Newspaper Page Text
"jalni ipolb*St.LotlbR. «.,*-«
mgj* Vim tt St. P»ut...e*. Sun.) 8:15 a. m.
yig.'JHy.P—MOgw. (ex. Sun.) 1:4$
Jiew & St. Paul...(ex. Run.) 8 4fi p.
HU Lake Pu lex. tiun.l2:15
freight (ex. sun.) 8:50 «. a
No 517—Dally, new line I ?0am
Ihro from Twin Cities and the East
No 13—Ex Sunday, old line. .8:12 am
Thro to Tracy
No503—Dailv, new line .„..':39 pm
Thro from Twin Cities and the East
No23-Daily, old line 1:35
No27-Ex Sunday, old lio«»..« 50
Connects at Mankato Junction with trains from
East and at Kasota with Twin Cities.
No. 2 now makes sharp connection
with Omaha No. 8 atKusota for all
points North, arriving St. Paul 10:25
a. Minneapolis 10:55 a. m.
F. P. Starr H. J. Wagen
Agent New Ulm General Agent
.ex. sun.) 8:46 pm
E CHICAGO AND
Fo94—Daiiv, UH« imu 4.25 a.m.
Thro to Twin Cities and the Ka»t
No 28*-Ex Sund**. old line, .'.ft 25 a to
—anafcUat KMota fffr Twin Cities or Mankato
No 514—DalIv, new line 3.39
Thro to Twin Cities and the last
Np24-Daily, old line.•.......3.41
No 14 Ex Sunriav, .iew line. .6.55
•J"!??..:?* •***$£$*. P°,nto on of New York city were recounted by
Minn. Winona, Mine.
Order for Hearing Proofs of Will.
*mnt of Brown "j"
Whereas, an in*trament in writing, pnr-
to he the laset will aud testament of
»S^ 2f5 «waty. hM bemi
•"••aww.to this Court
Aad Whereas. Albert Oarbreeht has
lM**wJi? irft. *?**¥?•.•. »PJ»»«»*imjr among-
2 & ?*i day Of JJeoenibor A. D.
2 S S 1 1 peUaoaer4a the sols
oftpotor named in said last will and testa
praying that said instrument may be
Probate, nod that letters teste-
A Ordered, that the proofs, of said instrn
meat and^tlie said petition, be Beanlbeiore this
S°Pjt, .•* tne iProbate in Court
2 & & *». «»te,Oi*rof-N*sr Ulm'in »a%Coant£
q'ttfueku the forenoon, when all concerned
*t tbe probate of said
I It 1« Farther Ordered, that pdblic notice
hearing be given
to gi- persons interested, by publication of a
I tftr timeea anP of said hearing be given
—a. Mteretted by publication of a
this order for three suecesfive weeks
said day oi bearing in the New 01m
weekly newspaper printed and
PfWons to said day bearing in the Ne Ul
SSff-i.' J* ."^P" newspaper printed and
at the City oi New Ulm in said
^ledatNewOTm.MUia. January 7th, A.
By tae Court,
Judge of Probate,
Order to Kxamine Accounts.
In Probate Court.
HTATB or MmtnceoTA, I
County of Brown,
Special Term, January 7th, 1913
In the matter of the estate of William
the Petition of Otto
Mnmn.el. k,x«cutor of the estate of WiUiam
Hunimt I, deceased, representing among other
things, that ho ha? fully admiaistored said
estate, and praying that a time and place be
Bxed for examining and allowing the Unnl ac
eount of his administration, and for the
assignment, of the residue of sai I estate to the
oartK entitled thereto bylaw «**,** ZSJ
It is urderoil. that, said ucouunt bo oxaminotl,
and petition heard by this Court, on Ti.ursday.
the 8"th day of January. A. D. 191U, at 10
clock A. M.,attju Probate office, in the city of
•Mew Ulm in said County.
And it is further ordored, that notice thereof
be given to nil persons interested, by publish
ing acopy of this order once in each wook for
throe successive wceka, prior to said dav of
hearing.in the Now Ulm K-view, a woekly nows
paper, printed and published at New Ulm. in
,a ., RytheCoo
ISeal] (iKORGK Ross,
Judge of Probate.
.. Order for Hearing on Claims.
S A E O I N S O A I
Count of Brown.
Special Term Decembe .WrU. litlsJ.
In the Mutter of he Rstat of Lucy
Letters ot Administration with Wit!
nexed on the estiite ot Lucy K. Hnxter. df-
the Count of Brown find
Km tiled to Ku-
iivn A. rh-tierle
I Ordered. Tlmi. *ix be and
the a me is l.e.eh allowed
the date ot order in whicrh alIll personrs
unvinij clmms.n a o«aitist he
said deceased „r required to tile the a me
the Probat Court of
id County for
1 4 J£"£"Jtiattori arul allowance. be forever
it is O I at thetirs Mon-
A,V7.J'.,'V- A, V-
A. M.,utfi General Term of said Probat
to to at the Prob.-.te Office in
the Court in the City of Ne Ul
In said County be and he s.ime hereby i»
appointed us he a place when and
where tb saidt Probate Court, will exnm
i? *?ld clninisnuid a
~xl\ O re at notice
to nil creditors
in said a by
(ortliwith ptibliKliinjs: this order once in
each week for three succenslv^ weeks in
the New Ul Review weekly newspa
per printed a published at Ne Ul in
Dated ar Ne Ulm Minn.,th 2Srd a of
Becembe A. D. HU2.
By he Court.
Order to Examine Accounts.
OTA'l ]E OK MINNESOTA)
County ot Brown J8*- In Probate Court
Special Term, January Sth. 1913.
In tbe Matter ol the Estate of Carl Honk-el,
ou reading and filing the petit'on of Bortha
Henkel Administratrix, of the estate ot Carl
Heuk 1, deeeawd, representing, among other
things, that she has hilly administered said
estate, and praying that a time and place be
Bxed tor examining and allowing the (iiiiil ac
eount of her administra'ion, and for the
assignment of the residue of said estate to the
pai ties entitled thereto by law
It is ordered, that said account be examined,
and petition heard by this Court, on Thursday
the 6th day of February A. 0.1913, at 1U o'clock
A. M., at die Probate Office, in the City of New
Vim, in said County.
And it is iurther ordered, that notice thereof
be given to all persons interested, by publishing
a copy o» this order once in each wees for three
•nccessive weeks, prior to said day of hearidg in
(be Aew Dim Review, a weekly newspaper, prin
ted and published St New Ulm in said County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minn, the Sth day
•f January A. H. Ifl8.
By the Court,
",' GEO. ROSS,
Judge of Probate.
First National Bank of Hew York
a Gold Mine.
OIRECTOR SUBMITS FIGURES
Made Profit* of Mere JThan' Elght
Million Dollars, With Capital of
Half Million, Since 1863.*"
Washington, Jan. 10. Enormous
profits by the First National bank
George. P. Baker, chairman of the
board of directors of the bank, a wit
ness before the bouse money trust
committee. Mr. Baker produced rec
ords showing that since its organiza
tion in 1863, with a capitalization of
$500,000, the bank has made profits
amounting to more than $80,000,000.
In the four years since 1908, Mr.
Baker said, the bank had paid divi
dends of 226 per cent, or more than
twice the total capitalization, which
is now $10,000,000.
When the capital was increased to
that amount in 1901 a special dividend
of $9,500,000 was declared, Mr. Baker
said, to enable the stockholders to
take up the additional investment. In
1908, in order to provide $10,000,000
of capital for the organization .of the
First Securities company to take over
the business "which the "bank could
not do under the law,** Mr. Baker^aid,
.special dividend of ^10,000,000 was
declared. This was In addition to the
regular yearly dividends.
Samuel Untermyer, counsel for the
committee, from figures supplied by
Mr. Baker, calculated that since Mr.
Baker assumed the presidency of the
First National bank in 1873 that in
stitution has paid dividends of 18.550
per cent on its original capitalization.
The American Telephone and Tele
graph company, Western Union Tele
graph company and Postal Telegraph
and. Cable company were made re
Complaint was made to the commis
sion that under the terms of private
wire contracts of the Western Union
Telegraph company use is made of its
public wires at less than published
Ko Sign of Break in Deadlock
Londou, Jun. 12.—No sign of tbe
breaking of the deadlock in the Bal
kan situation is in evidence.
The Italian ambassador in l^ondon,
who spent years in Constantinople,
declared that if the powers were to
press Turkey to cede Adrianople some
concession would be necessary con
cerning the Aegean islands.
"Otherwise," he said, "the Ottomans
in their despair would become wild
animals, capable of any excess."
The Turkish delegates confirm the
report that they will leave I/ondon
shortly for Constantinople if the al
lies'do not change their minds. One
of the Turkish envoys said:
"We are glad that Europe now has
learned what sort of swineherds these
Balkan people are. We know them of
CASTRO'S WRIT IS QUASHED
Secretary Nagel Will Decide Whether
or Not to Admit Him.
New York, .lai^ 12.—The writ of ha
beas corpus in the case of Cipriano
Castro, former president of Venezuela,
was dismissed by Judge Holt in the
United States district court.
Washington, Jan. 12.—Immigration
officials, when they heard Judge Holt's
decision, said they probably would
proceed to determine Castro's eligi
bility to enter the United States un
der the immigration law. The decision
of the Is'ew York immigration inspec
tors will be renewed personally by
FIVE BURNED TO DEATH
Kansas Family Wiped Out When
Home Is Destroyed.
Cbanute. Kan.. Jan. 9.—J. W. Lit
sey and his wife and three children
were burned to death in a fire which
destroyed their home near here.
Interstate Commission Investigating
Washington, Jan. 12.-Inquiry was
begun by the interstate commerce
commission on its own initiative into
contracts for private telegraph and
telephone wires and, into the rates and
jreguiatidn of such service.
FRANK A. MUNSEY.
UNDER TITLE OF LIBERALS
Munsey Suggests Coalition of Repub
licans and Progressives.
New York, Jan. 9.—Frank A. Mun
sey in the New York Press appeals to
the Republican and Progressive par
ties to get together. He shows that
the entire vote for Wilson was 6,303,
063, while the combined vote for Taft
and Roosevelt was 7,608,096, or a plu
rality over Wilson of 1,305.033.
"A quick and snre way of overcom
ing the Democratic supremacy -would
be through an alliance of the'Repub
lican and Progressive parties," he
Mr. Mnsaey suggests as a name for
the, new organization "The Liberal
WINS SUIT AGAINST:
Petition lor Permanent iDjimc-
New York, Jan. 10.—The\ govern
ment's petition for a permanent** in
Junction against the Eastern States
Retail Lumber Dealers' asscoiation,
alleged to be a combination in re
straint of trade, was granted by the
federal district court Final argu
ments for and against the injunction
were heard a few weeks ago.
The defendants include also the New
York Lumber Trade association, the
Building Material Men's association,
the New Jersey Lumbermen's Protec
tive association, the Retail Lumber
men's Association of Baltimore, the
Lumber Exchange of the District of
Columbia and others.
The government's petition, filed in
1911, alleged that the defendants were
engaged in a conspiracy in restraint
of interstate frade, operated through
the instrumentality of blacklists, fines
and expulsion from membership. It
was also charged they fixed prices.
J. P. MORGAN WANTED AGAIN
Will Be Asked to Tell All He Knows
of Ship Trust.
Washington. Jan. 12.—Chairman
Alexander of the house shipping trust
investigating committee announced
that a subpoena probably would be
issued for J. Pierpont, Morgan, 'to
have him tell the committee the de
tails of the organization of *he Inter
national Mercantile Marine, the $120:
000,000 American corporation owning
and controlling a number of foreign
Nothing Heard From Explorer Since
He Left Christiania.
Christiania, Jan. 11.—it is feared
bere that the famous Arctic explorer,
Ctto Sverdrup, and a party of sixteen
persons who accompanied him on a
walrus hunt in Greenland have heen
lost. Sverdrup and h5,? party left
Christiania in March. 1912. in a mo
tor ship and since then nothing has
been heard from the expedition.
SHIP SINKS EIGHT DROW
Captain and Crew of Schooner Fu
ture Lost Off Cape Hatteras.
Tampa, Fla., Jan. 10.—Captain Lar
kin and a crew of seven men lost
their lives when tbe schooner Future
foundered off Cape Hatteras. accord
ing to a telegram received here. The
Future, laden with lumber, left here
Rehearing for Aliens Asked.
Richmond, Vat. Jan. \2.~A petition
for a rehearing by the county court of
Wytheville, Va.. has been filed in the
court of appeals of Virginia by the
counsel of Floyd and Claude Allen,
sentenced to be electrocuted on Jan.
18 for the murder of court officials
Urges G. O. P. and Bull
»feiiH -v»^V^ftfe\HS *KtfU
Thirty-one Members of th3 Grew
of Jiilrty-fiifB Perish."
THREE TAKEN FROM R1G6IK6
One Other Survivor Reaches Shore
Six Miles Prom the Scene of
Astoria, Ore., Jan. 8.—When the oil
tank steamship Rosecrans, bound from
Monterey, Cal., Uy Portland, Ore., ran
aground on Peacock spit while cross
ing into the Columbia river during a
fifty-five-mile gale thirty-one mem
bers of her crew of thirty-five were
One survivor of the wreck was re
ported to have reached shore at Ti
oga, Wash., six miles from the scene
pt the disaster, and the Point Adams
lifesaving crew rescued three other
men. The men had taken refuge in
the rigging of one of the masts when
the ship went down. For many hours
they clung there, the waves breakiug
over them repeatedly. Two of the
men were taken from their perch,
while the third, who had leaped into
the sea when the lifeboat neared the
spot, was taken from the water.
The Rosecrans was hurled upon the
rocks of Peacock Point at the same
place where the steamship General
Washington went aground a year ago.,(
Owing to the thick weather the plight
oT ihe Rosecrans was not learned for
several hours. "When her perilous
position became known tugs and the
Fort Canby and Point Adams lifesav
ing. crew hurried to her aid.
When the tugs reached, the neigh
borhood of the tanker she was found
to be hard aground and the high seas
and driving winds made a near ap
proach impossible. The wrecked Tea
sel soon shifted and began to break
up and before/ the tugs and lifesavers
could get near enough to put a line
aboard she slipped off the rocks and
sank until only her masts and the fun
nel appeared above the water, with
three men of the crew cNaging to th*
ASKS PROBE OF CANNERIES
Miss O'Reilly Describes Squalor and
Misery of Workers.
Washington, Jan. 12.—Mary Boyle
O'Reilly, whose' "disclosures of the
conditions under which employes in
certain Eastern canning factories are
forced to work, led to a legislative
investigation at Albany, appeared be
fore the house rules committee in
support of a resolution demanding a
congressional probe of the matter.
Miss O'Reilly described how she
posed as a canning operative in sev
eral factories and drew a vivid pic
ture of the squalor and misery under
which she and fellow employes la
bored for long hours and at starva
Flood May Reach the Union Station at
Cincinnati, .Ian. 12.—Rain through
out the Ohio valley is expected to af
fect the flood situation here. At S
a. m. the stage of the Ohio river here
was 52.1, rising at the rate of .'£ of
a foot an hour. A stage of Wi feet,
will bring the water into the Central
Union railroad station and 55 feet
will prevent trains from running into
The water has already invaded
hous-es in the low lying sections but
no serious damage has 'oacn caused.
PLEAD FOR ARMY CANTEEN
Secretary Stimson and Others Appear
Before House Committee.
AVashington. Jan. 10.- -In favor of
the resolution of the ?rmy canteen,
Secretary Stimson, Surgeon General
Torney, Brigadier General Wether
spoon and Representative ilartholdt
of Missouri appeared before the house
military affairs committee to support
Mr. Bartholdt's bill for that purpose.
Secretary Stimson said that without
the canteen conditions were worse
than when the sale of beer and light
wines was allowed at army posts.
CASTRO LOSES FIRST ROUND
Is Back at Ellis Island With Habeas
Corpus to Be Dismissed.
New York, Jan. 11.—Cipriano Cas
tro, former president or' Venezuela,
who declares that he is being unlaw
fully prevented by the immigration
authorities from entering this country.
had his day in court before a federal
tribunal in this city, but is back on
Ellis island, defeated, temporarily at
least, in his attempt to land.
Two Appointments Confirmed.
Washington. Jan. 12.—The first
break in the deadlock over President
Taft's appointments, pending in the
senate, came when at an executive
session Brigadier General James B.
Aleshire was confirmed as a major
general and Surgeon General George
M. Torrey was confirmed as a'briga
J^wei|lor t^« of Fstrm
Tbt aod«rtifB«d, Ejeoator
Batata of Wlihelm 8atidmann
eeaaedi UM. Wilbeln' I22JJSff«* ™t h* mail fmm
Maodmau far o«n*d by. said Estate4
miles Mouth of apriof field, eooiiu*
i«ur of 160 aores, d«»arttmd as follows?
The Siibib half of the Nunbwent quar
ter o' Section 29 and the 8outh half of
the NurthMast quarter of Section 30
Town 100, Rauire 34 (HurosjMiwu)
tirown County, Mtauesota. Also a
six acre traot of timber laod aloof the
Biff Cottonwood Ktver io North Star
about one mile west of said farm,
described as follows: Commeooinit $0
rods West and 40 rods South of tbt*
N rtheast corner of Section 26, 100,
K. 35. thence West 2d rods, tbeno*
8outh8 rods, thonce Bast 20 rod?,
team North 9rods, and &ot2oftbe
Northeast quarter^of tbe Northeast
quarter of said-section 25
This farm ia rented f.»r this yea*.
•nd the share of tbe Estate in the
top* icoes with tbe farm. Tbexrebtal
agreement terminates this fail.
Terms of sale of farm: t500 00 cer
rifled cKoHc with bid and balanceVs«b
within 30 days upon delivery of Ex
ecutor's deed. Terms of sale of timber
'ract, ci«h within 30 days upon de"
livery of Executor's deed.
All bids tor tbe farm and timber
tract mu«t he In wil'.lnur, sealed,
marked. "Bid for Sandmano farm''
and "Bid for timber tract" and al
dressed to the uadersigrneri, care, of
AUK. Erickson Springfield. Mince
«nta. Bills will be opened at2p'olock
R. M. on Peh 10, 1913 at the office ol
Aug. G. Erickson, attorney. The
^tnderni' ned reserves tbe rieht to re
ject all Mria. Dated Jan. ti. 1913.
§~mU —.«. BIAj.»L 1 dfoggist so airec mail worn
EOWARD SANDMAN, Executor.
used whan attacked by a Cough
praventa dangeroua bronohlal
and pulmonary ailmonta auoh
aa Croup, Aatnma, eto.
a«K Me* sad St.0*
MvH a utwraynot eo. New.VeHb
Red front Grocery
Staple and Fancy
Delicatessen oar Specialty
We are iole agents for
Gold Medal Coffee
30c per lb.
Northern Light Pancake
25c per package
Fresh Smoked White Fish
and Oysters always
All Goods Delivered Promptly
Red Front Grocary
Is The Time
EMIL F. BUENQER
4 I you wish to have
comfort and savelfuel get
a hot air furnace. Our
Guarantee goes with
every job that we install.
NEW ULM HARDWARE 00.
that the lit
tle folks are
apt to have
Get one of
and do away
p'e, mailed Ttajnps,