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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, October 09, 1912, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1912-10-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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Xegral Advertisements.
•Order for Hearing Application for Ap
pointment of Administrator.
County of Brown.
In Probate Court.
1 Special Term, Sept. Slat, 1912.
In the Matter of the Estate of Carl
Henkel, Deceased:
On receiving and filing the petition of
Bertha Henkel of the County of Brown,
State of Minnesota, representing among
other things, that Carl Henkel late of the
County of Brown in the State of Minne
•ota, on the »th day of December A. D,
1906, at the County of ,Bro wn:died intestate
and belug an inhabitant of this county at
•the time of his death, leaving goods,
•chattels, and estate within this county,
.and that the said petitioner is the widow
•of said deceased, and praying that ad
ministration of said estate be to Bertha
Henkel granted:
It is Ordered, That said petition be heard
before said Court, on Saturday the 19th
•day of October A. D. 1912, at o'clock
A. M., at the Probate Office, in the Court
House, in New Ulm 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 New Ulm Review a weekly newspaper
printed and published at New Ulm in
•aid County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minnesota, this 21st
•day of Sept. A. D. 1912.
By the Court,
Seal) 39-41 Tudge of Probate
State of Minnesota,*
County of Brown,
8 S a
Special Term, September 20th, 1912.
In the Matter of the Estate of Sarah A.
I*audenachlager, deceast d.
On receiving and filing the petition of
Etnil G. Hage of the County of Brown re
presenting rmong other things, that Sarah
A. Laudenschlager late of the County of
Brown in the State of Minnesota on the
11th day of June 1872 at the County of
Brown died testate and bein^c sin inhabi
tant of this County at the time ot her death
and that the last Will and Testament of
said Sarah A. Laudenschlager was admit
ted to probate on the 5th day of August
That on the 28rd day of October 1872 Let
ters Testamentary were issued by tins
Court ia the matter of said estate to Jonas
laudenschlager the sole Executor named
in said last Will and Testament.
On the 10th day of February 1898 the said
Jonas Laudenschlager died without hav
ing completed the administration of said
«stateand that said JouasLaudenschlager
-at the time of his death left no estate.
Your petitioner Emil Q. Hage prays, that
he be appointed, by the Court, Adminis
trator de bonis non with the Will annexed
of the estate of Sarah A, Laudenschlager,
rfl Of aaQ fttari
It is Ordered, that said petition be heard
before said Court on Saturday the 19th day
•of October 1912 at 10 o'clock A. M. at the
Probate Office, in the Court House, in New
(71m, 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
siv weeks prior to said day of Hearing, in
the New Ulm Review a weekly newspaper
printed and published at New Ulm in said
Dated at New Ulm, Minnesota, this 20th
day ot September A. D. Wis,
By the Court,
(Seal) GEO. ROSS.
39—41 Judge of t'robate
•Oar Four Books sentl Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufactur
ers and promoters, also Prizes offered
for Inventions. Patents secured or
Victor J. Evans Co.700
IWash.. D.
Blood Disorders and
The condition of your blood in
fluences your whole system. Rheu
matism is caused by impure blood.
This simple old fashioned remedy
ia a blood purifier. A 30 day
treatment $4. Satisfaction guaran
teed. Write today.
Northern Bank Bid?.,
Seattle, Wash.
This nerve-racking disease is caused from
impurebloodanduricacid poison. External
applications sometimes give temporary re
lief but won't cure the sure way to secure
from theblood all the impurities. Nothing
on earth will drive out the poisons from
•our system, keep the bowels, kidneys and
liverin goodcondition asSEVEN BAIKS,the
-wonderful remedy that hasproved itsgreat
merits the past 42 years.
•SEVEN BAIKScan be hadof all druggists,
at 50 cents per bottle. Give it a good trial
and watch your rheumatism disappear.
LYMAN MOWN,W Man-ay SL, NewYork,N.Y.
To Men & Women, Boys & Girls
For BMitg Away Twelve
Larue Beautiful Picture*
With 18 boxes of our famous WHITE
CLOVCRINC SM.VC you sell for us at
25c. per box. Big geller.
No two pictures alike.
I Bi|T cash commission it
yon prefer. Everyone
buy* after yon enow pic
tares. Agents make *3.00 daily Send
name and address at once—we send
Cloverine and pictures by return mail. Write to-day.
Succeed wiien everything else fails.
In nervous piostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
i\ is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
Safety Razor Blades
MadeSharperThan New
Doll ruor blade. reth»rp«ned by
kMoedr* Electric ProCTMl'tbe
onlywty"). aoctkadog. 8C.00O
repeating entomnt Send ad
dreu for maUiDf (If 1
New Ulm Patrons leave their orders
with OCHS & BAER.
Balkan Statu to Settle Differ
ences With Turkey.
•tilgaria, 8ervla, Greeos and Monte,
negro Order Mobilisation of En-
tire Available Armies.
London, Oct t.—The whole of the
Balkan peninsula la being rapidly
transformed into an erased camp. Ac
aording to dispatches from the capi
tals of the verleu* states upwards of
a million men have seen ordered to
gather to decide, once for all, in a trial
»y combat, the question of changing
the conditions of the inhabitants of
the European provinces of Turkey.
The effect of administration of the
military forces of the Balkan state*.
is first to be tried. For this purpose
Bulgaria. Servia, Greece and Monte
negro have ordered the mobilization of
their entire available armies and if
this open threat does not secure what
they demand from the Ottoman gov
ernment the next few hours may see
further steps taken.
The four states of the new Balkan
alliance are rapidly organizing, to act
together in arms for the first time
against the common enemy—Turkey.
The Ottoman authorities are no less
busy, while it Is seen from dispatches
from Vienna that Austria will find it
Impossible much longer to refrain
from taking military sreeeutlbae in
srder to keep the Servians from en
woaching oa territory which Auetrie
Hungary insists must remain part of
Turkey and net become aa adjunct of
(•renter Servia.
The slightest untoward incident will
start a general conflagration, accord
ing to the prevailing opintem ia diplo
matic circles here, and the great pow
ers might easily he drawn into It.
Steamer Commandeered In New York
New York, Oct 4.—The steamer
Macedonia, scheduled to sail at once
for Piraeus with 2,000 passengers
aboard, was commandeered shortly be
fore sailing time by the Greek consul
general at the port. All the passen
gers with their baggage hurriedly
were sent ashore and the vessel pre
pared to sail at once for Philadelphia
to take on a cargo of ammunition.
From Philadelphia the Macedonia
will return to New York, the consul
general said, for the reservists of
Greece and the Balkan states, who
plan to sail on her to take part in the
threatened war with Turkey.
Member of Other Americans Wounded
in Nicaragua.
Washington, Oct 7.—In a gallant
assault American marines and blue
lackets Friday drove the Nicaraguan
revolutionary leader, Zeledon, and his
forces from Soyotepe and Barrancas
hills, near Masaya, after thirty-seven
minutes of fighting. But in the action
four privates of the United Stat
marine corps were killed and a num
ber were wounded.
The victory of the Americans
•pened the way for the Nicaraguan
government troops to assault the
town of Masaya, which they took
from the revolutionists, and the starv
ing inhabitants were relieved.
The insurrectionist losses were
teavy, while the government forces
lost 100 killed and 200 wounded. Gen
eral Zeledon, the rebel leader, escaped,
sut later was cornered and killed by
S troop of federal cavalry.
Fifteen British Officers and Men Per
ish in Collision.
Dover, Eng., Oct. 5.—Fifteen officers
ind men of the British navy were
Irowned by the sinking of the subma
rine B-2 after she had been cut ln two
ay the Hamburg-American liner Amer
ica off the coast of Kent.
The commander of the little vessel,
Lieutenant Percy B. O'Brien, was
among the victims, but his second in
lommand, Lieutenant Richard I. Pul
leyne, was rescued after being a long
time in the water. He was the sole
lurvivor. Picked up by submarine fi
le he gasped:
"We were cut ln two. I sank a
mile." Then he collapsed.
Federal Troops Rout Rebels In San
quinary Conflict.
Eagle Pass, Tex., Oct. 3.—Two hun
ired and five men were killed in a
battle between Mexican rebels and
federals at Aura Pass, not far from
Monclova, Mex., on Monday evening,
according to reports that reached here.
Seven federal officers were reported
killed. There were about 500 men on
each side, the federals being com
ried by General Blano.net
Testifies He Contributed
$102,000 to Roosevelt Fund.
Contributed $102,000 to the Roosevelt
Campaign Fund.
Washington, Oct. 2.—-William Flinn
of Pittsburg testified before the senate
committee investigating campaign
funds that he had personally contribut
ed 90 per cent of the money for Colo
nel Roosevelt's primary campaign In
Pennsylvania. He gave $102,000 to
the fund, of which $28,000 was spent
la Pittsburg.
Mr. Flinn declared he would produce
to the committee J. G. Slain, a man
who, without his authority, had signed
Flinn's name to a telegram to the
Standard Oil company asking support
tar a seat in the senate. This was one
•f the telegrams produced by Senator
Penrose when he made his sensation
al obarge against Pttaa.
Daughters of Anthony Brady,
Traction Magnate, Dead.
Westport, Conn., Oct. 5.—After
working all night tearing loose the
Charred and twisted mass of iron and
debris that had been four parlor cars,
engine and baggage car, composing
the second section of the Springfield
express, officials of the New Haven
railroad stated that they were not posi
tive that the death list would not ex
ceed seven. Of the injured in the hos
pital some may die.
The revised list of the dead as made
public by the officials of the road was
as follows: Mrs. F. C. Raneon, Albany,
N. Y. Mrs. James C. Brady, Albany,
N. Y. Mrs. E. Palmer Gavit Albany,
N. Y., daughter of Anthony Brady
Miss Mary Mamilton, Albany, N. Y.
George L. Clark, engineer Joseph L.
Moker, fireman Mark Wheeler, mail
Mrs. Brady and Miss Hamilton were
daughters of the late Judge Andrew
Hamilton of Albany and Mrs. Gavlt
and Mrs. Ranson were the daughters
of Anthony L. Brady, the traction and
gas magnate, and were members of
the funeral party that had attended
the funeral of Patrick Garvan, Hart
Jury Complete and Prosecutor Begins
Outlining Case.
Indianapolis, Oct. 4.—Not only evi
Sence of the alleged illegal interstate
ihipments of dynamite and nitroglyc
erin, but also evidence as to what
was done with the explosives will be
admitted at the trial of the forty-six
men accused of complicity in the so
sailed dynamite conspiracy.
Federal Judge Albert B. Anderson
to ruled. His decision, thus opening
to the prosecution fhe right to show
a motive by going Into the details of
many explosions, including that which
wrecked the Los Angeles Times Oct.
I, 1910, followed the impaneling of a
|ury and severe arraignment of the
defendants in the opening statement
by District Attorney Charles W. Mil
Practically Every Bone in Aviator's
Body is Broken.
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 4.—Aviator
Charles F. Walsh was killed instantly
at the Interstate Fair grounds here
when he attempted a spiral descent
from a height of 2,000 feet. Practical
ly every bone in his body was broken
and his face and body were severely
lut. His biplane was wrecked.
Three Brothers to Be Hanged.
Halifax, Oct. 5.—Three brothers, Al
fred, Fred and Harry Graves, will be
hanged here on Jan. 15, 1918, for the
murder of Kenneth Lea, near Fort
William in June. The brothers, while
intoxicated, started a quarrel with
Lea. One of them struck him with
the butt of a pistol, which was dis
charged, mortally wounding Lea.
Roosevelt Asserts He Never
Sought Campaign Funds.
Unphatieally Declares His Aides Never
Requested Favors In Considera-
tion of Campaign Donations.
Washington, Oct. B.—"I asked no
•Ban to contribute to the campaign
fund when I was elected president of
the United States and I wish to re
iterate that Mr. Bliss and Mr. Cortel
yeu both assured me that no promise
had been made as a return for any
"Neither they nor anyone else hav
lag authority asked me to act or re
frain from acting in any matter while
I was president, because any contribu
tion had been made or withheld.
"Gentlemen, could I put it more
In these words Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt summarized his testimony
before the Clapp senate committee
that is investigating campaign funds.
The colonel specifically denied that
he ever asked for contributions to his
1904 campaign fund or that he had
known of any contribution by J. P.
To these unequivocal statements
Colonel Roosevelt added again that he
had ordered the return to the Stand
ard Oil company of any contribution
It might have made ln 1904 that he
had been assnred by George B. Cortel
you "only yesterday" that he knew of
BO such contribution, and that he did
aot believe Cornelius N. Bliss had
ewer demanded a eontribution from
John D. Archbold or from any corpo
ration by any method of extortion.
Colonel Roosevelt did not deny that
sorporations had contributed to the
1904 campaign. He said his letters
and published statements had always
acknowledged that fact, but he speci
fied that no such contributions had
ever been obtained under any sugges
tion that the administration would re
ward the givers with special favors.
Forceful and Emphatic Witness.
The Progressive candidate for presi
dent was a forceful and emphatic wit
Bess. Although direct from a cam
paign tour of many weeks he appeared
In perfect health and his testimony
was punctuated by vigorous slaps up
on the arm of his chair and his knee.
For two hours he talked and was in
terrupted but half a dozen times with
Colonel Roosevelt's testimony bris
tled with characteristic statements.
He asserted that Senator Penrose
should lose his seat because of his
proved friendship for the Standard Oil
He demanded that the committee re
qnire proofs from the men who are
charging that the Roosevelt primary
eampaign this year cost more than
Finally he requested the committee
not to confine itself exclusively to his
oampaign affairs, but to examine those
who had to do with the funds of other
candidates and who are now charging
that immense sums were and are be
ing spent on behalf of the Progressive
Roosevelt sprung a sensation, when,
(B a voice that vibrated with emphasis,
he asserted that he had "never asked
Mr. Harriman, directly or indirectly,
for a dollar to help in the 1904 cam
paign or in any other."
Financier Tells of His Campaign Con
Washington, Oct. 4.—J. Pierpont
Morgan proved a willing witness be
fore the Clapp committee investigat
ing campaign expenditures and testi
fied he had given $150,000 to the Re
publican campaign in 1904 and $30,000
to the Republican campaign in 1908.
In an hour's questioning Mr. Morgan
denied emphatically the charge by
Charles Edward Russell of New York
that President Roosevelt had once
telephoned "for a campaign contribu
tion declared he never had any com
munication with Colonel Roosevelt
and asserted that he knew of no con
ferences among financial men in 1904
or in 1908 to agree on supporting Re
publican or Democratic presidential
It was Mr. Morgan's first appear
ance on the witness stand for many
years. He appeared willing to answer
fully all questions. He confirmed the
testimony of George R. Sheldon that
he had given $100,000 to the Republic
an national fund of 1904 and added
that he gave S.'JO.OOO to the so called
"Harriman" fund of $240,000 raised
for the New York state committee.
Mr. Morgan asserted no contribu
tion ever has been given by his firm
or himself with the idea of obtaining
any favors thereby. He was especial
ly interested in the 1904 campaign, he
said, solely for the welfare of the
country and the people at large. That
was the only interest, he said, that
had guided him in making contribu
tions to political parties.
•yp I S S S W
A Case That Throws Light on tht
Problem of Apparitions.
It Is not nt all necessary to resort to
the supernatural as the only sutticieut
explanation of apparitions, ln truth.,
there Is one insurmountable obstacle
to regarding tbem as supernatur.il
manifestations, and that is the simplf
circumstance that the ghosts wear
clothes, it is quite conceivable that
there really may be ghosts of persous.
but nobody who gave the matter a sec
ond thought would contend for a mo
ment that there can be ghosts of
clothes. Nevertheless apparitions are
always clothed and sometimes ln gar
ments of such modern cut Oat they
were unknown at the time the person
seen as a phantom lived on earth.
Aside from this, there is the inter
esting and by no means unimportant
circumstance that houses are some
times haunted by apparitions not of
the dead, but of the living. I know
of one case In which a gentleman en
tering a drawing room at 4 ln the
afternoon saw Rested on the sofa a
young lady with "reddiRb gold" hair,
who appeared to be reading a book.
There were two other persons In the
room, one seated beside her on the
sofa, and the visitor was surprised to
find thnt they did not offer to intro
duce him to the young lady—did not.
in fact, seem to see her. Later guest
at week end party saw the same ap
parition in the same house, and it was
seen a third time by one of the serv
No light was thrown on the strange
affair until, a year afterward, the wife
of the son of the family arrived from
Australia to pay a first visit to her
husband's relatives and was iromedi
ately identified by the servant as the
figure she bad Reen. The two visitors
who also bad seen the apparition sub
sequently made the same identifica
Since It Is Incredible to suppose that
a person can be In two places at the
same time—so that a lady can be both
In Australia and In a house thousands
of miles from Australia—It Is a legiti
mate Inference that phantasms, wheth
er of the living or of the dead, are de
•old of objective reality, are, that Is
to say. always and only hallucinations.
—Metropolitan Magazine.
Quick Wit and Daring Ruse of a Rus
sian Revolutionist.
Nowhere outside of the pages of Ac
tion would we expect such an Incident
as the following from the personal
story of the Russian revolutionist Na
rodny: Narodny had just jumped from
a window to escape the police. "When
I scrambled to my feet I discovered
myself in the yard and among half a
dozen soldiers. I was without over
coat and hat—a very suspicious figure
—and. having neither. I could not es
cape even could I get hy the soldiers
who surrounded me," be said.
"I jerked a card from my pocket
to this day I do not know what it was
—and handed it to one of the soldiers
•Here Is my card.' I said rapidly. *I
am a member of the secret police. One
of these revolutionists Is trying to es
cape. I am after him. Quick! Give
me your coat and hatr
"He automatically obeyed. 1 slipped
on his coat and hat and to all appear
ances was a soldier of the czar. I
walked past the guarded gate of the
yard out Into the street Before me
were thousands of soldiers. I wi W my
friends being brought down from
hall and put into the black vans, about
which stood guards of Cossacks I
marched through my friends (all of
that group are in prison today sa*re
only myself and the friend who es
caped with me) with the air of a sol
dier on a very important message and
pressed on through the mass of other
soldiers that filled the street"
The Change of a Word.
"Spanking" did not suggest chastise
ment originally. It was unknown to
Johnson ln this sense. To him a
"spanker" meant "a person who takes
long steps with agility." Rapid mo
tion seems to be the root idea of the
word "spank." which Is not merely
representative of the sound of the act*
as "slap" and "smack" are The low
German "pakkern." or "spenkern." to
run and spring about quickly, Is close
to the original meaning: hence a
"spanking pace." a "spanking breeze"
and a "spanker." ln the sense of an
active and sturdy person.
No Immediate Danger.
The Parson (about to improve the
golden hoar)—When a man reaches
your age, Mr. Dodd, he cannot, in the
nature of things, expect to live very
much longer, and I—
The Nonagenarian—I dunno. parson.
I be stronger on my legs than I were
when I Btarted!—Iiondon Opinion.
Mistaken Idea.
"It may be laid down as a broad
proposition." said the professor of po
litical economy, "that you cannot gtt
something for nothing"
"l once got the measles for nothing,
professor." interrupted the young tnau
with the wicked eye.-Chicago Tribune.
"Of course 1 dou't went to criticise,
but I don't think it was altogether
right for David to say 'all men are
"Well, ot any rate, it was safer than
to pick out one man and say It to him."
—Philadelphia ledger.
Willing to Oblige.
Nervous Visitor—Will yonr dog bite
me. little boy? Eager Little Boy-lf
70a want to see I can sick him on yon.
—Baltimore American.
The Art Was Dissevered Through that
Merest Accident
Every one has noticed on his visiting
card the extremely deljcate lines of bis
name, and almost every one knows
that they are produced by printing
from an engraved copperplate. Like
many other things of use and beauty,
this art of copperplate engraving was
discovered through the merest acci
dent by the goldsmiths of Florence in
the fifteenth century.
It is a historical fact, however, that
one day an engraver on gold, wishing,
to take a proof of bis work, made the
usual sulphur cast and then filled up
fhe lines with lampblack, thus ena
bling him to see exactly bow his work
looked. While occupied In doing this
it occurred to him that possibly the
name results could be obtained by fill
ing up the original engraving with
lampblack instead of making an im
pression of it and filling up that
Struck with the idea, be put it into
practical use and, with a little damp
paper, succeeded In getting a fair im
pression from the engraving.
The discovery was communicated to
other workers in the art, and they
hailed it with joy. as it saved all the
arduous trouble of making sulphur
casts, but they never saw the full
value of the discovery, and consequent
ly the art of plate engraving lay for
almost a century before its true im
port was discovered and brought out
in all its great and beautiful results.
Today collectors of plate engravings
rave over the crude results of earlier
times and search the world for exam
ples of these early masters to add to
their collections. Many of these col
lections have been presented to mu
seums, where they may be seen and
appreciated by the people.
Washington Was the Godfather of
Aviation In America.
Apparently George Washington was
not only the Father of His Country, but
also something like the godfather of
aviation ln America. At any rats, be
wrots a letter for one 1C Blanch
ard, who made the i0mtjWalloon ascen
sion In this country a^PhUadelphi* In
1793. The letter reprin^ln St Nich
olas reads:
"George Waahtagtrjft president of
the United States of^America. To all
whom these presents shalf^come.
"The bearer hereof. afrtflBlanchard,'
a citizen of France, proposing to ascend
In a balloon from the clfcr,&f, Philadel
phia, at 10 o'clock a, m„ t|u day, to
pass in such direction,&n$ ty descend
ln such place as circumstances may
render most convenient—
"These are, therefore, to recommend
to all citizens of the United States,
and others, that in his passage, de
scent, return or journeying elsewhere
they oppose no hindrance or molesta
tion to the Bald Mr. Blanchard, and
that, on the contrary^ they receive and
aid him with that humanity and good
will which may render honor to their
country and justice to an individual
so distinguished by bis efforts to
establish and advance an art. In order
to make It useful to mankind in gen
"Given under my band and seal, at
the city of Philadelphia, this ninth day
of January, one thousand seven hun
dred and ninety-three, and of the in
dependence of America the seven
A Japanese Idea.
The late Mutsuhlto, emperor of Ja
pan, on an occasion shortly before his
death took a railway journey ln the
northern part of Japan and arrived at
his destination half an hour late on ac
count of a slight accident on the road.
Next day the manager of the road com
mitted suicide, giving as the reason
for his act the fact that his bad man
agement bad inconvenienced the em
peror. The case attracted a great deal
of attention, and some of the leading
men of Japan, commenting on the dead
man's act, criticised his point of view.
In the eyes of his fellow townsmen,
however, his deed was commendable,
for they erected a statue In bis honor
as an Ideal exponent of the Japanese
conception of loyalty.
A Funny 8iamese Custom.
They have a very funny fashion In
Slam. When an inferior comes into
the presence of a superior he throws
himself upon the ground. Then the
superior sends one of his attendants
forward to see whether the prostrate
man has been eating anything or has
any offensive odor about him. If be
be blameless In this respect the attend
ant raises him from the ground, but if
he be guilty the attendant straightway
kicks him out
A Useful Paragraph.
Singleton (reading)—It is said that
the last word in an argument Is often
the most dangerous.
Wedderly—Would you mind letting
me have that paper?
Singleton—What do you want it for?
Wedderly—1 want to show that para
graph to my wife.
Pretty Long at Times.
"I believe honesty pays in the long
"So do I. But 1 often wish It were
not such a mighty long run."—Chicago
He Didn't Count
Mr. Timid (hearing a voice at 2
s, m.)-I think, dear, that there Is a
m-man ln the boose. Wife (scorn
fully-Not In this room.-Londee)

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