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New Ulm Review
Wedaesday, May 31. 1905. Tjl A. ALEXANDER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Prompt attention given to collections. Insurance in good old line companies. Office cor. Minn, and 2d. JN. bt New Ulm, R. VOGEL, |Minn. PHYSICIA N AN S E O N Office over Alwin's Drug Store. Residence on Broadway. Residence Phone 179, Office Phon 188. N E W I N N FVR. O. C. STRICKLER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office over Alwin's Drug Store.! Residence cor. Broadway & 2d N St. N E W I N N O I A E & SOMSEN, ATTORNEYS & COUN SELORS. Practices in all State and U. S. courts. Collections given particular attention. Office over Postoffice. N E W R. L. A. FRITSCHB, I N N PHYSJCIAN AND SURGEON Office over BrownJCo. Bank. N E W 0. A. A E 1 A. E E S MINN 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 ARCHITECT AND BUILDER. Office on State street. 1 Plan and specifications furnished. Contracts taken on all kinds of build ings. N E W I N N R. W FRITSCHE DENTAL SURGEON. ®duntunder for extracting. Office over Brown Co. Bank. N E W I N N DR. Q. R. KOCH, DENTIST. Office over Stuebe's meat market. Of fice phone, 158 residence, 36. N E W I N N C. &. N. W. R. R. DEPAKTUKH OF TRAINS EAST. t'nss. No. 504 (fix. Sun.) new line, 3:42 a No. 24 (Kx.Sun.) old Hue, 5:45am No. 502 (Daily) n'cw line, 3:55 in No. 2S (Daily) old line 3:5(5 pin No. 14 Ex. Sun.) new line fi:55pm DEPARTURE OF TRAINS WEST. No i: (Ex. Sun.) new line, 7:52 No. Daily) old line, I:0ii No 508I)aily) new line, 1 :«8 a No 27 E Sun.) old line, S:25 No. "01 (Daily) line. 12-43 a a in Xos.fi(Uaud£t)3 a sleeping a between a a to and Chicago and a '_ais between a a to am Minneapolis. Dinin cars between Wit.nim a a jnd a a to a Minneapolis. a in No«.501 and 501 have sleeping a between Minneapoli and K'edlield, S. D. inforniaiiou inquire of II. L. Beecher, Assent. A. C. so C. A. Cairn Gen. A^'t Winona- G.i'. A.. a Minneapolis & SI,Louis Time Table at New Uhn, Minn. May 25th, 1004. Corrected to The "Short Line" to St. Paul, Minneapolis. Chicago, St. Louis, Peoria, Kansas City, Omaha, Des Moines and all points beyond. A I N S E A E A S FOLLOWS: NOBTH BOUND .. (5.40 a in 1.50 ..3.30 Twin City Pass (daily).. Twin City Pass (ex. Sun) Jocal Freight (ex. Sun.). SOUTH BOUNl Esthtvville Pass (daily).. .9.37 rn StormLakePass.(ex.Sim.)12.28 Local Freight (ex. Sun.). .8.30 a Elegant new Vestibulcd Pullman Sleeping Cars and Coaches run daily. or folders, rates, etc., apply to G. W N I O S O N Agent. A. Cutts, neapolis, Minn. P. &'T. A.,-Min- Califoruia Prune Wafers, nature's cure for all bowel troubles. Act promptly without pain or iuconvenieuee. 10® for 25 cents. ASK your Druggist. MARE MONEY by sending your I E S S ETC to us-We pay high prices &sei) gims, a etccheap .. W. HIDE & FUR CO. eool^St Minneapolis Mmn.- jpT eo FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LISTS! IKETOH 0 7 CORNELIUS SHEA E S I E N OF TEAMSTERS' IN TERNATIONA UNION. OF AN INSANE I N W I I A STEPHENS OF ROSS VALLEY CAL., MURDER S I S W I E Shoots Hi Five Children—Three Killed Instantl and the Others Die of Their Wounds—Maniac Then Takes Hi Own Life. San Francisco, May 25.—William Stephens, who lived at Ross Valley, Marin county, Wednesday murdered his wife, his five children, attempted to mur der a passing milkman, and then ended his own life. Stephens, who was 35 years old, was formerly a book agent, but latterly was said,to be connected with a rubber goods house of San Francisco. The family also conducted a chicken ranch at their home in Ross Valley. Early Wednesday Stephens emerged from his home, revolver in hand, and fired upon a passing milkman. The milkman whipped up his horses, and Stephens pursued him for 200 yards fir ing as he ran. Stephens then halted in the roadway, placed the revolver to his breast and discharged the weapon. The bullet did not end his life and he sent a second fatal bullet through his brain. When neighbors and officers entered the home of Stephens, they came upon a shocking scene. The members of the family, each with a revolver wound in the head, were found in their beds. The wife and three of the children were dead, and the other two died later. The chil dren were from one to eleven years of age. There is no known reason for the tragedy, but the theory is advanced that Stephens became suddenly insane. BARON ROTHSCHILD DEAD. Head of Famous Bankin Fir Passes Awa in Paris, France. Paris,- May 27.—Baron AlpHonse Rothschild, head of the Paris branch of the richest family in the world, died Friday. The news spread rapidly through the financial centers of the world. He was the real leader of the cousins whose wealth is estimated to be far more than $2,000,000,^)00, and whose loans to governments in the last ten years have exceeded $600,000,000. An illness of but a few days' duration caused his death. Baron Alphonse was the leading spirit of the Rothschilds in their re lations with practically all the govern ments of Europe. Besides the colossal, task of financing the indemnity which France paid to Germany after the Franco-German war of 1870-71 he ac tively carried on relations with other governments. In Italy these included both the government and the Vatican finances. The house also has large in terests in Spain, largely controls Aus tria's railroad development and held considerable parts of all the old Rus sian loan issues. The house has also had considerable dealings with Ameri can securities through the Belmonts, J. Pierpont Morgan and John W. Gates, including Louisville and Nashville and the Atlantic Coast Line transactions, and also has extensive interests in mines in California. A Damagin Frost. St. Paul, Minn., May 27.—Special from points in northern Wisconsin re port that heavy frost Thursday night did great damage to garden truck and small fruits and berries. It is estimated that the strawberry crop in Dunn country alone is injured to the extent of $50,000. Geronimo Win Race. Lawton, Okla., May 27.—Geronimo. the aged Apache chief, rode his sorrel horse, Geronimo, in a race at the fair grounds Friday and won a $150 purse, plosion, THEBES BRIDGE OPENED. Magnificent Structure Across Mississippi River I For mally Dedicated. he Thebes, 111., May 26.—There opened here Thursday to the north and central west a new "gateway" for commerce and traffic and human inter course with the south and the "great southwest." The only bridge cross ing the Mississippi river between St. Louis and Memphis, attended by cere monies in which the governor of Mis souri and prominent railroad officials, representing the proprietary roads, par ticipated, was formally opened to traffic and dedicated to the uses of five great railroad systems and the business of two great sections of the nation. The bridge proper consists of a continuous steel structure of five spans, built on the canti lever system, and weighs about 28,000, 000 pounds. The central or channel span is 651 feet long, each of the other spans being 521 feet long. The total length of the bridge proper, including the concreate approaches, is 3,817 feet, and the total length of the entire double track construction, including grade ap proaches, is 4.7 miles. The total height of the bridge, from the bottom of the lowest foundation to the top of the high est point on the superstructure, is 231 feet. The total cost is about $3,000,000. BLOODSHED IN WARSAW. Riots in the Jewish Quarter in Which Eigh Persons Are Killed. Warsaw, May 26.—The Jewish dis orders here Wednesday night arose from an attempt of the Jewish socialist organ ization called the Bund to purge the He brew district of Warsaw of all disrepu table persons. The Bundites, with the view of expelling their undesirable co religionists, commenced to wreck dis orderly houses, cafes and other resorts. Eight persons have been killed and 100 wounded, 19 seriously. The damage to property has been considerable. There has been no pillaging, but the destruc tion of the furniture in the various houses has been absolute. The mob, armed with axes, smashed the doors and windows and brought the furniture out on the streets, where they broke it into small pieces. Th owners of the furni ture in attempting to defend their be longings were attacked, beaten and even killed. STRUCK BY A TRAIN. Four Persons Instantl Killed on the Pennsylvania Road Near Canton, O. Canton, O., May 26.—Mr. and Mrs. Gust Miller, of Louisville, O., and Mrs. Howell and daughter. Anna, of South Bend, Ind., were struck by a passenger train on the Pennsylvania railroad while out riding late Thursday night and all were instantly killed. The bodies of the three women were found on the front of the engine. Miller's body was found some distance in the rear and was picked up by the train crew. The accident occurred just out side the village of Louisville, a few miles south of this city. Declared No Guilty. Peoria, 111., May 27.—The jury in the case of Richard Higgins, charged with the murder of Mrs. Nellie Thomasson, on October 15 last, returned a verdict Friday finding the defendant not guilty. But two ballots were taken. The evi dence showed that Mrs. Thomasson suffered an affection of the stomach, which might have caused her .death. Blown to Pieces. Denver, Col., May 25—M. E. Walley was killed Wednesday by an explosion of nitroglycerine on a vacant lot in this city. Whether it was suicide or acci dent has not been determined. Frag ments of the body »were found three squares distant from the scene of the ex- s*.* LABOR LEADERS FACE JAIL TERM BEFTJSED TO A N S W E QUESTIONS I N STBIK E I N I A N A E E I N CONTEMPT. Two Ar Sentenced—Shea Escapes Punishmen on Ground Tha An swers Migh Incriminate Him— More Rioting. Chicago, May 26.—Bernard Mulligan, president of the Express Wagon Driv ers' union, and John H. Donaghue, a member of that organization, were or dered to jail yesterday by Judge Kohl saat. Cornelius P. Shea, president of the Teamsters' International union, who was cited for contempt with the other two labor leaders, escaped pun ishment because he was under indict ment by the Cook county grand jury. Judge Kohlsaat decided that if Shea answered questions which were put to him in the hearing before Master in Chancery Sherman he might incriminate himself by admitting that he was guilty of conspiracy to injure the business of Montgomery Ward & Co. On thi3 ground the judge declared that Shea need not answer certain questions that had been asked of him in the hearing before Master in Chancery Sherman. Mulligan and Donaghue had no such excuse as Shea for refusing to answer the questions. Judge Kohlsaat held them both in contempt and ordered Mul ligan taken to the Du Page county jail at Wheaton and Donaghue to the Kane county lockup at Geneva^ The judge ordered that the two leaders should be' locked up until they agreed to answer certain questions asked of them or until released by due process of law. Mulligan and Donaghue were taken to the Briggs house, where they will re main for five days in nominal charge of Deputy United States Marshals Ruel and Griffith. Meanwhile their attorneys will perfect a review before another fed eral judge en habeas corpus proceedings, on the outcome of which depends their release. Governor Pledges Troops. Chicago, May 23.—Gov. Deneen has given his pledge to Mayor Dunne that he would fill the streets of Chi cago with troops within two hours of the receipt of an official request either from the mayor or Sheriff Barrett. This response was made over the long distance telephone in response to an inquiry from Mayor Dunne. The may or expressed to the governor his fear that it would be found necessary to ask for troops to restore and preserve peace in this city. The mayor realized that the police department had reached the limit of its ability to cope with the lawless bands of rioters that are hour ly causing terrific disturbances all over the city, and had to acknowledge that with the threatened spreading of the war the police arm of the municipal government would be practically par alyzed. Chicago, May 24.—All the lumber teamsters in Chicago struck Tuesday, 1.800 of them, shutting down the lum ber industry absolutely for the time being at least and forcing conditions that will bring stagnation to all the vast building operations of Chicago, with idleness for 100,000 workmen en gaged in the various trades connected with building. Police in Constant Battles. Chicago. May 26.—Many riots kept the police in constant battle with crowds of pickets and others who sought to inter fere with the nonunion wagons, now numbering between 2,000 and 3,000. The idle teamsters, their numbers added to by the ever-increasing procession of strikers from the lumber yards, formed disorderly gatherings, which quickly grew into riotous demonstrations. Further Rioting. Chicago, May 27.—The forcing of lumber deliveries with nonunion team sters Friday caused fierce riots, in which bricks and clubs were used. Caravans of lumber wagons were attacked by mobs, determined to prevent the pas sage of the vehicles, and battle after battle occurred. A caravan was at tacked at Twenty-second street and Ashland avenue by a crowd of pickets, who, taking advantage of the small number of police on hand, hurled bot tles and other missiles at the drivers. The street was blocked in a.few min utes by the mob that collected, and the wagons were stalled. The police guard advanced in a body and ordered the mob to disperse, but the hooting and jeering only increased. The police then fired over the heads of the crowd, which became panic-stricken and broke up. Two men were arrested and the wagons proceeded on their way. An other riot occurred at Sixteenth street and Blue Island avenue, when a wag on of the John Spry Lumber company was forced into a rut by another truck. Several hundred boisterous men surrounded it, and the police charged the crowd after a number of bricks had been thrown. In a riot at Thirty-fifth and Morgan streets Policeman George Teape was hit on the head with a brick and seriously hurt. Fresh Complications. The building industry in Chicago is rapidly being tied up by the teamsters' strike, and now a fresh complication has appeared in sympathetic strikes among carpenters and other building workmen. At dozens of buildings the contractors faced the alternative of sending back consignments of lumber delivered by nonunion teamsters or having strikes on their hands. In a number of these instances the lumber was accepted by the contractors, whereupon the carpenters and other workmen promptly laid down their tools and quit. Lands! piiiiHi»iHifiifniifmfiiiti»ii Try a case of parts of the city. Phone 8—2. NT'HENNINQSEN, THE LEADING INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE MAN. I represent 25 of the largest and strongest Fire and Tornado in surance companies in the world. I also represent the largest and strongest Bonding fidelity, Employers' liability, accident, fcail and fife Insurance Companies. Improved and unimproved lands bought and sold. I have some bargains in Red River valley lands io 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 nuike money for you. £N. Henningsen, Insurance & Real Estate, New Ulm. My aeencv is one of the lareest in the state. ff mt»[tifHtH!wiiwfflfflw!Hfi!!!WHii!!»!f»»ifflwtHniimiiiiftiii»ifitiifMti»ii»iiiwna I Why is August Schell Brewing Co.'staralways pure? -V—Because-^- 1 I THE BARLEY IS RIGHT 1 THE WATER IS RIGHT I THE HOPS ARE RIGHT I THE PLANT IS RIGHT 1 our PiUener beer and be convinced. We deliver to all 1 Aug. Schell BrewingGo. faiiiuiiuiiminimmmiiiiiimtiiiuiinimiiiiiiuiim iiuiiiuiimumuniiiimmimnmiiiiiminiiiiniiuuin miaummimlj You have heard of ..AngelinaFlour.. but what you want to do is to TRY A SACK. You will then be convinced that all that you have heard is true. Manufactured by the New Ulm Roller Mill Co. Kansas City Southern Railway •Straigh as the KANSAS CITY TO THE GULF PASSING THROUGH A GREATER DIVERSITY OF CLIMATE, SOIL AND RESOURCE THAN ANY OTHER RAILWAY IN THE WORLD, FOR ITS LENGTH Along its line are the finest lands, suited for growing small grain, corn, flax, cotton for commercial apple and peach orchards, for other fruits and ber ries for commercial cantaloupe, potato, tomato and general truck farms for sugar cane and rice cultivation for merchantable timber- for raising horses, mules, cattle, hogs, sheep, poultry and Angora goats. The "World of Trade. Write for Information Concerning E O E N E N HOMESTEAD S New Colony Locations, Improved Farms, Mineral Lands, Rice Lands and Timber Lands, and for copies of "Current Events,*' Business Opportunities, Rice Book, K. C. S. Fruit Book Cheap round-trip homeseekers' tickets on sale first and third Tuesdays of each month. THE SHORT LINE TO E LAND OF FULFILLMENT H. D. DUTTOK, Trav. Pass. Agt. S. G. WABNEK, Q. F. and £. A. Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Mo. F. E. BOESILEB., Trav. Pass, and Imig-'n Agt., Kansas City. Bio. Tli Cicada. Falle. Several species of insects have ap paratus for producing sounds situi'.ar to that of the grasshopper or modifica tions of it. Of a different type is that with which the cicadas are endowed. Only the males of this family are sing era, for which the Greek poets called them happy because their females were dumb. With the ancients a cicada sit ting on a harp was the symbol of mu sic. A pretty fable tells of the con test between two cithara players, in which the curious event happened that when one of the contestants broke a string a singing cicada sprang on his harp and helped him out so that he gained the prize. I I "Yesterday I bought," writes a corre spondent, "some black jet buttons, and when I got home I found on the card, 'Best Australian Make.' I took a pen cil to write in my account book. I found it had 'U. S. A.' upon it, I sharpened the point, and on the sharp ener was 'New York.' I got out a match to light the lamp, and on the box was 'Made in Sweden.' I lit the lamp and found on it, 'Made in Bava ria,' and so on and so on."—London Telegraph. The Ideal Saddle Hor«e The ideal saddle horse is from fif teen to sixteen hands high, Short back ed and well coupled. I has thin, high withers, a long, well arched neck and a long, keen ear well set on the head. The tail should be set high on the rump, and the rump itself should be .somewhat sloping. The horse should have besides flat, sinewy bones in its legs and a medium sized foot.—Coun try Life In America. New Ulm, Minn. 1 St. Paul Tent & Awning Go. MAKERS OF TENTS, AWNINRS SHADES, FUGS AND COVERS of every description. ROLLER AWNINGS a Specialty. WriteforCatalogue&nd mmmmr Prices. 358-8 JACKSON ST. ST.PAUL, MINN. It' a a it when using STEVENS ARMS—hitting Bnll's-Eyes and bringing down your game. AH requisite firearm vir tues are embodied our famous line of RIFLES, PISTOLS and SHOTGUNS, How can you help hitting the mark when shooting a S E E N S Ask your dealer and in sist on our products. If you cannot obtain the STEVENS, we ship di rect, express, prepaid upon receipt of price. Send 4 cents Postage for new no page illustrated STEVENS book de scribes entire output, al1 additions hints onshoot ing, ammunition, etc. Handsome cover design by A. B. Frost. IT CAN BE DONE:"—that new and attractive puzzle of ours,but will keep youguessing until you solve it. Try your luck these 'evenings. It's free. Send for it. J. STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL CO. W p, o. BOX 40BI 9 4 CH1COP-EE FALL8, MA88. U.8. A.