OCR Interpretation


New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 06, 1913, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1913-08-06/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

%x
1!
MULHALL ENDS
TRYING ORDEAL
Senate Committee ReleasesIts
Star Witness.
SCENE AT CAPITAL SHIFTS
Porm«r Loobyiit for the National As-
sociation of Manufacturers N
Appears at House Probe.
Washington. Aug 2—The senate
lobby committee completed the ex
amination of M&rtin Mulhall, for
mer "lobbyist" for the National As
sociation of Manufacturers, and the
grilling of that individual will be
transferred early next week to the
fcouse end of the Capitol
Chairman Gnrrett of the house com
mittee announced that the examina
tion of Mulhall by his committee
would begin Tuesday or Wednesday
The house investigation, it is be
lieved, will nroduce more bitterness
even than has characterized the sen
ate investigation which has been de
moted largely to the routine read'ng
of letters in which reference was
made to Mulhall alleged relations
wtfh members of congress
The senate committee released Mul
hall after only a brief examination
ty attorneys for the National Associa
tion of Manufacturers and with only
little cross examination from the com
mittee
Severe Grilling Intended.
Chairman Garrett and his associates
on the house side proposed to begin
«ith a searching examination of the
witness
The letters will be identified "in
bulk" as they were presented to the
senate and Mulhall will then be put
upon a direct examination as to his
alleged activities in legislative mat
ters and elections
"We will first take up his charges
affecting membeis of the present
house," said Chairman Garrett, then
his references to members of tornie
congresses and to emploes of con
gress and finally his alleged connec
tion v»ith matters of legislation"
Former Congressman James Wat
eon of Indiana the target for much
of Mulhall's attack before the senate
committee shortlj
Mr. Watson has denounced Mulhall
In strong terms since the investigation
began and he is expected to make a
vigorous presentation of his case on
the witness stand
WOMEN GIVE STREET TALKS
Suffragettes Seek to Convert Populace
jr*""w_
nt
Washington.
Washington Aug 3 —Having storm
ed the senate, the suffragists, who are
here from all parts of the country,
now have decided to lay siege to
Washington
^Ffee automobiles in which the cru
saders traveled here lie idle in their
garages while the women are engaged
In holding street meetmgb in the -hope
of converting the populace of the capi
lal to their cause Miss Helen Todd
•of Chicago and San Francisco, Miss
.Jeanette Rankin of California, Mrs
\Glenower Evans of Boston and oth*r
leaders are holding both day and eve
nTni meetings on the street corners
Th^e heavy rams and disagreeable
weather of the last few days so far
have failed to dampen the women
ardor ~~**&a»t$*&gPmer'***-
SLASH IN EXPRESS RATES
California Railroad Commission Or
ders Reduction.
San Francisco, Aug S—The state
railroad commission of California has
ordered reductions in the express
rates of the Wells Fargo company
amounting to a. cut of $750,000 from
present annual revenues
Every rate of the company in this
state is abolished by the order, which
Is effective Oct 1, and more than A
000 000 new rates devised by the com
mission on a ten mile zone basis are
ordered effective at that time
The express company is ordered to
operate six months on the commis
Bion's rates, wh«ch are, on the aver
age, 15 per cent below those hereto
tore exacted, and then submit a state
jnent of its earnings, if it feels the
rate not justified
TRAINMEN VOTE TO QUIT
96 Per Cent of Employes of Pacific
Division Favor Strike.
San Francesco, July 31—Ninety six
per cent of trainmen and conductors
employed on the. Pacific division of
the Southern Pacific svstena have vot
ed to strike unless their differences
with the management over the terms
of employment, rating and semoritv
allowed on the company electrical
lines can be adjusted
Southern Pacific officials announced
that they will invoke the mediation of
the national government through the
Newlands act to settle their diffkul
ties with their employes
Heavy Loss by Fire.
^Tonroe, S Aug 2 —Fire in the
business section of the city caused a
loss of $50,000 Among the heaviest
losses were those of the O'Neal Lum
ber company and the Monroe News
CIPRIAN0 CASTRO.
Said to be Planing Inva-
1
slon of Old Stronghold.
by American Press Association
MRS. YOUNG IS RETAINED
Chicago Women Claim It Is First Vie
tory of Suffrage.
Chicago, Aug. 1 —The retention o(
Mrs Ella Flagg Young as superin
tendent of the Chicago public schools
was declared by woman suffrage lead
ers to be the first victory for Chi
cago women since they were given
the ballot
Prominent suffragists asserted that
politicians who fought Mrs Young in
the board of education from the out
side were advised that her withdrawal
as superintendent of the public
schools would be accepted by Chicago
women as a definite issue in the com
ing municipal campaign and that con
sequently they should "lay low But
one vote was cast against the resolu
tion adopted by the board rejecting
the resignation of Mrs Young
PRESIDENT TO HOLO
TO MEXICAN POLICY
Makes It Clear HeHas Nat Been
Swayed by Arguments.
Washington, Aug 1 —President Wil
son made it clear to those who dis
cussed the Mexican situation with
him that he had not been swayed in
the least degree bv the arguments of
Ambassador Henry Lane Wilson in
favor of recognition for the Huerta
government in Mexico He let it be
known that his analysis of conditions
from official and unofficial reports and
his judgment of what should be done
had not been altered by the ambatsp
dor statements
The president is formulating a po
icy which he told his calllers involved
nothing that is not entirely friendly to
Mexico He has not yet announced
what his program will be, but he ib
emphatically and unalterably opposed
to the recognition under anj ciicurn
stances of the government set up bv
Provisional President Huerta through
the events in which President Madero
and Vice President Suarez met tragic
death
It developed that Democrats in the
senate were concurring in this view
and further discussion of Ambasaa
dor Wilson's statement before the sen
ate foreign relations committee
brought out a general sentiment ot
opposition to the suggestion of the
recognition of the Huerta government
VALLEY IS MASS OF DEBRIS
Pennsylvania Cloudburst Worst
District's History.
Easton, Pa, Aug 6— The upper
Delaware vallev struggled to get it
sell untangled from the mass of de
bris and wreckage caused by th
cloudburst
Road beds of the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western and the Pennsjl
vama railroads were badly washed
The damage at Manunka Chunk, A
J, the junction of the Pennsjlvania
and Lacakawanna railroads, has not
yet been repaired
FRENCH STATESMAN IS DEAD
Louis C. P. Passy, "Father" of Cham
ber, Passes Away.
Gisors, France Aug 1 —Louis
Charles Pauhn Passy, "father" of the
chamber of deputies and an eminent
archaeologist and antiquarian, died
here, aged eighty-three years
Passy was a cousin of the late Fred
eric Passy, the peace advocate He
was a monarchist and had been a
member of the chamber of deputies
since the foundation of the third re
public
Greek Women Pledge Funds.
Chicago, Aug 1 —An organization of
Greek women has pledged $10,000 to a
fund for the restoration of Greek
homes devastated by Bulgarians Thej
responded to a brief appeal from
Queen Sophie of Greece, who tele
graphed "Five hundred thousand
homeless. Send funds."
OFFICIALS FEEL
GRAVE CONCERN
Authorities
Are
Watchftt Venezuela.
r'h'K
CIPWJWO CASTRO ON DECK
Exiled President of That Country Sud
denly Reappears to Make War
on Present Government.
Washington, Aug 2—News of the
appearance in Venezuela of ex-Presi
dent Clpriano Castro, after his five
years' exile, caused something of a
sensation at the state department.
For the past five years the depart
ment has been keeping Castro under
surveillance to prevent him from
returning to Venezuela, which coun
try has been enjoying a period of
unwonted prosperity and quiet since
his retirement.
Department officials still supposed
the exile was living quietly in the
Canary islands until a cablegram
came announcing his re-entrance into
the country of his birth, at the head
of an armed force, while various up
risings in his behalf were reported
from different points in Venezuela
He was said to be at Coro.
The Venezuelan foreign office as
serted the revolutionists had been de
feated by state troops at all points.
The president had been granted dic
tatorial powers, it was said, and men
were being impressed for military
service
The United States government is
represented in Venezuela at present
only by a legation clerk, Richard J.
Biggs It was announced that a
secretary would be rushed to Caracas
immediately, to be followed by a reg
ularly accredited minister as soon as
one could be appointed and confirm
ed
The gunboat Des Moines, now at
Brunswick Ga was ordered to Ven
ezuelan waters It is calculated the
gunboat can make the run in about
si\ days
BOTH SIDES REMAIN FIRM
Into
Michigan Mine Strike Develops
Finish Fight.
Calumet, Mich, Aug 2—"We wil1
fight the mining companies to a stand
still," said Vice President E Ma
honey of the Western Federation ot
Miners at Calumet, when he read the
published refusal of the mining coin
panies, answering the request of Gov
eimor Ferris that the companies am1
strikers send committees to Lar'sins,
to confer with him in regard to their
differences
"We are willing to fight as long as
the federation and longer and the
mining towns here will crumble to
decay before we will recogni7e thf
union," was the reply of the commit
tee lepresentmg the operators
As soon as the answer of the mm
ing companies became known th-3
strikers organized a parade in which
3,000 participated and marched
through Wolverine, Calumet and
I^aunum The parade was ac~om
panied bj a large force of cavalrj and
an artillery section with infantrv sta
tioned at many points along the line
of march
NINETEEN MINERS
KILLED BY BLAST
Several Others Injured in Penn
sylvania Colliery.
Tower City, Pa, Aug 4—Nineteen
miners were killed and several sen
ously hurt in a double explosion that
wrecked the deepest shaft of thr
East Brookside collierv of the Phila
delphia and Reading mines here Thar
more were not killed is due to the tact
that the mine had been shut down toi
the week end and most of the miners
had left the pit
The first explosion occurred when a
quantity of dynamite with which
new vein was to be opened by a gana
of experts was set off prematurely bv
a broken drill This brought down
heavy fall of coal and rock on the
men working the drill.
In a moment there was a second de
tonation, the explosion of mine gas
caused by the dynamite The second
explosion tore out the timbers of th*1
tunnel The noise was heard for sev
eral miles and brought to the shaft
mouth hundreds of miners, then
wives and children While the men
frantically went at the work of res
cue special policemen from nearb
collieries aided bv state police drove
the crowds of onlookers from the
mouth of the mine
Wealthy Financier Ends Life
Winnipeg, Aug 3 —Arthur Stew
art, late manager of the National
Trust company, wealthy financier ot
Winnipeg, killed himself by shootm
himself in the head while at his sum
nier home at Selkirk, north of this
city.
Coartland
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Thorns of Danube
visited here at the homes of John and
Diederioh Gronholz few days last
week.
Otto Sommer. Albert Zimmermann
and Andrew Hippert took an auto
ride to Winnebago last Thursday.
Wihiam Bees was a business caller
at Msnkato Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bobsin, Jr.
visited at the home of Herman
Berbrich at New TJlu Sunday.
Why do peoole trade their New
Perfection oil stoves for the Stratford
sold by BOY L. BERG? Adr 27tf
D. F. Meyer of Mankato assisted
John Gronholz during grain stacking
time.
The steam shovel finished up here
last Saturday and on Sunday left for
Chicago. It will be somewhat quiet
here again, as the engines were
puffing here from early in thesjnorn
ing until late at night.
Mrs. Fred Zimmerman returned
from ber Wisconsin visit last Satur
day.
Shock threshing is in full blast here
and the yield is good some fields
doing better then last year. Rye is a
somewhat light crop but is a very
good berry. The farmer has no
reason to kick this year, as the crops
are good and prices fair.
W. Zimmerman was up on his
farm a few days last week assisting
Carl asten at stacking grain. They
have a good crop and are good
workers.
W. Schlottman made an auto
trip to Sleepy Eye and also to Nico'Uet
Sunday.
Louis Hulke and Henry Rengstorf
and families visited at Echo Sunday.
They made the trip in their autos.
Don't forget to attend the Harvest
dance here Saturday eve, Aug. 9th.
The committee is making some great
arrangements for a good time. Come
and enjoy a good evening.
Low prices and prompt delivery
when you buy your coal at the Farm
er's Elevator Co. Phone 489 Advt30-32
Golden Gate.
Postmaster J. P. Graff and wife of
Sleepy Eye spent a few hours here
with friends Monday.
Miss Rose Doheny visited with
relatives at Blakely over Sunday.
Dr. O. S. Wemng and family of
Springfield spent a few days visiting
with relatives at this place.
Miss Viola Moll of Sleepy Eye spent
several days the past week with her
brothers here.
Miss Beatrice Prendergast of St.
Paul arrived Saturday and will spend
some time visiting at the Wm. Cutting
home.
C. N. Robertson of Sleepy Eye was
a Sunday guest at the home of his
father C. S. Robertson.
Miss Ellen Larson returned to her
home at Morgan after a two week's
visit at the Chas. Strong home.
Wm. Murphy of Glendive, Montana
arrived Wednesday and will spend
some tiir.o visiting at the home of h's
parents Mr and Mrs Alex Murphy.
Guaranteed lawn hose at a bargain,
also nozzels and sorinklers. ROY
BERG Adv 27tf
Word has been received here to the
effect that Stephen Merkel is very ill
with typhoid fever at his home in
Florence, S D. His many friends
here hope to hear of his speedy re
covery
Miss Mabel Pickle of Madison,
Miss, is the guest of her cousin Myrtle
Cummings
Mr. and Mr9. John Kuelbs were
very pleasantly surprised at their
home by a large number of relatives
and friends Sunday to help celebrate
their China wedding anniversary. A
most enjoyable time was spent by all
present.
Realty Transfers.
Gottfried Karl Boehme to Carl Ott its
9 & 10 179 N New Ulm MOO.
Valentine F. Orth to Herman J.
Albrecht Its 3, 4, 5 and 6 4 Essig
$2100
Gustine Stark, dee'd by ex. to Carl
August Stark 1 2 6 Schwartzrock's
2nd Add Springfield $600.
Conrad Alex to N. Henningsen 1 11
58 S New Ulm $150.
Conrad Alex to Otto Schneider 1
11 58 S New Ulm $320.
N. Henningsen to Otto J. Schneider 1
11 58 S New UJm $1
Franz Wandersee to August Rolloff
10 a ins 4 1110 40 $300.
G. A.Ottomeyer to Baptiste Groeb
oer 1 7 59 S New Ulm $*50.
H. H. Brueske to Jacob Schneider out
lot 397 New Ulm $500.
Margaretha Wiltscheck to George J.
Penkert I 3 and S 28 ft of 14 179
N New Ulm $1750.
George J. Penkert to Minnie A.
Woebke I 3 and S 28 ft of V4 179
N New Ulm $1900.
NowisHarvest Time
Also, now is the
time when RYE
BREAD tastes
best, either for
lunches or on the
table.
Bentzin's German Rye Flour
is especially ground for
"t his purpose just as-it is
in the Old Country. It
is good, pure, nutritions
If you want a nice white bread
Bentzin's Best, an A No. 1
Wheat Flour. If you can't
git it at you grocer's call up
No. 4.
Cottonwood RollerMill
o4
Our Pianos Shine
on account of their tone and
their fine workmanship which
insures durability. You'll
have to buy only one Piano in
your lifetime if you select one
of ours. For it will last at
least that long and be good
to the end.
Wm. J. Winkelmann.
KIESLIN BLOCK
New Ulm, Minn
MARKET REPORT.
Corrected Aug. 5 1913.
New Wheat No. 1 79
No. 2 77
No. 3 74
Old Wheat each grade 2c higher.
Flour, Compass
Patent
Shorts
Bran
Oats
100 ro 2 (35—2 95
"... 2 50—2 80
2 40—2 70
2 15—2 40
2 15—2 40
2 10—2 40
1 00
... 95
35
Family
Bakers
Graham
Rye
Barley 30-45
Rye 4)
Fla* 1 2b
Coro 58
Chickenfeed 60
Potatoes, per Bushel 75 1 00
Butter, per ft 25—33
Eggs, per dozen 15— 16
Cows and Heifers 100 tb.... 5 00—5 50
Steers 5 00- 6 00
Calves 6 00—7 00
Sheep 3 00—4 00
Lambs 4 00—5 00
Hogs 8 00—8 25
PafMfPapMpig^^
rAND ON EKDt£
FOR YOUR ROOFS: E S S
VULCANITE ROOFING
DOESN'T that sound as if it ought to be the most dura
ble roofing ever known? And it is. If it were practical
to cover your roofs with sheet steel you wouldn't have a
longer lasting, a tougher or a better eather resister than
VULCANIT E ROOFING. And the be* of it is you
begin saving money the moment you buy it. It's cheaper
than the old style roofings and it is so easy to lay that one
of your children could do the job. It makes your roofs
look neat and attractive it protects your buildings from
fire, and it is a positive proof against
the severest assault of the sun, wind, j-r
ram or snow. Architects all over j^||j|j|B
the country are recommending
VULCANITE as superior to all I
other roofings. Come in and let us
shtnu you a sample, If you buy,
you'll always thank us.
ALL COME TO THE
Minnesota
State Fair
A N
Exposition
A«k (or Free Booklet describing
VULCANITE Ornamental Roofing.
H. NA6EL
New Ulm Minn.
(.' if S I
1 O W ,[] I
Children in
stantly
nize that bread
made from
DANIEL
WEBSTER
FLOUR
is better than
the in a
bread.
Guaranteed to
be the best flour
or money.re
funded.
Slice sf
EA6LE ROLLER]
MILL CO.
Minn.
StrtfafiMtion Me Ulm.
0
^Nl
1
CN ." vii ii
I• ,i ii A
!u (. it Se .1'id Si
,. I re
us N I c.v-t
a t, .-. I\ 1 1 «.- .1
A
S 1 to
I A I I AI A I A I I N
1
lb A A A I O N A Rf.CRfr A I I S
Don't Forget
SEPTEMBE
1-6-1913
fcr

xml | txt