Newspaper Page Text
Ed. P. Evans was laid up a few days
as a result of a kick from his horse.
Three of the B. D. Hughes family are
ill. A New Ulm physician was to see
Ole B. Sveum had the misfortune to
fall on the ice in such a manner as to
crack a bone in his wrist. John E.
Thomas has assisted him at the creamery
since the accident.
Chas. Dauer of Amboy, Minn., is here
visiting friends and relatives.
Rev. E. W. Griffiths will conduct
services at the Woodman Hall next
Friday evening, the 11th inst. There
will be special music and meeting opens
There will be a good literary meeting
at the Methodist church to-night. (Wed.)
the 9th inst. AH are invited to attend.
People are busy hauling logs to the
two saw mills since the heavy fall of
snow. Owen Evans and Frank Schmidt
own the Mill at Cambria and Henry
Nichols owns one between Judson and
Eddie Nichols has returned to his home
in North Dakota.
Some of the young people enjoyed a
sleigh ride to the home of Ross and Alfred
Espenson where they had a party a week
ago Saturday night. A supper was
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Thomas went last
Thursday to see Miss Bessie Roberts
who is ill at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. Roberts in Judson.
Charlie Espenson and Hugh Edwards
were Mankato callers, Tuesday of last
Dick Hughes is visi Ing relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Win. H. Jones of Butter
nut called at the B. L. Tanley home one
day last week.
Mrs. Edwin Williams who has been
very ill at the Loretto Hospital, New
Ulm, is much improved and went to the
home of her mother, Mrs. Nelson at
Mankato last Wednesday. She will
stay there for a while to recuperate
D. L. Williams was in Mankato one
Mr. and Mrs. Dan W. Harris were in
Mankato a couple of days last week.
John Rees, the oldest person in this
community, passed away at his home here
last Thursday night. Death was caused
by complications due to his advanced
age. He was born in Wales on Feb.
6th, 1826, and had he lived until last
Sunday he would have been 90 years old.
He was a veteran of the Civil War.
When he was in health he was a faithful
attendant of the Congregational church.
His wife has been dead several years. He
resided in this community many years
and followed the occupation of farming.
The immediate family left to mourn his
loss are Mrs. Thos. Jones. Cambria Mrs.
Charlie Espenson, Cambria Mrs. Dave
Davis, Glendive, Mont. Mrs. Hugh
Edwards, Cambria Mrs. Peter Espenson,
Winthrop, Minn and Miss Esther Rees,
Annie Rees and Will Rees. the latter
three residing on the old homestead.
There are aslo a number of grand children
and more distant relatives, all of whom
have the sympathy of their many friends
in their bereavement. At the present
writing, the hour for funeral services
has not been set owing to members of the
family waiting to hear from Mrs. Davis
Roger Davis and Mabel Evans were
quietly united in marriage at the par
sonage of Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Griffiths
at 2 P. M. Saturday, the 29th of January,
Rev. Griffiths officiating. They have
gone to reside on the groom's farm in the
township of Cambria.
Superiority of Educational Merit I
This new creation answers with I
final authority all kinds of puzzling
questions such as "How isPrzemysi I
pronounced?" "Where is Flan- 1
ders? "What is a continuous voy- I
age?" "What is a houitzer?" "What
is white coal?" "How is skat pro- I
nounced?" snd thousands of others,
Mere than 400,000 Vocabulary Terms,
30,000 Geographical Subjects. 12,000
Biographical Entries. Over 60Q0 ilius
traiions. 2700 Pages. The only diction
ary with the divided page—a stroke of
HOME LEAGUE BOWLING*
The Telephones and Beck's Specials
werethe first to meet in the home league
and Beck's team took the first and last
game of the match. The Telephones
bowled a total of 2281 and Beck's
Specials 2363 giving the latter a majority
of 82 pins. Groebner was high man for
the Telephone team with a total of 566
making the highest single score of the
match in the first team when he knocked
the pins for 207. Berg was high man for
Beck's team with a total of 516 pins.
Bierbaum also bowled a good game for
the Telephone team making a total of
530. The scores were as follows:
Herb. Grussendorf 103
Hy. Grussendorf 159
Write for speci
men pagea, ll
Free, a set of f§
Pocket Maps if
you name this
G. & C.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cutting returned
Thursday from a week's visit with rela
tives in St. Paul. While there they took
in the automobile show in Minneapolis.
Miss Bessie Pullen of Fairfax is spend
ing the week at the home of her uncle,
Born on Saturday Jan. 29th, to Mr.
and Mrs. John Strong, a son.
Mrs. Edward Moll of Sleepy Eye
visited with relatives here Friday and
The many friends of Joe Kainz are
pleased to see him out after his recent
Wm. Werring, Sr. of Sleepy Eye visited
with relatives here a couple of days last
Miss Rose Doheny was the guest over
Sunday of Sleepy Eye friends.
Several from here attended the min
strel show given at St. Mary's hall in
Sleepy Eye Monday evening.
Mr. Harrington carried mail a few
days last week while our regular carrier
Mr. J. J. Grimes attended the automo
bile show in Minneapolis.
The Home Booster Club held one of
their most successful meetings in the old
creamery building last Friday evening.
A fine program was rendered after which
refreshments were served. Another of
these meetings will be held in a couple of
Totals 818 750 795 2363
The Hackbarths and the Turners met
on Wednesday evening and the Hack
barths made it three straight. The
games, however, were very closely con
tested, the last being taken by six pins.
Hy. Dahms was high man for the match
with a total of 571 pins making 194, 166
and 211 consecutively. Waibel also
bowled well making the highest single
score in the last game and a total of 562.
The single score was 235. Alf. Vogel
bowled an average of 178 making a total
score of 534. The Hackbarths took the
match by a majority of 94 pins. The
Totals 795 741 873 2409
CITY LEAGUE BOWLING.
The Royal Nibbs and the Majors met
on the Concordia alleys Tuesday evening
and the Majors took the first and last
game of the match, losing the second
game by three pins. The Majors hit the
pins for a total of 2719 while the best the basket with the exception of Kohlkopf,
Nibbs could do was 2654. In the last the college center. Pfaender and Zim-
game both teams made a score of over
900 the Majors making 964 and the
Nibbs 928. Most of the bowlers made
high scores. Backer making a total of
594 Seifert 582 and Baasen 575. Backer
made the highest single score for the
evening in the last game when he made
233. The scores made were as follows:
Seifert 181 193 208 582
Puchner 141 169 155 465
Sprenger 173 130 181 484 1
Baasen 177 216 182 575 I
Buimeister 184 162 202 548
Totals 888 867 964 2719
The Americans and the Spinners met
on the Catholic alleys an^ the former
dropped the first two games to the
Spinners and took the last. None of the
Americans bowled a total of 500 for the
ent re three games and but for a little
better bowling in the last game they
would have lost all three games. Baer
WES the high man for the evening making
a total of 557 pins with the high single
pcore of 226 pins. Raabe was the only
oth?r bowler that bowled over the 500
ik. The scores made were as follows:
827 691 838 2356
Totals 859 770 790 2419
The Colts and the Eagles met on the
alleys Saturday evening and the Colts
took three straight by a majority of 115
pins. Herman Raabe was high man
for the evening making a total of 577
pins having two 200 scores. Huhn
and Dahms also bowled a 200 score and
both made over 540 for a total. The
scores made were as follows:
Engelbert 141 208 137 486
J. Grams 147 145 176 468
Ahrens 037 112 145 394
Huhn 158 207 179 544
Dahm, 208 194 157 559
Totals 764 787 785 2336
CITY LEAGUE STANDINGS.
In the city league the standings seem
to remain unchanged, the Spinners being
in the lead at the present time by one
game. The difference between the Ma
jors and the Royal Nibbs is three
I games while four games separate the
Americans and the Nibbs.. The stand
1 ings are as follows:
SPRINGFIELD DEFEATED SftTOfc
In a rather onr wirted,contest the high,
school basket ball team met andebfiegted
the Springfield high school team by a
score of 58 to 6. The game was played
in the local high school gym.
The local boys made fifteen field
baskets in the first half and fourteen in
the second half while the best the Spring
field boys could do was to make four free
throws and one field basket, all of which
were made by Scott, the Springfield
Durbahn and Schleuder were the best
basket makers for the local high, the
former petting fourteen and Schleuder
eight. Dougher also made five baskets
in the half in which he played and Her
The game as far as fouls were con
cerned was one of the best ever played,
the local boys making an even dozen
fouls, while Springfield had none to their
credit. This was no doubt due to the
rapidity in which the local quint handled
the ball, not giving Springfield a chance
to foul. Of tha twelve fouls made by
the New Ulm team four were made into
points by the Springfield center.
The work of the Springfield guards
was very ragged and this, coupled with
poor basket shooting by that team, and
excellent guarding by the New Ulm boys
spelled defeat for the Springfield team.
The lineup and summary of the game
was as follows:
Ebert, the college forward, made seven
baskets during the game, five in the first
half and two in the second half. The
rest of the college players each made a
mermann did the scoring for the senior
quint, each making three field baskets.
Alwin made the other field basket for the
In the first half the college had a four
int lead on the seniors which they
managed to keep during the entire game,
altho the seniors played harder In the
second half and held them down to nine
points in that time, they themselves also
making the same number.
The game was a good, clean game, all
unnecessary roughness being cast aside.
Nine fouls were made by both teams,
three by the seniors and five by the
This is the second game played be
tween the college second and high school
teams, the first being played early in the
season with the sophomores in which
the sophomores defeated the college boys.
The lineup and summary of Friday's
game was as follows:
DRINK HOT TEA
FOR A BAD COLD
Try it the next time you suffer from
a cold or the grip. It is inexpensive
and entirely vegetable, therefore safe
Don't stay- crippled! This soothing,
penetrating oil needs to be used only
once. It takes the ache and pain right
out of your back and ends the misery.
It is magical, yet absolutely harmless
and doesn't burn the skin.
Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica
and lame back misery so promptly!
If in need of an auctioneer and look
ing for the high dollar, list your pales
with me Tel. 283. A. S. DORN
EMIL WICHERSKI: J. E. Tilt
mens shoes. Over 200 satisfied customer
on their No. 3 last. Once bcught, al
ways used, no others will suffice.
Summary: Substitutes Olsen for L.
Berg Dougher for Herzog* Kogge for
H. Berg. Field baskets, Dougher 5\
Schleuder, 8 Durbahn 14, Herzog 2,
Scott, 1. Free throws, Scott 4. Referee,
C. Herzog. Umpire, Donlap.
D. M. L. C. SECOND POUNCE ON
In a game played as preliminary to
but far more interesting than, the Spring
field-High School game the D. M. L.
College second team defeated the high
school seniors by a score of 21 to 17.
The senior team lacked the experience
and team work of their more experienced
opponents, some of whom have played
with the first team. The basket shoot
ing of the senior team was also poor while
that of the college team was good.
Pos. High School
Uet a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea, or as the German folks Edmund Dillon passed away at the
call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee, at any home of his daughter, Mrs. Michael
pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful" of the
tea, put a cup of boiling water upon
it, pour through a sieve and drink a
teacup full at any time during the
day or before retiring. It is the most
effective way to break a cold and cure
grip, as it opens the pores of the skin,
relieving congestion. Also loosens the
bowels, thus driving a cold from the
Pain and Stiffness away with
a small bottle of old honest
St Jacobs Oil
When your back is sore and lame
or lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism has
you stiffened up, don't suffer! Get *a
25 cent bottle of old, honest "St
Jacobs Oil" at any drug store, pour a
little in your hand and rub it right
into the pain or ache, and by the time
you count fifty, the soreness and lame*
ness is gone.
Five Men Events-
830 877 906 2613
867 799 772 2438
788 814 786 2388
747 821 780 2348
Totals 762 797 741 2300
Two Men Events.
302 417 367 1086
356 330 339. 1025
336 332 347 1015
356 339 317 1012
325 370 299 994
279 325 364 968
1 EDMUND DILLON.
Smith last Monday morning, January
31st, at 9 o'clock. He had been ill for
about four weeks, but had been confined
to his bed only a short time. The cause
of his death was weakness due to old
age, accompanied by slight pneumonia.
Edmund Dillon was born in Othea
County, Limerick, Ireland, and was
about 85 years of age, at the time of his
death. Mrs. Dillon preceded her hut
band in death two years ago. TJhey were
tie parents of ten children, four of whom
a-a living, Frank Dillon of Glencoe Mrs.
Michael Smith and John Dillon of this
City, and Michael Dillon of New Ulm.
The funeral was held Wednesday
rning from St. Peter's church at
10 o'clock, Rev. Father Moran officiat
ing, and interment was made in Calvary
cemetery.—St. Peter Free Pre?s.
Another of the old Brown County
settlers has passed to the great beyond.
August Prechel, who settled on a govern
ment homestead south of town in 1870,
died at the home of his daughter, Mrs
Bertha Timm, in this city last Wednes
day after an illness of three weeks, hav
ing been afflicted with kidney trouble.
The funeral services were conducted Sun
day afternoon by Rev. Wm. von Fischer,
first at the Timm home and at 2 o'clock
at St. Paul's Lutheran church. The body
was laid to rest in the city cemetery.
1 August Prechel was born Nov. 26,
1835 at Podstolitz, Province of Posen,
Germany, the son of John Prechel. He
was baptised and confirmed in thp
Lutheran church at Zankendorf and
was married to Anna Weekworth, wno
died ten years ago. Mr. Prechel was
the father of ten children of whom five
daughters and four sons survive. Spring
field Free Press.
'"A&SM^OIS^£ i,/i W O
303 356 302 961
306 315 279 900
323 271 280
FINDS READY MARKET
At the annual meeting of the stock?
holders ol the. Milford and Cottonwood
Creamery company held last Saturday
the foitewing,. officers and directors were
chosen for the ensuing yean William
Gluth, Milford, president John Poehler,
Courtland, vice president J. M. Hau
brich, Milford, secretary John Mack,
Milford, treasurer. Directors: Edw.
Reinhart, Courtland Fred Wellner,
Courtland John H. Seifert, Cottonwood.
The following financial report of the
secretary shows the creamery company
to have been a good source of income for
Milk received 887,591 lbs.
Cream received 347,705 lbs.
Butter shipped 91,504 lbs.
Butter sold in city 51,440 lbs.
Butter sold to patrons 13,378 lbs.
Total 156,322 lbs.
Butter shipped $25,837.06
Soldin City 15,520.20
Sold to patrons 3,932.77
Buttermilk sold... 390.00
Sinking fund 230.32
Other income 5.25
Paid patrons, cash $37,901.90
Paid patrons in butter. .**»,. 3,932.77
Balance on hand 362.10
Total.. •, $45,915.60
Average price paid to patrons for
butterfat during year, 321-2 cents.
As shown by the above report nearly
one-half of the product of the creamery
was marketed right at home.
GERMINATION 95 TO 100%
We have limited quantities of
CORN carried over from crop 1914.
This stock was grown from our careful selected seed
stock and stored in our curing plant since fall 1914.
To our Customers we say. Come in and buy what
you need for «pring planting, before this stock is exhausted.
Appetizing and Satisfying.
I ~*m Trjse Bark Glue sVuafct&<4ifttM
A exceflent grow hrnsh for tbe e«Bl
netmaker or cagpcttler-qwMP Wl
from a piece of elm tree barfcv wMcu
may usually to fao*^JIL tbe yan* o*
a furniture factory* wasdac-abop or*?
may hardwood lumber yard. Wttli fr
sharp knife whittle away the O
outer bark down to the white fiber
or inner side of the. bark of whidMbew
brash is to be made. Cut BJBs*m»efeW
this to the length and width lequtred
./or the brush. Soak one end of this
piece in hot water for a few minutes.
Lay the water soaked end on a bard
substance, such as* a piece of iron or
hard wood, and beat it oat with a
hammer, dipping it in the water oc
casionally to keep it thoroughly wet
The beating will cause the tough fibers
of the bark to separate at the end,
these forming an excellent and Inez
pensive brush which never sheds bairs
and lasts longer than the cheap brush
commonly sold at the stores.—Popular
How It Looked to Him.'
"Ah, do tell me something about the
play last night They say that climax
at the close of the third act was sun
ply grand," she said.
"Yes, I am inclined to think it was
very good," he replied without any
marked degree of enthusiasm.
"Can't you describe it to me?" she
continued, beaming radiantly.
"Why," explained he, "the heroine
came stealthily on the stage and knelt
dagger in hand, behind a.clump of bine
ribbons.. The hero emerged from a
Home Grown Seed Corn
she perceivedJhi? sh fell upon, stab-?*
bed him twicer and sank, half con
scious, into a very handsome aigret
This may sound a trifle flueer, bat the
lady in front of me came In late for
the performance and became so In
tensely interested that she forgot to re
move her hat, and that*s how it looked
to me." Pittsburgh Chronicle-Tele
HIGH GRADE SEED
1 MINNESOTA SEED CO. I
Two of the finest products of this
Wonderful Section of Minnesota
Made from only the best of our good grain,
pure and wholesome, with that fine "nutty"
flavor peculiar to only the best flours of our
great "Bread and Butter State."
MADE FOR YOU BY
New Ulm Roller Mill Company
NEW ULM, MINN.
Substantial, Well-Made Fit For
Any Home Is The Only
KIND WE KEEP IN STOCK
Prices Reasonable and Treat
ment The Best.
E. F. BUENGER