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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, December 31, 1913, Image 2

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New Ulm Review S^'fiANciN
Wednesday, December 31, 1913
u. A. PRITSCIUJ \.
PHYSICIAN A •UHCION
Oftto over Brown*Co. Bank.
tfl#ULM, .- fltora.
0. ?. REIMHUB, M. D.
Specialist"'IB Diseases
of the
lye Ear, Note and Throat.
OFFICE HOURS
10 to 12 A. M. and 1 to 5 P. M.
OfBoe in the Olsen Block.
Residence, 622 Center New Dim, Minn.
nOMSEN, DEMPSEY, «4 MUELLLR
ATTORNEYS A COUN
SELORS.
Practices in all State and U. B. epurw
A LBEBT STEINELAU8£%
MINN.
~rt}t
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OfBoe over Review.
Special attention given to probating
Estate.. Practice* in all Courts
of the State and S-Court.
wewUlm,- :rv. Minn,
E N & I E
AH Jtinds'bf pia^rW*^ Mttjlj
u* firet: blM8"'Mal«erVAfiaiftaate8
furnished All work guarafiieed.
Before placing your work,it 'will be
for jrpnr interest to consult us.
414 Second North Str,
y.\
William Pfaender Agency
General Insurance
Insurance againstfire,hail, 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
STEAM AMD HOI ^ATERHEATING
GAS FITTING.
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing in a tirst-class manner Do
not fail to call upon us when plumb
era' services are required.
Minn, and Center Sts.
Phone 281 New Ulm
M. A. BlHOHAM. A. W. BlKOHAM
Bingha Bros1
*,"',"•'• DBAIJ.RBIN
Coal A Grain.
HEW ULM MINN.
"Bring
BoUkteof
HBEB
TAR
for
Wllies
Cold"
FOR COUGHS AND COLDS
C«ntUn»N« Opiate* Is Saf* Far Child, en
For Sale by All Dealers
Better tbaa Spankiag
Spanking will not cure children of
•retting the bed, because it is not a
hahit but a dangerous disease.
The C. H. Rowau Drug Co.,
P. O. Drawer 676, Lonoon,
sCanada, have discovered a strict
ly harmless remedy for this distress
ing1 disease and to make known its
merits they will send a 50c package se
curely wrapped and prepaid Absolute
iy Free to any "reader5 of The Review.
Tbis remedy also'cpres frequent desire
to urinate and inability to control
urine duriDg the nierht or day in old
or younk'. TheO. ft. Rowao Drug.Co.
is an Old Reliable House writeto them
to-day, for the free medicine. Cure the
.» afflicted members of your family, then
tell vour neighbors and friends about
this remedy.
OVER 65 YEARS
EXPERIENCE
ATENTS
mm
qmmja*.**?.-^?-*!*.:.
TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS AC.
S JUlTm*M«n4tug »*kelrh and description ja»!t
4Wcknr aicertttin our opinion fro* whether an
',-• ''tirfaitJot**« pn)lm1ly polontAMe. CommnnlM.
flwcrkait.
»-ee!tljr„ UrntketT
krarntil. Tennt,f»j
inthfcfi. ffgd«byan iw«n«Ml«n:
^F NE
W DEPO
Railway* Entering .St.': Paul Ara Near*
'"fl:ii,y,'l,v'AcfioT*
The IQUW railroads entering St
Paul Jiave reached ahv«greement to
finance the new $18,000,000 Union
depot in that city. The new station
will be built and operated on the
"user basis." Practically the same
agreement which now exists will be
carried into effect in the building,
operation *nA maintenance of the
new depot.
What is believed to be the last ob
stacle in the way of building the sta
tion has been swept aside and con
struction work should start by spring.
The question of whether the depot
was to be constructed and maintained
on the user basis has been one of the
most vital during the negotiations be
tween the various roads. Some of the
WOMAN'S BODY FROZEN IN ICE
Minneapolis Police Unable to Unravel
Mystery.
The body of a refined appearing
woman, well dressed, was found
frozen in the ice underneath the steel
arch bridge at Minneapolis.
The police are mystified, net being
able to determine whether the wom
an jumped over the bridge intention
ally or Whether she was thrown over.
It is certain she was not drowned, as
the body was half in and half out
of the water.
The body is that of a woman ap
parently about forty years old.
.4* 4- 4» 4* 4« 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*.4* 4* 4*
MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN
MAN DIES SUDDENLY.
Minneapolis, Dec. 22.—Syl
vester Smith Cargill,- president
of the Victoria Elevator com
pany, and one of the most
prominent' members of the Min
neapolis chamber of com
merce, died of apoplexy ,in his
home.
4*4-4-4'4'4'4**4*4'4'4*4'4'4'4'4»
DULUTH COW HuLDS RECORDS
Yields 13,001 Pounds of Milk and
605 of Butter Fat in Year.
Pearl, a red polled cow, owned by
a resident of Duluth, is the holder of
two world's records. The test began
a year ago. During the year Pearl
yielded 13,001 pounds of milk and 605
pounds of butter fat. The" latter is
equivalent to about 726 pounds of
commercial butter. The best previ-
cm. record for one year was 515
pounds of butter fat.
MURDER MAN FROM DULUTH
Guest Bound for Sweden Dead in
Chicago Hotel.
The body of Ne!s Elmer Ohaman,
thirty-five years of age, who was on
his way from Duluth to Sweden, was
found in his hotel room at Chi
cago. His throi.i. had been cut and
the contents of his suitcase scattered
about the room. The police believe
that he was murdered.
Ohaman had deposited drafts for
considerable sums in the hotel safe.
Senator Craven Is Dead.
Senator Joseph W. Craven is dead
at Norwood. He was flfty-nine
years of age. Mr. Craven had been
closely identified with the Democratic
party in Minnesota for mora thau
thirty years. He was a candidate for
comrress in the-Third district If |BQ4.
large roads are 15 or 20 per cent Turner, former city detective, faintly
users of the station, while the smaller Indicted for bribery on tiro charges
roads are from 3 to 6 per cent user.
Any 'plan to construct the depot and.
divide the cost equally, among the raili|*gnUty
roads waa opposed by the smaller
lines.
-r.
SUSPENDED UNTIL MAY 1
Proposed Increased Rates Prom East
ern Points to St Paul.
The propbsed advances in the
charges on class freight shipments
from Eastern points to Sfc' Paul ahd
BfbweapoUs {were suspended ihy the
fntera^te ^n^merco comtniseien nftr'.
||1 M^^peftding a^.appeal. ^,n:
•?.?T hea..,pew.- rates,^owed .increases:
from: 7 cents a hundred pounds op
first'class freight to 1% cent's on
sixth class.
'A'- complaint against the increase
was' filed by Prank. B. Kellogg of St.
Paul On behalf of St. Paul and Min
neapolis. It was charged in the com
plaint that the rates discriminated in
favor of Duluth and Superior.
The rates .are lake and rail rates
and affect nearly all lines of business.
The wholesale houses of the Twin
Cities were hit particularly hard un
der the new schedule.
BANKS GAIN IN DEPOSITS
Minnesota Financial Institutions Make
Good Showing.
The year is drawing to a close with
$335,725,690 in deposits in Minnesota
banks and in a report not only re
markable as attesting solidity and
continued advancement, but timely
and doubly interesting -following the
passage by the senate of the currency
bill, Kelsey S. Chase, state superin
tendent of banks, makes clear in what
an important degree the state banks,
not directly affected by the new law,
enter into the financial life of the
state.
.All told "the Minnesota banks gained
$28,354,177 in deposits compared with
the sum total carried a year ago, but
the gains were made principally by
the state institutions, largely coun
try banks and principally institutions
of the smaller class.
ABOUT THE STATE
Hens of EspcM Merest, to
Minnesota
A6AIN PLEAD TO CHARGES
Additional Graft Indictments Return
ed Against Former St. Paul
vPo1ie*
Officer^ „,
Martin J. Flanagan, former' chief
police of St. Paul, and F^red
in conuection with, the alleged nnder
world graft, entered pleas of not
when again-arraigned before
Judge Orr in district court.. „As.the
two former police officers are ^o
under $10,000 bail on, iridJ.ctment8
Jre-
turned two, weeks ago the co)u$ |iid
not ask additional bail. .'j^-%^'r.',.',
One of the indictments charged
.hat Flanagan and Turner, ^^gj.by
May, Burke, who is now beifg sought
on Indictment,^ returned ^againj^t, hjer
two weeks .ago, obtained, |S0%jfroia \L~
Grace, Uv4n^stnqe'ifo^^Ujf..i(ito^SrJ.).^m
ttony:for- a••• disordejcly reaortk•&$&-&,
alleged the auafey wife 'paid* Afcril^M,''r»
A second indictment1 charfce^^fit
Flanagan atfd Turner,'• alded-*l^: ^the
BUrW wimiap," cblJe^t^vi300«di«*n'|p.'
««. i«,«- ^ni'-Eva
:Smm':for^$oHcfe'•
^2^1912
protection f6rY*!resort.
Al third.tadicti^eni,^^
agan entered a? p^ea of not jguiity,
charges that Flanagan, -May rBurk'e
and Nina Clifford received f500 on
Augs 31, 1912, from Margaret sJLloyd
for police protection.- for a resort.
MRS. JOHNSON IS MARRIED
Former Minnesota Governor's Widow
Weds Pittsburg Man.
A wedding beautiful in its appoint
ments and details and marked with
graceful simplicity was that of Mrs.
John A.. Johnson, widow of the late
governor, and William A. Smith of
Pittsburg, which took place at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. George F.
Van Slyck at St. Paul.
The ceremony was held in the
French parlor, which had been beau
tifully adorned for the occasion with
hangings of pale gray brocade, with
draperies of old rose and gold. The
vows were spoken before an impro
vised altar of Easter lilies and palms
and tall cathedral candles in cande
labra, placed at either side jof' the
altar.. Dr. Maurice D. Eflwardsy^pas
tor of the Dayton Avenue Presbyte
rian church, officiated in the presence
of a small company of relatives and
friends of the bride and groonu
THREE-CENT RATE ON JAN. 1
Roads to Charge That Fare for Short
Distances.
Railroads doing business in Minne
sota have decided on a method of
applying the Bendixen 2-cent pas
senger fare law, effective Jan.' 1,
which meets with the approval of the
state railroad commission. The net
result of this enactment will be the
increase of rates for distances up to
five miles from 2 to 3 cents a mile.
The law was passed by .the legisla
ture because of the general belief
that Minnesota Would lose the-rate
case before the federal supreme
court" It established a 2-cent-rate
for roads earning- $1,200 a mile or
over on passenger traffic but! pro
vided that the companies should
charge 3 cents for distances up to
five miles. Minnesota, however,^ won
the rate case and flat 2-cent fare has
since applied to all distances.
..... -4..V ....
RATE INJUNCTION IS ASKED
Great Western Objects to Minnesota
Distance Tariff Bill.
The Chicago Great Western road
has asked the United States district
court at St. Paul for a temporary
injunction restraining the state. from
enforcing in its case the schedules of
rates prepared by the state railroad
commission under the Cashman dis
tance tariff law.
This is the first attempt on the part
of Minnesota carriers to enjoin the
new distance tariff law, effective Jan.
1,, and the action, was instituted.- -as
the result of peculiar circumstances
applying to the Great Western road.
Imitate .the Men.-
Schramm of Parkers Prairie,
lowed some of the weed, convulsions
seized him and he died from the ef
fects of nicotine poiseeting.
ONE KILLED IN AUTO CRASH
al! of Red Wing, were hurt seriously
in an auto accident. A man named
Almquist, who was driving the car,
was uninjured.'
-r^r.««^ .r, •.". ~i.~ @40%c July, 39%c Pork—Jan., $20.
TOBACCO IS FATAL T0 TOT 17 ••May. ?20.55 .Butter—Creameries.
•.•-«. .v| [email protected]'. Eggs—[email protected] Poultry
Boy" of STx and Visiting Piayjpates Springs,'13c hensii 13c turkeys, 18c
The 'six-year-old son of'^friani I Chicaa'o Live Stock.
lfrtteT'•*""
Tail county, together with other boys, ""$6.80®9.70 Texas steers, [email protected]
children of neighbors that were: visit-' Western steers, [email protected] stockers
ing his parents, found some chewing and feeders. $5.00®7.55 cows and
tobacco. Each bit oif a liberal por- heifers, $MJ0ffr3 60 calves, [email protected]
tion of the plug, as they had seen the, H-00. Hogs—Light, $7.45^7.82%
men do. The Schramm child swal- mixed, [email protected] heavy, [email protected]
Two Others Seriously Injured in Ac
cident at Red Wing.
Albert Lund was fatally injured
and A. Akenson.and Peter Carlson, 83%c No, Northern, [email protected]%c No.
•jMUfcM-.-Jiwjajniv
ROBERT BORDEN.
Canadian Premier Decline*
to Knighted by King.
BORDEN DECLINES A TOLE
Cairadtan Premier DefnOcfatlc^ in His
3£& xft^-" !?&*&•£**<•**- •'•"••••'i.
^Pt&w vj0n,V £e$V 25J-TJ*r$mler
JtobertL/"Borden has agaid decjine&
.a^.titjftHK .'connjpctipn^ wltV the ^fortK
cbming New .Tear's honors^ Recording
to,, a London dispatch,'' ,'•'
t'/H.Mr.
Borden, it is said, is democratic
in his tastes and prefers to follow
the example, of Balfour, Chamberlain,
Gladstone and Bright, each of whom
refused to accept a title.
TWELVE PERSONS
fER«ST0RM
Gale Causes 6r6at Haioc Along
the Atlantic Coast.
New York, Dec. 27.—Twelve men
drowned—two in the East river and
ten the crews of two barges wrecked
on the New Jersey coast—is the cost
in human lives of the storm which
swept over this, city and vicinity.
At Seabright, N. J., a fashionable
summer resort, twenty miles south of
here, most of the houses have either
been wrecked or are under water..
Several hoteli and many fine, resi
dences were among those undermined
and damaged. Seventy families are
homeless.
The damage done to property is es
timated at $1,000,000, most of it borne
by Seabright and other points, along
the northern section of. the New Jer
sey coast. .Most of the property'
losses are due to bulkheads giving
way under the onslaught of waves
lashed into fury by a gale which at
one time reached a velocity, of nine
ty miles an hour. ...... _,(.
Erie Road Lays Off 6,000 Men.
New York, Dec. 28.—It was an
nounced that during thte last thirty
days the Erie railroad has laid off
&000 employes in its shops, mainte
nance of way force and other depart
ments because of closing down of
mills and'manufactories.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRUNES
":-., Vbuluth, Wheat and Fiax.
Duluth, Dec. 29.—Wheat—On track
and to arrive, No. 1 hard, 85%c No.
1 Northern, 84%c No. 2 Northern,
'W^B^a'tec.: -flax-^-On track and to
arrive, $1.47%.
-..- -, —. ...
South St. Paul Live Stock:
South St. Paul, Dec. $p.-fCattle
Steers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
[email protected] calves, [email protected] feed
era, [email protected] .Hogs—$7.60 @7..75.
Sheep—Lambs, [email protected] wethers,
[email protected] ewes, [email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chic3go, Dec. 29.—Wheat—Dec, ,.
87%c May, 90%@9O%c July, 86V2c.
Cofn—Dec. 68^c May, 68c July, ,.
68%'c. Oats—Dec, 38V8c May, 40^
II^—
'^'k
A
):^IBP
s,
Chicago, Dec. 29.—Cattle—Beeves,
rough, [email protected] pigs, $ [email protected],50.
Sheep1—Native, $4.65®6.00 yearlings,
$5.75® 7.10.
Minneapolis Grain.
Minneapolis, Dec 29.—Wheat Dec,
82%c May, 86Vic July. 87%c. Cash
close on -track: No. 1 hard, [email protected]%c
No. 1 Northern, 33Mt®85%c to ar
rive,-84^85fc No. 2 Northern, 81®
3 yellow corn, 58%c No. 4 corn, 52®
B6c N,p.. 8 white oats, 35^@3534c
to arrive, 35%c No. 3 oats, [email protected]
barley. 'Cl^SSc flax, $1.48%.
~i-*r*
._.
Roy L. Berg offers at his store,
South iliiin.
StM
the market affords.
\f1«i Oft^lunPMMs, now a
JA. tx. a. .,.-v«............... 7 0 0
15 00 Brass Beds, now ...-».. ........=, O O O
10 00 2-inch Continuous Post Beds, now..........: 7
$&p 00 2-inch Continuous Post Beds, now.,....... ||i jpjn
1^8 00 8-inch Continuous Post Beds, now. v."....... I
J8 00 Way Ssgless Bed Springs, now.................. 1 0 QQ
'8 00 S Guaranteed 96-Year Springs, now .•. .'.- O 0 O
"A 60 Pining Chairs, now \. .. Iff 5
14 00 Round Oak Dining TaMe, now........ QQ ,,
11 60 Kitchen Cupboard, now....... 8 OO
97 00 Kitchen Cabinet, now.... .'. 2 0 OO
5 00 Rockers now.,,......... .*......... .... 3 5 0
|«0 00 Ringer guaranteed'^^yv^'^^ f^i^ 4 0 0 0
S .v.... vt
JSiQp,Oak Heater, now .„,..- ^....p]'...'.. •'. ..
24 Cans ofCorn for... ....-.. .. .,......... ,...
Kitchen Catrtbetti^w. ^.,^i I'.^'J..,.. ..,..
*, •-.._..i. .,.. S -..Vj,-i-V -'Vi *'V? it i•-*-•-'' -'•.-'.ij:
aaaaMiB*BltaB4iB»M •'-,•*. nv'
'^riE^BEO^S^aiB-*^
'iimu-^m^op:
But even palaces must be keptclean
to be invit iDg and homelike. This
means work. Make it as light as
possible by using one of our car*
pet sweepers.
EMIL F. BUJENQER
UKC YOUR
INSURANCE
PfiOFECF
I^TERfST.
A Jewel Base Burner gives one third
more heat with one third less fuel than
any other Base Burner.
Buy a Jewel arid Save Fuel -f-
what
•. Baby Carriages at Less Than Coat.. M^yg^&k.
$10 0C ©»yehpbr|li^i^now.. wS^-^0^0^^
Dishes at your oWn
ptct^:
Ulm Hardware Co.
Just Received the largest Assortment of
Rugs, Linoleum Mall Papel,
Furniture, Etp*
that was ever shown In New Ulm. If you
want to paper your home, select
your Wall Paper now.
J. H. FORSTER
The Leading Furniture Denier and Undertaker
fet^^tt
^:^, '^^^'c^^l^^^?^^
"'-i :, i'»-
feft'
\t3
1900
1000
^i::oo-
jsi?2 ft
••y.y$- -ydM.
•:M
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