily, with a mortality of
B0 per cent, while the Turkish authori
ties are Impotent to take any meas
ures to prevent its further spread.
This being the case it still is doubted
whether the Bulgarians will risk the
danger of a march on Constantinople.
It is therefore believed that hostilities
have been resumed in order to hurry
the porte's acceptance of whatever
terms the allies dictate.
RELATE SIMILAR STORIES
Three Accused Gunmen Testify In
Their Own Behalf.
New York, Nov. 15.—In the pictur
esque language of the Bowery three
of the gunmen on trial for the actual
murder of the gambler, Herman Ro
senthal, gave on the witness stand
the version of the slaying which they
hojie will win* them acquittal.
In stories which fitted together per
fectly, and in some parts proved al
most literal repetition, the three gun
men accused Bridgie Webber, Harry
and a mysterious "stranger"
of firing the shots that killed the
gambler themselves they pictured as
innocent bystanders, lured there by
Bald Jack Rose.
Dago Frank, the fourth gunman,
they all testified, was not' on the
scene at all.
KENTUCKY JHJEL IS FATAL
Former Sheriff Killed and Opponent
Clay City, Ky„ Nov. 18.—Former
Sheriff William Bowen was shot and
killed and Henry Skidmore shot and
fatally wounded in a street duel at F*l
son, Powell county. Skidmore is said
to have fired the bullet that killed
Bowen. Rees Bowen, brother of the
former sheriff, was charged with
The cause of the shooting is Ml
Spanish Premier Victim
of Bullsts of Assassin.
SPANISH PREMIER MURDERED
Assassin Attempts Suicide Before Ar
rival of Police.
Madrid, Nov. 13.—Jose Canalejas,
premier of Spain, was assassinated
here. Manuel Pardvinas Zarrate, the
assassin, shot him twice behind the
right ear and then attempted suicide.
It is said he was an anarchist. The
premier was killed instantly.
The shooting occurred in front of
the office of tbe ministry of the in
terior, fronting on the Puerto del Sol.
or gate of the sun, a big square in
the center of Madrid, the busiest spot
in the city. Stepping up behind and•aid.
slightly to the right of his victim
the assassin pointed a pistol point
blank at the premier's head and dis
charged it twice in rapid succession.
Then he shot himself before the po-he
lice had time to seize him. When
taken to a hospital he was found to
be atill living.
SIXTEEN DEAD IN
Serious Disaster Occurs
Indianapolis, Nov. 14.—Sixteen per
sons were killed and fifteen others
seriously injured when an inbound
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton pas
senger train ran into an open switch
and" crashed into a freight train at
Irvington, a suburb.
Fifteen seriously injured were tak
en to the Deaconess hospital in this
DUE TO CONTINUAL FRICTION
United States Treasurer McClung
Washington, Nov. 15.—Announce
ment of the resignation of Lee
The wreckage caught Are, but the
flames soon were extinguished. Most
of the dead were fonnd in the wreck
age of the first car, which telescoped
the baggage car.
The engineer of the passenger train
is believed to be in tbe wreck, but the
engineer of the freight train escaped
Clung as treasurer of the United
States was made by President Taft.
McClung tendered his resignation to
the president at a conference at the
executive mansion-end its acceptance
was later announced by the president
from the executive offices, with the
explanation- that Mr. McClung re
It is believed that Carrui Thompson,
now private secretary to the president,
will succeed him.
The treasurer declined .to discuss
his retirement in any way, but it was
rumored that his resignation came as
the result of continued friction with
JOHNSON'S WOES CONTINUE
Negro Free, Then In and Out Again
Chicago, Nov. 16.—Jack Johnson,
the negro fighter who was released on
130,000 bonds, was arrested as he left
the courthouse by a detective on a
charge of having attacked a news
paper photographer Nov. 8 when he
was entering the county jail. The
pugilist was taken to a police station
and a cash bond of $400 was given for
his appearance. Later the photo
grapher filed a suit asking for $10,000
damages from Johnson.
Complete California Returns Give
San Francisco. Nov. l.V—California
complete gave Roosevelt a plurality
over Wilson of sixty-six in considera*
bly more than half a million votes.
These figures were official from all
but three counties—Sin Francisco,
Los Angeles snd Yuba.
,^i iwt''^ ^&
WUson Says Congress Will Con
vene About-April 15.
I FF LEGISLATION FIRST
President EJect Declares Pledges of
the Party Ought to Be Redeemed'
as Promptly as Possible.
New York, Nov^ 19.—Governor
Woodrow Wilson announced that im
mediately after his inauguration as
president of the United States he
would call an extraordinary session
of congress to convene not later than
April 15 for the purpose of revising
The president elect will sail for
Bermuda this afternoon for a vacation
and will return on Dec. 16. To set at
rest in the meantime speculation as
to what he would do with regard to
tariff revision he issued the following
"I shall call congress together in ex
traordinary session not later than
April 15. I shall do this not only be
cause I think that the pledges of the
party ought to be redeemed as prompt
ly as possible, but also because I
know it to be in the interest of busi
ness that all uncertainty as to what
the particular items of tariff revision
are to be should be removed as soon
Beyond this brief announcement the
governor said he had nothing further
to say. Most of the opinions he had
received from public men seemed to
be in favor of an extra session, he
Hastened Hia Announcement.
The governor did not intend to ex
press himself about an extra session
so soon after his election. Although
has favored the idea of an extra
session because the present arrange
ment would not bring the new con
gress into session until thirteen
months after its election be' had ex
pected to spend more time in ascer
taining public opinion.
With the time to be consumed in
discussion the governor felt that if
an extra session were not called the
benefits of tariff revision would "be
postponed for practically two years.
Throughout the campaign he reiter
ated that he desired an Immediate re
of the tariff and that Demo
cratic leaders knew perfectly well
how to proceed about it.
The governor was impressed by the
argument also that with an early an
nouncement as to an extra session
Democratic leaders in congress could
begin to take counsel at an earlv
date so that much of the preliminary
detail could be worked out before con
gress convened on April 15.
IN MARKET BASKET
Defendant Who Pleaded Guilty
6iws His Evidence.
Indianapolis, Nov. 16.—Carrying dy
namite about in a market basket was
the way Edward F. Clark, an iron
worker testifying at the so called dy
namite conspiracy trial, said he ar
to blow up nonunion jobs.
Clark, an official of a local union in
Cincinnati, pleaded guilty at the be
ginning of the trial of the forty-five
men accused of complicity with the
McNamara brothers in the illegal
transportation of explosives.
In detailing his confession on the
witness stand he told of personally
blowing up work on a railroad bridge
across the Miami river at Dayton
May 3, 190S. and leaving behind an
umbrella which bore his initials. Clark
asserted officials of the International
Association of Bridge and Structural
Ironworkers induced him to do dyna
Once, he said, while inspecting
work in Cincinnati, President Frank
M. Ryan pointed to a railroad bridge
across the Ohio river and said, "There
would be a good place to put a shot."
UNCLE JOE AN EASY MARK
Victorious Opponent Did Not Spend a
Cent in Recent Campaign.
Washington, Nov. 15.—Congressman
Elect Frank T. O'Hair of the Eight
eenth Illinois district did not spend a
cent in the recent campaign in which
he defeated Uncle Joe Cannon, former
speaker of the house.
Mr. O'Hair filed an affidavit to this
effect with the clerk of the house of
$25.000 PACKAGE IS STOLEN
Wells Fargo Office at Lake Charles,
.^ La., Robbed.
Lake Charles. La., Nov. 15.—The
Wells-Fargo Express company's office
here was robbed of a package of cur
rency that is said to have contained
—r— /as.-. '-j^i\^
IS NOW. READY
We have that nice
dresser you are looking
for. Also that kitchen
Take a look at our
new dining room chairs.
Also rockers. It will
not disappoint you.
J. H. Forster
Carpets Rugs Linoleum Wall Paper
Our Fall Display
Call and See Our New Styles .s
MRS. CHASe ROLLOFF
I you wish to have
comfort and save fuel get
a hot air furnace. Our
Guarantee goes with
every job that we install.
W ULM HARDWAR
Colored Trimmed Hats atHalf Prices
From Now Until ^a
From now until Christmas, we ffl'juj$*t
willofter all our Colored Trimmed JvlffV^^rC**
Hats at exactly one-half of *,
their former prices. You can- §&&'*>* 3
not afford to neglect taking advan-
tage of this liberal price reduction, Jmt' '^jh'i *i
so you had better call-Avhile our
stock is still complete These ex
ceptional Hat Bargains will not -^m
last long at the following extreme
ly low prices:
13.00 Hats, now $1.5 0 ^S?* **.
4 00 Hats, now 2.0 0 i^^^i^^
5 00 Hats, now 2 5 0
7 00 Hats, now 3.6 0
8.00 Hats, now 4.0 0
MRS. B. FOLLMANN