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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, December 04, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1912-12-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Dec. 4, 1912
A. FRITSCHE
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Office oyer Brown Co. Bank.
N E W ULM MINN
DR. 0. J. SEIFEUT
Physician and Surgeon
Office iD Ottomeyer Block
Phones
nones
1 7
G. ?. EEINEKE, M. D.
Specialist in TMseases
of the
Eye Ear, Nose and Throat.
OFFICE HOURS
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
Office in the Olsen Block.
Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn.
So-MSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS & COUN
SELORS.
Practices in all State and U. S. courts
iStew Uurf, I N N.
E STEINHAUSER.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
Mew Ulm, Minn.
GULDEN & KIPPERT
E E E N E E S
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
ita first class Manner. Estimates
furnished. All work guaranteed.
Before placing your work, it will be
f?sr your interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 24C
CHAS. EMMERICH
PLUMBER
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
GAS FITTING.
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing in a first-class manner Do
aot.fail to call upon us when plumb
ers' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Phone 281 New Ulm
M. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM
Bingham Bros
DKALEK8IN
Coal 4 Grain.
NE W ULM MINN
Wm. Pfaender, Jr.
I|eal Estate
AND
Insurance Agent
Insures against fire, hail, tonadoes,
s»ccident and death in the best of com*
ponies.
SealTstalc Eouphtnd Sold.
"Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
First Congregational Church
301 South Minnesota Street
Rev. T&. Wheeler, Pastor
SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 \. M.
Morning Service 10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Endeavor.. 2:00 P. M.
Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30 P. M.
JSwening Service 7:30 p. M.
Everybody Welcome.
WANTED IDEAS
Pour Books sent? Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufactur
ers aqd promotors, also Prizes offered
i*T Inventions. Patents secured or
Fee RETURNED.
VictorJ. Evan S Co. & 3
Chemical Changes.
By taking some limewater and blow
tog one's breath into it a fine white
powder will be formed in the water.
By adding some common salt to a
solution of nitrate ot silver a thick
white powder te produced which, if
placed in the sunlight, will turn brown.
Pour the juice of a red cabbage into
test tube or thin glass bottle, drop
to very gradually a solution of wash
tog soda, shaking the bottle every time
you put the washing soda In, and you
will see the red solution gradually
turning blue. Go on adding the soda
solution, and the blue color will give
way to green. 1
Lots for Sale. Jj* -i
The following lots will be Isold
«he&t>: Lot. 11 Block 111, Lots 1 and 2
Block 155, and Lot 6 Block-156 all
South of Center Street, New Ulm.
f^g«ir
of ALBERT STEZNHAUSER.
J. FRANK HICKEY.
Confesses Killing Boys in
New York and Lackawanna.
HICKEY ADMITS HIS GUILT
Chemist Held for Murder Breaks
Down and Confesses.
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 80.—J. Frank
Hickey has made a full confession of
the murder, Oct. 12, 1911, of Joseph
Josephs, the seven-year-old Lacka
wanna boy, and of Michael Kruck, the
New York newsboy, Dec. 12, 1902.
The confession was made to Dis
trict Attorney Wesley C. Dudley. The
whole story has been reduced to a
formal statement and has been signed
by Hickey.
INCREASED WOODMEN
RATES WITHDRAWN
Sequel to Recent Court Oecision
at Springfield, III.
Rock Island, 111., Dec. 1.—An official
statement withdrawing the order for
new insurance rates as adopted by the
head camp of the order in Chicago
has been issued from the executive
offices of the Modern Woodmen of
America.
The action was a sequel to a recent
court decision in Springiield, 111., en
joining enforcement of the new rates.
Wife of Brazil's President Dead.
Rio Janeiro. Brazil. Dec. 1.-—The
wife of Marshall Hermes Fonseca,
president of the republic of'Brazil, is
dead.
1912 Dl
S
15
22
&
ECEMBE 1912
3
10
17
W
1
2
9
I
4
8
5
6
7
11
18
1
2
192021
262728
1314
16
23241
30
31
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Dec. 2.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard. 81%c No.
1 Northern, 80%c: No. 2 Northern,
78%c Dec. 79%c: May, 85%c. Flax
—On track and to arrive, $1.27 Dec,
$1.28 Jan.. $1.27
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St Paul. Dec. 2.—Cattle
Steers, $o.7G@S.2o, cows and heifers,
$3.25@6.75 calves. $4.00@9.00: feed
ers, S3.50@6.75. Hogs— S7.45@7.55.
Sheep—Lambs. SG.25@G.S5 wethers.
$3.25@4.2r. ewes, l2.00@iS.6r,.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Dec 2.—Wheat—Dec, 84
@84%c: May, 90%@90%c July,
8$%c Com—Dec, 47%e May, 48%e.
Oats—Dec. 30%c May, 32%@32%c.
Pork—Jan., $lt.27 May, $18.57@18.60.
Butter—Creameries, 29@36c: dairies,
26@31c. Eggs—22 27c. Poultry
Turkeys, IS^lSe: chickens, ll%c
springs, 12c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Dec. 2.—Cattle—Beeves,
$5.65@11.00 Texas steers, $4.40@5.75
Western steers, $5.50@9.20 &tockers
and feeders, $4.35@7.65 cows and
heifers, $2.75@7.65 calves, ?6.50@10.-'
25. Hogs—Light, $7.40@7.80 mixed,
$7.4587.85 heavy, ?7.4Q@7.9Q rough,
$7.40@7.60 pigs, 55.50@7.50. S
Native, $3.75g4.7o yearlings,, $5.00@
$.25 lambs, $5.75@7.75.~ "..*?
./ Minneapolis Grain.
Minneapolis, Dec. 2.—Wheat—DSC.
79%c May, 85%c. Cash close on
track: No. 1 hard, 82%c No. 1 North
ern, 80%@82c to arrive, 80%@81%c
No. 2 Northern, 78%@80c: No. .3
Northern, 76% @78c: No.^ 3 yellow
corp, 4S@44c: No:, 4 corn. 3»@41c
No. 3 white oats, 29ȣc to arrivs,
Stttc No. 3 oats.
f26@28c
barley, 40
G5*c flax, flf to arrive, |1.27.
ABOUT THE STATE
News of Especial Interest to
Minnesota Readers.
PARKER ADMITS HIS GUILT
Winnebago (Minn") Cashier Captured
in Georgia Confesses to Short
age in Accounts.
H. W. Parker, former cashier of the
Bank of Commerce, Winnebago, Minn.,
in a signed confession at West Point,
Ga., admitted a shortage of $17,000 in
his accounts, told of his flight from
the Minnesota city, where he left a
wife and three children, and of his
marriage in Georgia to Miss Florence
Bauer, a Cleveland actress.
Parker made his confession before a
notary public and Mayor John T. John
son of West Point, at whose instiga
tion the banker was arrested while
living here under the name of Charles
A. Long. Parker owns a motion pic
ture theater here.
According to detectives the prisoner
said his accounts in the Bank of Com
merce became short $15,000.last April,
because he had signed notes for
friends which had not been paid.
Realizing that bank examiners would
discover the shortage, the prisoner
took $2,000 in cash" and went to Geor
gia. He began business in June at
West Point under the name of Charles
A. Long and a short time later was
married in Atlanta.
The prisoner, it is stated, has ex
pressed a willingness to return to Min
nesota to face the charges.
Parker's actress wife is said to have
made the following statement when
Bhe heard the confession:
"If necessar-v I will return to Win
nebago with^ny husband. As H. W.
Parker he may have had another wife,
but as.Charles A. Long he is my hus
a
PARKER ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
Swallows Drug He Secured as Heat
ache Remedy.
H. W. Parker, absconding bank cash
ier of Winnebago, Minn., who con
fessed to a shortage of $17,000, at
tempted to commit suicide in the West
Point (Ga.) jail. The prisoner swal
lowed twenty-five grains of a drug he
procured as a headache remedy. He
finally was revived by physicians.
After writing a confession of his
guilt, in which he admitted marrying
Miss Florence Bauer of Cleveland,
O., despite the fact that he has a
wife and three children in Winnebago,
Parker became morose. He refused to
see any visitors, and complained of
severe headache.
A messenger was sent for headache
tablets. A few hours after receiving
the medicine Parker swallowed the
entire twenty-five grains. One of the
turnkeys discovered his condition and
summoned physicians, who succeeded
in reviving the banker.
When he became conscious Parker
begged toe doctors to save his life.
BUNN ON SUPREME BENCH
Minnesota Governor Makes Several
Appointments.
Judge George L. Bunn of St. Paul,
who was defeated for election as asso
ciate justice of the supreme court b\
Judge Oscar Hallam of St. Paul, has
been appointed to the vacancy created
on the supreme court by the promo
tion of Associate Justice C. L. Brown
to the chief justiceship. Governor
Eberhart also announced the appoint
ment of F. M. Catlin, now chief of po
lice in St. Paul, to fill Judge Hallam's
place on the Ramsey county district
bench. Under the law both appoint
ments hold only until the next elec
tion.
Judge Bunn, who was a Ramsey
county disti-ict judge, was appointed
to the'supreme bench in 1911'to suc
ceed the late Judge E. A. Jaggard. He
is a Democrat.
The reappointment of F. B. Wood as
adjutant general of the state militia
for a six-year term was also an
nounced.
FIRES UPON HIS PURSUERS
Duluth Bandit Creates Brief Reign
of Terror.
Max Droszewski robbed the gro
cery store of Anderson & Ogg at
'Duluth and fled with about $40 taken
from the till, pursued by a mob and
posse of police. He fired three shots
at his pursuers, scattering them in
terror and driving the crowds on the
street to shelter, panic stricken.
The police kept up the pursuit and
cornered the robber in a shed. He
showed fight, but Patrolman Honnold
hit him in the jaw and knocked him
out. He.was arrested and locked up.
He had entered the store and, point*
ing his gun at the clerk, who was
alone, forced him to hand over_ all the
money in the till.
TWO LITTLE ONES DROWN
Break Through Thin Ice Near Homes
in Badger, Minn.
Odean Brenden. three years of age.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Brenden,
and Ablea, also aged three, daughter
of Postmaster and Mrs. Charles Pet
terson of Badg^r.^ .were
CONSUL
4drojfrne£
near their homes, where they got on
thin ice. Their bodies were found an
hour later.
Pleads Guilty at Duluth of Misappro
$ Plating Funds. -r^M^S
V. O. Nickolich, consul and rep
resentative in the United States and
Canada, pleaded guilty at Duluth
to one of two indictments returned
against him by the November grand
jury, charging him with grand larceny
in the first degree. Nickolich has
been held a prisoner in Duluth since
Sept. 26, accused of withholding trust
funds from several estates left in his
keeping.
Nickolich said the money was to
have been ^ent to him from the old
country, but that the mails were de
layed by the war. Judge Dibell sen
tenced him to the state penitentiary
on the indeterminate plan. He will
serve from one to ten years.
LUCILE CAMERON IS FREED
Minneapolis Girl Released on Bonds
of $1,000.
Miss Lucile Cameron of Minneapolis,
whose association with Jack Johnson
led to the negro pugilist's arrest for
alleged violation of the Mann law, was
released from custody on bonds of L,
000. The young woman has been held
as a witness in the Johnson case for
several weeks, most of the time at the
LUCILE CAMERON.
Winnebago county jail in Rockford,
111., where her mother was allowed to
be with her.
Mrs. Cameron-Falconnet of Minneap
olis was given leave to take her daugh
ter home. Neither mother nor daugh
ter would say where they are going
after the girl was released.
SAYS M00NEY SENT THANKS
McManigal Mentions Duluth Man in
Testimony.
Cross-examined by Senator John W.
Kern, chief counsel for the defense
at the the dynamite conspiracy trial
at Indianapolis, Ortie E. McManigal
insisted that the explosions that
were directed by McManigal all over
the country were known to and dis
cussed by officials of the Iron Work
ers' union.
He instanced one case, where, he
said, after returning to Indianapolis,
after blowing up a "job" at Superior,
Wis., in August, 1910, J. J. McNamara
said to him:
"A letter of thanks has been re
ceived for the dynamiters' visit to Su
perior from Fred Mooney, business
agent at Duluth, Minn."
FATHER DIES THROUGH SON
Boy
Dock Foreman Killed When
Starts Machinery.
When Frank Zylo, a Minneapolis
dock foreman, ordered his son Peter
to climb to the top of a coal elevator
and start the machinery he did not
realize he was signing his own death
warrant.
The son did as ordered, but a mo
ment later saw the mutilated body of
his father jammed in one of the coal
buckets, carried toward him.
The son stopped the machinery and
released his father. When a police
surgeon arrived life was extinct.
BECOMES TANGLED IN NET
Fisherman Loses His Life When Wave
Upsets Boat.'
John M. Scattland was drowned in
Lake Superior at Clark bay, sixty
miles from Two Harbors.
Scattland and his partner, Weik^n,
were setting out some fish nets. They
were about to lower heavy stone
weights which hold the nets under
water and had got the stones on one
side of the boat when a wave hit the
side of the skiff and turned it over.
The two men came up, but Scattland
was tangled up in his net and the
heavy stones dragged him under.
TWO DROWN IN RAINY RIVER
Skiff Springs Leak in Midstream,
Sinking Beneath Men. X^X
Amos Annis and Michael Gary, each
twenty-nine years old, were drowned
in the Rainy river while trying to
cross the stream in an old skyf from
Gleemans to Clementson.
When about midstream the boat
sprang a leak in the ice floes, sinking
beneath the men. Their cries were
heard, but they were drowned before
aid reached them. ^'#&§p%
jUP're in Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Dec!
%l.—FKe
destroyed
.the provision house of Armoor A Co.
*«t the Union stock yards, eauslriff a
loss titlmatad ,a£ J2W.M0.
New Ulm
Roller
A Fireless Cooker
Is just what you need
to cook the
Holiday Dinners
IN. WE HAVE THE ONE YOU WANT.
Weddings Galore
Mean Wedding Presents.
Let us show you what we have to suit your needs.
EMIL F. BUENQER
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.
N. Henningsen
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
fT

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