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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Feb. 12,1913
r\F -.A FRITSCHE
PHYSICIAN A 8URCEON
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
DR. 0, J. SEIFETtT
Physician and Surgeon
Office ID Oitomeyer Block
1« to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
Office in tbe Olson Block
Residence, 622 Centtt. NowCim, Minn.
SoMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS A COUN
PMetiflet in all State and U. 8. courts
Hmw Urn, MINN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
new Ulm, Minn.
GULDEN & HIPPERT
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
a first clasp Manner. Estimate*
Atpiafced -All, work guaranteed.
Nffojw plying jour work, it will be
"fm your interest to oonsolt oj.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 84C
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing in a first-class manner Do
ex* fail to call upon ut wben plumb
en' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
ffeono 281 New Ulm
M. A. BINOHAM. A. W. BTNOHAM
DKO 8KB IN
NEW ULM. MINN
first Congregational Church
301 Suutn Minnesota Street
Rev. V. Wheeler. Pastor,
Sanday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 A.M.
Morning Servioe 10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Bcdeavur 2:U
Christian Eodeavor Meeting 6:30
Evening Service 7:30 p.
William Pfaender Agency
infjiranee against fire, bail, tornado,
automobile, accident and death in
the best of companies.
Beal estate bought and sold.
legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufactur
ers and promoters, also Prizes offered
tor Inventions. Patents secured or
£2? Your Backache
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
Backache drags on your vitality. Saps
year strength. Weakens your endurance,
Hampers you in yourwork.
G. F. BEINEKE, M. D.
Eye Ear. N^ae and Throat.
thing wrong with your
kidneys a weakness, an
inflammation, a breaking'
down, may be, of the kidney
tissues. Foley Kidney Pills
is the true answer. They
will help you QUICKLY,
strengthen and heal your
kidneys, regulate the action
of your bladder, and drive
Backache and Rheumatism. They
9 make a strong, well man ot you.
Ko habit forming drugs. Try them.
O. M. OLSEN.
Chief Justice of England
Reported In Critical Condition.
LORD ALVERSTONE IS DYING
Little Hope Held Out for England's
London, Feb. 7.—Lord Alverstone
lord chief justice of England, still fa
miliarly known as Dick Webster, al
though bis peerage is already a dozen
years old, is reported to be in a criti
At his town residence. Hornton
Lodge, Campden Hill, Kensington,
Lord Alverstone is lying surrounded
by all tbe members of the family. The
king sent a special equerry from Buck
ingham palace with a sympathetic mes
sage, and judges and leading king's
counsel have visited him.
House Passes Important Tom-
Washington. Feb. 10.—The Webb
bill to prohibit tbe interstate ship
ment of liquor into dry states for
purposes of sale "or in any manner
used" In violation of the state laws
was passed by tbe house, 240 to 65.
The passage of the bill ended one
of tbe most stubborn fought contests
of this congress. Senator Kenyon of
Iowa, author of the senate measure of
the same general purport, sat in the
house watching the light, which opened
with a contest over the rule to bring
up the Webb bill. Representatives of
organized anti-saloon advocates sat in
the members' galleries and kept tally
on the roll calls.
Representative Fitzgerald of Newthe
York criticised his fellow Democratic
leaders for not devoting more timi to
essential appropriation bills. Repre
sentative Dalzell of Pennsylvania, Re
publican, said this Democratic house
would go down in history as "one orKing
masterful inactivity." Representative
Mann of Illinois characterized as "flim
flam" this bringing up of the bill at
this time. Former Speaker Cannon
declared tbat the states'- should regu
late traffic themselves.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Ouluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Feb. 10.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, 88%c No.
1 Northern, 87%c No. 2 Northern,
85%c May. 89%c July, 90%c. Flax
—On track and to arrive, $1.36%
May, *U8% July, $1.40%.
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, Feb. 10.—Cattle
Steers, $email@example.com cows and heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org calves, ?4.25©8.75 feed
ers, $email@example.com. Hogs—$firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sheep—Lambs, $email@example.com wethers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org ewes, $2.25^)4.85
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Feb. 10.—Wheat May,
94%@94Vfec July. 92*40 Sept.,90%c.
Corn—May, 51Vic July, 54%@55c
Sept., 55%@35%c. Oats—May, 35%c
July, 35%c Sept, 35%c. Pork—May,
$19.70 July, $19.70. Butter—Cream
eries, 27J)34%c. Eggs—17@22%c.
Poultry—Turkeys, 15c chickens. 16c
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Feb. 10.—Cattle—Beeves,
$6.60®8.90 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, $6.50®10.
00. Hogs—Light, $7.85g8.15 mixed,
$email@example.com heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org rough,
$email@example.com pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep
Native, $email@example.com yearlings. ?6 405)
7.90: lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Minneapolis, Feb. 10.—Wheat—May,
88%c July, 90%c. Cash close on
track: No. 1 hard, 88%c No. 1 North
ern, 87%P88%c to arrive, 87%c
No. 2 Northern, 85% No. :i
Northern, 83%@84%c No. S ellow
corn, 45V6@46c No. 4 corn, 44@,4Jc
No. 3 white oats, 'Jl\C(fA2^c to ar-thnt
rive, 32c No. 3 oats, 29&301/2c bar
ley, 44@5fcc flax, $1.3714 to arrive,
ABOU THE STATE'PASSES
News of Especial Interest to
EX-GOVERNOR HUBBARD DEAD
Former State Executive Dies Suddenly
at the Home of His Son in
General L. F. Hubbard, former gov
ernor of Minnesota, distinguished in
both the Civil and Spaniah-American
wars and until recently a resident of
St Paul, died suddenly at the. home ot
his son, Charles F. Hubbard, in Min
He had been in apparent good spir
its and gave no sign of being seriously
ill until a few hours before his death.
It was only two weeks ago General
Hubbard celebrated his seventy
seventh birthday and at that time ap
peared to be robust and in the best of
As editor, miller, railroad builder
as legislator, as governor of Minne
sota and as an army officer, General
Hubbard contributed great services to
the state of Minnesota. He had re-er
sided in the state of Minnesota since
1857 and of the fifty-five years nearly
twenty-flvf* were spent in public serv
General Hubbard was a native of
Troy, N. Y.
ONLY TWO NEGATIVE VOTES
Minnesota House Paaaea Two-Cent
Representative Bendixen'a bill tor a
Z-cent railway fare on roads earning
$1,200 a mile or more on passenger
traffic passed tbe lower bouse of the
legislature almost unanimously. Rep
resentative Elmer of St. Paul and
Representative Westlake of Minne
apolis cast tbe only negative votes.
Establishment ot a court to recall
judges, either as an initiative tribunal
or as a supplemental body after pop
ular recall has failed, is proposed in
an amendment to the general recall
bill, drafted by Senator G. H. Sulli
van. Tbe senate judiciary commit
tee decided to report the amendment
Officers of the national guard when
called out by the governor on mili
tary duty will get the pay of officers
of like rank in the United States
army, if a bill introduced In the sen
ate by the committee on military af
fairs becomes a law.
KILLS WOMAN AND HIMSELF
Former Member of Indian Agency Po
lice Commits Double Cr.me,
Peter King, a former metrber of
the White Earth Indian age icy police
force, shot and lulled Maud Sweet,
thirty years of age. He then placed
his rifle under his chin and blew oft
top of his head. The murdered
woman was the daughter of G. A.
Sweet of the agency.
King and his victim had foi merly re
sided together, but the woman left
him because of his dissolute habits.
was removed from the police
force recently on a charge of insub
ordination. He had been on a pro
longed debauch at the Red Lake In
dian agency and returned to White
Earth a few days ago, seeking recon
ciliation with the Sweet woman.
MESSAGE ON CHILD LABOR
Minnesota Governor Asks Creation of
Commission to Study Problem.
Governor Eberbart sent a special
message to the legislature urging the
passage of a bill creating a commis
sion to investigate the subject of child
labor, stating tbat there is none that
is more of general importance to, the
state than to promote the welfare of
children. The message was accom
panied by the resolutions of the joint
child welfare committee of the Minne
apolis Civic and Commerce associa
tion and twenty-one other organiza
SLAYS GIRL AND HIMSELF
Mother Finds Daughter and Jealous
Harry Loqua, a young farmev who
lived three miles east of Mahnomen,
called on Miss Gladys Smith at her
borne in Mahnomen and deliberately
shot her and then turned the revolver
When the girl's mother returned
from a visit to a near neighbor she
found them both dead. Jealousy is
supposed to have been the cause.
Miss Smith was about seventeen
years old aud highly respected.
Anne Warner French Dead.
Anne Warner French, the novelist,
short story writer and essayist, former
ly of St. Paul, is dead in the south of
England, according to a cable dispatch
received in St. Paul. Her father, Will
iam P. Warner, was at her bedside at
the time of her death.
Prison Term for Minister,
ltev. Emanuel Ekeland pleaded guilty
at Granite Falls to ha\ing set the tire
destroyed his property in Liac
qui Parle county, .ludge Powers gave
bini an indeterminate sentence of
seven jears at Stillwater
Minnesota'House Adopts Measura by
Vote of 110 to 7.
By a vote of Ufi to 7, with three not
voting, the Initiative and referendum
bill passed tbe house. It is said the
elections committee of the senate will
report out an almost identical bill. I
All attempts by opponents to amend
the bill on the floor were defeated. I
Only minor amendments, offered by
tbe committee, were adopted. As
passed by the bouse 10 per cent of
tbe voters may initiate any constitu
tional amendment and 60 per cent of
the voters voting thereon at a gen
eral or statewide election may adopt
By a vote of 11 to 5, with three
member* missing,.the senate commit
tee on railroads reported the Cash
man distance railway tariff bill to-J
pass. Both friends and opponents
say that It will past the senate.
Friends of the bill say it will pass the
MILLION INCREASE IN TAXES
Minnesota State Auditor Prepares
This Year's Figures.
Minnesota property owners must
dig down into their pockets this year
for $37,162,527.79 in taxes, as com
pared with $35,974,753.91 last year, ac
cording to figures prepared by State
In spite of this increase in taxes,
however, the burden on each taxpay
is lighter by almost 2 mills, due to
the increase in the valuation of tax
able property from $1,212,567,794 in
1911 to $1,339,758,747 in 1912. The
average rate in 1912 is 27.74 mills, as
against 29.67 mills in 1911.
These figures represent the assess
ment and taxes on all farm and city
real estate and all personal property
for state, county, city, school districts
and other purposes.
MILK TRUST EXISTS
IN THE TWIN CITIES
First Con'etioi Undsr Hms-
ssta Aifl-Trast Ltvs.
A Twin City milk trust was organ
ised in Minneapolis Sept. 29,1912.
In effect this was the verdict re
turned by a Minneapolis jury in the
case of the Minneapolis Milk com
pany and its president, A R. Kuhnke,
on the charge that "they conspired to
limit, fix, control, maintain and regu
late the price of milk and cream."
The verdict, the first conviction of
a corporation under the anti-trust
laws of the state, was reached jU3t
fifty minutes after the jury retired.
Under the law the court can impose
a fine of not less than $500 nor more
than $5,000, or send the milk dealer
to prison for not less than three and
not more than five years, or both.
The verdict will result in the trial
of the other milk companies and de?.l
ers charged with being parties to the
THREE MEN KILLED BY CAR
Motorman Saw Them Too Late to
Save Their Lives.
Three Croatians were killed while
walking along the tracks of the new
Mesaba electric line near Sharon. Two
of the men were instantly killed, the
other dying shortly afterward in a
Because the car was working up a
stiff grade the electric headlight
missed the three trackwalkers until
the car struck a level stretch, when
the headlight showed them ahead, but
too late for the motorman to save
LUMBERJACK ADMITS CRIME
Confesses to Killing Bomidjf (Minn.)
Admitting that he sbot and killed
Big Sam Marin over some money diffi
culties August Johnson, thirty-four
years old, a Danish lumberjack, is oc
cupying a cell at Bemidji.
After killing Marin and his subse
quent flight into the woods, where he
remained all night, Johnson made his
way into Wilton for the purpose of ob
taining food. There he was recog
nized by several people who had heard
of the murder and they gave him up
to the police.
SHOOTING FOLLOWS QUARREL
Minneapolis Woman Killed by Jealous
Mrs. Tamar Hanscom, aged twenty
two, was shot and instantly killed at
her home in Minneapolis by Clinton
Smith, a jealous suitor. Smittt es
caped, bpt was caught some hours
later on a train near Ulenwood.
Smith had been paying marked at
tention to MrB. Hanscom, who had
started a divorce suit against her hus
band, the shooting following a quar
rel between Smith and the young
DOCTOR SUDDENLY STRICKEN
Well Known St. Paul Physician Dies
at Dinner Table.
Dr. Parks Ritchie, one of the best
known physicians in St. Paul and for
merly dean of the medical college,
University of Minnesota, died suddenly
of apoplexy while seated at the dinner
table with Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Stumm
at the Angus hotel at St. Paul.
-«Mf»yr^ MJJJfi }'K.\
The Flour noted for ita Uniformity,
Strength and Purity.
Every Sack Guaranteed.
New UlmRoller Mill Co.
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. Mt Rosidenoe Phone, No. 106
NEW ULM, MINN.
JOB WOR Tjj IN TBE W CITY.
MTTHE NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO
Winter Is The Time
EMIL F. BUENOER
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.
Ne Ulim Hardwar Co.
that the lit
tle folks are
apt to have
Get one of
and do away
with thef ly