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TOE CHICAGO AND
NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY. GOING EAST. "No«*04—Daily, new line 4.15 a no Tbro toTwiuCitiea and the Kaat No 22 -Ex Sunday, old line.. .6.25 am •Connects at Kasota for Twin Cities or Mankato 8:10a No 514—Dailv, new Une 3.39 pm Thro to Twin Cltiete and the East No 24—Daily, old line 3.41 No 14 -EK Sunday, .iew line. .6 55 Oounects at Maukato for points South on Omaha. GOING WEST No 517—Daily, new line 1:40 am lhro from Twin Cities and the East iSo 13—Ex Sunday, old line..S:12 a tn Thro to Trac "No503—Daily, new line 1:39pm Thro trom Twin Cities and tho East No 23—Daily, old line 1:35 No 27—Ex Sundav, old line..8:50 •Connects at Mankato Junction with trains from East at at Kasota with Twin Cities. No. 22 now makes sharp connection with Oraaba No. 8 at Kasota for all points North, arriving St. Paul 10:25 a. m., Minneapolis 10:55 a. ra. IF. P. Starr H. J. Wagen A.$rent New VI in General Agent Minn. Winona, Minn. 31inncapolis & St. Louis K. It. NORTH BOTJNi New Ulm fc St. a ~(ex. Stm.l :l' rwin Cities Passenger ..(ex.Sun.) l..Npxa A#cal Freight (ex. Sun.) 3.45pm SOUTH BOUND. TVew Olra & St. Pau .(ex. Sun.^ S:15 u. (ax. Buu.)12 J5 Storm Lake P9ss Local Freight (ex. Snu.) 8 50 in JLegal Advertisements. O to Examin Account*., Et«i. STATE OF MINNESOTA, £00 .„w„^„,-.„ County of Brown, I Piobat© Court. Special Term, Dec. Oth, 1913 In the mattei of the estate of Fred (ioltz, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of \malie (ioltz and Alfred W. Muellei, thu Executors of the estate of Fred tioltz, de ceased, representing among other things, that the have fully administered said ostate, and praj.ing that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing the account of then administration, and for as signment of the residue of said estate to the parties entitled theieto bi law: It ic oidored, that said account be examined, and petition and application for the allowance irfsairl claims and debts so paid them and not vet allowed according to law, be heard by this Court, onSaturday the 21tli da\ of January A. D. 19U «t 10 o'clock A. M., at the Probate Office, tn New Ulm said County. And it ie fuither oidered, that notice thereof 'e given to all person* interested, bj publish rig thi. order ouce in each week, for "•h^ee successive week*, prior to said day of sealing mthc New Ulm Review, a weekly news »apei, printed a published at Ncv\, Ulm, in id countj. Bated at Now Ulm the jOth da\ of Dcfombei 19H Bj the Court ?S»nl! (itORGfc Ross "H—i Judge of Probate Order to Examine Accounts, Etc. -0 \T£v O MINNESOTA OU. I Oh UROW «. I Probate Court '1 bucct.il Term December 2« I'll-, In he a oft he estate »f S Dreyto~ deceased. O reaclmjj a tiling the petition ot I'Yed JBoock the a to di* hom' non \t ith the will annexed of the estate ot Satnui Ire\ too--, deceased rep -resentina, a other thiri}f« at as fully admuiistere said estate and a in at at me and place be fixed for a in a allowing the a of hi-- administration a for assign ineiitot he residue ot said estate to parties entitled thereto by law It is ordered, at said account be ^mined a petition a application for the allowance of said claims and debts so paid by him a not yet allowed a cording to law. be henr by this Court Friday he Sitcl a of a a A D. 1914, at 10 o'clock A.M., at he Probate Office, in New Ulm in said County. An it is further ordered, at notice thereof be given to all persons interes ted by publishing this order once in each •week for three successive weeks prior to -mid a of hearing in he New Ul Re view, a weekly newspaper printed and published at New in said county Date at New Ului he 2uth a ot Decembe A. D, 1918. By he Court, (Seal* O \i-'l Judge of Probate. Order to Examine Accounts. AVE OK MINNESOTA county oi Brown a tf S8 a Special Term, Jan. 2nd, 1914 Tn tbe Matter of the Estate of Caroline Hei mann. Deceased. Qn reading and hhug the petition of f. \V. Heimann. the Administrator ol the estate of Caroline Heimann, deceased, repre senting, among other things, that he has fully administered said estate, and praying that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing the final account of his administration, and for the assignment of the residue of said estate to he parties entitled thereto by law: It is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition and application for the allowance of said claims and debts so paid by him and not yet allowed according- to law, be heard bv this Court, on Friday the *0th daj of Jannan A 19H, at 10 o'clock V. at the Probate Office iu JJew Ulm 111 said 'ountj And it is furthei ordered that notice thereof oe given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy of this order once 111 each week for three Kuccessive weeks prior to said day of heariug in 5he .New Ulm Review, a weekly newspaper, pnu ted and published at New Ulm in said County Dated at Ny\\ Ulm .Miun ihe .'rid dav ot Januarj A I 1911 B\ the Court, /SrVL) GEO. KOSS 3—T Judge ol Probate Order to Examine Accounts etc. STAIE OE MINNESOTA I Oonnt\ of Brown 5 In Prob'ite Coui *l. Special Term, Dec 30th, 1913 ln tbe Mattei of the Estate ot Ferdinand Gollnast. Deceospd. On reading aDd liling the petition of Caio lina Gollnast, tho Executrix of the estate of Ferdinand Gollnast, deceased, tepresonting anions: other things, that --he ha, fully ad ministered faaid estate, and praying that a time and place be llxed for examining and allowing tho account of her administration and foi as signment of tho residue of said ostate to the parties entitled thereto by law. ,"^Z 1 I is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition and application for the allowance of said claims and debts so paid by her and not yet allowed according to law, be heard by this conrt on Thursday theftltb da^ of Tanuarv D. 1914 at 10 o'clock a. m. «tt tho Probate Office in Now Ulm iu said Count*. And it is Fnrther Ordered, that notice there of, be given to all persons interested, by pnb lishing this order ouce in each week for three successive weeks prior to said da of hearing, in the New Ulm Review, a weekly newspaper, printed and published at New Olm in baid DntHii at- New Ulm the 30th day of Dece.nbor A.D.1M8. Kv the Court, (Seal) 1 GEO. BOSS, l—g«j,^ Judge of Probate «C" f, w^Mfs^M^y^Mf^j^j^M 8IVES IN TO SENTIMENT OF PEOPLE Morgan & Co.Quits Big Corporations. HASTENED BY RUMORS Action Follows Reports Thai A3 ministration Would 60 After Interlocking Directories, Xev\ York. Jan 'A 1 Morgan & Co has announced that it has t-ev eied its connections with pome of the greatet-t coi "orations in tin. aun tr\ with which h.is long been toil net ted This step, the Inn. .umoutued was' taken oluutai ilv espouse to "an appaient rhan&e in public sentiment" en iuount ol 'some ol tlu pioblem*, and criticism? h.-u Ins to do with so Lulled interlocking directoratps Among the companies fiotn wh^rh. the firm retired are the New Vorl Central and New Haven railloa.I. J. P. Morgan ,li rt mains a directoi ol the Northern Pacnic, as do CnarleL Steele and William Henry Port members of the bun Thomas La i-iont ot the same fi/m also lemaiu a Northern Pacific dirrtor "The necessitj «t attending man* loaid meetings has been so seiicnt* a burden upon our time that we ha\e long wished to withdraw lrom the di rectorates of mam corporation" sajs a statement issued bv 1 Morgan. Task Reluctantly Accepted. "Most ol these directorships we have accepted with reluctance and onlv because we tell constrained to Keep in touch with properties whit we had reorganized or whose securi t'es we had recommended to the pub lie both heie and abroad An apparent clvmae in public sen timent in regard to the du e'torslnp& seems now to warrant us in seeking tO^srgtr frOni '^rtrre'or* the.-e c6nne ticns Indeed it in. \i n» \n\\ ot the change sentimeni upon the sub jeer that we shall be .11 a bettn posi tiou to sene such propeities anc1 their secuiit\ holders it we are not directors 'We ht'\e alreadx signed troni the companies mentioned, and we e^ pert lrom time to tine to withdra\ fiom other boaids upon which wc leel there is 110 special obligation to lemain." Bj withdrawing lrom these coriro rations Morgan & Co. ha\e eut the strings that have held togethei rran^ of the country's most impor tant corporations in a eommunitv o1 interests which has been assailet. within and without congress Action Was Not Forced. The house of Morgan feels that hts kept within the law in all ot itt complex operations and that no legal necessity or threatened complications with the authorities at Washington had made it necessary to adopt the sweeping change in policy announced The chief consideration, it wac said, which has prevented the iirt irom taking some such action before this time was the possible complica tions which might follow such actiou. Investors throughout the world have purchased securities marketed bj theJURY house of Morgan and it was telt thot tbe firm had assumed a responsibilit: in this connection which could not be. lightly laid aside The recent trend oi political events, such as the "money trust" investiga tion by the Puio committee, and re ports lrom Washington that the ad ministration is considering legisla tion against interlocking directorates, has created a situation which made it possible to enter upon this change in policv CALLED VICTORY FOR WILSON Administration Pleased by Action of Morgan & Co. Washington, Jan a—Administra tion officials here ha\e Known lor some davs that a movement was on foot in New Yor! to separate the Morgan house from some ot its lar ger directoiates. and as expressed bi one iamiliar with their affairs to get in line with the wishes ol the people and the spirit ol the times, as setbv forth b.\ the president This information was highl\ giati fving to cabinet circles but in thebased absence of President Wilson from Washington it was not known wheth et the prospective movement had been made known to him It is viewed as primarily important in being the first practical step on a colossal scale to adopt tbe spirit of the movement against so called inter locking directorates and also as af-six-year-old fecting a number ol properties in which government action for disso lution is pending,, 1 mik^: DR. S. WEIR MITCHELL. Noted Author and Physician Pastes Away at Philadelphia. DR. S. WEIR MITCHELL DEAO Gulfpoit, Miss, Jan 4—Piesident Wilson announced that his confer ence with John Lind had developed no change the policy ot the Wash ington administration toward Mexico and that no new plan or move in the situation had been decided upon Air. Lind sailed foi Mexico again on the Chester The president referred to the con ference as A "get together talk" for mutual information He explained that although Mr. Lind constantly had been sending full dispatches a con versation oi a few hours had been deemed worth more than weeks of telegraphic communication, with the added value of affording an exchange of viewpoint regarding the situation. When asked if he was more hope ful for a speed\ settlement of the trouble Mr. Wilson made it clear that his personal view of the situation had not changed. The president has held that the Huerta government is slowly being crushed not only by the Constitution* alist forces, but through incessant isolation, and that inevitably it must fall. IS UNABLE TO AGREE Trial of Hans Schmidt for Murder at an End. New York, Dec. 3c,—After deliberat ing thirty-six hours the jury trying the case of Hans Schmidt, the former priest of St. Joseph's church, accused of the murder of Anna Aumuller. re ported that it could not reach an agreement and was discharged The last ballot the jury took was* exactly as the first Two of the jurors stood out against conviction all the time, Foreman Ottinger said Schmidt heard the report of the jury without emotion and then wa« remanded to the Tombs. NEW YORK LEADS %MiL to Author and Physician Succumbs Influenza. Philadelphia," Jan 5.—Dr S Weil* Mitchell, noted author and phsician, died at his home here. Death was due to influenza, accentuated by hi« ad vanced age. lie was in his eighth-fifth year. Dr Mitchell's fame, both as a physi cian and an author, was international, although he probably was more widely known as a writer ol fiction. His last book appeared a tew months ago under the title of "Westways" A year ago he published "John Sher wood, Ironmaster." Among his other works of fiction were "Hugh Wynne,' "A Madeira Parts' and "Dr North and His Friends." WILSON'S MEXICAN POLICY UNCHANGED So Announces After Conference LONDON City's Statistician Figures American Population as 5,376,966. New York, Jan 2.—New York citv leads London in population by 1,000,* 000, according to figures made public Dr. W. H. Guiltoy. statistician of the board ot health. HefixesNew York's population ,t 5.376,966, a total on the city's presumptive growth since the last count was made. This comparison, however, does not include as part ol London thai citw large suburban area Pencil Scratch Is Fatah South Bend, Ind., Jan. J.—.Mrs Mary MaJoney attempted to whip her son who was making pen cil marks on the wall. The peucil scratched her wrist and she died or blood poisoning. REFUGEES RUSH 1 ACROSS BORDERMr.sednesday.Manderfelat Two Thousand Mexicans Seek American Protection.: fe IS MORE FURIOUS Rebels Renew Attack on OJinaga, Rakin.9 th* Federal Position With Grape and Cannister. jPresidio, Tex., Jan. 4.—Two thou aaud Mexican refugees, including half-starved women and children and some federal deserters, rushed across the river to the United States to seek protection from the battle at Oiinaga, Mex., opposite here. The battle at Ojinaga became more furious after continuing throughout the night The besieged federals, wh weVe thrown into a panic at the first onslaught of the rebels, resisted stub bornly, but were raked by the rebels' cannon with grape and cannister. Before daybreak the artillery fire of the rebels became more furious Whether they received more ammuni tion during the night is not known, but there was no cessation of th cannonading. Scores ot wounded federals who crossed to the American side to seek the aid of the Red Cross told of heavy losses among the Huerta, troops. Scat' tering bullets fell on the American side, but none was injured. Major McNamee, commanding the American troops at Presidio, made no attempt to restrain the refugees as they forded the river. The women and children were given provisions by the Red Cross society and the wounded weie cared for at the hos pital tents. Two hundred federals made a des perate sortie in an attempt to cap ture part of the rebel artillery. Thej were Taked with shrapnel and driven back with heavy loss. TOWN UNDER MARTIAL LAW Worran Secretary to Governor West Issues Edict. Ooppemeld, Ore., Jan 4.—Miss Feme Hobbs, private secretary to Governor West, caused this city to be placed under martial lawr because her demand that several councilmen and othgr j&ity. officials resign was refused. JKtifis 'Hobbs ordered Colonel B. K. Lawtoa, superintendent of the state penitentiary, to declare martial law, and Colonel Lawton did so. the proclamation being backed by five members of the coast artillery. Governor West two weeks ago re ceived a protest signed by more than half the residents of Copnerfield against alleged law violations by saloons here, one of which was owned b\ the may or and another by a councilman. It was charged that liquor was being sold to minors. The governor had called upon Maj or Stewart to close the saloons and he refused. When Sheriff Kaudal also refused to act Go\ernor West sent Miss Hobbs to take charge oi the situation. BISHOP BANG PASSES AWAY Primate of Norwegian Church Visitec America in 1908. Christiania, Norwaj, Dec. 31.—Rev Christian Bang, bishop of Christians, and primate oi the Norwegian church, is dead. He was born in 1840. Bishop Bang was at one time sec retary to the late King Oscar ol Sweden, when Norwaj and Sweden 'were united under one flag. He visit ed the United States in 1908 and call ed on President Roosevelt, to whom he brought personal greetings from King Haakon. Later he attended the unveiling at Minneapolis of the statue oi Henrik Wergeland, which was pre sented by Norway to tho Norsemen's association. BULL M00SERS PLAN FIGHT Cpen Headquarters in Washington for Preliminary Work. Washington, Jan. 4.—The Progres sive party, in line with action of the Democratic national committee and the Republican congressional com mittee, has established campaign headquarters 111 Washington and pre liminary work will soon be in full swing Tbe Progressive headquarters will be continued here until July and then transt'ened to New York and Chi cago. ARKANSAS SALOONS CLOSE Shut Doors Until Courts Can Pass on Ul 1 Applications. ..'t^pv^ Fort Smith, Ark, Jan. 2.—Under a new liquor law all saloons in Arkan sas closed and will so remain until the courts can pass upon petitions asking for licensed liquor. Most of the saloons alread^ have filed peti tioin" for licenses. £. Seven Dead in German Wreck. Metz, Germany, Jan. 4.—Seven sol diers were instantly killed, four were seriously injured and many were hurt when a military special train ran byt a block signal and collided with bulkhead on a blind siding. Midwinter Marriages 9 ^iZ" A 1. 2. 3. 8. morning nine o'clook, Mis Minnie daughter of and Mrs P. P. Manderfeld ol (he Town of Cottonwood and George Brown of Long Prairie, Minn, were united in marriage at the Catholic parsonage. Rev. R, Sehlinkert tied the nuptial knot. Miss Agnes Man derfeld, a sister of the bride acted as bride's maid and Alex Juenemaon of Morrison attended tbe groom. The bride is well and favorably known in the Town of Cottonwood and also in this city. The grog® fta* been in the employ of Mr, Manderfeld for the past two years, After the ceremopy there, was a reception for tbe bride and* groom at the home of the bride's par ents and5a sumptuous wedding dinner was served. Tbe newlyweds departed the same day for a short wedding trip and after their returo they will make their home with the bride's parents for the present. at 6 and their Rev. This (Wednesday) morning o'clock Miss Agnes ScbmeJz Charles Forlweogler plighted troth at the Catholic Church. Sehlinkert performed the ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Rose Guloen and the groom by John Glaser. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmelz of St. Cloud, who until a few years ago were residents of the Town of Cottoowood. Too groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fort weogler of the Town of Cottonwood aue is at the present time engaged in the automobile business in the city. Both of the contracting parties are #ell and favorably known here" and fiave a host of friends. The newlyweds started on .heir honeymoon immediately after the ceremony and will spend the most of it with the bride's parents at St. Cloud. They expect to be gone two weeks. Upon their return they will go to housekeeping here in New Ulm. Business men and representative citizens of Sleepy Eye to tbe number of one hundred and fifty will sit down to a feast at Standard Hall Friday evening January 9th if the expecta tions of the committee in charge are realized. This banquet is an annual affair and is held for tne purpose of cultivating the get-to-gether spirit. A generous program coosistfng of musical numbers and speeches has been prepared. Mayor Hauser will do the honors as toastmaster and the next alarm 1' ^„"s KHS, We have just received BevTfitpff records of the celebrated Bavarian Laendlers,among them the following: Scbleedorfer Laendler, Ba3Trischen Bauerukapelle HiDterriesser Laendler. Bayrisehen Bauernkapelle Sehoen Rottrant, (von A. v. rl. Lippe—H. Wein bardt) Nebe—Quartett Verlassen (Wilhelm Sauerj Nebe Quartett Naehtzauber (A. M. Storeb) Nebe Quartett Muellerliebchen (Mul. Gersdorff Rieb. Arnold) Nebe Quartett Der Polizeidiener Wastl —comic duet—Junker and Hoenle mit Orcbester Fraenkiscbe Scbnaderhuepfln mit Musik—Hart ner Burgbernheim—I£apelle Auf einen fraenkiscben Tanzboden, Hartner Bur£ bernHeim—Kapelle No Victor Owner iu New Ulm Can Afford to be Without These Splendid Records. WM. J. WINKELMANN (Kiesling Block] New Ulm, Minn. THEY ALWAYS SAY ?#NMa^_*- & »^A K&-^ s&pt -Wmf :M3 those who respond will aj&einpt show the banquetters how to njj^£ Sleepy Eye better and more! "J"\ perous. Among tbe speakers Wfitapfc^ H. C. Hess of New Ulm who wftl^ tajk on tbe topic "The New View.', !$*» 'y&t main address will be delivered -Jj^rn^ John Deete of Mankato who ba#? chosen for his subjeet "Teara-work-or". Co operation,'* or "How to Make Town Bigger." Unseasonable weather has made tbe buying of winter clothing and sup plies generally slow and this week} sees the merchants busy with their an nual clearing out sales. G.' A. Otto meyer, The Bee Hive and the Colum bia Clothing Store are all taking care of big crowds this week and it is safe to say that by the end of a week or ten days many people will be walkiru^ about in new winter wraps aqd, As an aftermath to tbe runaway accident in the Town of MilfordT December 24th, in which Robert Lam brecht was quite severely injured, Otto Schreyer found himself in Justice Court last Wednesday morning, charged with assault in the second degree. Mrs. Robert Lambrecht is the complaining witness, She claims that in trying to drive past them Mr. Schreyer intentionally frightened their* horses and caused them to run away. According to her story, Mr. ScbrejeiL yelled at the top" of his voice and struck the horses of the LambrechV team when he passed them just at the entrance to the grove and that this made the horses run away and upset the surrey, causing the injuries to Mr. Lambrecht who will as a result there of, be laid up for several weeks. Mr. Schreyer admits driving by them bat aenies vehemently that he yelled, or struck the horses or was in any way responsible for the accident. From the preliminary examination held Wednesday morning. Justice John Buschers felt that sufficient evidenc had been produced to warrant him in binding the defendant over to the May term of the District Court to await the action of the grand jury which he did. Bail was fixed at $500 which Mr. Schreyer furnished and he was thereupon discharged lrom custody. -?v tbere are tbree tires when there is one. There were two fires during the month of December^ in New Ulm. O O E May sound I S IT INSURED? t^^You may not oe able to prevent the fire but you can repair the money loss.- ^r '•LET US DO YOUR WORRYING" N. HENNINGSEN Tf a homes will be supplied with comfortsr and necessities that they lacked before the merchants found time to mark down the prices. At least, cbe wise housekeeper will be watching to take advantage of all the offerings she has before her this week.