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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1914
B. L. A. FRITSCHE
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
N*w ULM, MINN.
G. F. REINEKE, M. D.
Specialist in Diseases
Eye Ear, Nose and Throat.
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
Office in the Olsen Block.
Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn.
OOMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS & COUN
Practices in all State and U. S. courts
N E W UiiM, MINN.
A LBERT STEINHAUSER.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
GULDEN & HIPPERT
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
in first class" Manner. Estimates
furnished. All work guaranteed.
Before placing your work, it will be
for your interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str. Tel. 24
William Pfaender Agency
Insurance against fire, hail, tornado,
automobile, accident and death in
the best of companies.
Real estate bought and sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
9TEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing in a first-class manner Do
not 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.
Coal & Grain.
NEW ULM. MINN.
PAINTING & PAPER HANGING
Telephone 175 or 747
Program of Classes in Gymnastics.
Boys' class, ages 6 to 11: Wednesday
afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday fore
noon, 9:00 to 10:15.
Boys' class, ages 11 to 14 Monday and
Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30
Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening, 7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eve
ning, 7:30 to 8:30.
Girls' class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday after
noon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturday fore
noon, 10:15 to 11:30.
Girls' class, ages 11 to 15: Tuesday and
Friday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30.
Misses' class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30.
Ladies' class: Thursday evening, »8:00
Men's class: Tuesday and Friday eve
nings, 8:30 to 9:45.
Fencing class: Sunday forenoon, 10.00
Sunday School: Sunday forenoon, 10:30
to 11:45. HERMAN HEIN,
DANIEL WEBSTER FLOUR
is so much better than ordi
nary flour that we ask a
little higher price for it.
But you won't object
when you become ac
quainted with its sup.
erb quality. Guaran
teed absolutely the
best flour or your
I EAGLE ROLLER
••w Ulm, Hiio.
Wife of Heir of Kaiser
Goes to Join Husband.
Photo by American Press Association.
In a dispatch from Berlin by way of
The. Hague the correspondent of the
Exchange Telegraph company says
that Cecilie, the German crown prin
cess, accompanied by her two eldest
sons, has left Berlin to join the crown
prince at his headquarters in France.
She intends to bestow decorations
personally on officers of her dragoon
ON JALUIT ISLAND
Germans Offer No Resistance
to the Japanese.
Tokio, Oct. 6.—The navy depart
ment issued the following statement:
"The Japanese squadron delegated
to destroy the German fleet in the
South seas has landed bluejackets-on
Jaluit island, the seat Of government
in the Marshall archipelago, which
was annexed by Germany in 1886.
"It is believed the German base was
destroyed and that the fortifications,
arms and ammunition were seized.
A British steamer in port was releas
ed. There was no resistance to the
COVERS COPPER SHIPMENTS
Agreement Between United States
and Great Britain.
Washington, Oct. 6.—American cop
per shipments to neutral countries
will not be molested by British ships
when covered by an understanding
between shippers and consignees that
they are for domestic use only. This
was made known here after a con
ference between Secretary Bryan and
Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, British ambas
The ambassador expressed the ap-gustowo.
proval by his government of the sug
gestion by American copper exporters
that cargoes en route to Holland,
Italy and other nonbelligerent coun
tries be shipped under the restriction
that they would be used in those
countries and not exported to Ger
LAUDS AMERICAN HOSPITAL
Sir Frederick Treves Praises Institu
tion Near Torquay.
London, Oct. 6.—The Red Cross hos
pital of 200 beds, established by the
American women's war relief fund,
near Torquay, is the best" equipped
and best arranged war hospital in
England, according to Sir Frederick
Treves, the distinguished surgeon.
This organization, which has for
officers Lady Paget, Mrs. John Astor
and other well known Anglo-Ameri
cans, has appropriated $25,000 for
motor ambulances to convey wounded
from the ships to the various hos
SWISS GOVERNMENT ACTIVE
Authorities Suppress Paper With Pro
London, Oct. 6.—The Morning Post's
Berne correspondent says:
"The Swiss government has sup
pressed the pro-German daily news
per, the Geneva Depeche Suisse, the
propaganda of which was regarded by
many citizens as a violation of Swiss
"The government. also has prohibit-,
ed the circulation in Switzerland of
the German comic periodical Simplis
simus." '0: ':.?
Hope From Lincoln's Address.
London, Octg|6.—The Chronicle
prints prominently Lincoln's Gettys
burg address, with the comment:
"This same hope that the present war
will lead to a new birth of freedom
animates the people of England to-
LONDON AND PARIS
Belief Prevails Enveloping Move
ment Will Succeed
London, Oct. 6.—General von Kluck,
reinforced with troops from the Ger
man center, continues to make a de
termined stand against the attempt
of the allies to outflank him.
The French, who officially reported
Sunday that ail German attacks in
this region had been repulsed and
that the allies had resumed the of
fensive, announced that the battle to
the north of the Oise, which corn
menaced seriously about Sept 25, con
tinues with great violence, with no
decisive result, and that at certain
points the French troops have had to
The Germans, in their, report, say
the battle is proceeding successfully
for them. Both in London and in Paris
there is the greatest confidence, al
though some surprise is displayed at
the success of the Germans in pre
venting the outflanking movement.
There is a feeling, however, that the
Germans cannot extend their line
much further north without weakening
at some point.
Along the rest of the line the French
communication says there has been
no change. Therefore the progress in
the regions of Soissons and.Woevre
reported Saturday night either has
satisfied them for the moment, or they
have been checked by the Germans.
Of the fighting here,, as on their
right, the German report says it is
proceeding favorably for the German
Progress by either side must be ex
tremely slow, for after every adduce,
no matter how slight, the troops mak
ing it must entrench themselves^ for
protection against the shells from the
enemy's guns posted in strong posi
tions from one end of the line to the
ACTION STILL CONTINUES
Brief French Official Report Tells of
Paris, Oct 6.—The following offi
cial communication was issued by the
French war office:
"The general situation is station
ary. On our left wing the action still
"In the region of the Argonne and
on the heights of the Meuse we have
repulsed night and day attacks.
"Grand Duke Nicholas has ad
dressed to the ministry of war, to be
transmitted to General Joffre, a tele
gram announcing the victory of Au-
General Joffre has sent, in
his name and in the name of the
French army, his warmest congratu
lations to the commander-in-chief of
the friendly and allied army on the
battle won, which is a guarantee of
VILLAGES SUFFER SEVERELY
Many Picturesque Places Are in the
Line of Fire.
From the Battle Front, via Paris,
Oct. 6.—The allied armies, after hav
ing permitted their adversaries, as
they thought, to exhaust themselves
by continued attacks, took a most vig
orous offensive. The British and
French encountered such a strong re
sistance, however, that their most ad
vanced detachments on the western
wing Were compelled to fall back.
Only at this part of the long battle
line did the opposing troops actually
come into close contact.
Many picturesque villages, around
which hundreds of thousands of men
occupy positions, have suffered se
verely in. the recent fighting and
probably will suffer still more before
the struggle for supremacy is over.
FUND REACHES $15,000,000
Prince of Wales Thanks Donors for
:f^£^ Generous Gifts.- ?j~l
London, Oct|§|6.—The Prince of
Wales fund has reached $15,000,000
and the prince has issued a letter ex
pressing his thanks for the generous
"I trust," he says in the letter, "that
the portion of the fund which will be
applied to the relief of civil distress
may, as far as possible, flow into pro
ductive channels, such as assisting
schemes for male and female employ
ment and perhaps industrial training,
for It is repugnant to me, as it must
be to the recipients, that assistance
should be distributed only in Use
form Of doles." jfo' •$£
ABOUT THE STATE
News of Especial Interest to
BRYAN IS COMING TO STATE
Secretary of State Will Speak in In
terest of Congressman Ham-
mond oh Oct. 27.
William J. Bryan will speak in Min
nesota Oct. 27 in the interest of W.
S. Hammond, Democratic candidate
for governor, according to an an
nouncement made at Democratic
state headquarters at St. Paul.
The city in which the secretary of
state will speak has not been decided
Judge Martin Wade of Iowa City,
la., also will speak in the state two
days this month.
TWO BOYS PERISH IN FIRE
Burned to Death While Playing in
While a hundred spectators watched
them pounding frantically on the win
dows trying to get out, Robert Heintz
and Leland Lummers, both six years
old, were burned to death in a sec
tion house at Robbinsdale, a suburb
Their charred bodies were recovered
from the ruins of the shanty a few
hours later and it may be impossible
to establish identification.
The lads were returning home from
school in company with two other
boys when they stopped at the shan
ty. It is believed that the unfortunate
little fellows were locked in the place
by their two companions while play
ing jail. •-.«***•.-
The building was used to house a
gasoline motor tricycle and in it was
kept a quantity of gasoline. It is sup
posed the boys set fire to the place
while playing with matches.
APPEALS TO SUPREME COURT
Pennsylvania Woman Attacks Minne
sota Inheritance Tax Law.
The Minnesota inheritance tax law
has been attacked in a petition filed
with the supreme court at St. Paul by
Melvina Graff of Worthington, Pa.,
executrix of the estate of Edmund D.
Graff, who left property in St. Louis
county appraised at $489,000. The pe
tition asks for a writ of certiorari and
asserts that the law is unconstitution
al, because the title does not express
the purpose of the act.
Judge S. W. Gilpin of the St. Louis
county probate court held that the es
tate should pay $13,565 in taxes. Mrs.
Graff applied for a reargument and
readjustment, but this was denied.
The writ was then applied for.
WARRING NATIONS BUY
SUPPLIES IN ST. PAUL.
Vast' quantities of supplies
for delivery to England,, Ger
many and France are being ne
gotiated for in St. Paul by
agents of the different coun- 4
tries. Although the St. Paul
manufacturers and wholesalers
4* are reticent about the negotia- «s*
tions they admit of them.
DIES FROM BULLET WOUND
St. Paul Police Sergeant Victim of
Hans Aamond, St. Paul police ser
geant, is dead from a gunshot ground
inflicted by an unidentified man he ar
rested a short time previously. Mo
torcycle Patrolman Welander is in a
critical condition from bullet wounds
inflicted by the same man.
The murderer is at large and the
police have no idea as to where he
went after his unexpected attack on
Welander. According to Chief J. J.
O'Connor there is no doubt that the
same man fired the shots at both po
FORMER PASTOR KILLS SELF
"Life Not Worth the Effort," He Says
I. H. Darnell, insurance man and
former Baptist minister, killed him
self in his office at Owatonna. He
left a note informing the coroner he
was about to commit the act and stat
ing that "life was not worth the ef
Mr. i5airneirs'vparen£s''-iive"iii Phil
adelphia and he requested that his
body be cremated and his ashes sent
there. Financial troubles were said
to be the cause of his deed.
EBERHART STATES POSITION
Minnesota Governor Will Make No
yZfi Campaign Speeches. ||§|$ff|
Declaring charges made against him
by William E. Lee during the primary
campaign were "outrageous false
hoods" Governor Adolph O. Eberhart
issued a statement saying that under
the circumstances he cannot make
campaign speeches for the Long Prai
rie banker. The governor adds, how
ever, that because he believes in the
principles of the Republican party he
will vote for Mr. Lee*
Baking Day Worries
If you usfe the pure and wholesome pfo
duct of our Mills you cannot fail to se
cure good results with the minimum of
Our flours are made from only the best
of selected grain, milled with exceeding
Calf for A in a and you'll not be
worried by hard baking days.
New Ulm Roller Mill Co.
A A a A A A A a A A A A A A A A A A
YOU CA N GET ONE FROM US
At From $6.00 to $60.00
Brownie Cameras $1.00 to $12,00
MODEL DRUG STORE
ALFRED HELLMANN, PROP.
All Out DoorsJ
Nothing Quite Like It.
chen Range, that
keeps you warm
and makes your
fuel do double
duty keep the
house warm and
cook the meals
A Carload of New Jewel Ran
ges just in.
New Ulm Hardware Co.
play of the