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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 31, 1910, Image 6

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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, August 31, 1910.
Practices in all State and U. S.eourv*
-Collections given particular attention.
Office over Postoffice.
Office over Brown Co. Bank.
Specialist in Diseases
of the
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.
Office in Masonic Block.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
New Ulm, Minn.
Wm. Pfaender Jr,
Real Estate
Insurance Agent,
Insures against fire, hail, tornadoes,
mccident and death in the best of com
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
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
Bingham Bros
Coal Grain.
For Quick Relief from Hay Fever
Asthma and snmmer bronchitis,
take Foley's Honey and Tar. It
quickly relieves the discomfort suffer
ing and the annoying symtoms disap
pear. It soothes and heals the in
flamed air passages of the head,
troat and bronchial and no harmful
drugs. Refuse substitutes. O. M.
Rickers & Co.
Sign and Carriage Painting,
Paper Hanging and Decorating.
Shop over Niemann's Blacksmith Shop.
All work guaranteed first class.
Prices Reasonable.
Telephone your wants to
TEL. 4402
We are equipped to do cord wood
sawing during the winter at reason
able prices. 35tf
Allen's Lung Balsam
will cure not only a fresh cold, but one of
those stubborn coughs that usually a
on for months Give it a trial and prove
worth. 25c, 50c and $1.00.
To The Public.
I desire to say that Tvhen I took the
agency for ZEMO, it was after a thor
ough investigation as to the merit and
curative properties of this remedy for
eczema, pimples and dandruff. I frank
ly admit, ZEMO has far exceeded my
expectations as a cure for skin disea
ses. I am pleased to state that I shall
continue the agency asZEMO gives the
best satisfaction of any similar reme
dy I have ever sold. My customers
like ZEMO because it is a clean, vege-
-table liquid for external use. ZEMO
cutes by drawing to the surface of the
skin and destroying the germ life that
causes the disease, leaving the skin
clean and healthy. It does not soil
the clothing or linens and can be used
freely on infants.
We will give a booklet on skin di
seases and explain to any person how
Jhey can be cured at home of any form
£-, vol ssin or scalp disease by this clean,
^scientific preparation. Reliable Drug
44Store, Eug. A. Pfefferle, the Druggist.
News of Especial Interest to
Minnesota Readers.
Machine Containing Four People Goet
Over a Ten-Foot Embankment
Near St. Paul.
Helen Boyer, twenty years old, a
waitress, was instantly killed Henry
Waltenhauser, twenty-two years old,
received injuries from which he died
later, and W. E. Rogers, Jr., twenty
one years old, and Howard Bywater,
twenty-five years old, were seriously
injured when an automobile in which
they were returning to St. Paul from
Bass lake skidded over an embank
ment midway between McCarron's
lake and Bass lake and turned over.
Rogers is the grandson of W. E. Rog
ers, a South St. Raul commission mer
chant, a nephew of Dr. John T. Rog
ers, and has prominent connections.
It is believed that the automobile
tried to make a turn in the narrow
road opposite the Rice road school
when it went over the ten-foot bank.
The marks show that it had run along
the edge of the bank for a hundred
feet and had then turned over.
Attorney General Holds That Sheriffs
Are Responsible.
Minnesota sheriffs are responsible
for law violations in the different
counties. Under an opinion sub
mitted to Governor Eberhart by At
torney General Simpson the sheriffs
of the state must not be content with
serving processes. They must inves
tigate complaints of nonenforcement
of the law and must take the initiative
in seeing that the laws of the state
are enforced.
Governor Eberhart, to whom many
complaints of violations of the liquor
laws have been made, wished to know
what local officers he could hold re
sponsible for law violations. The sher
iff is directly responsible to the gov
ernor and for this reason the governor
wrote the attorney general and asked
for an opinion not only as to the du
ties and obligations of the sheriff, but
also as to the penalties provided in
case the sheriff neglects or refuses to
perform his duties.
According to Mr. Simpson the sher
ilt is the chief peace officer of the
county and is answerable directly to
the governor. If he is derelict in his
duty the governor may dismiss him
There is no appeal from the action of
the executive.
Steel Company to Erect Costly Plant
at Spirit Lake.
Probably the largest building per
mit ever issued in'the West was given
to the Minnesota Steel company for
the erection of a steel plant at Spirit
Lake, near Duluth.
The permit calls for buildings cost
ing $10,000,000 and the company paid
the city $1,415 in fees.
There are forty-eight separate build
ings mentioned in the application for
the permit. They are all of steel and
concrete construction and include
blast furnaces, machine shops and all
the other buildings which go to make
up the plant.
Work is going ahead rapidly at the
present time and the issuance of the
permit is believed to mean much more
energetic efforts to complete the plant
at an early date.
Murderous Attack on Lumberjack in
Logging Camp.
Tony Maguire, an old time lumber
jack, was the victim of a vicious as
sault at Parker's logging camp near
Kelliher, William Durkee, known as
"Poker Bill," attacking Maguire with
an axe and inflicting wounds that may
prove fatal. The assault was commit
ted in the presence of a clerk of the
Durkee escaped to the dense timber
and is now hiding in the woods to the
west of Kelliher.
Engineer Fatally Shot.
Alexander Moore, an engineer em
ployed in the Whiteside mine at
Kinney, was fatally shet by Officer
Tarley Sconer of Chisholm. The lat
ter is under arrest. Moore was driv
ing in the suburbs of Chisholm when
his horse ran away. The officer or
dered Moore to stop and then shot at
the rig, hitting Moore.
Bullets Fired Into Home.
Six bullets were fired into the house
occupied by Mrs. Headquist in the
country near Newfolden. The woman
fled from home and later two bullets
were found embedded in her bed. Two
young men who went on a spree at
Warren are suspected, but no arrests
have yet been made.
Mill Receivership Ended.
Judge W. H. Sanborn of the federal
circuit court, sitting at Minneapolis,
after examining the doings of the re
ceivers in the Pillsbury mill bankrupt
cy case, has pronounced the work of
those receivers satisfactory and dto»
charged the sureties on their bonds.
St. Paul Jurist Who Sen-fS
tenced Banker to Workhouse.
Minnesota Supreme Court Denies Ap
plication of Banker.
The state supreme court has denied
the application of Frank W. Water
man, president of the Ramsey County
State bank of St. Paul, for bail
and a stay of execution of the thirty
day workhouse sentence imposed up
on him last Friday by Judge Finehout
of the municipal court for reckless
driving of his automobile. This takes
away almost the last hope of Water
man and his friends that he might
postpone or escape serving the thirty
days in the workhouse, as the court
says there is no merit in his appeal
and holds the law under which he
was sentenced constitutional.
Thomas R. Kane, attorney for Wa
terman, made his motion for a stay of
execution before Chief Justice Start
and the other judges in chambers.
They heard his arguments and handed
down a per curiam decision and opin
ion denying the motion.
The court says the right to a stay
of execution is not absolute and the
court may and should refuse it if
clearly satisfied upon inspection of
the record there is no merit in the ap
Small Timber in Minnesota Damaged
to a Large Extent.
Brush fires which had been burning
over a large area near Bemidji are un
der control or have practically died
out and the veil of smoke which hung
over Beltrami county from Montana
and Idaho fires and local brush fires
has entirely disappeared.
Small timber was damaged to a
large extent and the big Weyerhaeuser
holdings of pine near Kelliher are
said to have been damaged to such an
extent that it will be necessary to cut
in the near future.
Fire Warden Shannon has been
working indefatigably for a week
past. No serious alarm has been felt
at any time.
St. Paul to Be Elaborately Decorated
for Conservation Week.
St. Paul will be decorated as never
before when Taft and Roosevelt are
in the city during the first part of
the Conservation congress and state
fair week. Merchants are laying in
a big stock of flags and novelties of
all sorts, with pictures of the two dis
tinguished visitors. There will be
patriotic pennants to carry on canes
or tie to autos. There will be hat
bands and neckties in red, white and
blue for sale at all the furnishing
counters in the city.
The Associated Merchants will do
everything possible to see that the
visitors get a warm welcome when in
St. Paul.
Killed in Gravel Pit.
In sight of twenty of his fellow
workmen Arthur Debold, an employe
of the Como Stone company of St.
Paul, was buried beneath an ava
lanche of sand at the company's
gravel pit. Diebold drove his team
well under an overhanging ledge of
sand and, while his wagon was being
filled, the ledge broke and crushed
him to death beneath it.
Public Cup Barred From Schools.
The board of education of the city
of Winona has passed a resolution
which makes it compulsory for public
school pupils to bring their own drink
ing cups. Boiled water will be pro
vided, but those who fail to bring
their own cups will not be allowed to
drink in the buildings.
Postmaster Chases Robbers.
An attempt was made to rob the
postoffice at Savage, but the robbers
were driven off by the postmaster, E.
C. Garvey, who seized a shotgun from
under his bed and engaged in a hand
to hand conflict with a bandit who had
succeeded in entering the building.
Mine Buildings Burned.
The entire surface plant of the Adri
atic mine in St. Louis county was de
stroyed by fire, including the boiler
and engine houses, dry house, ware
house and other buildings. The origin
of the fire is unknown and no estimate
of the damage is obtainable.
California Redwood Tract Given
to Federal Government.
Republican Nominee For Congress Has
Record as Political Reformer In Chi
cago—Offers to Furnish Funds For
Policing Arboreal Gift if Uncle Sam's
Funds Are Low.
William Kent's success in securing
the Republican nomination for con
gress in the California district which
he now calls his home recalls the gift
which this citizen made to the nation
about two years ago.
Kent has always been known as a
liberal giver to public movements, not
only of money, but of his very effective
and valuable time, as was witnessed in
Chicago when he was president of the
Municipal Voters' league and 'before
that when he was'one of the pioneer
members of the city council in the
days when honest aldermen were few
and far between.
There is a great forest of giant red
woods on Mounf Tamalpais—295 acres
of primeval woodland overlooking San
Francisco—and these trees because of
Kent's generosity are now the proper
ty of the people, to be used and con
served by and for them forever.
The letter transmitting the deed to
the then secretary of the interior indi
cates something of the character of the
donor and makes those not acquainted
with the man wonder less at his recent
San Francisco Is Fortunate.
"The property is well worthy of be
ing considered a monument and has
a surpassing scientific interest," he
wrote. "The tract contains 295 acres,
is all heavily wooded with virgin tim
ber, chiefly redwood and Douglas fir.
It is situated in a direct line but seven
miles from San Francisco and is near
to a large and growing suburban pop
ulation. In the opinion of experts it
is a wilderness park such as is ac
cessible to no other great city in the
world and should be preserved forever
for public use and enjoyment.
"In tendering it I ask that it be
known as Muir woods, in honor of
John Muir. Should question come up
of appropriation to maintain and pro
tect it I stand ready to do the neces
sary policing or to pay for having it
done for a period of ten years."
Kent's original purchase of the can
yon on Mount Tamalpais was 600
acres. It is located on the southerly
side of the mountain and can be
reached from San Francisco in about
two hours. Not far from the grove is
Kentfield, the home of Mr. Kent. At
the time he made the gift Kent wrote
a characteristic letter .to a friend in
Chicago, in which he said:
Nature Assists Conservation.
"The trees were left standing in the
early days because the canyon emptied
into the ocean instead of the bay and
railroad logging was then unknown
The intervening ridge was too high to
cross by hauling with oxen, and thus,
almost by a miracle, the nearest and
best redwood grove to San Francisco
was spared. It fell into friendly hands
and stayed there. Then I purchased
it, and it remained for the vandals of
1907—fifty years after most of the big
trees -in the country were cut—to try
to destroy this remnant for a water
supply not needed nor practicable.
Perhaps the money value of the gift
was $150,000, but the sentimental can
not even b« approximated. Kent has
been nominated for congress in a dis
trict where the Republican nomination
means election.
Kent's life thus far has been very
full, and he has contributed much to
the cause of decent politics. While
professedly a Republican, he would
back a Prohibitionist, a Democrat, a
Socialist or a man under any tag imag
inable if he thought he represented a
progressive movement and considered
him worthy.
As for himself, Kent is very much
alive, young (he is forty-five) and a
likable human being, fortunately pos
sessed of money and endowed with
sufficient intelligence to know what to
do with It.
Hieroentgenography Causes Revision
of Digestive Beliefs.
Dr. E. Kaestle, Dr. H. Rieder and
Engineer J. Rosenthal of Munich are
experimenting with cinematograph
Roentgen ray photographs of the in
ternal organs of the human body.
They have given to the process the
name hieroentgenography.
Their observations of the movement
of the stomach during digestion, they
say, have shown the incorrectness of
the assumption of physiologists that
there are rhythmical contractions di
viding the stomach into two parts.
Phonograph Plays Violin.
An attachment for phonographV by
which a violin may be connected with
the record and made to produce notes
that are almost perfect has been in
vented by a Wisconsin man.
Nova Scotia's Apple Crop Large.
Nora Scotia expects an apple crop
this year of 1,000,000 barrels. The
general fruit outlook is good.
*_' »_/ »_/ ^_/ 1
J-G^{ v^-Q-o-O
Whether you want to raise a few
fowls in the town or suburbs, or run a
large poultry farm in the country, you
can do it successfully from the outset,
aided by the Hom Course in Poultry
Raising of the International Corres
pondence Schools.
Thi course is the work of experts.
Tells how to select most profitable
breeds, feeding, marketing eggs and
poultry for profit, natural and artificial
breeding, natural and artificial incuba
tion, laying hens, combination plant,
poultry appliances, enemies of poultry,
diseases of poultry, poultry houses
and management, turkeys, waterfowls,
squabs, etc., etc.
Besides this, the'I. C. S. is connected
with the Rancocas Poultry Farm at
Bfown's Mills, in-the-Pines, N J.—
the largest poultry farm in the world,
the home of the famous Rancocas
Leghorns and A O I
10,000 layers—1200 chickens hatched
daily—30,000 eggs sold weekly. Al
ways open for inspection.
Yoa learn at home. For free circular
describing the course, fill in and mail
the attached coupon to-day.
International Correspondence Schools
Box Scranton, Pa.
Please send me hee, and without further
obligation on my part circular describing
the Poultry-Raising Course.
Street and No
City State .?.
[C_ Repiesented by
F. H. KKOFF, New Ulm
Nine years of continuous growth is
proof of the soundness of this bank,
and of our ability to satisfy our
patrons in all departments.
Below are the figures of our growth
from opening day, August 1st, 1901 to
the close of the ninth year in business,
August 1st 1910.
Capital, Surplus and Deposits:
Aug. 1, 1901 $ 41.994.34
Jan. 1,1902 124,594.72
Jan. 1,1903 219,094.50
Jan. 1,1904 289,518.46
Jan. 1, 1905 394,596.24
Jan. 1,1906 452,761.14
Jan. 1,1907 507,589.22
Jan. 1,1908 532,176.43
Jan. 1,1909 535,606.27
Jan. 1,1910 658,713 28
Aug. 1, 1910 715,517.05
Best Hour of Life
is when you do some great deed or
discover some wonderful fact. This
hour came to J. R. Pitt, of Rocky Mt.,
N. C. when he was suffering intensely,
as he says, "from the worst cold I
ever had. I then proved to my great
satisfaction, what a wonderful Cold
and Cough cure Dr. King's New Dis
covery is. For, after taking one
bottle, I was entirely cured. You
can't say anything too good of a medi
cine like that." Its the surest and
best remedy for diseased lungs,
Hemorrhages, LaGrippe, Asthma,
Hav Fever—any Throat or Lung
Trouble. 50c. $1.00. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed by O. M. Olsen.
S a Send for free illustrated cata
louge largest list in Virginia.
Established 20 Years.)
Foley Kidney pills.
Tonic is quality and action, in quick
in results. For backache, dizziness,
nervousness urinary irregularitiesand
rheumatism. O. M. Olsen.
with Rheumatism, Backache, Kidney Trouble, Catarrh or any
other Blood Trouble? If so, and you could
would you hesitate to take it? Of course you wouldn't, and I
am so sure "6088" will cure any of the above named complaints
1 3
to refund your money if you are not satisfied witK the result
after taking half of the first bottle.
Order to Examine Accounts.
CODKTY OF BKO\TS. fss" -^"J|§
in Probate Court, ...».*-a§:—^
(.Special Terni, A 18, 1910.
In the matter of the estate of Albert
Fimeye deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of?
Mary Fimeyer. Administratrix of the "i
estate of Albert Fimeye deceased,
representing.among other things that she
has fully administered said estate, and.""
praying that a me and place be fixed for
a in in and allowing the final account^
of her administration and for the a
men of the residue of said estate to the
parties entitled thereto by law
I is ordered, that said account be ex
amined, and petition heard this Court,
on Thursday the 8th day of September A,
9 1 0
1 A
?t 10 o'clock A. M., at the Probate
Offace, the City of N in said
her ordered, that notice
thereof be given to all persons interes
ted by publishing a copy of this order
once each week, for three successive
weeks prior to said day of hearing in the
Ne Ul Revie a weekly newspaper
printed and published at N in
said county.
Dated at Ne the 13th day of A
A. D, 1910.
the Court
(Seal) E O O S S
S3-35 Tudge of Probate
Order for Hearing on Claims.
S A E O I N N E S O A }__
County of Brown.
in Probate Court.
Special Term, A II, I91C.
In the Matter of the Estat of A a as
bchiedel, Deceased.
Testamentary on the estate
or A a as Schiedel, deceased, late of
the County of Brown and State of Minne
I sota. being granted to Jacob Klossner, Jr.
It Is Ordered, That six be and
the a me is herebj allowed from and after
the date of this order in which all persons
having claims or demands against he
said deceased are required to file the a me
in the Probate Court of said County, for
examination and allowance, or be forever
It JS Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in March A. D. 1911 at 10 o'clock
A.M., at a General Term of said Probate
Court, to be held at the Probate Office in
the Court Hous in the City of N
said County, be and the a me hereby is
appointed as the time and place when and!
where the said Probate Court will a
ine and adjust said claims and demands
An It Is Further Ordered, That notice
of such hearing be given to all creditors
and persons interested in said estate by
forthwith publishing this order once its
each week for three successive weeks in
the Ne Ul Review, a weekly newspa
per printed and published at N in
said County.
Dated at N Ulm,Minn.,the 11thda of
August A. D. 1910.
the Court,
Judge of Probate.
Order for Haring on Claims.
County of Brown. 5
In Probate Court,
,, I Special Term,Aug 18th,. 1911?.
In the Matter of the Estate ot M. Mullen,
Letters of Testamentary on the estate
of M. Mullen, deceased, late of he
County of Brown and State of Minne
sota, being granted to Eleanor Mullen
It is ordered, That six be and
the «ame is hereby allowed from and after
the date of this order in which all persons
having claims or demands against he
said deceased are required to file the same
in the Probate Court of said County, for
examination and allowance, or be forever
It is further ordered, That the first Mon
day March A. D. 1911, at 10 o'clocfc
A.. M., at a General Term of said Probate
it to at the Probate Office ir»
the Court Hous in the City of JMew Ulm
in said County, be and the same hereby is
appointed as thetim and place when and
where the said Probate Court will a in
and adjust said claims and demands
An it is fun her ordered, That notice of
such hearing be given to all creditors a
persons interested in said estate by forth
with publishing this order once in each,
^ee for three successive weeks in he
A Review, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Ne Ul in said:
Dated at N Ulm, Minn., the 18th a
of August A. D. 1910.
the Court,
(Seal.) E O.
3 4 3 6
Judge of Probate.
Order for Hearingr Application for A
pointment of Administrator.
Countv of Brown.
In Probate Court.
Special Term, Augus 25th 1919.
In the Matter of the Estate of is
Simon. Deceased
On receiving and filing the petition of
Carolina Strelow of the County of Brown,
representing a other things, at
Louise Simon late of the County of
Brown in the State of Minnesota, on the
19th day of Augus A. D. 1910, at the
County of Brown died intestate, andi
being an inhabitant of this County
at the time of her death, leaving
goods, chattels, and estate within is
County, and that the said petitioner is an
daughter of said deceased, and praying,
that administration of said estate be to
Henry J. Meyer granted
it is Ordered, That said petition be a
before said Court, on Friday the 23rdt
a 0
September A. D. 1910, at 10 o'clocfc
A. M., at the Probate Office, in th.e Court
House, in i\e Ul in said County.
Ordered Further, That notice thereof be
given to the heirs of said deceased and to
all persons interested, by publishing this
order once in each week for three succes
sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in.
the Ne Revie a weekly newspaper
.printed and published at N ins
said County.
Dated at N Minnesota, this 25tls
day of A A. D. 1910.
By the Court,
Eugene E. Piefferle, the Reliable Druggist!^1*
(Seal) 35—37 Judge of Probate.
They have a difinete purpose
Foley Kidney Pills give quick re
lief in cases of kidney and bladder
ailments. Mrs Rose Glaser Terre*
Haute, Tnd., tells the result in her
case. 'iAfter Suffering for many
years from a serious case of kidney
trouble and spending much money for*
so called cures, I found Foley Kidney
Pills the only medicine that gave m&
a permanent cure. I am again able*
to be up and attend to my work. I
shall never hesitate to recommend
them^" O. M. Olson.
-"r *«.«,.

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