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J& ift lit if \t f.O' f'm New Ulm Review Wednesday, Oct. 13,1012 u. A. FRITSCHE' PHYSICIAN A SURCION Offloe over Brown Co. Bank. NBWULM J? rt it I' MINN. DR. O. J. SE1VE Physician and Surgeon Office in Ottomeyer Block Office 11 Residence 17 O. 7. B^INEKE, M. D. Specialist ID Diseases .. of the ••-. Eye Ear, Noae and Throat. OFFICE HOURS 10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M. Office in the Olsen Block. Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn. SoMSEN, DEMPMY, & MUELLER ATTORNEYS & COUN SELOR*. Practices in all State and U. 8. courts tfmw ULM, MINN. ALBERT STEINHAUSER. ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Review. Special attention given to probating Estates. Practices in all Courts of the State and S. Court. New Ulm, Minn. GULDEN & HIPPERT EXPERENCED PLUMBERS All kinds of plumbing and fitting in first class Manner. Estimates famished. AH work guaranteed. Before placing yonr work, it will be for your interest to consult us. 414 Second North Str. 24C CHAS. EMMERtCU PLUMBER STEAM AND HOT WATER MEATlr Gi GAS FITTING. 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 M. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM Bingham Bros DBAI.BRBIH ££. Coal Grain. MEW ULM MINN. W m. Pfaender, Jr. Real Estate AND Insurance Agent Insures against fire, hail, tonadoes, accident and death in the best of com panies. Real Estate Bought an I «o Legal documents executed, loans negotiated, steamship tickets sold. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Ct—imt and taotlfiM the hate nomotaf_s_ luxuriant (rowth. Vera* Vaila Hair to Ita Frerenta balr falllnj 60c.andtl.00at irst Congregational Church 301 South Minnesota Street Rev. E F. Wheeler, Pastor. SUNDAY SERVICES Sunday School with Men's Bible Class 9:30 A. M. Morning Service 10:30 A. M. Junior Christian Endeavor.. 2:00 P. M. Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30Jp. M. Evening Service 7:30 Everybody Welcome. Turner fiall Program of Classos in Gymnastics. Boys' class, ages 6 to 11: Wednesday afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday fore noon, 9:00 to 10:15. Boys' class, ages 11 to 14 Monday and Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30 Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday evening, 7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eve ning, 7:30 to 8:30. Girls* class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday after noon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturday fore noon, 10:15 to 11:30. Girls' class, ages 11 to 15: Tuesday and toaidXSch"I:S^ i£gl-&l SENATOR HEYBURN. Idaho atatesman auccumbs Following Lingering Illness. SENATOR HEYBURN I S DEAD Idaho Solon Expires at Washington After Lingering Illness. Washington, Oct. 18.—United States Senator Weldon Brinton Heyburn of Idaho died in his apartments here after a lingering illness. He wasop sixty years old and had been in the senate nine years. A complication of diseases involving the heart and kidneys caused the senator's death. He had not been well since last March, when he col lapsed after delivering a speech in the senate on the arbitration treaties, in spite of the doctor's warning that the effort might cost him his life. Several weeks ago, apparently gain ing strength after a serious relapse, the senator and Mrs. Heyburn made preparations for a trip West. Another relapse followed, however, and since then the patient had been growing steadily weaker. BOSTON CLOB WINS WORLD'S PENNANT Struggle for Championship Last ed Ten Innings. A BMtOf# OfD outhX Color. 'fan**, Friday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30. Misses' class, age over 15: Wednesday and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30 Ladies' class: Thursday evening, 800 to 9:00. Men's class: Tuesday and Friday eve nings, 830 to 9:45. Fencing clue: Sunday forenoon, 10.00 to 11:30. ,A-«|WH*c No. 3 oats, 28@29%c barley, fl«. ]'.''**&''/.:' In-tructorl**' Boston, Oct. 17.—The Boston Red Sox, pennant winners of the American league, are the world's champions of 1912. Defeating the New York Na tionals in the final game by 3 to 2 in ten innings of a bitterly fought strug gle, they captured their fourth vic tory of the world's series and carried off the premier honors in baseball. The Giants won three games of the series that was played before more than a quarter of a million people, and one contest was a tie. The total receipts for the eight games were $490,833, and each Red Sox player received $4,024, while the Giant play ers each came in for $2,566. The score by innings: New York 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1—2 Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2—3 Batteries—For New York, Mathew son and Meyers for Boston, Bedient, Wood and Cady. GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES Duluth Wheat and Flax. Duluth, Oct. 21.—Wheat—To arrive and on track—No. 1 hard, 89c No. 1 Northern, 88c No. 2 Northern, 86c Dec, 87%c May, 93c. Flax—On track, $1.63% to arrive, $1.51% Oct., $1.52% Nov., $1.51%. South St. Paul Live Stock. South St. Paul, Oct. 21.—Cattle Steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, $email@example.com calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org feed ers, $email@example.com. Hogs—$firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Lambs, $email@example.com wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org ewes, $email@example.com. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, Oct. 21.—Wheat Dec, B2%c May, 96%c July, 93%c. Corn —Dec, 53%c May, 52%@52%c. Oats —Dec, 32%@32%c May, 34%c Pork —Jan.. $19.35 May,$firstname.lastname@example.org. But ter—Creameries, 24%@29c dairies, 22%@27c. Eggs—19@24c. Poultry Turkeys, 15c chickens, 12c springs, 18c. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 21.—Cattle—Beeves, I5.email@example.com Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org Western steers, $email@example.com stockers and feeders, $4.25©7.50 cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $7.0009. 85. Hogs—Light, $email@example.com mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org heavy, $email@example.com rough, |firstname.lastname@example.org pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep Native, $firstname.lastname@example.org yearlings, $4.75® 1.00 lambs, $email@example.com. Minneapolis Grain. Minneapolis, Oct. 21.—Wheat—Dec, IT%@88c May, 93%@93%c. Cash close on track: No. 1 hard, 90c No. 1 Northern,. 87@89%c to arrive, 87® 88%c No. 2 Northern, 84@87c No. 3 Northern, 82%@85c No. 3 yellow corn, 65@65%c No. 4 corn, 63@ 64c No. 3 white oats, 30^@31c to arrive, to ABOUT THE STATE agit$^ Mews of Especial Merest to Minnesota Readers, Ti4.('S'.v. V.'-ar ..H HONOR MEMORY OF JOHNSON Statue of Late Governor Unveiled on the atate Capitol Grounds at St. Paul. ^i* -.„••.?•,-.- With a great throng of admirers of the former governor on the state capitol grounds at St. Paul the memorial statue erected by the people of John Albert Johnson was unveiled. The bronze likeness of the state's Illustrious executive, who died on Sept. 21, 1909, stands towering from a gran ite pedestal at the roadway landing directly in front of the gray stone building, a wonderful reproduction of Johnson, the man. In the governor's reception room— the place where the late executive re ceived so many guests—invited friends gathered to pay another tribute to his memory. With the band playing Sousa's "Stars and Stripes Forever," they marched to the platform erected at the side of the statue about which the crowd had collected. There, Bish- J. J. Lawler delivered the invoca tion and a moment later Miss Jeanette Lj'nch, daughter of Fred B. Lynch, Minnesota's national Democratic com mitteeman, pulled from the bronze fig ure the veil which hid it from view. Hon. C. D. O'Brien, president of the Johnson Memorial commission, made the presentation speech. Governor Eberhart, in a brief speech, accepted the statue in behalf of the people of the state. He paid a glowing tribute to his predecessor. The address of the day was .deliv ered by Congressman W.S. Hammond of St. James, who spoke on "The Life and Work of Governor Johnson." Con gressman Hammond reviewed the life of the dead governor from the time he was born at St. Peter in 1861 until his death in 1909, telling of his early struggles to support his-mother and himself, spoke of his rise to fame and pointed out the possibilities of his fur ther efforts had he lived. The statue was built with a fund raised by popular subscription. Of $24,072.71 paid in $21,500 has been used for the statue and expenses, leav ing more than $3,000. It has been suggested that the surplus be used, to gether with $1,500 raised by the citi zens of St. Peter, Governor Johnson's home town, to erect a replica of the statue in that city. ,/' APPEARS LIKE SUICIDE PACT Two Men Hang Themselves in Woods Near St. Paul. The bodies of two unknown men, partly decomposed, were found in the woods near the main road between Riverside and Newport in a position to suggest that they had carried out a suicide pact. The discovery was made by five young men, two from St. Paul, who were rabbit hunting in the woods, and were led to the spot by their rabbit dogs. One of the bodies, that of, a man about fifty-five years, was still sus pended from a limb of the tree by a light clothes line, with his knees crooked, suggesting that he had taken his own life. The other body had de composed to such an extent that tha trunk had fallen to the ground, leav ing the head suspended in a noose. The bodies were on separate limbs on opposite sides of the tree. TRAIN GOES THROUGH DRAW Hundreds of head of cattle, 'sheep and hogs were killed. THREE MINERS DROWN IN LAKE kilnnesotans Lose Lives When They Attempt to Cross In 8torm. Three miners living at the south end of Longyear lake, near Chlsholm, were drowned while returning home in a rowboat A severe storm pre vailed on the lake and the boat was capsized. The victims were Frank Nosan, Tony Gorse and Tony Don liner. Search disclosed the men's hats and coats floating on the lake and Ihe upturned boat. Loses Life Under Wheels. Louis Bell, thirty-four years old, a driver for Clarence C. Gray, grain dealer, fell fiom his truck at St. Paul, the front wheels passing over his* body. Pedestrians saw the man fall from the seat and notified the police. Bell was rushed to the hospital, but he died without regaining conscious Bess. Engineer Killed and Two Other Train men Injured. Engineer Charles Cramer was killed and Fireman Frank Weber and Brake man John Garvin were injured when an engine and eight cars of stock went into the Mississippi river through the drawbridge of the St. Paul Bridge and Terminal company at South Park, a suburb of St. Paul. Both Weber and Garvin were hurried to St. Jo- I seph's hospital in St Paul where the RILLS WOMAN AND HIMSELF first examination failed to disclose 1 fatal injuries, although both are badly Unrequited Love Cause of Double bruised and cut. CONGRESSMAN HAMMOND. Orator at Unveiling of Memo rial Btatue to John A. Johnson. WRECK Twin City Train in Headon Collision With Freight. At least thirty persons were injured in the collision between the Twin City passenger train on the Chicago Great Western road and an extra freight, a mile and a quarter north of Spring Valley. Miss Mabel Seymore of Rochester, Minn., was hurt in the head and neck and injured internally. Her case is the most serious. She'is being cared for at a hotel in Spring Valley. Conductor Frank A. Mellen of S Paul had his hand and leg injured. The two trains came together head on at a curve where thick foliage con cealed each from the other. JAMES J, HILL GAVE TO HARMON FUND Railroad Man Assisted Campaign of Ohioan. in James J. Hill, the St. Paul railroad magnate, and Thomas F. Ryan of New York were among those promi nent in the business world who made contributions designed to further the candidacy of Governor Judson Har mon of Ohio for the Democratic presi dential nomination. Testimony to this effect was given the Clapp investigating committee by Lieutenant Governor Hugh T. Nichols of Ohio, who managed the Harmon boom. Mr. Hill contributed $15,000 and Mr. Ryan $77,000. Commenting on the contribution made by Mr Hill the witness said the donation was a generous one, and was apparently prompted by the admira tion of the donor for Governor Har mon. "Mr. Hill's contribution came late in the campaign at a time when few believed that Governor Harmon had any chance for the nomination," said Mr. Nichols. MANY INDIANS CONSUMPTIVE Federal Officer Finds More Than 70 Per Cent Afflicted. Dr.X. Clark of the United States public health service has just visited Nett Lake and Orr. He is delegated to make an examination into the preva lence of consumption and trachoma among Minnesota Indians. His report shows that not a case of trachoma was found among the Bois fort Indians. At the settlement at Nett Lake no consumption was found. More than 70 per cent of Indians ex amined at Pelican Point were found to be afflicted with the disease. Tragedy at Duluth. Because of unrequited love, Herbert Palmer of Duluth shot and almost instantly killed Kate Perry, aged eighteen, a Finnish girl. He then turned the weapon on himself and in flicted a wound in the breast that proved fatal in a few hours. The shooting took place at the Ma rine hotel, where the murdered girl was employed as head cook and Pal mer as second cook. There were two witnesses to the tragedy. KILLED BY THE SAME TRAIN Two Duluthians, a Mile Apart, Are Run Down. Joseph Lachance, forty years of age, and Anthony Johnson, sixty seven years old, were instantly killed within half an hour of each other by the same westbound Northern Pacific train to Fond du Lac. The fatalitieB occurred a mile apart. The train was delayed by the first and ran down the second man six minutes after start ing up. Lachance was a bridge car penter. -NSvui,'"..'- New Ulm Roller rr. Angelina and ass•'^'^•^••v'-:'Al&',ffc»i.M*'%.',:iJ••:•'•• Mill Co. WHEN YOU NEED FURNITURE Call on us and we will show you the best to be had in that line at the most reasonable prices. Try us. EAIIL F. BUENQER N. Henningsen Insurance, Rea^Estate, Loans and' Bonds BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No. 106 NEW ULM, MINN. JO WOR I N TH E fi CITY AT THE NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO. DanielWebster Flour None Better at Any Price Get a Sack and convince yourself Every sack sold under an iron-clad guarantee EAGLE ROLLER MILL COMPANY •~m The best FLOUR made. We always carry a fresh sup ply of Rye Flour. Corn Meal, Pure Buckwheat Flour, Self Raising Pan cake Mixture, Gra ham, Farina and Breakfast Food.