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title: 'New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, January 08, 1913, Image 2',
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IT1 New- Ulm* Review
i' Wednesday,.Jan. 8,IMS
T\P i* A. PRIT8CHE .|
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON
Office over Brown Co. Bunk.
Item ULM, MINN.
DR. 0. J. SIIFERT
»*... lMiysiHmi and Surgeon
WVvit Office n» Ouu'HH.v^f lil..cn.
G. x. REINEKE, M. D.
Bye Ear. N.se and Throat.
fe OFFICE HOURS
Mlto12 A. M. and I to 5 P. M.
§rf Office in (he OIMD Blimk
f| Ra*ideoi*,622Cutt».. i*t» C.ui. Minn
^4Gr°MSBN. DEMPSEY.A MCBLLEK
ATTORNEYS & COW*-,
S O S
V.... Praetices to all Siai* »ud S. court*
H«r* Ui^i, .,.,5, /.•'.,..•,•':,
A E STEINUAUSrtH.
ATTORrtlEV AT cAW
Orne*- over U»-viHW.
Special attrul.ou jfivt-ii u» jimhmini
EtUaifs. Prai'1'n-ei. it all t'ourl*.
nf Hie Stale and S. Court.
New Ulin, Mum
GULDEN & HIPPERT
All kinds of plumbing and fin inn
fir*t claw* Manner. KMiimaiff
jHriimhtfd All work guarauired
Before placing your work, it will IM
f»r your iuterest to OOIIMUU n*
#14 Second North Sir. Tel. S)4t
We are preparfit to «i«» all kind*
plumbing iu a nr«t-ola»M innniifr Do
•oV fail to call upon uc wn«o plump
ers' services are required.
Minn, and Center S»»
Phone 281 New [Jin.
M. A. RlNOHAM. »A. W Hi NullA
Coal S Grain.
NEW ULM MINN
first Congregational Church
901 Siiutn MniUenula Strvel
Bev. K. K. W heeler, ftuttor.
4taoday School with Mao's Binle
Class... 9:30 A.
•iMVloir Service .. .10::W A. M.
JsinJor ChrUisa E:.d»»*»r 2»4
Christian Endeavor Mining 6:30
Svealng Servloe 7:S0 p. M.
William Pfaender Agency
Insurance against fire, hail, tornado,
automobile, accident and deatFlax—On
the bent of companies.
Seal estate bought and sold
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, ttteamnliip tickets sold
Our Fiur Books spnt F"PP with list
Of Invention* wanted hv munuft. -Hir
er* and pr»»nntior.» HIRO Prizes offered
Inr InvMn»iirw Patents secured or
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
Backache drags on your vitality. Saps
goor strength. Weakens your endurance
Hampers you in yourwork.
tiling wrong with yoar
kidneys a weakness, an
fnnaoomation, a breaking
down, may be, of thekidney
tissues. Foley Kidney PiSs
is the true answer. The/
wfll help yon QUICKLY,
strengthen and heat year
kidneys, regulatethe action
of your bladder, and drive
Parr^*1** and Rheumatism. They
make a strong, well man of you.
fanning drugs. Try tbem.
I O M.OLSBN.
JAMES R. KEENE.
Long Illness End* lit Death
of Financier and Horseman.
FAMOUS PLUNGER IS DEAD
James R. Keene Expires After Long
New York, Jan. 4.—James R. Keene,
aged seventy-four, financier and sports
man, died at a local hospital following
a serious abdominal operation. Keene
had been out of the market for over
a year on account of ill health, spend
ing much of that time in London.
Three months ago Keene returned to
America. He went to the Waldorf
and never left his room. Two days
ago he was taken to a private hos
pital and an operation was performed
by Dr. Tuttle and Dr. St Clair Smith.
It was an emergency last resort op
eration, but it was too late.
Prominent Rai'road Man Fcand
Dead id Bed.
New York, Jan. 4.—Roswell Miller,
chairman of the Chicago, Milwaukee
and St.. Paul Railway company, died
Mr. Miller was found dead in bed
at his home by a servant who tried
to wake him. He left his office the
previous afternoon In apparent good
health. He was sixty-nine years old.
Thursday was the first day Mr. Mil
ler had visited his office for more
than a week. He left New York on a
short vacation over the holidays, just
returning home. No arrangements
for the funeral have been made.
Train Goes Through Trestls.
Mobile, Ala., Jan. 5.—Two men are
known to have been killed and a score
of persona injured when part of a
Now Orleans, Mobile and Chicago pas*
senger train crashed through a tres
tle at Leaf. Miss.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Jan. 6.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, 83%c No.
1 Northern, 82%c No. 2 Northern,
80%c May, 86%@86%c July, 88c.
track and to arrive, $1.23%
Jan., $1.23% May, $1.27%.
South 8t. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, Jan. 6.—Cattlo
Steers, $email@example.com cows and heifers,
S4.firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $4.00CP8.75 feed
crs, $3.75@6.»0. Hogs—email@example.com.
Sheep—Lambs. $firstname.lastname@example.org wethers,
$3.5004.90 ewes, $email@example.com.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Jan. 8.—Wheat—May, 91%
©91 %c July, 89%c. Corn—May. 48%
g49c July. 49%c. Oats—May, 33c
July. 33%@33%c. Pork—Jan., $17.72
May, $18.17 Butter—Creameries. 27
@35c. Eggs—17%@23c Poultry
Turkeys, 15@20c chickens, 13%c
I Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago. Jan 6.—Cattle—Beeves.
•).firstname.lastname@example.org: Texas steers, $email@example.com
Western steers. $5.76@S.70 stockers
tnd feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and
heifers. $email@example.com calves, $6.50@10.
10. Hogs—Light, $firstname.lastname@example.org mixed,
email@example.com heavy, $7.3O@7.60 rough,
I7.firstname.lastname@example.org pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep
Native. $firstname.lastname@example.org yearlings, $6.10®
7.70 lambs, $email@example.com.
Minneapolis, Jan. 6.—Wheat—May,
E6%^S6%c July, 87?£g)88c. 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, 41@41%c No. 4
corn, 38@39c No. 3 white oats, 29%
@30c to arrive. 29%c No. 3 oats, 27
€P29c barley, 43@62c flax, $1.24%
to arrive, $1.24%.
of Especial Mwest to
EBERHART GIVES CUT PLUMS
Heads of the Various State Depart
ments Are Reappointed by
J. A. O. Preus, insurance commis
sioner C. G. Schulz, superintendent
of public instruction F. B. Wood, ad
jutant general J. G. Winkjer, dairy
and food commissioner W. P. Houk.!
labor commissioner Elias J. Lien,
state librarian C. E. Keller, Ere mar
shal G. A. Eaton, oil inspector, aud
E. E. Corliss, custodian. _..._
SHE THRASHES HER LOVER
The girl again refused and as he
raised the gun she landed a stiff right
on the point of his chin, ungallantly
kicked him after he went down and
took the revolver away. Then she
called the police.
LONG LEGAL BATTLE ENDS
Widow Gets Share of Wealthy Min
By a cempromise reached at Los
Angeles the long legal battle oyer tha
Akeley died at Long Beach last
July and since that time the estate
baa been in litigation in California
and Minnesota courts.
Governor Eberhart gave out a wel
come New Year's gift to bis official
family in the shape of commissions tiers under the three-year law may
of reappointment to the heads of have the ption of proving up under
that act or the old law.
The only department in which no'
appointment was made was the de* HILL 0 E S N 7 WANT PLACI
partment of women and children,
state labor bureau. The reappoint
CHOKES WOMAN TO DEATHconsideration
Anderson during a quarrel with her
Acid Through Mistake.
Carbolic acid mistaken for tooth
ache medicine resulted in the death
of Albert Naunula of Minneapolis.
Naunula had retired early but was
awakened with the toothache. He
told his wife he was going to take
come medicine. A few minutes later
his wife heard his body fall. A physi
cian was called, but Naunula died be
fore the doctor's arrival. The coroner
has not been asked to investigate, as
it is believed death was accidental.
RUNS AMUCK WITH A FLE
Then Former Detective Barricades
Himsslf and Ends Life.
According to information received
at Hibbing Mike Maki is said to have
run amuck with a rifle at Oscar Bey's
camp ten miles south of Hibbing, to
have driven every one out of the
camp, then barricaded himself in a
building and committed suicide. Maki
once was employed in Hibbing as a
Alleged Burglar Wounded.
Carl Clause, eighteen years of age,
of Sharpsburg, Pa., was shot and
probably mortally wounded at St
Paul when, according to Alexan
der Trezona, who did the shooting, he
failed to stop when ordered after hav
ing been detected robbing tbe till In
George Sabourtn's pool hall. The
shooting followed a series of robberies
in the same place and a number of
nights of vigilance by the employes
Minneapolis Man Then Surrenders to'. hy leading organizers from the vari
About five minutes after the Min*' S
tfapoli. police bad been notified of S
.h~ _.._.!. «««, n.**H. action. Tbe afternoon session will.
and that after she had become un- rium
Conley'a. women alike. At 8 o'clock the entire
TniYTIIaPllir RtTMCnV I 'Auditorium, with 10,000 seats, will be
in A I O thrown open free to the public and
., meeting will be addressed by
Minneapolis Man Swallows Carbolic
TO AMEND HOMESTEAD W
•teenerson Thinks "Imprfvemtnt"
Clause Works Hardship,
Representative Steenersonof |Hla
aesota inlroduced a bill in the lower
branch of congress Intended io amend
the three-year homestead law, restor
ing the clause regarding "improve*
ment" that was in the old law. Mr.
Steenerson pointed out that the three*
year law requires that not less than
twenty acres of a quarter section en*
try shall be cultivated the first year
I and that this requirement is a burden
upon settlers on cutover land in Min
nesota, particularly inasmuch as they
have to clear he stumps from their
claims. Under the old homestead law
the settler is required only to offer
proof of cultivation and settlement,'
with no minimum acreage to be
cleared in any one year.
Mr., Steenerson proposes that set*
Would Not Accept Portfolio in VVil
In spite of the enthusiasm in North
west business circles which the sug
gestion of James J. Hill of St. Paul
for secretary of agriculture in
Lands on His Jaw When He Tries
to Kill Her.
Lottie McDonald of Duluth, a pretty
girl of eighteen years, administered recent connections in Twin City bank
a sound beating to Ernest Found ing circles prohibit his entrance into
when he tried to murder her after she public life, the favor which has been
had refused to marry him and then accorded the movement is unabated.
turned him over, to the police.
I Found went to the girl's room, after
arming himself, and for the seventh
time in as many days asked her to
become his wife, adding: "If you say
no we both go together." At the same
time he pulled a revolver and ex
plained that unless his suit was suc
cessful he intended to kill her and
estate of the late B. C. Akeley,
wealthy Minneapolis lumberman, was hold this rally of the Progressives of
ended. ^.c [these five states and settled upon St.
Mrs. Clara Hood-Boyce Akeley, the Paul as the most convenient and cen-'
widow, who was formerly the million
aire's housekeeper, is to receive Hve
twelflbs of the estate, or approximate
ly half a million dollars, and the re
mainder is to go to Akeley's daugh
ter, Mrs. Florence Akeley Quirk.
Elect Wilson's cabinet re-
ceived, it is probable that the builder
of the Great Northern railway system
would not accept the oflice should the
appointment be made.
"It would be ungrateful to decline
the honor," said Mr. Hill, "but 1 cou.d
not consider appointment to pub''
Although the St. Paulfinancierun
doubtedly feels that his duties in the
railway field and the exactions of hia
GATHER AT ST. PAUL
Fiie States to Ba Represented
at Rath Jan. 2 4
The Northwestern Progressive con
ference at St. Paul, the call for
which baa just been issued, was de
cided upon at the recent national con
ference held in Chicago. Representa
tives of the Progressive party from
the states of Michigan, Wisconsin,
North Dakota, South Dakota and Min
nesota at that time determined to
tral point and the best prepared ti
take care of the large meeting ex
pected. Ex-President Roosevelt and
Senator Beveridge gave the propo
sition their unqualified endorsement
and the date was fixed at Jan. 24.
It was also arranged at that time that
Senator Beveridge should be present
and deliver the principal address.
An all day conference will be held.
The forenoon will be devoted to the
of Progressive organi
zation and addresses will be delivered
*tatea represented. This will be
a tte of
Johft C. Conley .walked Into central iegl8WtIon and will be addressed by
station and asked to be locked up on progrewive congressmen elect,' Pro*
the charge of killing the woman. He g^gi™ atate officials and Progres*
told the police that he choked Mrs.
a a to I
conscious he tied a green necktie commodated. This will be a Progres*
around her throat. 8he was said to family dinner, strictly popular
have been a former sweetheart of
re a a at A it
1 0 0 0 a 0
moderate priced, open to men and
ai noted speakers, among whom
will be Senator Beveridge, Hon. Henry
J. Allen of Kansas, and Mrs. Maud
Howe Elliott, daughter of Julia Ward
Howe, author of the "Battle Hymn of
MANY POSTMASTERS TO GO
Democrate Will Succeed Republicans
Between now and March 4,1917, when
Wilson's term as president expires,
Republican postmasters in Minnesota
will have yielded to Democrats posi
tions carrying aggregate salaries of
$437,600 a year. This is the amount
now paid by the government to the
presidential postmasters In the state
and it is reasonable to estimate that
this amount will be increased by sev
eral thousands of dollars annually dur
ing thi four years, because of in
creased receipts of several of the of
fices and consequent increases in sala
TRAFFIC ON GREAT LAKES
Nearly 72,500,000 Tons of Freight Han
dled During Year.
Washington, Jan. 6.—Traffic on the
Great Lakes during the last year was
greater than ever before, according to
reports received by Captain Bertholf,
commander of the revenue cutter
Nearly 72,600,000 tons of freight
passed through the Soo canal from
the upper to the lower lakes from
April 24 to Dec. 19—the period of nav
Our Line of Home Furnishings
is new and complete.
Carpets Rugs Linoleum Wall Paper
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and tf'ii
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Reaideuee Phone, No. 1W
NEW ULM. MINN.
^I'l-ry *&i *5»s
The Flour noted for Its^ Uniformity.
Strength and Purity. %y, vl
Every Sack Guaranteed.
New Ulm Roller MillCo.
\jj W TH
E W CITY ••HP
AT THE NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO.
Daniel Webster Flour!
None Better at Any Price
Get a Sack and convince
Every sack sold under an
EAGLE ROLLER MILL COMPANY