Newspaper Page Text
New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1909
ENRY N. SOMSEN,
ATTORNEY & COUN
Practices in all State and TJ. S. courts.
Collections given particular attention.
Office over Postoffice.
L. A. FMTSCHE,
^HYSfCIAN AND SURGEON
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
NEW ULM, MINN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Masonic Block.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and U. S. Court.
New Ulm, Minn.
Wm. Pfaender Jr,
Insures against fire, hail, tornadoes,
accident and death in the best of com
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
An Only Daughter
Cured of Consumption.
When death was hourly expected, all
remedies having failed, and Dr. H.
James was experimenting with the
many herbs of Calcutta, he accident
ally made a preparation which cured
his only child of cunsumption. His
child is now in this country, and en
joying the best of health. He has
proved to the world that Consumption
can be positively and permanently
cured. The Doctor now gives this
recipe free, for two 2-cent stac?ps to
pay expenses. This herb also cures
Night Sweats, Nausea at the Stomach
ana -rill break up a fresh cold in
twentv-four hours. Address CRAD
DOCK& CO., 1032, Race St., Phila
delDhia. naming this naner.
Night on Bald Mountain.
On a lonely night Alex Benton of
Port Edward, N. Y., climbed Bald
Mountain to the home of a neighbor,
tortured by Asthma, bent on curing
him with Dr. King's New Discovery,
that had cured himself of asthma. This
wonderful medicine soon relieved and
quickly cured his neighbor. Later it
cured his son's wife of a severe lung
trouble. Millions believe its the great
est Throat and Lung cure on Earth.
Coughs, Colds, Croup, Hemorrhages
and Sore Lungs are surely cured by
it. Best for Hay Fever, Grip and
Whooping Cough. 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by O.
This Will Please The Grocers.
"Washington, Jan *, 1907.—There
as been filed with the Departmen of
Agriculture here, one of the strongest
v, 1 ave ever seen. I gua
antees at Jell-O and Jell O Ic Cream
Powder are strictly pure and with
he requirements of the National Pur
Food Law. Th guarantee is filed under
serial 1584. and protects absolute
all wholesale and re'-ail grocers who
handle the products a Jell-O and
Jell-O Ice Cream Powder are well
of in offical circles and their purity and
wholesomeness has never been question
6 0 YEARS
A E A S
E S I N S
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly conBdentlal. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tpecial notice, without charge, i» the
A handsomely illustrated weekly T.mgest cir
culation of any acientiflc journal. Terms, $3 a
year four months, fl. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.36,BrMdway NewYork
Branch Office. 625 St., Washington, D. C.
[OR MONEY BEFCnXTDEP.
THE CALIFORNIA WINE HOUSE
High Grade Liquors for Family and Medicinal Purposes
S a a a dy 3
Freight prepaid $3.20 by Express prepaid
Remit full amount with order.
ITrite for complete price list. Prlrate address
J. REES TREASURER
108-211 Nicollet Ave., MinneajoHt, Minn
We own 200,000 acres of Ian*
In the PANHANDLE: •uic"
VAN HORNE VALLEY, TexasJone of the most iTrUle
valleys In tbe state. The Southern Pacific Railroad
passes through the Van Home Valley lands and tha
proposed line of the Santa Fe will run dliectiytthrougb
our Panhandle tract. These lands are exceptionally
irell located tor retail purposes. They were carefully
selected, and, having nurchased them some time ago.
we can quote you prices and terms that are right.
LAND AGENTS, ATTENTION !-Secure control
ef 10,000 acres of this land, which you can do by mak
ing a small payment down, and realise a profit ot
THUS COUXMZAT10H CV* fimne tnm
St. Fas!, KUa,^ —___r
APPEARS TO BE
HOLDING HIS OWN
Governor Johnson of Minnesota
Struggling Heroically in
Battle for life.
GROWING STEADILY WEAKER
Unable to Retain Any Nourish
ment Except Plain and
Rochester. Minn., Sept. 20.—Govern
or John A. Johnson has successfully
passed through another round of his
battle for life. Dr. Nevin, in charge
of his case, seems more hopeful than
at any previous time.
The governor's physical condition is
growing slowly weaker, of course.
This is to be expected. Eut he is re
taining the carbonated water and plain
water that is given him for nourish
ment and that is a very good sign.
The fact that he was unable to retain
the small quantity of champagne given
him is not considered a had sign, as it
was merely given him as an experi
Bat while the doctors and nurses
and general public may have wavered
at times on the question of the gov
ernor's recovery Governor Johnson
himself has never for a moment given
up hope and when he was visited by
Dr. W. J. Mayo he was even more
optjmistic than before.
Enjoys Restful Sleep.
During the hour previous to Dr.
Mavo's visit the governor had slept
about halt an hour, had passed some
gas naturally and was in less pain.
Dr. Mayo examined the wound and
lound it in very satisfactoiy condi
tion. After he had dressed it he en
coiuaged the governor so much that
he later was not only brave and opti
mistic but absolutely cheerful.
Governor Johnson got more sleep
duiing the day than during any other
day since the operation, probably more
than six hours in the aggregate. The
mere fact that he is holding his own
and not losing ground is encouraging
because it puts him just that much
nearer the point wheie improvement
msy confidently be expected.
All is favorable. It would seem al
most ag though the united pravers of
the people of Minnesota that were of
fered up here and all over the state
for divine intevention ir behalf of
the governor were being answered
SENDS MESSAGE OF WELCOME
Governor Johnson, Desperately III,
Dictates Greeting to Taft.
Rochester, Minn., Sept. 18.—Gov
ernor Johnson, lying on what is be
lieved to be his death bed, dictated
the following telegram to Eli S. War
ner, chairman of the Taft reception
committee at Minneapolis:
"Hearty and sincere welcome
through the state of Minnesota. I
greatly regrei my illness prevents my
presence at your reception."
President Taft, in reply, sent the
following message to Governor John
"I am greatly distressed to hear of
your serious illness. I miss your
smiling and courteous personal greet
ing, which I have had every time I
ha-\ come to the state heretofore, and
I thank you from the bottom of my
heart for your message of welcome,
sent whfm you are on a bed of pam.
"I fen ently hope and pray that 3 our
wondeiful strength and fortitude will
make your recovery speedy.
"My compliments and respects to
Mrs JoLiibon, whose "\isit in Wash
ington I remember with much pleas
WELCOMES VISITING JAPS
Presidant Greets Mikado's Subjects at
Lake to a
Minneapolis, Sept 20 —President
Taft met the fifty members ot the
Japanese commercial missior to the
United States, bade them a hearty
welcome to the country, assured them
of the lasting friendship of the Ameri
can peopla, paid a tribute to their
qualities of industry and patriotism
and in conclusion drank a toafet to
the emperor of Japan as the warm
and sincere friend of America," amid
great enthusiasm among both his
Japanese and American hearers. After
the meeting President Taft and his
party left here for Des Moines, la.,
over the Chicago Great Western rail
The meeting with the Japanese was
at a luncheon at the Lafayette club
on the shores of Lake Minnetonka,
twenty miles out of the city, tendered
by the Commercial club of Minneap
President Taft's address, which
throughout was filled with expressions
of the warmest admiration for the
Japanese emperor and the Japanese
people, followed a speech by Baron
Shibusawa, a prominent banker of
Tokio and chairman of the visiting
commission, in which, speaking in his
native tongue, he referred to President
Taft as "one of the foremost men of
the age and a warm and true friend
oi japan. ^L*,.^,^
WORKING ALLIANCE EXISTS
Two Great Groups of American Finan
rS~ ciers Get Together.
^Tew York, Sept. 15.—J. P. Morgan,
Jr., was elected to the late E. H. Har
riman's place on the board of directors
of the National City bank. By Wall
street the election is regarded as one
of the most significant, of the week's
financial developments, presumably in
dicating that harmonious relations ex
ist between the Morgan and the Kuhn
Loeb-Standard Oil groups of finan
ciers. Added weight was given the
event because it followed so closely
upon the recent reports that the Mor
gan interests were about to take an
active interest in the government of
the Harriman roads, and that the
younger Morgan was slated as the
nltimate successor of Mr. Harriman in
the command of the Union and South
ern Pacific systems.
CZAR'S HEALTH IS VERY BAD
Russian Emperor to Remain Some
Time in the South.
St. Petersburg, Sept 18.—According
to reports from Sebastopol the czar's
health is very bad. The emperor and
the empress intend to remain some
time in the South. They will make a
long sojourn in the vicinity of Malta.
An imperial cruise in the Mediter
ranean is also spoken of. Their majes
ties are traveling incognito and will
probably visit Italy. During his so
journ in the South the emperor will
inspect the Black sea fleet.
BUSY DAY FOR TAFTing
Appreciates Enthusiastic Re
ception at Chicago.
Chicago. Sept. 17.—President Taft
during a stay of twelve eventful hours
in Chicago, plunged with a will into
the long programme of entertaining
that awaits him on his Western and
Southern itinerary. With perfect
weather and crowds that fairly fought
to catch a glimpse of the chief execu
ti\e, this, the first city to be visited,
set a high mark of enthsiastic wel
come, which the president seemed
deeply to appreciate.
From the moment he stepped off the
rear platform of his private car at a
temporary station on the outskirts of
the city until he retired late at night
on board the train which will take him
to Milwaukee, the president's journey
ings of thirty miles or more over the
city's streets and parkways led him
through lanes of massed humanity
that were kept open with the greatest
difficulty on the part ot the police.
Beginning with an automobile trip
in review of 150,000 school children,
four deep on either side of the park
boulevards, the president's day was re
plete with incident. He attended and
spoke briefly at a luncheon of the
Commercial club, viewed an exhibit
of ambitious plans for the improve
ment and beautification of Chicago—
plans which the president said he
hoped would be realized by Chicago
pluck and energy—attended the regu
lar National League baseball game
between the Chicago champion "Cubs"
and the famous New York "Giants
dined quietly at the Hamilton club at
the Congress hotel, made a notable
address to a mass meeting in Orches
tra hall and as a finale attended for a
few minutes the ball of the American
Bankers' association at the Auditor
GIVEN CLEAN BILL OF HEALTH
President Taft Exonerates Secretary
Ftica, N. Y., Sept. 16.—President
Taft has given Secretary of the In
tenor Ballinger a clean bill of health
in the entire Ballinger-Pinchot dis
pute. In the matter of the Cunning
ham coal claims in Alaska Ballinger
is absolved from all su&piciou of
wrongdoing and L. R. Glavis, chief of
the field division of the general land
office, who prepared the charges
against the secretary of ihe interior,
is ordered dismissed from the service.
In the matter of the general policy
to be observed in the conservation of
natural resources, the president, with
out naming the chief forester, over
rules all of his contentions, which
were the policies of Roosevelt, and
puts his seal of approval on ihe later
methods of Secretary Ballmger.
MRS. NELSON MORRIS DEAD
Succumbs to Injuries Received in Au
Chicago. Sept. 16.—Mrs. Nelson
Morris. widowr of the Chicago packer,
is dead at Saints Bleu, a small town
near Paris, as a result of injuries re
ceived in an automobile accident, ac
cording to word received here by rela
tives. The machine in which Mrs.
Morris was riding was overturned.
By the will of her late husband Mrs.
Morris was left in control of a $20,
She went abroad last spring ,with
her two daughters, Mrs. Rothschild
and Mrs. Schwab of Chicago.
Reynolds Accepts Appointment.
Washington, Sept. 16.—Acting Sec
retary of the Treasury James
Reynolds has telegraphed to President
Taft acceptance of an appointment as
a member of the tariff board. No date
has been fixed for Mr. Reynolds' re
tirement from the assistant secretary
ship, nor is it known yet who will suc
Guaranty of Deposits Law and
Postal Savings Banks.
TAKES ISSUE WITH PRESIDENT
Committee Chairman Sees Dan
ger in Executive's Plan.
Chicago, Sept. 17.—Resolutions con
temning in strong terms both guar
anty deposit laws and the establish
ment of postal savings banks were
Adopted by the American Bankers' as
sociation. In criticising these two
propositions Arthur Reynolds of Des
Moines, la., chairman of the federal
legislative committee, referring to the
postal savings bank, declared that the
"danger of the political use of such a
power should cause all patriotic men
to hesitate before adopting such a rad
He also took issue with President
Taft on the question of the investment
of the funds deposited in such sav
ings banks. In this connection he de
clared that should a postal savings
bank bill become law the legislative
committee was opposed to the invest
of such funds in United States
bonds, or in state and municipal
"The investment of $600,000,000 or
$700,000,000 in United States bonds, as
advocated recently by our chief exec
utive," he said, "would be a serious
mistake and a menace to our nation's
credit, as it is to other countries
where such investments are made."
As a substitute for these plans
committee recommended state and
federal supervision and the creation
of separate savings departments in
ALL CAR LINES ARE TIED UP
Employes Out at Omaha and Council
Omaha, Sept. 18 —-Tne employes of
the Omaha and Council Bluffs Street
Railway company have walked out to
enforce a demand for increased wages
and all the lines in both cities are
Among the demands the men ask
that wages for motormen and conduc
tors be 26 cents an hour for the first
year, 27 cents for the second year and
28 cents for the third and successive
years, time and a half to be allowed
for all time employed over the sched
uled run. Not less than nine nor more
than ten hours, to be included within
twelve consecutive hours, to consti
tute a day's work.
President Wattles of the railroad
company declares that the strike was
brought at this particular time with
a view to embarrassing the company
on the eve of the arrival of the presi
dent of the United States and when a
number of large conventions were
about to meet in Omaha.
EIGHT TRAINMEN KILLED
Fifteen Passengers Injured, Two
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 16.—Eight
trainmen killed and fifteen passengers
injured, two perhaps fatally, is the re
suit of a collision between a passen
ger and a freight train on the Nash
ville, Chattanooga and St. Louis rail
road at Pegram station, about twen
ty miles west of here. In the fire that
followed at least two of the bodies
were consumed and it is feared that
others not yet found have been re
duced to cinders, undistinguishable
from the mats of ashes about thfm.
All the injured passengers are from
North Caiolma and Tennessee.
TIGRESS JUMPS INTO THE SEA
Long Chase of Escaped Animal Ends
Marseilles, Sept. 16.—The hunt
along the water front of Marseilles
for ihe loval Bengal tigiess that es
caped from a steamer in the harbor
on Tuesday came to a dramatic end
when the animal, mortally "wounded
and with the blood streaming from
her flanks, fled from her pursuers and
with enormous bounds gained the
water front. Then, as if still deter
mined to toil her enemies, she sprang
into the sea and was drowned.
BREAKS RECORD FORHEIGHT
Orville Wright Up 765 Feet in His
Berlin, Sept. 17.—Orville Wright,
flying in his aeroplane here in the
presence of the empress, Princes?
Louise, Prince Adelbert and Prince
August and a large party from the
court, broke the record for high fly
ing. He attained a height of 233 me
ters (765 feet).
AMERICAN GIRL WEDS TITLE
Miss Anita Stewart Becomes Princess
Dingwall, Scotland. Sept. 15.—Miss
Anita Stewart, daughtpr of Mrs.
James Henry Smith of New York, be
came the bride of Prince Miguel of
Braganza in the little Roman Cath
olic chapel of St. Lawrence. The
chapel was beautifully decorated for
Now is the time to look after evening enjoyment. Get ao
I is not an easy matter to
select what you want in Fur
niture, Rugs, Wall Paper and
House Furnishing Goods Yon
know just what you want, b»t
you are not able to find just
We have studied this situation for years, and studied hard, and
we are now in a position to practically do away with such annoy
ance. W have selected our stock with the utmost care} and our
customers can always find just that artile, upon which they had set
their hearts. Call and be convinced.
JOHN H. FORSTER
The Leading Furniture Man
Undertaking a Speciality.
Get the one that plays the 2 and 4 minute record without
Pioneer Drug Co.4
The largest assortment of Records in the city.
re a on as a
the finest Hour in the wowd. It's the cheapest because it is
EACLE ROLLER tyELL (0 MP ANY
Daily Capacity, 5,000 Barrels.
New Ulm, Minn.
IT IS NOT SO MUCH
the actual rmount you put in the bank which
counts. The REAL gain comes from the fact
that you gf»t the habit of aaving a part of
your income and of building for the future.
As your deposit grows you will have a
practical illustration of how rapidly money
accumulates and how easy it is to get enough
for a small investment.
No matter how small your first deposit we
shall be pleased to have you carry your ac
count with us.
BROWN COUNTY BANK
L. A. FRITbCHE, Pans. A, STEINHAUSER, VICK PRES. A^SCHILLER. ASCT. CASHIER.
by shipping to ni than by wiling at home.- Pair dealings. Prompt casta rei
KIBES, PELTS, RIW FURS, WOOL, ETC.
port, shipping tatri sadhaw to obtainourHunters'ftTrappers'GaldeTw«^
sponsible Bide and Par Hottse In the N. W. Endorsed by100 i**^m*r£^~?£2ZL^,
ANDKMCH *ROi.v department Mv S 5 2 & I
good bread bak-
er and please the whole family by using