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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, No*. 27,1912
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
NBWULM, I N N
PR. O J-. SEIFBUT
Physician and 8vrgeon
Office io Ottomeyer Block
_. Office 11
0. F. REINEKE, H. D.
Specialist in Diseases
Eye Ear, Nc»e and Throat.
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
Office in tbe Olsen Block.
Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm. Minn.
goMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS & COUN«
Practices in all State and U. S. court*
A LBERT STEINHAUSER.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State aud S. Court.
GULDEN & HIPPERT
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
in first class Manner. Estimates
furnished All work guaranteed.
Before placing your work, it will be
for your interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 24C
STEAM AND HOTJpATERHEATWa
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing In a first-class manner Do
not fail to call upon ui when plumb
ers' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Phone 281 New Ulm
11. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BJMOHAM
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.
IpromoM ftlomiiMl fK«fe
Barer Vafl* to
Hito to its Tootkfel Oaten.
Pnrrnita tatr taUlnc.
First Congregational Church
301 South Minnesota Street
Rev. E. F. Wheeler, Pastor.
Sunday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 A.M.
Morning Service 10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Endeavor.. 2:00.P. M.
•Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30 P. M.
Evening Service 7:30 P.M.
Program of Cfasses in 6fannuities.
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
Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening, 7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eve
ning, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' class, agea 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.
Misses1 class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings£7:30 to 8:30
Ladies' class: Thursday evening, 8-00
Men's class: Tuesday and Friday eve
nings, 8:30 to 9:45.
Fencing class: Sunday forenoon, 10.00
'Sunday School: Sunday forenoon, 10:30
to 11:45. HBRMAHHSIK,
President's Secretary Becomes
Treasurer of United States.
THOMPSON IS APPOINTED
Becomes Treasurer and Hides Re.
sumes Former PJace.
Washington, Nov. 21.—Carmi Thomp
son was appointed treasurer of the
United States by President Taft to
succeed Lee McClung, who resigned
Mr. Thompson will assume his new
duties at once and Charles D. Hilles,
who was secretary to the president
before the beginning of the last cam-'
paign, will return to that post.
GUNMEN ARE FOUND
GUILTY OF MURDER
in Rosenthal Case Out
Only One Hour.
New York, Nov. 20.—The four so
called gunmen, accused of the murder
of Gambler Herman Rosenthal last
July, were all found guilty of murder
in the first degree after the jury had
deliberated on the case for a little
more than an hour.
In his charge Justice Goff defended
the testimony of the state's chief wit
ness. Bald Jack Rose, and declared
that if he had been lying it was more
than likely that he would have com
pleted his story by declaring that he
saw the defendants shoot their victim
RESULTS ON THE GRIDIRON
Minnesota 0, Chicago 7.
Harvard 20, Yale 0.
Army 23, Syracuse 7.
Navy 39, New York University 0.
Lehigh 10. Lafayette 0.
Purdue 34. Indiana 7.
Northwestern 6, Illinois 0.
Kansas 12, Missouri 3.
Wisconsin 28. Iowa 10.
Trinity 10, Tufts 0.
Dickinson 0, Swarthmore 0
Nebraska 13, Oklahoma 9.
Colorado 3, Colorado Mines 24
Ame? 23, Drafae 3.
Cornell 10, Grinnell 0.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Nov. 25.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, 82%c No.
1 Northern 81%c No. 2 Northern,
79%c Dec, 80%c May, 86c. Flax—
On track, $1.34 to arrive, $130%
Nov, $1.33, Dec., $129%.
South St. Paul Live 8tock.
South St. Paul, Aov 25.—Cattle
Steers, $5.75@8 2."i, cows and heifers,
13.25(3)6.7.1 calves $firstname.lastname@example.org feed
ers, $3 email@example.com Hogs—$7 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sheep—Lambs, $3.2"@6.'5 wethers,
$8.25@4 25, ewes, $2 00@: .60.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago. Nov. 25.—Wheat Dec,
86%c May, 90%@90%c July, 88%c.
Corn—Dec, 47%c May, 48c. Oats
Dec, 31 V4c May, 32%c. Pork—Jan,
$19.32 May. $18 50 Butter—Cream
eries, 29^34»$e dairies, 26@3lc. Eggs
—22@27c. Poultry Turkeys, 17c,
chickens, 10c springs, 10%c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 25.—Cattle—Beeves,
$5.25^10.55 Texas steers, $email@example.com
Western steers. $firstname.lastname@example.org stockers
and feeders, $email@example.com cows and
heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves. $«.50@10.
8R. Hogs—Light, $email@example.com raized,
$firstname.lastname@example.org heavy, $email@example.com rough,
$firstname.lastname@example.org pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep
dative, $3 firstname.lastname@example.org jearlings, $4.76@
WO lambs, $5.50(37.4-.
Minneapolis, Nov. 2"».—Wheat—Dec,
I0%c May, 86%c Ca«=-h close on
track: No 1 hard, 83%c No. 1 North
»rn, 81%(ff83%o to arrive, 81 %c No.
2 Northern. 7914@80^c \*o. 3 North
arn, 77,&@79'/sc No. 3 ellow corn,
43@45c No 4 corn. 39@41c No. 3
white oats, 29*i2 )y«.e to arrive, 28c
No. 3 oats, 27ft 28c. barley, 41 ©62c
flax, $133 to arri\e, $l.3')*4.
ABOUT THE STATE
Hews of Especial Merest toland,
FINAL FI6URES ON ELECTION
Roosevelt Has Plurality of 19,394 for
President and Eberhart 30,029.
Theodore Roosevelt's plurality in
Minnesota, according to complete but
unofficial figures, Is 19,394. With all
the counties heard from the vote on
president is as follows:
Taft, 64,334 Wilson, 106,462 Roose
velt, 125,856 Debs, 27,505 Chaftn. 7,
886 Reimer, 2.212.
The total vote of the state on presi
dent is 334,255, the largest in the his
tory of the state. The vote four years
ago was 331,304.
Unofficial totals on governor give
Eberhart 129,688 votes, and Ringdal
99.659, a plurality of 30,029 for Eber
hart. The detailed vote on state and
congressional tickets follows:
United States Senator.
Nelson (R 173,074
Lawler (D.) 70,383
Congressman at Large.
Manahan (R.) 158,308
Buell (D.) 69,652
Calderwood (Pro.) 25,864
Ingalls (P. O.) 30,042
Eberhart (R.) 129,688
Ringdal (D.) 99,659
Collins (Prog.) 33,455
Morgan (P. O.) 25,769
Lobeck (Pro.) 29,876
Burnquist (R.) 147,776
Powers (D.) 88,534
Robertson (P. O.) 31,479
Andrews (Pro.) 25,635
Secretary of State.
Schmahl £R.) 147,293
Grimmer (D.) 72,328
J. A. Johnson (P. O.) 32,602
Norelius (Prog.) 26,720
C. L. Johnson (Pro.) 20.025
Smith (R.) 172,807
Wessel (D.) 78,703
Nash (P. O.) 36,424
Smith (R.) 166,950
Donahue (D.) 83,997
Morse (Pro.) 27,140
Railroad and Warehouse Commission
Elmquist (R.) 146,313
Gayner (D.) 83,615
Sharkey (Prog.) 36,602
Railroad and Warehouse Commission
(Four Years.) .,
Mills (R.) 169,202
Reiter (D.) 98,219
Anderson (R.) 24,681
Robinson (D.) 11,786
Hammond (D.) 14,718
Ellsworth (R.) 13,093
Davis (R.) 18,536
Glotzhach (D.) 9,763
Marzahn (Pro.) 1,919
Stevens (R.) 14,479
Regan (D.) 11,333
Rosenquist (P. O 6,021
Halbert (Prog.) 9,220
Smith (R.) 17,861
Dwyer (D.) 6,987
Latimer (P. O.) 6,929
Schall (Prog.) 8,574
Lindbergh (R.) 21,286
GHkinson (D.) 9.920
Uhl (P. O.) 2',83»
Volsted (R.) 25,053
Miller (R.) 20,523
Jenswold (D.) 12,494
Kaplan (P. O.) 7,398
Steenerson (R.) 22,481
Bratland (P. O.) /. 11,190
The vote on the constitutional
amendments unofficially tabulated by
the secretary of state shows they all
carried except the seven senators'
amendment. The figures follow
Road and bridge tax.. 159,724 51,135
Hail tax 145,173 60,439
Railroad gross earn
ings 184,612 4113U
Loaning school funds. .168,440 36,483
Relative to city char
ters 157,086 41,977
Qualifications of county
superintendents 157,983 36,584
Seven senator amend
ment 122 457 77,187
ONE KILLE0 IN AUTO WRECK
Otiseo (Minn.) Man Loses Life and
Relative Is Injured.
Fred Lewer, aged flfty-nve manager
of the Independent Harvester company
of Otiseo, was instantly killed and his
brother-in-law, William Preim of Alma
City, was severely hurt when I^ewer's
car became unmanageable and turned
turtle near the Blue Earth county
Preim was remo\ed to JanesUHe
for treatment. Lewer is survived by
a widow abd nine children.
I. J. HILL AND OTHERS SPEAK
Second Minnesota Conservation Con
grass at Minneapolis.
James J. Hill, Archbishop Johns!re-
Henry Wallae, Governor Eber
hart of Minnesota and several other
notables joined at the second state
conservation congress in Minneapolis
in emphasizing the importance of the
*back to the land" movement. Some
things Mr. Hill said were:
"The bumper crop of this jear
must not blind the farmer to the need
for intensive farming. The lean years
will come again, and they will be
leaner than ever unless the lessons
of experience are accepted.
"We could add billions or dollars
to the wealth of the country each year
and then leave the soil iu better con
dition than we found it.
"We must increase fie pioduct of
our land in preparation for the in
creased demand that has already
"The practical steps by which aM
this may be accomplished are sum
med up in the term, 'intelligent mod
ON COUNTERFEITING CHARGE
Secret Service Men Make Two Arrests
Tony Milano and his brother Frank
were arrested at Duluth on a charge
The capture was made by Secret
Service Agent McManus of St. Paul
and two Duluth detectives A large
number of molds, quantities of metal
and a sum of good money were found
in the Milanos' rooms.
Tony Milano admitted he had
jumped his bail of $2,250 in Cleveland
Sept. 19, in which city he was arrest
ed by secret service men on a similar
MADMAN IS KILLED
BY DEPUTY SHERIFF
Battles With Officers After At
tempting OooMe Murder.
Henry Polker, aged twenty-six, an
escaped maniac from the hospital for
the insane at Rochester, was shot and
killed on his father's farm near Ha
mel, twelve miles from Minneapolis,
in a pistol and rifle fight with Henne
pin county deputy sheriffs.
Matt Lenzen, aged twenty-five, and
his brother Leonard, Jr., aged ten, of
Hamel, who were wounded some hours
previous while seated in the kitchen
of their home by shots from Polker's
revolver, are both resting easily at St.
Mary's hospital. The elder Lenzen
was shot four times and small hope
is held out for his recovery. Leonard
Lenzen is only slightly wounded and
Polker was killed by Deputy Sheriff
John Wall as he stepped from the
barn and dashed for the house. He
had been found hiding in the barn an
hour previous, but had held the depu
ties at bay with a rifle. The deputies
had surrounded the barn, expecting
to capture the man at daylight.
Polker rode up to the Lenzen home
on horseback and emptied his revolver
through the kitchen window. He later
terrorized a party of girls on the
Hamel road by discharging his pistol
WAR ON ALLEGED QUACKS
Promoters of Race Suicide •aught in
Five arrests were made in St. Paul
as the local part of the government's
plan to arres*t all persons who have
been using the mails to promote crim
inal medical practices in the sale of
drugs and instruments used to pro
mote race suicide.
All five persons arrested were ar
raigned befoie United States Commis
sioner C. L. Spencer. They were re
leased on bonds of $500 each to ap
pear in district court on Dec. 3.
Inspector Rush D. Simmons received
word that Mrs. N. F. .7. Hanson, mid
wife, Dulnth, and Max Wirth, druggist,
Duluth, were arrested in that city.
CITIZENS FIGHT BANDITS
Bluffton (Minn.) Merchant Wounded
What was one of the most daring
robberies ever perpetrated in Western
Minnesota took place at the village of
Bluffton, in Eastern Otter Tail county.
The robbers failed to blow the safe of
the village bank, but secured about
$150 in cash and jewelry from the
family of Mrs. M. B. Klein. During
the latter part of their operations they
kept up a running gun fight with citi
cens of Bluffton. Charles' Kupfer, a
village merchant, was shot in the
choiilder during the fight.
PINNED BENEATH WRECKAGE
Man Dies of Burns Received in Auto
Emil Morken of Bellingbam, his
clothing ignited when the gasoline
tank of an automobile exploded, ex
tricated himself from beneath the car,
but he was so severely burned tbat he
died six hours later.
With two others Morken was tiding
in the machine about three miles from
town when the car ran off an embank
ment. Morken was pinned beneath
the wreckage, but the others escaped
with slight bruises.
Roller Mill Co.
The best FLOUR
made. We always
carry a fresh sup
ply of Rye Flour,
Corn Meal, Pure
Self Raising Pan
cake Mixture, Gra
ham, Farina and
A Fireless Cooker
Is just what you need
to cook the
IN. WE HAVE THE ONE YOU WANT.
'Mean Wedding Presents.
Let us show you what we have to suit your needs.
EMIL F. BUENGER
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No. 106
NEW ULM, MINN.
JO WOR \^j I
E W CITY
AT THE NEW* ULM PUBLISHING CO.
None Better at Any Price
Get a Sack and convince
Every sack sold under an
EAGLE ROLLED HILL COMPANY