Newspaper Page Text
8ome of oar citizens here took ia
the Lind speech ai St. Peter Wednes
O. W. Sehlottman was a business
caller at Mankato Wednesday.
Mrs. Gustav Kruecer, Mrs. Fred
Bobsin, Jr., and Mrs. G. W. Scblott
man visited at New Ulm Thursday.
Louis T. Precht and C. W. Block
were business callers at St. Peter
Sheriff Olson of St. Peter was a
caller here Friday.
Mrs. Fred Bobsin SrM Mrs. H. E.
Stellmacher and Mrs. C. W. Block
visited at New Ulm Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A, F. Erueger of
Oregon visited here at the homes of
Woo. Sommer and Fred Zimmerman
Hon. Geo. T. Olsen of St. Peter was
here Friday evening and lectured and
explained the proposed amendments
to a fair crowd of voters.
Fred Blank of Nicollet was a caller
E. F. Zieske of Travers was a caller
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bobsin, Sr.,
were New Ulm callers Saturday.
Peter Karr of Wabasso was here
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Berbrich were
New Ulm callers Saturday.
Albert Schwartz is visiting at Echo
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Koettiog enter
tained a large crowd at a dance at
their place Sunday evening.
Mrs. A. A. Swagel, Krok, Wis., a
well known resident of Kewaunee
Co., says- "I always use Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound for my
children, as I know it will always
cure their coughs and colds, and they
like to take it" Refuse substitutes.
O. M. Olsen.
We have all our
ready for your
50c per qt.
Look thru this
list of Cheeses
and phone to 43
to send up the
kind you prefer:
Fancy Full Cream.
Red Front Grocery
O N I I O N powders and
stock tonics declare a ready
dividend if they be of the pro*
per kind. W are careful of
the goods we buy, and our
Hue of prepared cattle foods
and veterinary remedies ie com*
Harry Reid of Minneapolis oalled
on friends here Friday.
Mrs. Emma Lee of Redwood Falls
spent a few hours here Thursday
visiting relatives and friends.'
Mrs. Ed. Moll was one of the
delegates to the Sunday School Con
vention held at New Ulm last week
Attorney Hauser of Sleepy Eye was
a business caller here Thursday.
Wm. Cutting and Woo. Werring
have invested in a McCormick corn
busker to be used in husking their
large fields of corn.
The auction on the Frank Sherman
farm held on Monday was well at
tended every thing go'ng at a fair
The Democratic rally held at the
hall Thursday evening was well at
tended. Several of the candidates for
county offices were present and
addressed the audience.
Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt and daughter
Alice of Lone Tree were guests at the
Nathan Tesrow home Sunday.
Judge Cutting of Sleepy Eye spent
several days with his son William
Miss Verna Wooley, teacher in
District No. 19 spent the week end at
her home in Sleepy Eye.
Mr. and Mrs. John Garrioch and
family visited with relatives south of
Sleepy Eye the latter part of the week.
"Tells the Whole Story."
To say that Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound is best for children and
grown persons. Contains no opiates
ates tells only part of the tale. The
whole story is that it is the best
medicine for coughs, colds, croup,,
bronchitis and other affections of the
throat, chest and lungs. Stops la
grippe, coughs and has a healing and
soothing effect. Remember the name,
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound,
and accept no substitutes. O. M. Ol
Death came as a relief to Mrs. Lucy
Baxter at her home on North State
Street shortly after mi Inight Tuesday.
She had been ailing for a long time
and death was due to complications in
cident to old age.
The deceased whose maiden name
was Lucy Shiveley was born Aug. 4,
1838 in the State of Ohio, and was 74
years old when she answered Death's
summons. She was married to James
W. Linn in Bourbon, Masball Co.,
Ind. in 1854 and the family removed
to New Ulm in the early 70's. Two
sons, Orlando, now living at Homer,
Calhoun Co., Mich., and Charles E.
of Winnipeg, Can., were born to them
Mr. Linn died soon after the family
came here. Some years later Mrs.
Linn was married to Jonas Lauden
scblager who at the time of his death
was Judge of Probate of Brown
County. About fifteen years ago she
married John Baxter, veteran of the
Civil War and an old school-mate of
hers. The funeral was held from the
Congregational Church Suoday after
noon, Rev. Wheeler officiating. Her
two SODS and their wives were present
at the funeral. They will remain in
New Ulm a few dajs before leaving
for their distant homes.
Sunday morning shortly before noon
Herman Hein received the sad news
that his brother August had died that
morning at his home in Minneapolis
from cancer, of the stomach. The
deceased was operated upon several
weeks ago for this ailment and it be
came apparent then that he could not
survive. He lingered along until
Sunday morning when he passed
away in tne prime of life, being only
61 years old.
Mr. Hein was born in the year 1851
shortly before the boat on which his
parents came to this country reached
New York City. The family lived at
Boston for about 4 years and then
removed to Cincinnati and from there
left on the Frank Steele for New Ulm
in the year 1857. Here the deceased
learned the machinist trade at Gropper
& Heinebach's and in the year 1869
left for Minneapolis where he has
since resided. About 39 years ago he
wai married to Miss Amalia Sanders,
his surviving widow, who with four
sons and five daughters mourn his
death. He is alio survived by his
brother Carl Hein of Oklahoma City,
Miss Emihe Hein of Los Angeles, and
Herman Hein of this city who left
Monday afternoon for Minneapolis to
attend the funeral which will be held
from the deceased's late home to-day.
W. A. Crayton, Bessville, Mo., writes
about Foley Kidney Pills and says:
"I got down on my back last winter
with kidney and bladder trouble and
could hardly get up. I got a bottle of
Foley Kidney Pills and took them
and they strengthened me right up.
I recommend them to all who have
kidney trouble." O. M. Olsen.
How to Win.
The easiest and most certain
way to win one or" the magnifi
cent prizes is to get your friends
to subscribe to the Review or
Post. All old or new subscrib
ers will count the same number
of votes. Note the vote schedule.
Harry Schmiesing was in New Ulm
last week on business.
Fred Flor has been busy putting
gutters on Helm's barn and doing
roof work at Armstrongs the last
R. Twente bad an accident last
week* He had one of his hands
crushed between a wagon and the barn
wall and will be laid up for a while.
Everybody is looking for corn
buskers and good wages are paid for
this kind of work.
Union Building School Notes.
From a class of forty-five pupils tbe
following had perfect maras in spell
ing during the week: Helen Bartb,
Esther Mauch, Helen Pollei. Frieda
Schafer and Norman Johnson.
Tbe teachers and pupils of the
seventh grade enjoyed a Hallowe'en
iccic at tbe Camels Back Thursday
Mrs. W. W. Harris of Cambria,
teaoher In tbe Union
visited several rooms
The following pupils have had
perfect lessons in spelling during the
entiie week: John Affolder, Wilbur
Alwln and Leona Brown.
Tbe grade has an enrollment of
forty-five pupils. The last week we
have had only five days of absence.
FIFTH "R VDE.
Those having oerfeot grades in
spelling during tbe last week were:
Franklin Brust and Martin Dalueg.
Those who had highest average in
arithmetic for the week were: Edwin
Fesenmaier and Alma Koester.
Mrs. J. Hauser and Mrs Ed. Moll of
Sleepy Eye visited our grade a week
H. L. Blomquist, a very well known
merchant of Esdaile, Wis., states:
"My wife considers Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound tbe best cough cure,
on the market. She has used vari-1
ous kinds, but Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound gives the best re
sults." Best for cuildren and for
grown persons. Contains no opiates
O. M. Olsen.
Just Received another car of
New York apple* constating of
Baldwins. Canada Reds, Rhode
Island Greenings, Ben Davis,
Northern Spy, Ram bo, Steele
Reds, Tallmun Sweet ETC.
(Advt.) STORK BROS.
Corrected Nov. 5 1912.
New Wheat No. 1 78
No. 2 76
No. 3 74
Flour, Compass 100 tb 2 (15—3 00
FIRST GR4ND PRIZE
IN THE NEW ULJ1 PUBLISHING CO'S GREAT GIFT
A PRIZE worth while
VALUED AT $850.
STUDEBAKER 2 0 AUTOMOBILE
One of the greatest Automobile values of the age. This car was secured
from F. H. Retzlaff, New Ulm, Minn. Just think of it! This 5 passenger
Automobile for a few weeks' work.
This beautiful upright piano was secured from W. J. Winkelmann as
the second prize in our great gift Subscription Contest. The Howard
piano is made by the Baldwin Co., old reliable manufacturers and is un
conditionally guaranteed by that Co. It is a piano you would be proud to
own. It is worthy of a place in any home. Call and see it at Winkel
mann's Music Store.
For the Third, Fourth, Fifth and other Prizes see particulars in
Full Page ad in this issue.
NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO
CT«wty5irfunsswM&m -**. WOVOM
Patent ".... 2 50-2 80
Family 2 40—2 70
Bakers 2 65—2 30
Graham 2 15—2 40
Rye 2 10—2 35
Shorts ".... 1 ?5
Bran «•.... 125
Buckwheat per 100 lbs .. 1 40
Flax 1 21
Potatoes, per Bushel 40
Butter, per lb 25—35
Eggs, per dozen 22—22%
Cows and Heifers 100 ft.... 3 00—4 00
Steers 4 00—5 00
Calves 6 50—7 25
Sheep 3 00—4 00
Lambs 4 50—5 25
Hogs 7 00-7 20
Plant Fliumt and PoUcj
la the world are back et
Find this Imprinton a fountain pen and you will
5nd the ono th it is popular for what it
do s—not for what it is. lid to do.
A FEW O" Till: rOW" \li STYLES.
No 12 No 12G.M. No.12G.MM. No «12
Plain Gold Mount. Gold Mount. St«rl Silver
$2.50 $3.50 $3.50 $5.00
German Silver Clip-Cap adds to cost 25 cents.
Out Plan and Policyinsures absolutesatisfaction
or money refunded.
For Sale by O. M. OLSEN