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if hf£ ft }, it '1^ j-i If it I til I I 1% ft 1 5* 14. •i i' 4 New Ulm Review Wednesday, June 11,1913 u. A. FRIT8CHE PHYSICIAN 8URCEON tOffiee over Brown Co. Bank. MINN. G. F. REINEKE, D. IN- Specialist in Diseases of the lye Ear, Note and Throat. ttt OFFICE HOURS 10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M. Office in the Olsen Block. Residence, 622 Center. New Ulm, Minn. goMSEN, DEMPSEY, & JtfJELLER ATTORNEYS & COUN7 8CLOR8. Practices in all State and U. 6. courts HEW ULM, N N ALBERT STEINHAUSER. ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Review. Special attention given to probating Bstates. Practices in all Courts of the State and S. Court. New Ulm, Minn. M. A. BINGHAM. A. W. BINGHAM. Bingham Bros DKALKBSIN DKALKl NEW ULM MINN. GULDEN & HIPPERT PLUMBER S All kinds of plumbing and fitting in first class Manner. Estimates furnished. All work guaranteed. Before placing your work, it will be for your interest to consult us. 414 Second North Str. Tel. 24 William Pfaender Agency General Insurance Insurance against fire, bail, tornado, automobile, accident and death in the best of companies. Real estate bought and sold. Legal documents executed, loans negotiated, steamship tickets sold CHAS. EMMERICH PLUMBER 6TEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING GAS FITTING. We are prepared to do all kinds 0! 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 JUST THINK OF IT No Ashes, No Clinkers, No Soot. Petroleum Carbon Coke $9.00 Per Ton E NHGE Exclusive Agent. E A S E BY LOAVES TO S A DANIEL WEBSTER FLOUR Will produce mora loaves of finer fla vored bread to the sack a any other brand. Absolutely grouted. Eagle Roller Mill Co. NEW ULM, MINN. TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHT•S Ac niwn «sb\««. ABTOD0 lending a sketch and description may antckly t*«»rU4n onr opinion free whether »n SVintU.^ProbablyPatentablefc Commonlca. ftrlatn Our opinion iree wnemer an probably patentable Communica tion*KTicuyoonflflentlal. HANDBOO on Patents aknt frea. Oldest agency for securing patent*. jSSSS uSin tErouih Munn A Co. reeeire tmtcUd notice, without charge, in the Scknlific Jltnerican. A b«B«tomel3r l!!«istmteJ weekly. J-areegt clr- MUHII*Co.86IBftw*tt' HewYork BriflinOfflce!(B» BU. Washington.D.C WILLIAM M. WOOD. Head of Woolen Trust Ac- quitted in Dynamite Case. WOOD FREED IN DYNAMITE CASE Millionaire Not Guilty ol Con spiracy Charge. Boston, June 8.—After deliberating throughout the night the jury acquit ted President WilMam M. Wood or the American Woolen company of the charge of conspiracy to injure the textile stiikers at Lawrence by "plant ing" dynamite. A disagreement in the case of Fred erick E. Atteaux was reported. Daniel J. Collins, who turned state's evidence, was found guilty on two counts and not guilty on the other four counts of the indictment. The first count charged conspiracy to injure the textile strikers and the second count conspiracy to injure un known persons. The other counts al leged conspiracy against certain per sons and a plot to damage property. The case, one of the most sensation al that has grown out of a dispute be tv.een capital and labor, was consid ered by the jury nineteen hours. Attorney Henry F. Hulbert, counsel for Wood, immediately asked the court to difect an investigation of the pub lished statement that an attempt had been made to influence Morns Shu man, one of the jurors. CHESTERTON IS HELD GUILTY Brother of Author Convicted on Charge of Criminal Libel. London, June 8.—A \erdictof guilty was returned against Cecil Chestei ton, a brother of G. K. Chesterton, the author, at the Central criminal court on a charge of criminal libel. lie had charged Godfrey Isaacs, managing director of the .Marconi company, with corruption in connec tion with the British gONernment's wireless contract. GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES Duluth Wheat and Flax. Duluth, June 9 —Wheat—On track and to arrive, Xo. 1 hard, 91 V2Q\ Xo. 1 Northern, 90y2c Xo. 2 Northern, S8(ft 8SVic July, 90V2c Sept., 5l%c. Flax —On track and to arrive, $1.2!Tfc: July, $1.29% Sept., %\ZW„ Oct., ?1 30%. South St. Paul Live Stock. South St. Paul, June 9.—Cattle Steers. SlUofrS.nu cows and heifers, $4 30^7 25 cahes. $fi.0Cf7 9.T5 feed ers, $4.10f/7..-0. Hogs—$7.9." ft 8.25. Sheep—Shorn lambs,, $4.50*7 7.00 shorn wethers. $.1 niK/r 25 shorn ewes, $2 00ff ,'iOn. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, lune 9.—Wheat—July, 90%§90v2c A*K'u •l.liJ mil (in imiwi«n—m«n»"i /L Sept., 89%ri89%c. Corn —July. .".S'/ic Sept.. S8%c O a July, 383*c Sept., 37%c. Pork—July, $20.47 Sep1„. $19.80. Butter—Cream eries, 27Tf27%c. Kggs—17c. Poul try—Chickens and spnngs, 16c. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, June 9?—Cattle—Beeves. $7.20^8 80 Texas steers, $6.70ft 7.7.1 Western steers, $6.S."if/ 8 Oft stockers and feeders, $C 00f» 8 ().", cows and heifers. $3.fi:»fa8.00 calces. $7 75ft 11.00. Hogs—Light, $8.40ft8.70 mixed $8.35ft8.70 hea\y, $8.10ft 8.65 rough! $8.10ftS.30: pigs. $fi.«5ft 8.30. Sheep— Native $4 85ft .".75 ^arlin«s. $5.40ft fi45. lambs. $5 50ft 7 in. Minneapolis Grain. Minneapolis, June 9.—Wheat—July, 89%(?r89%c Sept., 91c. Cash dose on track: Xo. 1 hard, 92c X'o. 1 Xorth ern, 90%(5911ac to arrive, 90%ft91c: Xo. 2 Northern, 88'2ft89Hc Xo. 3 Northern, S6J2ft87%c Xo. 3 yellow corn, 56ft56V2c Xo. 4 corn. 54ft55c Xo. 3 white oats, 37ft3712c to arrive, 37c No. 3 oats. 34tf?35i2c barley, 50 ft57cffi flax, $1.28-v8 to arrive, $1. 27%. ABOUT THE STATE Km at Especial Mires, la Minnesota Rentes." TRAIN KILLS FOU PERSONS 4 Party In Automobile Run Down by Winnipeg Flyer on the Northern Pacific Near Elk River. The Northern Pacific's Winnipeg flyer ran down and killed four mem bers of an auto Darty of six at the Nord highway crossing of the road, a half mile below Elk River. The dead are: J. L. Dawson of Kalona, la. Mrs. J. L. Dawson, his wife son-in-law of the Dawsons, name not known eight year-old girl, niece of the Dawsons. The Dawsons had purchased a farm at Clear Lake, about thirty miles north of Elk River, and were on their way to that point to make their future home. The highway which crosses the rail way steel near the home of Just Nord parallels the right of way for many rods and Dawson, who was at theAlfred wheel of the machine, undertook to cross ahead of the fast running train. He had miscalculated the speed with which the locomotive was bearing down and his auto was struck when upon the very center of the track and hurled fully fifty feet and torn* to pieces. The bodies of two of the dead wero carried along by the machine in its flight and were crushed and torn al most beyond recognition. The injured who survived the collision were picked up near the tracks. FATAL FIGHT OVER WOMAN Negro Shoots and Instantly Kills White Man. Following a quarrel over Mary Meers, a white woman, in a room ing house at Minneapolis, William Billings, a negro, shot and instantly killed Albert Seton, white. The men roomed in the same house, Seton, who is a machinist, about fifty eight years old, being the only white man in the place. Billings says that Seton accused him of trying to influence the woman against him and came down stairs armed with a butcher knife and threat ened to kill him. Billings says he fired the shot which went through Seton's head only after the white man had reached the room and advanced toward him. Billings was placed under arrest and pleaded self-defense, LIGHT AUTO TURNS. OVER One Killed and Two Others Seriously Injured. The sudden application of the brakes to a light delivery auto of the Minneapolis General Electric company on the Osseo road near the Mill City to recover a hat blown from the head of one of the occupants, caused the tire to blow out, the axle to break and the auto to skid into a cornfield, where it toppled over, pinning all the occupants underneath it. One of them died on the way to St. Mary's hospital and it is believed the others cannot live. Verne Perkins, aged thirty-eight, is dead and Eldndge Perkins, aged nine, spine injuied, internal injuries Fay Eldridge, aged thirty-four, both arms and leg broken may have internal in juries and fractured skull has chance of recovery. YOUTH ENDS HIS OWN LIFE Leaves Party at Home and Hangs Himself in Back Yard. Overcome with melancholia during a party at his home in Minneapolis, Harold Johnson, sixteen years of age, went out the back door and hanged himself to a tree in the yard. The body was- found by the father, Henry Johnson, when he went out to feed his chickens in the morning. Young Johnson was seen to leave the house by several guests at thewhen party, hut tio attention was paid to his absence. Even members of thebrink family did not miss the boy until the father found the body. GEORGE W. PEAVEY IS DEAD Was Connected With Peavey Elevator Company. George W. Peavey, member of the Peavey Elevator company of Minne apolis, is dead at his home in that city. He as thirty-six years old. Mr. Peavey was the only son of the late Frank H. Peavev, founder of the firm. He was born in Sioux City, la. He reached Minneapolis with his father twenty-five years ago and en tered the firm about ten years later. LOSE LIVES WHILE FISHING Man and Boy Drown When the Boat Upsets. C. L. Stewart and Paul Williams of Staples were drowned near Sylvian. Palestine Williams, father of Paul, had a narrow escape. They had gone to fish and the boat was upset. Young Williams was about sixteen years old. Stewart is survhed by a wife and one child. 1914 FAIR OPENS SEPT. 7 Minnesota Board of Director* De cides on Date. Minnesota's state fair in 1914 will be held from Sept. 7 to 12, inclusive. This was decided by the board of di rectors on hearing the report of Sec retary Simpson on the results of the date conference held at St. Paul May 26 and 27. While these dates will bring the state fair a week later next year thai it is to be held in 1913 there is change in the custom of opening the exposition on the first Monday in September. The proposition suggest ed at the date conference was to per manently fix the fair dates a week later than has been the custom in the past. To this, however, the nine other fair associations represented could not agree. Resolutions were adopted declaring no change in dates could be made without being detri mental to all the fair associations rep resented at the conference. ON MANSLAUGHTER CHARGE St. Paul Auto Driver Indicted by Grand Jury. Ralph H. Babcock of St Paul was indicted by the Goodhue county grand jury at Red Wing on a charge of manslaughter in the second degree for having run down and killed Mrs. Anderson with his automobile. Babcock later was arraigned before Judge Albert Johnson. He entered a plea of not guilty, with the privilege of withdrawing it and filing a demur rer to the indictment. His parents, Mr.'and Mrs. James Babcock of Minneapolis, furnished $15,000 bonds for him and he wasmediately. released. No indictments were returned" against Andrew Berkey and S. N. Claussen, who were in the car with Babcock when the tragedy occurred. GRAND JURY TAKEN TO TASK BY COURTPhone Scored (or Not Indicting flail road Officials. Failure of the Goodhue county grand jury, sitting at Red Wing, to carry out the instructions of the dis trict court relative to returning in dictments against the railroads oper ating in Goodhue county, resulted in that body being severely censured by Judge Johnson. The court refused to discharge the jury, but excused it until Monday, June 23, when he or dered it to return and resume consid eration of the case. Addressing the jury, Judge John son declared that it had not followed his instructions. "It cannot be that you have not un derstood niy instructions," he said. "You were told to investigate matters relative to railroad rates, and if you found that the law was being vio lated to indict the offenders. That alone was the question submitted to you in my charge. "This grand jury was not asked to determine the legal phase of the case. You may have been under the impression that the county attorney had been enjoined from acting in the matter of jailroad prosecution. One thing I do know, and that is that nei ther this court nor the grand jury has been enjoined in the matter." MAN AND TORSES KILLED Fall Sixty Feet When Curbing Gives Way. Seven children were made orphans when Cyrus Kimball met death in a fall with his team clown a sixty-foot bluff into the Omaha yards at St. Paul. He was a drher tor the Crescent Creamery company. Both horses were killed. Failure of the street curbing to stand the strain when the wagon backed against it was the cause of the fatality. Nineteen feet of the curb fell with the wagon. John Bower, assistant manager of the company, narrowly escaped death he leaped from the rear end jf the wagon as it was tottering on the of the cliff. ATTACK ON LA F0LLETTE Medill McCormick Creates Stir at Wis consin Progressive Banquet. Milwaukee. June 8.—A savage at tack on Senator La Follette by Medill McCormick of Chicago was the sensa tion of the banquet of the Wisconsin Progressive party. That La Follette wanted Roosevelt's support, but would not give the colo nel his own assistance when he him self was hopelessly out of the race, was one of the features of the McCor mick charges. WRONG TURN"FATAL TO ONE Companion May Die From Injuries Received When Auto Upsets. Lemars. la.. June 9.—Alberta Mouw, twenty years old, living near Orange City, is dead and John Vanderwarf of Chicago, twenty-five years old, is ly ing in a hospital here in a precarious condition as the result of an automo bile accident. Mouw, who was driving, made a wrong turn, going into a lane at such a speed that the machine bkidded and upset. ^Western Land Securities Co. m* Hpme Office, 2l%Gilfillan Block, St. Paul, Mian. 4 £&*-**&. & W'C", Buy Land in the Upper Peninsula of flichigan Buy a farm now where farming- yaya in Cloverland, we have without question the best low priced land proposition now open to settlement in the United States. 500,000 acres for sale in large or small tracts, at only $20.00 per acre for first choice and twenty years to pay for it. No one ques tions the advancement in agriculture and stock raising in these localities. The conditions for farming are most favor able. Rains are well distributed throughout the year and crop failures are unknown. The soil, in fact, is of such variety as to satisfy any landseeker! MUCK BEDS, CLAY LOAMS', BLACK PRAIRIE SOIL, all these can be found' and each has its value in the different lines*of dairying,fru4t laising, gardening or grain growing. The climate is ideal owing to the proximity of Lake Superior and Lake Michigan, none of our land being over thirty miles from the big lakes. Crops, that have been grown show wonderful yields— OATS, 109 bu. per acre. FLAX, 28 bu. per acre. CLOVER, three tons per acre. TIMOTHY, 2 to 3 tons per acre. FALL WHEAT, 46 bu. per acre. Close to good markets, with excellent shipping facilities including boat freight to all cities located on the big lakes, thus insuring by close com petition, LOW FREIGHT RATES Fruits thrive here—Berries and Cherries reach perfec tion. Apples hold the worlds prize, granted at the Chicago Land Show in 1912. This is the OPPORTUNITY of the present time never to be excelled. You cannot fail if you grasp the situation im Come and see this land for yourself. Next excursion to the Upper Penninsula of Michigan will leave New UlmJune 17. Parties interested in cheap lands should take a trip with us before buying elsewhere. Round trip to Sault Ste Marie, Mich., $20.00. O. H. OSMUND8EN, Cen'l Aet. 224 New Ulm, Minn. Carefully selected wheat milled by the latest improved process (you know our mill machinery is all new) yields a flour of rare, uniform high quality which standard is maintained by daily tests and bakings. COMPASS FLOUR is the result of these favorable conditions. Take advantage of your chance and get the best. "New Ulm Roller MillCo." DEATH BY DROWNING Is very Common at this Sea son of the Year. Is your FAMILY PROVIDED FOR In Case Accident befalls you? Let us write a Policy for you that will protect them from anything that happens N. HENNINGSEN A Well-Kept Lawn Why not discard the old mower which has served it's time and get one that runs smoothlyr cuts easily and evenly, makes but little noise and makes your work a real pleasure? We will be pleased to have you look over our stock of tools for use on the lawn, such as hose, nozzles, sprinklers, grass hooks, rakes, shears, etc. We believe we can please you in price as well as quality and assortment. New Ulm Hardware Co.