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"Remember that at all timet victory for
our nation demands that ivt ruint and
conserve all the wheal we possibly can.
Any sacrifice we make for this is small
beside the sacrifice of the boys whom wt
are attempting to feed with this wheat."
It contains plenty of gluten of the
best quality for bread-making, matur
ing from five to ten days earlier than
Other wheats, avoiding danger from
hot winds and drouth, and,
earlier, is not so liable to rust. It does
not shell out and waste so badly as Blue
Stem, Red Fife and Velvet Chaff dur
ing harvest, even when over ripe.
The straw is shorter and stiffer,
hence in a dry year suffers less from
drouth and in a wet year sutlers less
Unite upon Marquis and cut out all
the others. Blue Stem and Fife are
very good, but it is much In-tter to
grow the one best kind. Screen your
seed and fan out all trash, immature'
kernels, weed seeds, etc., leaving the
seed to be planted the heaviest you
have, with an equal amount of plant
food in each kernel which will cause
it to mature at the same time, making
less waste at harvest.
Treat Seed Wheat for Bunt or Stink
ing Smut. In older that we may take
no chances we must all treat our Seed
Wheat with formaldehyde.
Obtain formaldehyde with full in
structions from your druggist, and be
sure that it is full strength. Mix one
pint bottle in 30 gallons of water, in
tubs, barrels, or other containers which
will allow the trash, immature kernels,
many weed seeds-and damaged seeds
to rise to the top and be skimmed oil
If you have any good a vVa"~t
the Universities above mentioned an tiu-v vt
THICK, GLOSSY HAIR
Girls! Try it! Hair gets soft, fluffy anc"
beautiful—Get a small bottle
If you care for heavy hair that glis
tens with beauty and is radiant witl
life has an incomparable softness anc
is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.
Just one application doubles the
beauty of your hair, besides it imme
diately dissolves every particle oi
dandruff. You can not have nice heavy,
healthy hair if you have dandruff. This
destructive scurf robs the hair of its
lustre, its strength and its very life,
and if not overcome it produces a fever
ishness and itching of the scalp the
hair roots famish, loosen and die then
the hair falls out fast. Surely get a
small bottle of Knowlton's Danderine
from any drug store and just try it.
Order for Hearing Application for
Appointment of Administrator.
State of Minnesota,
County of Brown, ss.
In Probate Court,
Special Term, Feb. 13th, 1918.
In the Matter of the Estate of Maria
On receiving and filing the petition of
Peter Permantgen of the County of
Roberts, South Dakota representing
among other things, that Maria Per
mantgen late of the County of Brown in
the State of Minnesota, on the 6th day
of February A. D. 1918, at the County
Of Brown, died intestate, and being an
inhabitant of this County at the time
£C£of her death, leaving goods, chattels,
and estate within this County, and that
the said petitioner is a son of said de
ceased, and praying that administration
of said estate be to Albert Steinhauser
It is Ordered, That said petition be
heard before said Court, on Thursday
the 14th day of March A. D. 1918, at
10 o'clock A. M., at the Probate Office,
in the Court House, in New TJlm, in
Ordered Further, That notice thereof
be given to the heirs of said deceased and
to all persons interested, by publishing
this order once in each week for three
successive weeks prior to said day of
hearing, in the New Ulm Review a
weekly newspaper printed and published
at New Ulm in said County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minnesota, this
13th day of February A D. 1918.
By the Court,
(Court Seal) WM. B. MATHER,
g_10 ,: Judge of Probate.
Steam und Hot Water Heating
Wt are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing in a firaKdasa manner. Do
not fail to call upon us when plumbere'
tervico* are required.
Minn, and.9«nt«r Sta^*:'•?.
phone 281 New Ulm offin.
A BILLION BUSHELS OF WHEAT
Recommended for 1918 by the United States Department of Agriculture
The Northwest is being relied upon to grow 20,000.000 acres as its war quota which should
yield, at the rate of the 1915 crop, 350,000,000 bushels. 1915 yielded the greatest wheat
crop ever produced. We can beat it if we try. Every man must beat his own recdrd.
Our allies depend upon us for food as they have never depended "before, and they ask
for it with a right which they have never had before, for today they are doing the
fighting, the suffering and dying-—in
O I O E E N
We must stimulate our
our food handling, eliminate a
Select the variety which is best adapted to our soil and climate, cut out Jhe mon
giels and breed up this wheat to its highest milliujj and yielding properties. We
are having the greatest success of all with
SLEEPY EYE DEATHS
After an illness of nearly two years,
Mrs. L. G. Davis, wife of Attorney L.
G..Davis of Sleepy Eye, passed away at
her home, a week ago Saturday after
noon.\JThe_funeral was held from the
English M. E. Church last Wednesday
afternoon, Rev.. J. W. Walker officiating
and the remains were laid to rest in the
The deceased, whose maiden name was
Mary Etta Cornish, was born at Eliza
beth, Pa. May 13, 1867. The family
moved to Caliope, la. in 1878 where she
was united in marriage to L. G. Davis,
her surviving husband, October 15,
1882. Shortly afterwards they came to
Sleepy Eye where they have since made
their home. She is survived by the
following six children: L. A. Davis, of
Beaudette, Minn., Rev. Leslie Davis of
Sioux Falls, S. D., Mrs. Verna Norman
of Lake Crystal, Harold of Stark, and
Niel and Dorothy who are still at home.
Mrs. Davis was a woman of noble
qualities and exemplified the higher
virtues of womanhood in her everyday
life. Her friends as well as her family
will feel her ioss deeply.
Last Monday afternoon occurred the
death of Miss Edith M. Vollmer of
Sleepy Eye who passed away at the
Immanuel Hospital at Mankato. The
deceased, who was a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. J. Vollmer, was born in the
town of Stark, January 28, 1895, where
she grew to womanhood and came to
Sleepy Eye when her parents .removed
there. About three years ago she under
went an operation for appendicitis from
which she never fully recovered and never
regained her former strength and health.
Last October she went, to Mankato to
attend the Commercial College and kept
up with her work until about a week be
fore her death when she became seriously
ill and was removed to the Immanuel
Hospital, where she died. She is sur
vived by her parents and the following
eight sisters and one brother: Mrs.
Geo. Guggisberg, Mrs. Mary Anderson,
Mrs. Edward Sommerfeld, Mrs. Wm.
Domke, Mrs. Errol Hutchinson, Mrs.
Edward Manderfeld, Theo. Vollmer, and
Sarah and Johanna who are still at
home. One sister and, three brothers
have preceded her in death. The funeral
was held from the German Lutheran
Church Thursday afternoon at 2:00 o'
clock, Rev. W. C. Albrecht officiating.
The remains were laid to rest in the Home
A flower or a flowering plant sent to
a friend who isJU-or &oubled.doesrmueh:
itttire 'good than1 when sent to'adorn a
food production, organize
11 the waste possible.
Now is the opportunity for the American farmer to
make money for himself and be a patriot at the same
time. Safe farthing is the best farming..
This costs very little and is an abso
lute insurance against smut.
Secure Your Seed Wheat Now. A
few germination tests must be made in
each neighborhood to be sure that the
wheat will grow vigorously and strong.
We cannot afford to take any chances.
If it does not test 90 to 95% strong
you are in danger. Find some neigh
bor, if you can, who has good wheat
enough to supply seed for you and sell
the seed that you intended to sow.
Ask your County Agricultural Agent,
or the Agricultural Teacher in your
High School to help you locate MAR
QUIS seed in your neighborhood, or
ask your seed man to get it for you,
but be sure he honestly tells you
where it is grown Do not get it too
far away from home. If the seed man
cannot supply you to your satisfaction,
apply to your mill or elevator. All have
agreed in this territory to locate
proper seed wheat for their custom- .."
ers. If they cannot supp1y you, write
to Professor Manley Champlin, Sttte
Experiment Station, Brookings, £*.
Dak., or Prof. C. P. Bull, Sec'y, Minn
sota Crop Improvement Association. \,
St Anthony Park. Minn., or W. I
Oswald. U. S. Seed Bureau, 320 Flou
Don't Wait Until Too Late. Be care
ful that your variety is pure. Mixed
varieties are very undesirable for sow
ing Pure feed of a single variety is
more desirable. Don't mix your lots.
for sale advise your mill
1 reter inquiries to you.
or elevator or
O I E E
The Red Cross members met at the
home of Mrs. Ed. P. Evans last Tuesday
afternoon. They will meet again this
week at the home of Mrs. Evans next
George Baker, a Civil Engineer, of
Mankato, was out to examine the county
ditch last week. Swen Danielson is
the contractor for the ditch. Mr. and
Mrs. Danielson recently moved on to
the farm vacated by A. E. Hart. Mr.
Danielson will run the farm and supervise
Harvey Edwards is convalescing from
a serious attack, of pneumonia. Mrs.
Gaag, the nurse who was caring for him,
has returned to her home in New Ulm.
Wm. J. Evans has gone to California
to visit his brother, Sam Evans, and
family. He will stop, enroute, to see
his son Eddie, who is a private at Camp
Cody, Deming, New Mexico.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Price and little
daughter have gone to Burbank, South
Dakota, to visit her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Evie Evans has broken his right arm.
It was set by a New Ulm physician.
A week ago Saturday night, Mr. Evans
was going to come down a ladder in
Thomas Bros, garage. It being dark,
he missed the top step and fell to the
floor below in this way fracturing his
The Donation ,supper at Woodman
hall last Friday afternoon and evening
was largely attended and the proceeds
amounted to $175. The money was
presented to Rev. E. W. Griffiths.
Among those from a distance who were
at the Donation were Mrs. Wm. E.
Evans, Mrs. Peter Roberts and Mrs
John L. Harris, all of Mankato Mr.
and Mrs. Will Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
Eddie Lewis, Miss Jennie Williams,
Miss Lizzie and Fred Jones, all of Judson.
Mrs. Edith Hollander of Minneapolis
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Tom
John BV' Walters of Garvin, Minn.,
was a guest-at Ed. P. Evans' and Dan W.
Harris' homes for ^a few days.
Rev. Baldwin' Davin of Tracy, Minn.,
preached at the Horeb church last Sun
M. A. Bingham. A. W. Bingham.
Mere's «M of At fjmst when feOtm
W thmVal tm the friend whm temt
Urn that mooch of Reel Crete!*
day morning and at Woodman Hall in
Mrs. Florence Lee, the Blue Earth Co.
visiting nurse, gave an instructive ad
dress on "Child Welfare" at Woodman
Hall a week ago Monday evening.
James D. Price and Rev. E. W. Grif
fiths spent last Sunday in Garvin, Minn.
Mr. Zehender- and family from South
Dakota expect to move on the John L.
Harris farm the first part of April.
Mr. Zehender purchased the place of
24ft acres at $125 an acre, or $30,000 for
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bode gave a party
to.a number of their friends on the 19th
hist., in honor of their fifteenth wedding
Sam'l Gieseke returned on Thursday
from a business trip to St. Paul.
Birthday parties were given at the
homes of E. D. Precht and C. W. Block
recently, the date.of the former being
-the 19th and the latter the 17th. Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Bussman also enter
tained a party of friends on Sunday
One day last week August Struss
caught a wolf weighing thirty-nine lbs.
s* Wm. Hulke transacted business at
St. Peter one day last week.
Miss Sylvia Fechner is visiting relatives
Miss Meta Hulke is attending sewing
school at New Ulm.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stolt are the
-guests of relatives at Wood Lake this
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bode of Court
land are the proud parents of a baby
boy, born February 21.
Henry J. Pfeiffer and son Roy made a
business trip to Lamberton Saturday.
M. -E. Current of Wabasso made a
week's visit with the H. J. Moll family.
He left Tuesday.
Mrs. H. A. Jones and Herman Ganske
returned last week from Alberta, Canada,
where they have been visiting with the
latter's sister. 1
William Pfaender Agency
nsurance against fire, hail, 'tornado,
automobile, accident and death in
the best of companies.
Real estate bought and sold.
Legal documents executed, loans ne
gotiated, steamship tickets sold.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
a you seen the Model One-Ton
Truck Chassis? I is, we believe, the greatest
servant ever offered the American people. A
strong Vanadiu Steel frame it the regular
motor and a direct drive, this truck
will be a to trucks at the
is a all to cars the supreme value from
point of efficient service and cost of operation
and maintenance. Th One-Ton Truck
Chassis is $60 0 f. o. Detroit. We'll assist buy
ers on the body question. Com in and let's
talk it over.
Send Him a pouch
Real GRAVELY Chewing Plug
a Gravely Chewing re he
r/k, soldier's tobacco, that he an use anywhere
anytime. Just a small of Real Gravely
till 8°od tobacco, rich, sapp leaf
11/' a he Gravely a not loaded up with
~heavy sweetening like ordinary plug.
Give any man af chew of Real Gravely W and be
will tell you that's the land to send. Send the beat!
Ordinary plug false economy. It costs less per week
to chew Real Gravely, because a small chew of it lasts a
ft lorn while.
I If you'smokeapipe, slice Gravely with your knife and.
add a little to your smo'
I —improve your smoke.
add a little to your smokin- tobacco. I will givatflavo*•
SEND YOUR FRIEND IN THE U.S. SERVICE
A POUCH OF GRAVELY
a a 0
TO CONSTIPATED CHILD
Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm
tender little Stomach, Liver
Look at the tongue, mother! If
coated, your little one's stomach, liver
and bowels need cleansing at once.
When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't
sleep, eat or act naturally, or is fever
ish, stomach sour, breath bad has sore
throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a
teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Pigs," and in a few hours all the foul,
constipated waste, undigested food and
sour bile.gently moves out of its little
bowels without griping, and you have a
well, playful child again. Ask your
druggist for a bottle of "California
Syrup of Figs," which contains full
directions for babies, children of all ages
and for grown-ups.
Pouches. A 3c. stamp
will put it into his hands in any Training Camp or Seaport of the
«tamp will take it to him. Your
dealer will supply enrelope and «ive you official .directions how to
P. GRAVELY TOBACCO CO., Danville, Va.
The Patent Pouch keep, Fresh and Clean and Good
—A a not Real Gravely without this Protection Seal
A most pleasant surprise was rendered
on Mr. and Mrs. John Dauer last
Saturday evening, the occasion being
their 26th wedding anniversary. A
very large crowd gathered at the Dauer
home. The evening was spent in card
playing after which a lunch "was served.
A delightful time was enjoyed by all.
Mr. Ben Thiede from New Ulm is
staying with relatives here for this week
since last Saturday.
Miss Stella Schmidt is staying in New
Ulm with relatives and friends for some
Miss Annie Drexler is taking sewing
lessons in New Ulm for a few weeks
since Monday a week ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schaefer are the
proud parents of a baby, boy born Feb.
.A successful meeting of the Non
partisan League was held last Friday
afternoon in Searles. Mr. P. P. Mander
feld was elected as delegate to represent
The round of card playing was held at
the Joe Dietl home Sunday evening.
Cards, and certain other amusements
occupied the time and lunch was served.
Everybody reports a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. John Janne, Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Stadick and Frank Kloeckl
were guests at the Wolfgang Hacker
home Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hacker of
Route 3 are happy over the arrival of a
young son who put in his appearance
last week Monday. Their other-child
is a girl and now the family is complete.
Capt.Hofmeister is grandfather to the
GIVE "SYlfcUP OP I S
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with 1/X3A1L. APPLICATIONS, as
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh is a local disease, .greatly in
fluenced by constitutional conditions,
•And in order to core it you most
take an internal remedy. Halite Ca
tarrh Cure is taken internally
acts thru the blood on the mucous
faces of the system. Hall's Catarrh
Cure was prescribed by one -of the best
physicians in this country for years. It
is composed of some of the best tasks
known, combined with some «tf the
best blood purifiers. The perfect .com
bination of the ingredients -in SfollTs
Catarrh Cure is what produces such
wonderful results in catarrhal •condi
tions. Send for testimonials, free.
J. CHENEY & CO.. Propsu, Toledo, a
All Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
PROGRAM OF CLASSES IN GYM
Boys' class ages 6 to 11: Wednesday
afternoon, 4:30 to 5:30 Saturday fore
noon, 9:00 to 10:15.
Boys' class ages 11 to 14 Monday an4
Thursday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:3*.
Youths' class, ages 14 to 17: Monday
evening, .7:30 to 8:45 and Friday eae
ning, 7 to 8:30.
Girls' class, ages 6 to 11: Tuesday aftes
noon, 4:30 to 5:30, and Saturday fore
noon, 10:15 to 11:30.
Girls' class, ages 11 to 15: Tuesday ant
Friday afternoons, 4:30 to 5:30.
Misses' class, age over 15: Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7:30 to 8:30.
Ladies' Class: Thursday evening, 840
Mens' class: Tuesday and Friday eveB
ings, 8:30 to 9:45. -.
Fencing class: Sunday forenooa, 1046
Sunday School: Sunday forenoon, 10:Stt
to 11:45. HermanHeift,
CORRECTED Feb. 26, 191?
NewWheatNo.2 2 0*
No.3 2 Qa
No.4 1 97
Flour, Compass, 100 lb 5 20—5 56
Patent 5 30-^5 6f
Family 5 20- 5 59
Bakers 4 80—5 1*
5 15—5 45
Shorts 1 80—1 99
Bran 1 40—1 5*
Barley 1 55
Rye 2 33
Corn 1 10—1 26
Chickenfeed 1 30
Potatoes,.. 1 00—128
Butter per lb. 45^-56
Eggs, per dozen .37 1-2—38
Cows and Heifers 100 lb. .. 7 00—8 0©
Steers 8 00—10 00
Calves 11 00-12
Sheep -6 50r-8 00
Lambs. :........M O 00-13 Ot
Hon ..'.... .16 00-16 7«
DR. P. J. PELANT
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
OFFICE OVER FARMERS & MER
Tel—.Office 360 Residence ZS&*
SOMSEN, & DEMPSEY,
ATTORNEYS & COUN
Practice In all State and U. S eoufte
tfew Ulm Minn,
ATTORNEY AT LAW JjJ
Office over Review "r" iy*\\
Special attention given to piobathK-0
Eetatee. Practice In all Couita
of the State and U. S. Owrifa.
Sew Ulm. && •*$£
L. A. imrrscHE
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
.: ^Office over Brown Co, .Batik.