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title: 'New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, February 05, 1913, Image 3',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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|,:»y P.*ULL, Associate As
Wi ricutturist, University Farm,
Vetch is a name given rather loose
ly to those leguminous plants which
resemble the commoji garden or Can
-ads field pea. Some kinds grow tall
and rank while mothers are decided
dwarfs. As^'forage plants not all
retches are'iMcce&iful.'f Winter vari
eties in the United States are not
considered successful except in. ..the
Southern and the Pacific Coast states
and even the spring sown vetches
are not considered an unqualified sue
cess in all states.
Mn Minnesota vetches have been
used very little, though they do very
well as hay, green teed, pasture,
green manure, or a seed crop. As a
«over crop also vetch is well adapted
to) .the use of horticulturists. Hairy
vetch is most frequently used as it
'neems to be best adapted to Minne
sota conditions. Its. use is restricted
largely to trowing in small areas for
Hairy Vetch and Rye Growing Together.
uuoei irewi sHiw wmn Minn: win rurnis a nei a vejf
green feed, annual pasturage, or
abort rotations where clover wouln
not meet the requirementsA.W Any well
dmtned soil will grow vetch, but 1*
ieems to do best on a sandy loam,
larly spring seeding will give best
results, using from eighteen to twen
ty pounds of vetch-and about one
fourth the normal amouat of, grain
where succotash ts desired, or from
twenty-five to thirty pounds ot seed
where the vetch Is sown alonep
*mA«» WA«A*IAMM a A A I O* isVAItlrl _.* I I _«^V I
Space does not permit of writing a
full account of methods of usl,hg and
handling the crop of vetch, bat' this
}»\f«Jly presented In Farmero^fujjlov
tia\tU of the United States Depart*
lioat. of Agriculture at Washington.
U..C. VWfa your coogreaamon for it
Winter Method of Keeping fresh Meat
en the Pawn.
Freesing the pieces and packing
them in snow is a better way of keep
ffcrineat'tban freesing the carcass and
Jpfewlnjg to remove a pot'tion aa want
ad. The carcass should be cut Into
Ibako, roasts and boiling meats. AM
trimming-tor stable use should be done
before allowing the meat to freeae.
My.each piece out to freeie separate
ly, where It will not come in contact
with other meat. Secure a box large
enough to hold it all and put a layer
of dry snow at the bottom. When the
meat is frozen put in a layer, packing
It so that no two pieces touch. Cover
this with a layer of snow and lay al
ternate layers of snow and meat un
til the box is filled. Set the box in an
outside shed where.it will not be sub
ject to sudden changes of tempera
ture. For convenience in getting the
meat when wanted it is well to pack
the steaks in one section or end of
*he box and the roasts and stews in
another. It will not then be neces
sary to disturb anything but the piece
desired when a supply is needed. Use
only dry snow in packing, be sure the
meat is frozen solid, and it can then
be kept through the winter unless
there is a very warm spell
method is applicable only to locali
ties where snow and continued dry
oold weather prevail during the win
ter months.—Andrew Boss, Agricul
turist, University Farm, St Paul.
Mrs. S. S. S., Van Buren 8t,
Kingston, N. (full name furnished
on application) had such decided
benefit™™* „.lo* Foley'.jBojoi ££..«•£,
Tar Compound that she sharea her
gooA fortune with others, 8he writes:
'Foley's Honey A Tar Compound
brought my voice back to me during a
Zm*m ease of bronchitis and. _—
Oyntcrest |TQrOt| Qut-pi-Town Readers
Ready for Cholera. I
.. ... -*1largo.
•Seme Sections Have-It one"All
-Should Be Prepared. .. 4
+,+ .+.*.* 4
Hog cholera has recently been
rather serious in Southern Minne
sota. All farmers who are liable to
loss from cholera should write to
University Farm, St. Paul, for a copy
of Experiment Station Bullentin No.
113, and Press Bulletin No.- 40.
The Experiment Station" will prob
ably be able to furnish serum to ail
applicants, but not able to furnish a
veterinarian from its force. These
men are kept very busy manufactur
ing^ serum, teaching .classes in the
College of Agriculture and in the
school. They are too busy to attend
work which the local veterinarian
can do for you. If you' fear that
cholera may come, your way, make
advance arrangements "for serum and
the services of a competent veter
lnarian. Dr. S. H. Ward. secretory_pf
the live stock sanitary board
Paul, Minn., will furnish a field ve&
|naiiaa when possible, if circus*
stances seem' tA—. JustifA such action.
If yon suspect that your hogs have
cholera, cut:"iMrai^ fe«dr to''tt'e leweot
amount that wtll keep them reason
ably strong. Give them a very thin
•Ion. This low dist will help te cut
down yejur losses even though yon
do not use Mrum.
-.-• 'Mn otthco of^prevention is worth
pound of cure." -Protect your hogs
by keeping away atock buyers, stray
dogs, threshing machine crews, and
any w*6 have recently been iV public
stock yards. If your nelghbefs hogs
tr« sick, be'awlghborlF but keep him
out of your hog kH.—Dr. M. H. Rey
foMi Uaiverslty Farm, 8t Paul.. .-..
18.104.22.168.4.444.^4. 4. 4.4. 4. 4r+
Marked Changee in Cenaltiens on the
Conditions are changing. Life fis
the new century la to be marked by.
more co-operation, with less' destruc-.
tive competition, better organization,
and co-ordination of the parts of our
social organism. Agriculture is set
tling down to business^ Every feat
ure affecting production and market
ing is being carefully Investigated by
scientific and business methods. Men
are being trained for every phase of
the work. Labor is lightened by ma
chinery and made pleasant by alive in
terest In the work. Improved highways,
electric and steam roads, automobiles,
telephones, Improved country schools,
libraries, churches and hone con
veniences are every day' decreasing
Isolation and adding to the attrac
tions of country life. But the change
has Just begun and there is a great
,call for men and women who know
This-the new way.—Dean A. F. Woods,
University Iiarm, St. Paul.
Cbilled and wet feet result in con
nesting the internal organs, and in
fixtumarion of the kidneys and bladder, pred
and pain in
nerall follow Use Fuley
Kidney Pills are the be*t
medicine made for all disorders of the
kidneys, for bladder Irregularities,
and for backache aod, rheumatism.
The do no* contain habit forming
drag*. Tonic to ootioo, quick in
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schona went to
New Sweden Wer'needoy to visit Mr.
Schons1 mother who is quite alok.
D. W. Yomhof was a business caller
at Nov Ulm Saturday.
Fred Epke went to Echo Saturday
for a visit
John 8eemsn returned 10 bis home
sit Appieton, Minn. Friday. jJ
Thefcoortland and Nicollet Hfra*'
Co. held their annual meeting Satur
day and re-elected their respectiv
offleers. F. H. Brands will have
oharge of the horse for the eosuiof
sir. and Mrs. John Spooring ore
vUitinir at thH b»meof their daughter
Mrs. Henry Kioppman at Mankato for
Eher Bros, have lined op their
machine and are busy engaged
»bopening disc harrows. Now is the
me to look over your implement*
and let the blacksmiths do the re*
pairing needed while they have time.
F. H. Becker was a busims* caller
at Mankato Thursday.
Herman Seemao returned to his
home at Gibbon last Friday.
•The farmers had a meeting Saturday
and placed on order for a car load of
prison binder twice.
W. J. Fletcher's moving picture
show woo bore and showed Friday,
Saturday nod Sunday evening. The
snow was good but the weather being
e«lrt and the attendance was not .very
Mr.acdTMrs. August Klause and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Duensing of Sea
forth visited friends here last week.
Paul Steinberg went' to New Ulon
1 ait week to cut cord weed.
Wm Mueller of St. Peter was a
business caller here Wedne»day.
August Luepk« had some dental
work done at New Ulm Thursday.
Luuis Braun has accepted the
management of a store at Ion a,
Minn, last week. Louis is a first
eiass salesman aod will make a pood
manager, as be is an honest aod in
dustrious business man.
Alfred B. Ouren, cashier of the
Courtlaod Siatts Bank for more than
three years, has resigned here and
accepted the cashiership at Haossa
in one of the banks. The Board of
Directors of the Courtland State Bank
held a special meeting Tuesday at
which time they acted upon Alfred B.
Ouren's resignation and accepted
same, much against their will. They
also eogagod Casper Olstad as cashier
to 'filt '•oo^-vacaocy, caused 4y the
reslgna^icu^pf Mr. Ouroo. The Board
may oompllmeni themselves on being
able to got 0 man like Mr. Olstad to
take active charge of the bank.' He
is a mao of wide bueioess experience
and one id whom Jmo patrooa of the
Wokcao ip1^ts»lrutaio« cohfideow
Mr. Oureo ha* Brett very aocomo
diijog and htV _,. very goo
Ground oats, wheat, bran and
a little ollmeal, together with
some alfalfa of clover hay, will
keep the brood sows from be
A NEW AGRICULTURE.
every good luok and stMcess in his
new plaoe. •'-.•••• .'•« .•?.*••••v
Willie Vombof who niet with the
terrible accident which cost hla life
laieSaturdiiy was is very bright and
ihdnstrliotti'youiig"«an. He oiwiys
mot people w4th*«oUe and -wot*'well
liked .by both young and old and will
ne missed by many. The boy'a future
looked brlfht before him, as he com
bined good Ouaioess ability with bis
industrious disposition and bis death
tieems one of the stVtoge fates that
are hard to explain. The parents,
brothers and sisters have our deep
sympathy in their terrible sorrow.
Fritz Wilking, Sr. died here on
Friday morning at 7 o'clock of old
ttre. Be was born in Hogerhngeo
Hanover, Germany on July 5. 1821
He came to America in 1865 aod
•settled on a farm in Cook Co
Illinois. In 1872 be aod bis family
came to Nicollet Co., Minn, and
settled on a farm near Nicollet. In
1884 he retired from farmio, and came
to Courtland where he lived until be
was exiled away by death. He was
married to Margareta Reogstorf in
1*42 and six children were born to
them of whom three are cow living,
namely Fred and Henry at Nicollet
and Katherine at Chicago. His drst
wife died about 20 years ago and he
was again married, his secood wife
being Mrs. Fricke who died 8 years
ago. Four or five years ago, be
airain was married. He left bfs
widow Mrs. Maria Wilking, his sons
and Henry and daughter
Katherine aod 28 nephews and nieces,
great-grand children to mourn his
departure. The funeral was held
May be rest In peace
which is of grost- Importance lii of EnglWb services every other 8ao
banklog business and we ail wish blm day evening ^urlog Feb. aod March
12 great grsnd children aod 12 great- mission last week aod renewed their
request for ths establishment of the
„„, postroad Along the Minnesota River.
Tom Steffi and wife of Ciemems
speot several days here the past week
visiting with relatives and friends.
HugoPoleski transacted business at
Miss Sadie Hutchlos spent Satur
day and Sunday with 8leepy Eye
Mr. aod Mrs. W. R. Barnes return
edVTuetdt* from a month's visit with
relatives and friends in Illinois.
Wm. Werricg, Sr. spent the past
week ot this place.
AUKust Schults of St. Paul transact
ed business here 00 Wednesday.
Erost Pickle and family were guests
of relatives at Ft. iiidgely Sunday.'
Edmund Toomey of Sleepy Eje
spent severs! days at the home of
New Ulm viaited
vicinity last week.
B. Kennedy of
schools in this
Frank Tuttle, Andrew Lebert and
Louis Strait* took in the wrestling
match at the Opera House in Sleeoy
Ee Saturday evening.
P. D. Raverty was a business caller
to New Ulm tbe first of the week.
Walter White of Iberia visited
fr ends here over 8unday.
Ttw masque ball given at the ball
Saturday evsulng was a big success.
Excellent music was furnished by
Gabriel's oraneatra and the dancers
•bjuyed themelve* until the early
W. S. Skeltoo, a merchant ot Stan
ley, Iod., sajs he would' not take
diOO for the relief a »iugl9 box ot
Foley Kiauey Pills gavebiui. "I bad
a sevtire att&ck of kiduey trouble witd
sbarp pa1us tbrougti my back and
could hardly straighten up. A single
box of Foley Kdney Pills euiirel,)
relieved me." O. M. Olsen.
Several of our young people took ia
the Firemen's Ball at Madeiia MUD
Miss Martha Koester left Friday
for Willtuar where she will be em
ployed as a nurse ia tne Slate Hospi
tal for Inebriates.
Tbe Advance Band and tbe Lake
Sbore Band met io Banaka Sunday
for tbe f/urpose of uniting into one
Miss M. Ouren returned Friday
from 0 week's visit: with tbe Ivor
Aimer Ouren Is spending 0 tow days
in the village with hla family.
Miss Louise vViukelmaan oTlfew
Ulm visited with her sister, Miss
Martha WinkeJmano, the latter part
of last week.
$eip Ouren and Dr. Suodt attended
tbe concert of St. Olaf's feand ot St.
James Thursday. 'S
Sd. Larson and C. Stone of New
Ulm, were'in bur village Saturday
\i*VH*f*71d demonatrotitff the power of one of
W .^ 1.1U i^J-vL-l"lt |Mfr»M», bf habllojf aiooda of Ice
oaonot bUmeblma* hewillrbe aS blsj-iSmedtbthocar
boe»aoddealirltb his hotoe people
Rev. Norman will conduct aeries
to the Liberal Union building. The
purpose is to shtMr, especially to the
vouoger generation, what their faith
really is and to onabl* olbera to
they have beeb taught to oppose.
Minnesota Valley Scenic Highway
It looks now as tbo Minnesota would
be the first state to avail itself of the
offer made by the federal government
to contribute $10,000 toward a 50 mile
post road in each state, provided the
state would raise 820,000 for that pur*
pose. Tbe state highway commission
had no funds available for that pro
ject, but decided that if the counties
interested In a postroad from the Twin
Cities to Mankato along the Minnesota
River would vote tbe money, tbeir ap
plication would De favorably consi
Steps were immediately taken by tbe
parties interested and up to date the
following amouots have been pledged:
Scott County 15000 Blue Earth Coun
ty $5000 Hennepin Co. S1500 Nicol
let County, tbeir prorata share of the
construction of(the work estimated' at
83UO0 Le Sueur *?000 St. Peter 81000
Mankato 81000 Sbakopee 81000 Jor
dan $501) and Belle Plaine $500. This
is an aggregate of 820,500 aud. prob
anly will be increased by the Le Sueur
Officers of the Minnesota galley
Scenic Highway Association ano re
presentatives from Blue Earth, Nicol
let, Scott and Hennepin Counties ap
peared before the State Highway Com
IP* from present indications it would op*
pear that the Stsso Highway Comans
aloe will toko favorable ootioo.
PKWIWIJ, mum iiii.wufcwiuiii^i,
To Bur the Commoo Cup In Mln-
Should tbe Legislature enact the
measure into law, tbe r» osting plaoe
of many billioo disease germs will be
destroyed ana a lot of iofecthu suf-j
fered by tbe people avoided. America
1-ugbed at Kansas a few years ago.
when the Sunflower state placed a bar
against roller towels, but after a ro-j
port, was made on the number of di
sease germs that lurked In some of
tbem, persons- became sober and
thoughtful as tbey turned to tbe drink
ing cup. More investigation, and this
hypothetical question followed:
"if one and one-tbird million bac
teria can dwell together in peace and
harmony on one-tbird square inch .of
a roller to#el, now many bacteria can
be imparted to an area of one square
iucn on tbe edge of a common drink
Tbe common drinking cup is even
more dtauly and dangerous than tbe
roller towel because from it germs left
oy diseaaed persons are carried direct
ly into the moutb, wbile from the towel
tbey are ouiy rubbed upon tbe outside
Sbould tbe Marden bill be passed, tbe
common drinking cup will be prohibi
ted in all depots, public balls, office
buildings and similar places through
out tbe state of Miuneaota. Tbe roller
towel sbould be given a death sentence
next. Both impart disease and should
Conductor 8. L. Miller, Norfolk,
Nebr., on Bonesteel Division of C. &
N. W. Ry. Co recommends Foley
Kidney Pills aod. saya: "I have used
Foley Kidney Pills with very satis
factory results aod endorse tbeir use
for any one hfflicted with kidoe'
trouble. Tbey are all right O. M.
rcierec •, .-.•
really I and to enable other to demonstration being^ held '-^^liijHfi^Jpm^^
judge moreioteillgeotly theprlocipies ^mm locaied^qneiiuilreastof'mdmm* l™*&''
ths have bee taught to oooose t«B..» f..^«-k*r
Richmond Chemical Co.,
A b. Ki-MMi *j!JStt,» sLSriitSJ^SL
Legislature by Senator Marden of hiqulro of ALBBW 8tONHAU8B.
Clay county, prohibiting tbe use of j46tf.
the common drinking cup In all pnblio ,,
places in Minnesota. Tbe bill la in
the bands of a committee and may be
acted upon within the next week.
Richmond Chemical Fire Ex
Statistics show that nearlv 5000 persons are killed by fire in
United States annually: We guarantee the chemicals to be abtav
liitely safe and harinkss to the il^ or the mOTt dehcate
skin or fabric.
We hereby challenge, any city fire department, in the United
States, to enter into a competitive'**$ with stork appliances, for
the sum of $10,000.00 taken fir^st agiyenamonnjtofpitchvpinj
wood, saturate and cover same with tar* fcerooeno, gasoline aa
tch, then light same and when flames rea*h A nven
Lota for Sole. -^*vw"
following lots will be 00M
-w. Lot 11 31ocklll. LoUlas4»
Red Front Grocery
Staple and Fancy
Delicatessen our Speoialtj
Wo ore sole agents for
Gold Medal Coffee
30c per lb.
Northern Light Pancake
25c per package'
Fresh Smoked White Fish
Will receive orders br mail at New Ulm P. O. from Brown and
Nrcollet Counties for the'guaranteed Richmond Chemical Fire Ex
All Goods Delivered Promptly,
Red Front Grocary
We guarantee our chemicals to kiH any kind of fire and keep usk
perfect condition until used. I U«
We agree to refill all of our extinguishers for five years free of
cost, when notification of fire is accompanied by a bona-fide
Statistics show 95% of the fires are discovered in the first ftw
minutes after their start. With to four Chemical Fire Extin
guishers on hand 95% ot the bnildings on fire would be saved.
Statistics show that one home 4)urns to each two that are
built in United States: One every three minutes 3,000 each week.
The best way to prevent fire loss is to extinguish the fire immedi
ately it is discovered. '""t*y
than 4 m^m^ *$M&k?$ fflSffiftt'
State of Indiana, Wayne County, fer
Aaron S. Shuten, citizen of, RicHtaond, «JJffe —fnZZZ «2*X
anaj being duly sworn on his oath says, ^%tin Autfutt 14th,
1911, he attended and was pres«^t«t and a
tion of the Richmond a a
Affiant further savs that a second and third test, similar te
the above, was had^ wherein the fire was likewise completely ex
tinguished ir a period of time less than three seconds.
Affiant further says that in and during these several tests, the
actual time was accurately computed and registered, each show
ing that the time taken to extinguish the fire was less than three
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 17 day of August,1911.
FREDERICK G. WHITE,
My commission expires, May 4,1915. Notary Public
Price per single tube $3.00. More then one to any one person
$2.50 apiece. V:--..- ^4--rJ \A u
Everybody that owns any property that will burjj, should ne
equipped with two to four tubes. '"i^i^m£%J
Wanted five or six men to make deKvirfB$^iDeral commis
sion allowed. •••"'"".• _..
Mail all orders to M. B. SheldaU, tfew Jhn^Minn.^ Farmers
must give County, Township and number a 5
*h«tfnr'tnc nnraose of a test, a laree are
Affian further sayi that foV^ puriK^pT a test a large fi«
wasimilt and ignitett^said fire being-made by using^ tar covered
pine timber, saturated with a mixture of kerosene and gasoline
that when same was ignited and completely ablaze, said blase
ranging from thirty to forty feet in height, th*_powder from one
of the Richmond Chemical Dry Powder Frr*Extnra»her* .manu
factured by the Richmond Chemical Company of Richmond, Indi
ana, was applied with the result that the fire was completely ex
tinguished in three seconds time. Said fire being extinguished ia
each test, without nsing the entire contentevof one^tube.
M. B. SIIBLDALL, Special S 5
Moyille, Iowa, Dec. 9,1911*.
We are returning three of your extinguishers for re-
filling. We consider these saved a Car and probably pur Garage
ana complete stock.
Kindly return these at once as we do not feel safe without
them. Very Truly, •*.
SuXLIVAK & MfeTCALF,
For The Rkhmoad Chemical Co..