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New Ulm Review
Wednesday, Mch. 12. 1W3
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON
p/Office over Brown Co. Bank.
-, N W MINN.
DR. 0. J. SEIFBBT
I'l&M Physician and Suigeoii
& Office io Ottomeyer Block
0. F. BEINEKE, M. D.
Ife Ear. Note and Throat.
Uz$ OPPICE HOURS
i* to 12 A. M. and 1 to 6 P. M.
Offloe in the Olaen Block.
Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn.
SoMSEN, DEMPSEY, & MUELLER
ATTORNEYS & COUN
Preetloe* in all State and U. 8. courts
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offloe over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estates. Practices in all Courts
of the State and S. Court.
new Ulm, Minn.
eULDEN & HIPPEKT
All kinds of plumbing and fitting
in first class Manner. Estimates
famished. All work guaranteed.
Before placing your work, it will be
for your interest to consult us.
414 Second- North Str. Tel. 24G
STEAM AND HOT WATEflHEATWO
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
HEW ULM MINN.
First Congregational Church
301 South Minnesota Street
Rev. E. F. Wheeler, Pastor.
Sunday School with Men's Bible
Class 9:30 A. M.
Morning Service 10:30 A. M.
Junior Christian Ecdeavor.. 2:00 P. M.
Christian Endeavor Meeting 6:30 P. M.
Evening Service 7:30 r. M.
William Pfaender Agency
Insurance against fire, hail, tornado,
automobile, accident and death in
the best of companies.
Beat estate bought and sold.
Legal documents executed, loans
negotiated, steamship tickets sold.
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufactur
ers and promoters, also Prizes offered
for Inventions. Patents secured or
Victo J. Evan & Co tt^
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
Backache drags on your vitality. Saps
foot strength. Weakens your endurance.
Hampers you in yourwork.
tiling wrong with your
kidneys a weakness, an
inflammation, a breaking
down, may be, of the kidney
tissues. Foley Kidney Pilw
is the true answer. They
will help you QUICKLY,
strengthen and heal your
kidneys, regulate the action
of your bladder, and drive
aout Backache and Rheumatism. They
make a strong, well man ol you.
5, .*No habit forming drugs. Try them.
O. M. OLSEN.
JOHN R. MARBLE.
Named for Vacancy on Inter
state Commerce Commission.
NAMED TO SUCCEED LANE
John H. Marble to Be Interstate Com
Washington, March 6.—John H. Mar
ble of California, secretary of the in
terstate commerce commission and
formerly its attorney, was appoint
ed a member of the commission to
succeed Franklin K. Lane, who be
came secretary of the interior.
The president reappointed Edgar
S. Clark of Iowa a member of the in
terstate commerce commission. Mr.
Clark was reappointed by Mr. Taft,
but his nomination failed of confirma
tion in the senate contest over other
TUG REPLIES TO
Rescues 116 Passengers From
Vessel on Ajax Reef.
Key West. Fla., Uarch 10.—One
hundred and sixteen passengers, all
immigrants, bound from Spain to
Cuba, with the exception of two first
class passengers, were taken off the
steamer Lugano, ashore on the Ajax
reef oft the Florida coast, by the tug
The passengers were landed here
by the tug. All have been housed in
buildings along the docks.
Transfer of the passengers from
the ill fated Lugano was effected in
two hours, small boats being used.
Of the passengers rescued twelve
were women, fifteen children and the
remaining eighty-nine men.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, March 10.—Cattle
Steers, |email@example.com cows and heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org calves. $email@example.com feed
ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—$email@example.com%.
Sheep—Lambs, ?firstname.lastname@example.org wethers,
$email@example.com ewes, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ouluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, March 10.—Wheat—To ar
rive and on track—No. 1 hard, 85%
86c No 1 Northern, 84%/@85c No. 2
Northern, SO^SSc: May, 86%@
86%c July, 88y8c. Flax—On track
and to arrive, $125% May, $1.26%
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, March 10.—Wheat—May,
91%c July, 89%@89%c Sept., 88%c.
Corn—May. 52%«3)52%c July, 53%
53%c Sept., 54%@54%c Oats—May,
34@34%c July. 34%c Sept, 34@
3414c. Pork—May, $20.90, July, $20.
42. Butter Creameries, 28@36c
21c chickens, 16c, springs. 17c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, March 10.—Cattle—Beeves,
$7.25®9.30 Texas steers, $email@example.com
Western steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org stockers
and feeders, $email@example.com cows and
heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $7.00® 11.
00. Hogs—Light, $8.6.")@8.9." mixed,
$email@example.com heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org rough,
$email@example.com, pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep
Native. $email@example.com yearlings, ?7.00@
8 30 lambs, ?firstname.lastname@example.org
Minneapolis, March 10.—Wheat—
May, 85%c July, 87%c. Cash close
on track: No. 1 hard, S6%c No. 1
Northern, 841-i(S8%o to arrive. 84%
83%c No 2 Northern. 82^(f?83%c
No 3 Northern, 80i/3(ff81%c No. 3
vellow com 46T£c, No 4 corn, 44®
451/2c No °, whit*- oats. 301'..ft.31c
to an he 30%, Xo A oats, 27%
291-jc bar)e\, 42^ .".fie, flax, $124)4
to arme *,\.2*\.
ABOUT THE STATE
News of Especial Interest to
DEED OF.REJECTED SUITOR
Wounds Teacher in Rural School
Near Stockwood and Then
Kills Himself. 7*
A dozen school children of district
No. 53, just north of Stockwood, taw
a rejected suitor, flourishing a pistol,
chase their young teacher from the
building. He fired shot after shot at
her as she ran.
"You kids hurry home as fast as you
can," he shouted. Frightened, they
did not wait for a second command.
Meanwhile a tragedy had occurred
near the school. Benjamin Tinjun of
Ulen had fired a fourth bullet into the
body of'Miss Anna Skiem, the girl he
loved. When .help arrived his dead
body lay over that of the teacher, who
was conscious and talking to a lad of
thirteen years. He was tugging at the
body of the would be slayer. A husky
boy he soon removed it then he lift
ed the teacher into his arms and car
ried her into the schoolhouse.
Shortly after school began Tinjun
entered the building and said a few
words to Miss Skiem. She had broken
their engagement, it is said, and he
came to effect a reconciliation. The
girl whispered something and he took
a seat. At recess time the children
left the room. Then the shooting be
UNWRITTEN LAW HIS PLEA
Minnesota Farm School Professor
Shoots Visitor at Heme.
Profesor Oscar M. Olson of St.
Paul, a demonstrator of the Uni
versity School of Agriculture, shot to
death Clyde X. Darling, a driver for
the Capital Steam laundry, at the
rear door of bis home. After giving
himself up Olson, the police say, stol
idly confessed that he waited for his
chance and deliberately shot the man.
Both men are married.
In the presence of County Attorney
O'Brien, Coroner D. C. Jones and Cap
tain Gebhardt, Mr. Olson is said to
have stated that he suspected Darling
of being too friendly with Mrs. Olson.
Mrs. Olson is away with her four
year-old girl visiting Mr. Olson's
brother at Montevideo, Minn.
Professor Olson graduated from the
University of Minnesota agricultural
school in lfJ03. He is a highly re
spected member of the faculty and is
well known throughout the state as
an accomplished speaker and author
ity on agriculture.
For a year Professor Olson has
been in charge of the fifty demonstra
tion farms in Minnesota operated in
connection with the farm school.
Prior to this he was prominent in
agricultural extension work. Tie is a
prominent member of the Minnesota
KILLS PUBLIC DOMAIN BILL
Kneeland Measure Comes to Grief in
Thomas Kneeland's public domain
bill was killed by the lower house of the
legislature after an acrimonious de
bate. The bill, which proposed a con
stitutional amendment separating the
state land department from the state
auditor, looked to the creation of a
new department of public domain
came up as the first measure on the
calendar and consumed the entire
time of the house session. It was de
feated, 3r» to 63.
Robert C. Dunn, former state audi
tor, in the house launched a boom for
Speaker Henry Rines for state audi
tor. The members cheered and ap
plauded lustily for several minutes
when Mr. Dunn made the suggestion.
TWO TRAINMEN CREMATED
Burned to Death in View of Helpless
Two men were killed and six heavi
ly loaded lreight cars were destroyed
by fire as a result of a broken rail on
the Northern Pacific Winnipeg divi
sion near Davidson, a few miles east
of East Rrand Forks.
The dead men are Engineer Joseph
McGowan, fifty-five years old and a
veteran railroad man, and Fireman
Gust Sagen, thirty jears old, both of
As the engine turned on its side
after striking the broken rail the boil
er burst and McGowan and Sagen
were scalded to death in full view of
the other members of the train crew,
who were unable to aid them because
of the fire which followed.
STEAL WAGON LOAD OF MEAT
Policeman and Citizens Look On
While Thieves Get Away.
Before the eyes of a traffic po
liceman and &cores of passersby
thieves at Minneapolis made off with a
horse and a wagon of the Central
Market Provision company and meat
in it woith S200. The police have not
been able to locate it. nor have they
any inkling as to who the thieves are.
The horso and wagon were taken
from neai Washington and Hennepin
avenue5?, where they stood while the
driver was in a iestaurant making a-f
APPROVES DISTANCE TARIFF
Minnesota Senate Passes Cashman
Bill by 35 to 25.
The Cashman distance tariff bill
was~passed by the state senate by a
vote of 35 to 25.
The lineup embraced practically the
members from the Twin Cities, Du
luth, Red Wing and Winona and two
or three whose districts are opposed
to the distnnce tariff, against the sena
tors from the rest of the state.
The measure has still to be fought
over in the house, where former
Speaker H. H. Dunn of Albert Lea is
leading the battle for it. As amend
ed the bill will not go into effect un
til Jan. 1. 1914. *$$*'*
Two important bills were passed in
the house. Twenty-three measures in
all were disposed of, among which
were five senate bills.
The Child and Nolan bill removing
the limit of $7,500 on damages possi
ble from injury by wrongful act was
passed with little opposition. The
Lydiard and Saggau bill authorising
the game and fiah commission to let
contracts for seining of rough fish un
less county boards object was another
important bill passed.
PASSES THIRTY-FIVE BILLS
Minnesota House Approves Number of
The lower house of the legislature
passed thirty-five bills, nine of which
I were senate bills and may now be
I come laws. Among the important
measures passed were the Lundeen
presidential primary bill, the Bjorn
son bill-providing publication of legal
matter in all newspapers of the state,
the Spooner convict labor bill, the ex
press and Pullman tax bills, the San
born county board road aid bill and
the Denegre senate bill allowing re
ligious societies to merge. The Har
rison-Vollmer joint resolution memo
rializing congress in favor of a Twin
City-Twin Ports canal also was passed.
Action will be taken toward obtaining
similar legislation by the Wisconsin
ANTI-TRUSTJ I IS KILLED
House Ends Measure's Stormy Jour.
n»y by Vote of SI to 43.
The anti-trust bill, which has had
such a stormy time in the lower house
of the legislature, finally was killed.
Charles L. Sawyer led the debate on
the measure. He charged it to a du
plication of existing statutes, and only
tends to make lawyer hire a necessity.
The vote was 61 to 43.
The Fless bill, providing restoration
of the death penalty for murder, failed
to pass in the house, although more
voted for than against it. The vote
was 56 to 51. A majority of 61 is re
WILLET M. HAYS RESIGNS
Minnesota Man Leaves Department
The resignation of Willet M. Hays
of Minnesota, assistant secretary of
agriculture, was accepted by Presi
dent Wilson. It will become effective
upon the qualification of Mr. Hays'
successor. Just when the new as
sistant to the head of the department
will be named is not known.
TWO MINERS MEET DEATH
Skip of State Property at Hibbing
Falls Into Shaft.
The skip of the Morton mine, a
state property located near Hibbing,
broke loose, killing John Touri and
Frank Norrlund, and .probably mortal
ly injuring John Maninsta. The skip
was used in hoisting ore in the mine.
When it broke it dashed down the
HOW THE NORTHWEST FARED
Appropriations Carried in the Public
Washington, March 5.—The public
building bill, which was finally agreed
to by both houses, carries the follow
ing appropriations for Minnesota and
Minnesota—Little Falls, $65,000
Montevideo, $50,000 Anoka, $50,000
Bemidji, $75,000 Fairmont, $05,000
St. Peter, $60,000. For Moorhead the
appropriation was increased from
$50,000 to $65,000, and an increase
for Minneapolis of $175,000 was
North Dakota—Dickinson, $90,000
Jamestown, $75,000 Valley City, $75,
South Dakota—Redfield, $65,000
Madison, $65,000 Belle Fourche, $75,
000, and Chamberlain, $60,000
DECREE F0RJMRS. DAHLGREN
Member of Drexel Family Is Granted
New York, March 9.—Mrs. Lucy
Drexel Dahlgren was granted a decree
of divorce from Eric B. Dahlgren, a
yachtsman and son of Rear Admiral
John A. Dahlgren, a Civil war com
mander and inventor of the Dahlgren
Mrs. Dahlgien, who was a member
of the Drexel family of Philadelphia,
Inherited a fourth share of a $20,000,
000 estate when her* mother, Mrs. Lucy
Wharton Drexel, died in Philadelphia
two years ago.
Pope Pius Has the Grip.
Rome, March 9.—Pope Pius X. is
suffering from an attack of grip, com
plicated by bronchial trouble, it was
learned from the Vatican, and all au
diences were suspended indefinitely.
The Flour noted for Its Uniformity,
Strength and Purity.
New Ulm Roller Mill Co.
Insurance, Real Estate,
Loans and Bonds
BOTH PHONES, No. 102 Residence Phone, No. 106
NEW ULM, MINN.
JO WOR I
E W CITY
AT THE NEW ULM PUBLISHING O
Winter Is The Time
EJVU F. BUENGER
Shears, Scissors, Razors, Razor Strops
and Hair Clippers at Greatly Reduced
Prices. If you are in need of anything
in this line do not miss this opportunity.
New Ulm Hardware Co.
that the lit
tle folks are
apt to have
Get one of
and do away