New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Feb. 5,1913
«. A. FRIT8CHB
PHYSICIAN A. SURGEON
©Bos over Brown Co. Bank.
DR. 6. J. SEI|?BET,I
„. Physician aid 8intem
«.*»•. S OOe» 11
jfc P. REUIttK, 1LD.
%t l*r. Ifoft sad Throat.
ij OFFICE HOURS
ii 10 A a*d 6 P. M,
OfBee io tin Olaen Blciek.
RsnMenee, «22Center. NewUlm, Minn.
NrDBMPSRY, A UHEUiF.R
in all S and U. A. eonrts
A LBERT STEINHAUSfift.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Speeial attention given to probating
Estates. Practice* in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
New Ulm, Minn.
GULDEN 6 HIPPBRT
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
fed first class Manner. Rstimates
tarnished All work goaraateed.
Before plaeingyonr work, it will be
far fonr interest to*consult as.
414 Second North 8tr.. Tel. 84C
STBAM A*D H^tJS.ATBBISBATWa
We ere prepared to do all kinds of
psymbihg in a first-elsss manner Do
oot fail to call upon us when plumb,
ers' service* are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Ffeoae 281 New Ulm
M. A. BlNOHAM. A. W. BlKOHAM
MBW ULM MINN.
301 Souin Minnesota Street
Rev. E. F. Wheeler. Pastor.
•today School with Men's Bible
Class 9.30 k. a.
Morale* Servles...........»:» a. M.
Junior Christian Endeavor.. 3t00 r. u.
Sjavistlan Endeavor Meeting 6dv P. M.
sVeniog Service........,.+.,. 7 JO P. M.
vd$ at ,«ii j.i.'. .-
laanrance against Are, hail, tornado,
automobile, aocident and death in
the best of companies.
steal estate bought and sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
wnr Pour Books seat Free with list
el Inventions wanted by manufacture
•ers and promoters, also Prises offered
lor Inventions. Patents secured or
VictorJ. Evans fi Co.
SSL Your Backache
FOLE KTONE PILL
•wt Backache and Rheumatism. They
will make a strong, well mas of you.
Wo habit forming drags. Try them.
O. M. OLSEK.
kaene drags en your vltalhy. Saps
strength. Weaken* your endurance.
Hampers you in your"work.
thing wrong with your
kidneys weaknew, an
rtadammatfoa, a breaking
down, maybe,of tbelddngr
tiasues. Foley KidneyPills
is the true answer. They
wfll help you QUICKLY,
strengthen and heal your
kidneys, regulate the action
of your Madder, and drive
The German empress Is expected to
go to Bad Veubeim in March for a
lengthy sojourn. Her majesty's health
of recent years has been somewhat
precarious. She was at Bad Nau
heim for eight weeks last year.
HOME RULE MEASURE
bit Msi UN ty Oiclslw
Vale of 326 ta 69.
Jan. SI:—After a four days'
eJecassioa the house of torde rejected
the home rule Mil. Wt to ft. The
result was a foregone conclusion.
Tee speeches aroused little interest
because, as the fieri of Halebury pa
thetlcally observed, the position of
the house was now that of .an oral'
nary debating club—the peers could
express their views and reject the
bill, but they could not prevent it from
Nevertheless, the largest muster of
peers 'since the fateful evening they
passed the parliament bill assembled
in the house and bejewelled peeresses
thronged the side galleries.
Lord Lansdowne wound up the de
bate for the opposition Lord Morley
of Blackburn for the government.
1915 FEBRUAR 1913
2 3 4 56 78
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Feb. 3.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, I7%c No.
1 Northern, Stifcc No. 2 Northern,
»4%e May, 88%c July. W14c. Flax
•HOK track and to arrive, 11.33: May,
flJM. July. 11.37%.
Seuth tt- Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul. Feb. S.—Cattle—
Steers. 98.2C98.7S cows and heifers.
If.0007.00 cslves, |8.00fys.OO: feed
ers, S4.firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—17.30^7.40.
Sheep—Lambs, $5.0006.76 wethers,
13.7505.26 ewes, 93.7504.75.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Feb. 3.—Wheat—May, 93%
0933%c July, 91%@91%c Sept.
090c. Corn—May, 52%052%c July,
63053%c Sept, 54c. Oats—May,
34c July, 34%c Sept, 34c. Pork
May, 819.07 July, $19.07. Butter
Creameries, 27034c. Eggs—17@23%c.
Poultry—Turkeys, 16c chickens, 14c
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Feb. 3.—Cattle—Beeves,
99.2609.20 Texas steers, $4.9005.75
Western steers, 95.6007.30 stockers
and feeders, 94.7507.60 cows and
heifers, 92.9007.45 calves, 96.50010.
25. Hogs—Light, 97*40^7.70 mixed,
97.4507.70 heavy, 97.3007.70 rough,
97.3007.45 pigs, 96.0007.45. Sheep
Native, 94.6005.90 yearlings, $6,350
7.75 lambs, $6.6008.70.
Minneapolis, Feb. 3.—Wheat—May,
88%c July, 90*4c. Cash close on
track: No. 1 hard, 88%c No. 1 North
ern, 86%@87%c to arrive, M%@
87%c No. 2 Northern, 84%@85%c
Na. 3 Northern, 82%@83%c No. 3
yellow corn, 43%@43%c No. 4 corn,
41042%c No. 3 white oats, 30%0
31c to arrive, 30%c No. 3 oats, 28^
030c barley, 46@5Hc iiax, $1.^4^
to arrive, $1.34%.
ftiOUT THE STATE
News ef Especial fwast to
MILLIONS FO DULUTH MAN
2seith.City Carpenter Inherits Large
Portion of Fifteen Million*
To Sad one's self the heir to a Urge
pan of 15.000.OW. an Bagiish Isgacy.
slier spending the best,ye$ra oa one's
tile toiling for a livelihood's*.s car
peater, is the unique fortune of John
Jewell of Duluth.
,. The estate, when divided, will leave
Mr. Jewell many times -a millionaire,
according to advices received by him.
Mr. Jewell and his wife -and two
hoys, aged nineteen and seventeen
years, live in a modest cottage over
looking the city on Duluth Heights.
Tho Jewells have been a thrifty, hard
working family. They have lived in
Duluth twelve years. Mr. Jewell is
forty-six years old and is the youngest
of a family of five, three brothers and
two sisters, all of whom have en in
terest in the English fortune.
POLITICAL CAMPAIGN PROBE
Ssgsng Introduces Resolution in Min
An investigation of the political
campaigns of all parties in .Minne
sota during the last two campsigns
Is proposed in a resolution offered
In the sute senate by Senator
Ole O. Sageng of Dalton. Mr. Sageng
proposes to look Into bdth the con
trlbutlons to campaign funde and the
political activities of state and fed*
sral odlcera and employe* svnt-:
A constitutional amehdmeat not
neeeseary before the passage, of a
minimum wage act in Minnesota, ac
cording to an opinionygiven by Atto^
ney Qeneral Lyndon A. Smith to the
senate labor committee: Senator J.
P. Boyle's bill establishing a minimum
wage commission to fix a scale of
minimum wages for women and
minors will be constitutional, accord
ing to Mr. Smith, with a few minor
W FACING COURTMARTIAL
Officers of Minnesota National Guard
Fail to Obey Order.
Fifteen officers of the Third bat
talion, First regiment, Minnesota na
tional guard, all of St. Ifttul, were re
lieved from duty by Colone^ K.
Luce of the First regiment headquar
ters at Minneapolis. The order was
the result of the St. Paul companies
refusing to obey an order to assemble
in the Minneapolis armory to partici
pate in drill.
Five of the officers are to be court
martialed, and punishment for the
other officers will be determined later.
The St. Paul companies bad been or
dered to assemble at the Minneapolis
armory for the big military tourna
ment in progress there. Only one of
ficer of the entire St. Paul battalion,
Second Lieutenant ft. M. Robinson of
Company H, obeyed.
PAID TOO MUC FO ORE
Mlnnssotan Testifies in Steel Trust
P. H. Nelson of Hibbing, Minn tee
Ofylng in the government's suit at
New York to dissolve the United
States Steel corporation under the
Sherman anti-trust law, corroborated
the testimony of William B. Corey,
termer president of the*, cornorstten.
that the reyaltles paid by the cbitpora
tienfor the lease of the Hill ore lands
in 1907, were toe high.
Mr. Nelson said the average royal*
ties paid on ore.at that time were
about 50 cents a ton. The steel cor
poration paid 85 cents ton for the
Hill lesse. Independent companies
could not have paid these roysltlss
and developed the properties, he said,
because the steel corporation con
trolled tbe facilities for transporting
WOMAN SUFFRAGE BEATEN
Loses Out in Minnesota Senate by
Vote of 30 to 33.
Suffrage for women was defeated
in the state senate by a vote of 30
to 33, after an animated debate wit
nessed by a crowded gallery of wom
en. When the clerk announced the
vote there was faint hnpdclapping
from the corridors. The hundreds of
women left the senate chamber and
the building very quietly.
Immediately after the vote a mo
tion to reconsider the bill was made
and voted down by acclamation.
Tbe women present generally de
clared they would make a fight for
suffrage two years hence.
Dies at Age of 104 Years.
Mrs. Francois La Bore, probably
the oldest person in Minnesota, is
dead at White Bear at the age of 104
year9. With the exception of two
years she had been a continuous resi
dent of Ramsey county since 184'J.
Mrs. La Bore is survived by. three
sons, three daughters, eighty-live
grandchildren, about thirty great
grandchildren and fifteen great great
MEETING MAY SEE A BIG ROW
Progressive ami Old Line Apothe
caries Have Palling Out.
There promises to be a line setrto
when the Minnesota State Pharma
ceutical association meets in St. Paul
on Feb. 18, 1» and 20. Two factions
of the big druggists' organisation
are already whetting their blades for
each other. They are termed by "the
trade" the progressives and the old
The progressives claim that here*
tofore state conventions have con*
fined discussions and general conven
tion business wholly ,to dru^s. while
In reality the druggist of today is a
The^pwgreislve. wish to take up
advanced business system, popular
trade getters, advertising methods
and the like. Heretofore.the old line
"apothecaries" have controlled the
conventions, but this year the new
blood promises to give them an Inter*
estlng session, to say the leant
RIGHT OF LOCAL OPTION
Minnesota Ssnate BUI Affects Cities
of Less Thsn 10,000.
The senate has recommended for
passage. Senator Frank Clague's bill
to give give cities of less than 10,000
population the right of local option
now enjoyed only by villages. A sim
ilar bill was bitterly fought in both
bodies of the last legislature and de
feated the last night of the session.
Representative Knud Wefald's reso
lution calling for investigation of
charges that liquor was served in the
office of the secretary of state on the'
night of the governor's inaugural ball
will be recommended for indefinite
postponement by the house committee
on public buildings.
The senate passed Senator C. S.
Marden's bill against the common
drinking cup after amending it so aa
Jo prohibit |ts use in all public places,
buildings and. conveyances, instead of
permitting the state board pf health
to make rules against Its use.
limed Hotteaod Ban Ju. 20
and Aito Last I M.
Rev. Emanuel Ekeland of Lake Shore
town, Lac qui Parle county, accord
ing to deputy fire marshals, confessed
that he fired his own house and barn
on -the morning of Jan. 20 and that
he burned his automobile last June.
•He is now In jail.
Deputy Fire Marshals Robert J.
Martin and E. J. Heimbach were at
Madison for several days investigating
the circumstances of the fire, work
ing in connection with County Attor
According to the story told by Eke
land on the day of the fire he was
awakened at 6 o'clock in the morn
ing- by smoke and found his house on
fire that he tried to get out of the
front door, but could not that he
then ran to the back door and while
trying to get out was hit on tbe head
twice by an unseen assailant and
stunned, but recovered in time to get
out of the house, when he found the
barn burning. -He said he rescued his
live stock, but was unable to get any
of his household goods out.' He also
told of receiving anonymous'letters
threatening him unless be quit the
BITTER FIGHT IS PROBABLE
Minnesota House Committee Acts en
•'•'••.,'-.i-: .'-. -. ,. ••'Pf"test.
After four hours of stormy debate
the elections committee of the lower
branch of the legislature, which had
been, considering the Coatee Oilman
contest, by a vote of 11 to 7 rec
ommended that Joseph H. Coatee of
Sauk Center retain his seat in the
legislature from the Forty-seventh
Forfeiture of charters and exclu
sion from state, heavy fines, Impris
onment .of officers, cancellation of
debts due from pstrons, liability for
threefold damages, are some of the
penalties proposed in an "anti-com
bination" bill introduced by H. H.
Dunn, former speaker.
The Bendixen bill to compel rail
roads in Minnesota to reduce their
fares to 2 cents per mile passed the
house transportation committee by
$104 Reward, $1*
The readers of this paper will be
leased to learn that there is at least one
disease that science has been
able to cure in all its stages, and that is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
positive cure now known to the medical
fraternity. Catarrh being- a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there
by destroying the foundation of the dis
ease, and giving: the patient strength by
building up the constitution and assisting
nature In doing its work. The proprietors
have so much faith in its curative pow
ers that they offer One Hundred Dollars
for any case that it falls to cure. 8end
for list of testimonials.
Address P. J. CIIENEY CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all Prn**f?ist9, 73c.
Take Hall's FaaiUy Fills for constipation.
to Batters Gray
Hair to Its TobthftU Color.
Prevents bair falling-.
The Flour noted for Urn UnifornUty,
'its' -fl'*»*l« '*«r"^ i«* j*
-l. .•. .it'itx
Roller Mill Co.
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PH0NK8, Mo. 101 Residence Phone, No. 10*
NtW ULM, MINN,
JOB WOR IN TH
E fi CITY.
4TTHE NEW ULM PUBLISHING OO
Winter Is The Time
EMIL F. BUENQER
that the lit
tle folks are
apt to have
Get one of
and do away
with the fly
Shears. Scissors, Razors, Razor Strops
and Hair Clippers at Greatly Reduced
Prices. If you are in need of anything
in this line do not miss this opportunity.
New Ultra Hardware Co.
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