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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, April 5, 1905. A. ALEXANDER, .:• -J%T ATTORNEY AT LAW. I Prompt attention given to collections. Insurance in good old line companies. Office cor. Minn, and 2d. N. St. New Ulm, Minn: R. J. H. VOGEL, «r S I I A N A N S E O N Office over Alwin's Drug Store. 'J Residence on Broadway. Residence Phone 179, Office Phone 188. E W I N N O. C. STRICKLEU, S I I A N A N S E O N Office overJM win's Drug Store.! Residence cor. Broadway & 2d N St. N E W I N N I I O I A E & SOMSEN, •ATTORNEYS & COUN SELORS. Practices in all State and U.S.courts Collections given particular attention. Office over Postofficcf*" N E W I N N It. L. A. FRITSOHE, PHYS8CIAN A N S E O N Office over Brown Co. Bank. N EW UiiM, MINN. C. 1 A. HAGBERG,. ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR. Office in Masonic Blk., 2d floor. Legal advice given and suits tried in all courts. Collections attended to. N E W I N N C. A. HEERS A I E A N I E Office oa State street. TPla'ns and specifications furnished. Contracts taken on all kinds of build ings. N W I N N I F. W. FRITSCHE DENTA S E O N ©du.ntunder for extracting. Office over Brown Co. Bank. N W I N N DR. Q. R. KOCH, DENTIST. Office in the Post Office Block, over the City Dru Store. N E W I N N jm^ WE TAN 5**. '». Horse and Cattle Hides arid Skins of all bearing animals suitable for Robes or Coats. Write for price list, shipping- tag's, etc. free M, TAUBERT, Dresser & Dyer. 622 BRYAN AVE. N. 'MINNEAPOLIS. MINN TANNING/' C. & N.'W. R. R. DEPARTURE OF TWAINSEAST Pass No. 504 (Kx.Sup.) tiew HUG, 3:42 a No. 24 (Ex.Sun.) old line, No. 502 (Diiilv) new line, 5:45 a tn 3:55 p'-m 3:5(i in 0:55 in No. 22 (Daily) old line No. 14 E Sun.) line DEPARTURE OF TWAINS WEST. No. 18 (Ex. Sun.) new line, No. 23 Daily) old line, No. SOS (Daily) new line, No. 27 (Ex Sun.) old line, No.501(Daily) in a in Nos.501 and 503 a sleeping cars between Mankat mid'Chicago and chair cars between Mankat a Minneapolis. Dinin cars between Winon a a a and Mankat a Minneapolis. :.w in 1:00 1 :*8 a 8:25 12-43 a Train Nos.504 and 501 a sleeping cars between Minneapolis and Redfield, S. D. information inquire of H. L. Beecher, Agent A C. A. Cairn Gen. Ag't, Winona G.P. A.. Cliicagtf. Minneapolis &» St.Louis Time Table at New Uiia, Minn. Corrected to May 25th, 190*. The "Short Line" to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago, St. Louis, Peoria, Kansas City, Omaha, Des Moines and all points beyond. A I N S LEAY E A S O O W S NORTH BOUND Twin City Pass (daily) 6.40 a Twin City Pass. (ex. Sun.) 1.50 ocal Freight (ex. Sun.). .3.30 SOUTH BOUND Esthcvville Pass, (daily).. .9.37 StormLakePass.(ex.Suir.)12.28 pm Local Freight (ex. Sun.). .8.30 a Elegant new Vestibuled Pullman Sleeping Cars and Coaches run daily. *•&& or folders, rates, etc., apply to G. W N I O S O N Agent. A. Cutta, &|T. A,, Min neapolis, Minn. ^•ic- .California Prune Wafers, nature's cure for all bowel troubles. -Act promptly without pain or inconvenience. 100 for 25 cents. ASK your Druggist. L%? & Early Risers The famous little pills. A MOB OF 1,000, MOSTLY E W S CARRYIN B-ED FLAG S tf&t*-J&EB I E UPON. Four Me are Killed and I jured. Several of the Wound r' ed Will Probabl Die, ¥!. Warsaw, April 3.—A serious conflict occurred at 7:30 o'clock Sunday even ing in Dsika street, where a Jewish socialist society, known as the Bund, had organized a demonstration. The troops, which came to disperse the gathering, fired into the crowd, kill ing four persons and wounding forty others. Other disturbances are reported to have occurred. The streets had been patrolled throughout the day, the au thorities having anticipated trouble. The trouble in Dzika street began when, under the pretext of holding a memorial meeting for a late Jewish socialist leader, a crowd of 1,000, most ly Jews, carrying red flags, marched into the street and was met by a mixed police and military patrol of twenty. The police declare the Socialists fired revolvers ot them, the leaders inciting the mob to attack the patrol, which thereupon, fired several volleys into the crowd. 'Four men were killed and at least forty wounded. The crowd removed all but nine of the wounded, two of whom were wo men.. It is expected that several of the wounded will die. The dead and wounded are all Jews! Gunshu, Pass, April 3.—General Mischenko has moved forward into close touch with the Japanese and keeps up constant shirmishing. Gen. Mistchenko, when he learned of the beginning of the panie during the re treat from Mukden, though an un healed wound forbade., his walking, drove in a carriage to his force and assumed his command, which he has since retained, though he is unable to ride over the deeply mired roads, which are beginning to dry. Menace to Health. Winona, Minn., April 3.—The heath of the residents near Lake Winona lis threatened by the large number of dead fish which have come to the ser lace and are rotting on the banks. On account of the tons of ice last winter tons of fish were smothered and their carcasses have now come to the sur face. The gulls, which usually con consume this carrion, have gone north and the result is that the shores of the lake are filled with fish. The local board of health have fbeen asked to take some action, and the city may be called upon to provide some means by which to dispose of this menace to health. Victim of Bomb. Lodz, Poland, April 3.—Police Com missioner Szabalovicz, of the second strict, was seriously injured by a bomb which was thrown at him in the .street. The police commissioner had been summoned by telephone to come to the office of the chief of police and started on foot, followed by a police man. The former noticed at the corner of Konstantinowsk and Zawaski streets a poorly clad man, carrying a basket. As Szabajovicz approached, the man suddenly hurled a bomb, which ex ploded with terrific force, blowing off the commissioner's feet and severely wounding him in the breast. It is feared that his injuries will prove fatal. Prairies Fire Swept. Omaha, Neb., April 3.—Reports re ceived from Bonesteel, S. D., and other points on the Rosebud reservation tell of serious prairie fires that are sweep ing across the reservation. The coun try is extremely dry and serious re sults are feared unless the flames are checked. Many homes and thousands of dol lars' worth of hay were destroyed. S Peter Yerly, caught in flames, rushed into a pond to extinguish the burning clothing after his hair had been burn ed off. In a home containing eight children one was fatally burned and the entire family narrowly escaped dsath. Notified. ,1 St. Paul, April 3.—Word has been received by Minnesota members of congress that President Roosevelt has decided to call an extra session of congress to convene Oct. 16. It was expected that the session would open about Oct. 1, but the date has been postponed because several senators will be absent in the Philippines until the middle of October. Minnesota members of congress say that the official call has not been is sued, but there is an understanding .between the president and the leaders of the honse and the senate that unless something comes up to prevent, the session will begin Oct. 16. ^"TWTN CITY MARKETS. 3^1swlv,-44s Minneapolis, April 1 Wheat—No. 1 northern, 81.08 No. 3 orthern, $1.04 May, $1.07J£. O a No. 3 white, 28c. Corn—No. 3, 45c. Rye—No. 2, 80c. Barley—No. 2, 40a Flax—$1.30. Butter Creamery, ex tras, 27@28c firsts, 24@25c dairy, fancy, 22. Poultry—Turkeys, 9@ 10c chickens, 7@8c. St. Paul, April 1 Cattle Steers, $email@example.com cows, «firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—$email@example.com. Sheep --Muttons, g5.00 lambs, SG.75. How She Received Sentence. Mrs. Chadwick was not particularly .affected by the action of the court Mon day, as seemingly she had resigned her self to any action that might be taken. When she was. told that the motion for a new trial had been refused she merely nodded her head as if she already knew. The court asked her if she had anything to say why sentence should not be pro nounced. Mrs. Chadwick said there was nothing she cared to say herself. Her attorneys made no appeal to the court and the sentence was immediately im posed. By good behavior Mrs. Chadwick can reduce her time to imprisonment to eight years and four months. Her Crime. Mrs. Chadwick was indicted by the United States grand jury, at a special session ordered by Judge Francis J. Wing, who has, since- his retirement from the federal bench, become her as sociate counsel, on seven separate charges, each relating to her connection with the failufce. of the Citizens' nation al bank of Oberlin. of which the late C. T. Beckwith was president and A. B. Spear cashier. Both the president and cashier were jointly indicted with the woman who borrowed thousands of dol lars of the hank's money. She was con victed under the indictment in which she was charged with conspiracy—con spiracy with Beckwith and Spear to cer tify her checks when she had no money in the bank. This is a transaction .pro hibited by the government for the pro tection of the depositors and stockhold ers of a national bank. WW^Mf $3iDrastic Cigarette Bill Passed. Madison,.Wis.,..March 30,—The Wis* consin senate Wednesday, after a long debate, passed the Evans anti-cigarette bill. The bill, which absolutely prohib its the sale or manufacture of cigarettes or cigarette paper, has already passed the assembly, nad now goes to the gov ernor Enormous Immigration. New York, April 1— Immigration to this country, through the port of New York for the month of March reached unprecedented figures, the total arrivals ^numbering 97,000. Last year for the same month the arrivals were only 47 377. Dies Suddenly. THE, TROUBLE TRUST. m^k* UNLESS I E COURT INTER E E S SH E MUST SERV E A TER OF TE N YEARS. Judge Tayler Passes Sentence Upon Her, and Trial at Cleveland I Ended—Resigned to Her Fate—At torneys Will Appeal. Cleveland, O., March 28.—Unless the higher court interferes. Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick will spend the greater part of the next ten years in the Ohio state pen itentiary. A sentence of ten years was imposed on her by Judge Robert W. Tayler. in the United States district court at five o'clock Monday evening. The sentence came at the close of a busy day lor the court in hearing arguments on a motion for a new trial, which lasted all day. The motion was overruled. Mrs. Chadwick was convicted on seven counts and sentenced upon six counts. For four of these counts a sentence ot two years each was imposed. Upon two counts a sentence of one year each wa3 imposed, making a total sentence ol ten years. Attorneys Will Appeal. Either Judge Francis.J. Wing or Mr. Dawley wall go to Cincinnati to make ar rangements lor a review of the case by the United States circuit court of ap peals. The first step taken by the de fense will be to ask for a stay of sentence until the appeal is tried out. There was an understanding with United States Marshal Chandler, United States Attor ney Sullivan and the courtto the effect that there would be no attempt to exe-. cute the sentence untilthe defense had an opportunity*to carry the case to the high er court and there obtain a suspension of the sentence. Mrs. Chadwick will be defended to the last-court. '•-. C. Bloomington, 111.. April 1.—Dr. E. Hewett. for 15 years president of the 111! nois state normal school, died suddenly Fiidayv)He was 77 years oia. PISTOL DUEL. Man Kills His Sister's Husband „.'., ,^_and Afterwards Takes Hi Own Life. Malone, N.' "Y.. April 1.—Summer Hazen, a bridegroom of a week, arid John Hall, his wife's brother, are dead as the result of an exchange of pistol shots at Hall's home. When: Hall learned that Hazen and his sister were to be married he warned Hazen that he would resort to violence if necessary to prevent the ceremony. Nothing came of the threat and the newly-married couple, believing that the trouble had blown over, started Thursday evening for a visit to the bride's brother's home. They had hardly crossed the threshold before Hall drew a revolver and sent a bullet into his bother-in-law's. body. As Hazen fell he whipped a revolver frojn his own pocket and returned the shot. HaH then left the house and was supposed to have run away. Shortl after, however, he broke a pane of glass in the bedroom window where Hazen was lying and, shoving his rifle barrel through the window, shot Hazen again The coroner and an officer were sum moned, and upon their arrival in the evening the coroner stumbled over the body of Hall in the driveway near the barn, with his head blown nearly oft, having committed suicide. POWDER EXPLODES Disaster in a Plant Near Troy, N. Y., Results in Loss of Four Lives. Troy, N. Y.. March 29.—Three men were killed outright and another so bad ly injured that he died a few hours later, by an explosion at the Schaghticoke* powder mills, near this city, Tuesday. The men killed were: James White and Charles Colburn, of Hazardville, Conn. James Sprague and Albert Bartlett, the latter being new employes. The men were at work in the corning mill when the explosion occurred, and the cause is not known. The bodies of three of the victims were blown to fragments. The fourth victim, white, was found 300 feet away, alive, but he could not recover. It is a remarkable fact that no fire among the buildings succeeding the explosion. The explosion caused a great amount of damage to windows in Valley Falls and Schaghticoke, and the shock was plainly felUn this city. The buildings destroyed were practically new, having replaced those blown up May 10 of last year, at which time two employes were killed. VETOED BY THE GOVERNOR Anti-Christian Science Measure Re ceives a Severe Blow in Nebraska. Lincoln, Neb., March 30.—Gov. Mick ey sent to the house his veto of the Mc Mullen bill for the regulation of the prac tice of medicine in the state, better known as the anti-Christian Science bill. The governor says, in his veto, he believes the bill to be in violation of the constitution, which demands religious toleration and freedom. As the bill had but a small majority in either house, it is thought no effort will be made to pass it over the veto." _.• )M^P Fraternal Leader Dead. Montgomery^ Ala., March 30.—Thomas H. Watts, great incohonee of the /Red Men of the United States, died at his home in this city Wednesday afternoon of some rheumatic" affection, aged 50 years. Col. Watts was a son of Thomas H. Watts, Sr. governor of Alabama at the commencement of the civil war, who resigned to accept the portfolio of attor ^eyygpgral in the confederate cabinet. "Must Close on Sunday. Kansas City, Mo., March 30.—The po lice board has issued an order effective April 2, for the closing of all saloons on Sundays hereafter. Many small grocers and butchers have expressed a willing ness to close on Sundays, also if it will helr to keep the Saloons closed. Aged Editor Dies. Anamosa, la., March 30.—Edmond Booth, eaitor of the Anamosa Eureka who claimed to*T5e the oldest editor in the -United States, is dead.-- JJe was born August 24, 0 in Springfield Mass. Admission Price Fixed. Portland, Ore., April 1,—Fifty cents has been fixed as the general admission price to the Lewis and Clarke'exposi tion. Commutation books will be sold at reduced rates. -TKJF r^ A i?4 '&§«! I THE BARLEY IS RIGHT THE WATER IS RIGHT Try a case of parts of the city. Aug. Schei PhoneS—2. Kansas4City H. D. DTXTTOM-, jThe New .. As delicious as a Fresh Orange Supersedes old-fashioned Cod Liver Oil and Emulsions Guaranteed to contain all the medicinal elements, actually taken from genuine fresh cods' livers, with organic iron and other body-building ingredients, but no oil or grease, making the greatest strength^ and^flesh creator known to medicine. For old people, children, weak pale women in mothers chronic cold, hacking coughs, throat and lung troubles, incipient consumption—nothing equals Vinol. Try it—if you don't like it W9 will return money. N -$•' Al have some bargains in Red River valley lands in Minnesota. The time to buy land is now. If you buy land you are sure to save money. I have made thousands of dollars for my clients. I can make money for you. N. Henningsen, Insurance & Real Estate, New Ulm. 8 ^^^,. _, a is one of the largest in the state. Piinnmrnmrnnnrnnnnnr imrnmmmF rnmmmmr nnrnmiT Body Builder E./A. PFEFFERLE, Druggist." N. HENNINGSEN, I N S A N E A N E A E S A E MAN I represent 25 of the largest aud strongest Fire aud Tornado in .- surauce companies in the world. sv .V-" 8^ —I also represent the largest and strongest Boitdiita jTfdelftVt^mpioKrs^ Ulabfiit^ Accidetit^ land fife C- JtoSMranc* Companies, I ^inrl&f Improved and unimproved lands O bought and sold. I is August Scliell Brewing Co.'s beer always pure?2 1 -V-Because M- THE HOPS ARE RIGHT THE PLANT IS RIGHT our Pilsener beer and be convinced. We deliver to all auiiiiuiiiiuuummiiiiiimiiiimiimiuiiiiiiiiiiaiu liUMimmaiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiuuiMiMiiiJiiMij wuwjwiiwil You have heard of ..Angelina Flouri but what you want to do is to TRY A S A You will then be convinced thai all that 3-ou have heard is true., Manufactured by the New lUrn R6H# MillXa New Ulm, Minn-. Southern Mway 'Straight as the Crow Hies" KANSAS CITY TO THE GULF PASS! NQ THROUGH A GREATER DIVERSITY OP" CLIMATE, SOIL AND RESOURCE THAN ANY OTHER RAILWAY IN THE WORLD, FOR ITS LENGTH Write for Information Concerning E GOVERNMENT HOMESTEADS New Colony Locations, improved Farms Mineral Land* ns»7i A Cheap round-trlp homeseeters' tickets on «to flat and IWrd Tuesdays ot each month. THE SHORT LINE TO E LAND OF FULFILLMENT *»»v. P*SB. Agrt. B. O. WASHES, G.P. and T. A. Kansas City. Mo. i,-^ •orvnesTiML Kansas City, Jtto. f. E. BOESLER, Trav. Pags. and I Afft., Kansas City, Mto. :^A te'