Newspaper Page Text
AfAAllON WIDE INSTITUTION
"Pay Day" Overalls are strictly
Union made. They have two seam
legs and are extra full cut with
big pockets uhich are tacked to
prevent lipping—two hip, two side,
»nd rule pockets.
MOLESKIN PANTS, Made Fuf! and Strong.
FIVE MILCH COWS
ARE SHOT WHILE
HANDING IN BARN
O. a of a
Suffers S us Loss
O O E E S
O W A O N O O N S I N E
Rever A re A
or a in
Tne Slayton Herald says that one
of the most despicable crimes ever
committed in Murray county, took
plr.ee last Thursday night, when un
known persons, cruelly Bhot in cold
blcod, five milch cowg, owned by Ole
Hager, of Dovray township.
The cows were shot while they were
held in their stanchions in the Hager
barn. One cow was shot behind the
ear and killed instantly. The second
was shot in the neck and will recover.
The third was shot in the back and
wounded so severely that it wa's neces
sary to kill it the next morning. The
fourth anional received only a skin
bruise and the fifth was shot in the
Empt Cartridges Found
Empty cartridges lying on the barn
floor and found the next morning by
Mr. Hager, showed that the animals
had come to their death by being 3hot
by a thirty-two bullet. One bullet
w?s extracted from one of the dead
animals and another was found moored
in a plank in one end of the barn,
which bullet, it is thot, went wild or
glanced trow the animal receiving the
skin bruises. ,.
As soon as Mr. Hager and his sons
had learned that they had been the
victims of a most horrible crime, they
at once looked about the place for
A Housewife's 1923
"I hereby resolve that during
1923 I will send my family wash
ing to the New Ulm Steam
Laundry and do away with the
many disagreeable features of
wash-day in my home.
By having them do my family
washing rough dry at 8c per
pound, I will save money, time
and will turn the most disagree
able day into one of the happiest
in the week.",
If every housewife in New Ulm
would make this same resolution,
"blue Monday" would be changed
into "sunny Monday.'.'
We do family washings to meet'
every pu/ge.,|$f}'4 jK Jlfl
Wet wash'4' 1-fcc per pound
rough dry 8c per pound com
pletely finished 8c per pound
plus th^ cost of ironing.
New Ulm Steam Laundry
ay Day" Overalls
Serve Yo on a
Our own Union-made brand—made for us under our specifica
tions by several largo factories *£o supply our hundreds of stores
W it is a
Phone No. 5 ',
Expert Launderers, u*
Cleaners and Pressers
Elack »nc white. 5 strong drill
S GLOVES. Many Men Need Good weight canvas-knit wrist 10c
clues, in an effort to arrive at the
identity of the guilty ones.
Ravers Is Arrested.
Footmarks were found, as were the
clsar impressions of automobile tires.
The auto that was used leaked oil and
water. Near where the auto was
parked was fouid a letter written to
Jerry Ravers, a young man of that
vicinity. Mr. Hager immediately
came to this city and swore out a
arrant for the arrest of Ravers.
Ravers was brought to this city and
a hearing was held in Justice Hysiop's
court. His bond was placed at $500
and that amount was soon raised.
War On Moonshine.
The shooting is an outgrowth of
rroonshine activities in the vicinity of
Dovray. The illicit traffic has grown
to such an extent in that vicinity that
Mr. Hager, with others, set out to
destroy the traffic and bring the of
fenders to justice. Accordingly reven
ue officers were notified and last week
~ade a raid, capturing tw,o stills.
It is thought that Mr. Hager's ac
tivities has someting to do with the
shooting, although Ravers has not
been charged with violating the Vol
stead act. The letter, however, 'is
circumstantial evidence and is sufficient
to hold him.
BREAKS WORLD RECORD
Grahamholm Colantha Pauline Segis
is the latest Minnesota Holstein cow
to acquire championship for milk and
butter production. As a senior four
year-old she has just completed a 365
day semi-official test with a record of
34,291.8 pounds milk containing 1,141.4
pounds fat equivalents 1,426.76pounds'
butter. She is owned by Christopher
Graham of Rochester. By this great
performance she displaces another high
producing Minnesota Holstein cow,
Princess Aaggie Polkadot De Kol, whose
yearly record is 31,600.7 pounds milk
containing 1,315.6 pounds butter. This
latter cow is owned by H. F. Fischer
A study of the records of the Gra
hamholm cow covering this test shaw
that her best seven day's production
i3 84.7 pounds milk containing 34.57
pounds butter. Her best production
for 30 consecutive days is 3,457.2
pounds milk containing 143.89 pounds
butter. Her daily average is 93.9
pounds milk for 365 consecutive days,
which makes her the champion milk
producing cow of Minnesota Tor all
ages and breeds.
It is a 'significant fact that both
milk and butter championships of the
world in the four year division are
held by Minnesota Holstein cows.
Grahamholm Colantha Pauline Segis
is now the champion producer for
both milk and butter in the senior
four-year-old class. The junior four
year-old championship recently was
awarded to Mamsell Johanna of the
C. L. Spaidding farm, Warren while
the highest record butter producer of
the world in this class is Queen Piebe
Mercedes, owned by E. C. Schroeder
of Moorhead. \f:
Mrs. A?& Fabel and children,,
Eileen, Marion and' 'Dorothea of
Grand Forks, N. D. and Mr. and
Mrs, Herbert Schulke and Walter
Schulke of St. Paul were Christmas
guests at the home oi Mr. and Mrs.
A. Schulke on South State street.
Mrs. Fabel and children will remain
in New Ulm, for several weeks be
,fore returning home, while Mr. and
Mrs. Sehulke and Walter left for
St. Paul yesterday morning. Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Schulke will move
to New Ulm about February 1st.
They have rented the Prof. Burk
house on South Washington street,
A a W in /Jyat
-, I a a iv W*^
•••. »i»-*t •rh-i&l
TEAM, STANDS ^HIGH
ivfeWity Horses,' Cattle
And Hogs Secure *•.
A Southern Minnesota bred steer
was made the first prize /unior year
ling at the Chicago International ex
position. The steer was "American
Choice" and was bred and raised by
E. F. McCarthy and Sons of Madelia
and shown by the University of Min
nesota. The .steer was in the Mc
Carthy show herd the past fall where
he took first in the Minnesota class at
the state fair. He is a son of American
Count, their herd sire, who has been
shown a number of ,times at the Man
There were forty-six entries in the
class, coming from as far north as.
Winnipeg, west as California, south as
Fort Worth, Texas and east as Virginia.
To win a first at the international is
considered the highest honor that can
come to an American pure bred breed
State Team Stands High.
Livestock judging teams of young
farmers representing Minnesota in
International Livestock Exposition
contests were found to be among the
leaders when the records were Tade up.
Teams from 20 agricultural college*
of the United States and Canada took
part 'in the intercollegiate judging con
test. Minnesota's team, consisting of
C. R. Carlson, E. N. Hansen, L. L.
Murphy, V. M. Sfcepard, and W. D.
Stegner with A. M. Falkenhagen as
alternate, was placed seventh, over
topping teams from such livestock
growing states as Illinois, Kentucky,
Missouri, Ohio, and Wisconsin. Iowa's
team was first, Purdue second, and
then came Kansas, Nebraska, Texas,
Oklahoma, Minnesota, North Dakota,
Illinois, and South Dakota in the order
named. The Minnesota men scored
3,777 points out of a possible 5,000 in
judging all classes of stock. They won
third honors in judging hogs, fourth
honors in judging horses, and were
thirteenth in judging 3heep, and six
teenth in judging cattle.
Boys Win Fourth Place.
Minnesota's champion club boy
judging team, composed of Neil Selvig,
Alfred Steuernagel, ^nd Clemence
Strehlow, was fourth among 19 teams
representing as many states in the
junior judging contest. Virginia was
first, Iowa second, and Georgia third.
The Minnesota team was coached by
Warren Simpson, a 1922 graduate of
the Minnesota College of Agriculture.
The boys are students in Lewistoo.
high school, Winona county.
A North Dakota team was first in
judging Percheron horses for a trophy
offered ,by the Percheron Breeders
association. Nebraska, Iowa, Pur
due, Missouri, and Minnesota followed
in the order given.
Animals Capture Prizes.- T"
Horses, cattle, hogs, and sheep ex
hibited by the University of Minnesota
captured their share of the prize money
at the International. American Choice,
a junior yearling Shorthorn, won the
championship of his class, and other
university animals carried off first
honors in many classes and a long list
of other awards which gave substantial
returns in prize money. American
Choice competed against 45 animals
exhibited by commercial breeders and
Minnesota had more and better
stock at the International this year
than it had at the show last year, but
according to W. H. Peters, chief of
the animal husbandry division at
University Farm, the competition in
all classes was much sharper this year
than last. ^.
JAY E. GOULD MAKES
MORE AMBITIOUS PLANS
t^Jay E. Gould moving picture mana
ger, has disposed of his show houses
at Glencoe, Buffalo Lake, Norwood and
Arlington,' ^o OtfcoT Parlit^ of Glencoe.
This leaves Mr. Gould with only his
Sunday "shows at the Turner Theatre,
i/Lv. Gould- opened one of the early
moyirig .picture houses in this section
of the state at ,-Gleneoe and gradually
extended his joireuifo unt$!'$$,,one time
Jhe^phowed fipictures at..#ight^4ifferent
houses. ^otofTtiiilK jjhte ty y,
Mr. Gould is planning a new circuit
which wiU probably be more ambitious
than anything else he has ever under
taken. He expect to have an. an
nouncement in the near' future of his
plans. -*SB JJH ,
Mr, and Mrs. V.\ Schwieger of
Comfrey and M|ss Esther Arndt of
Chicago, 111., will be guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Arndt
jesiding^on South Garden street un
til Friday. Mrs. Schwieger Is
daughter of Mr. «id Mr^,, Arndt, _.,,.
first place rnd competed for the district
championship at Mankato. Again he
won first place and entered the state
contest. Howard will enter the
declamation contest this- year with the
hope that he may capture the state
championship. fe ,#•-, ^v %t
_-JiAMany Enter Contest. ^'i
.Among the others who will enter 3Te
the following: ,7-
Seniors—Joseph Schueller.U David
Williams, Roy Pfeiffer, Grace Ander
son and Cecilia Hough.
Juniors—Ruth Renner, Maybelle
Simmett, Marvin Meyer, Ivan Stone
and Fred Leonard.
Sophomores—Alpha' Backer, Eroa
Grusse-.dorf, Marion Reineke, lone
Schroeder, Hilda SteHmetz, Roland
Hohn, Otto Sell and, Joseph -Keckeisen...
Freshmen Garnet Schlottmann,
Fred Lippman, Charles Niemann,
Homer Neff, Katherine.Matsch, Elea
nor Niemann, Agnes .Schueller and
Oscar Baer of Rochester is spending
a few days this week at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. W.
Baer on North Washington street.
Miss Louise Kalkmahn is spending
fcer two weeks' vacation at her home
in St. Cloud. Miss Kalkmann is chief
operator at the New Ulm Rural 'Tele
•AS .^ \Si.
.*$ *-. jg$c £§, jb
continued from page i.)'^J4','
iscovcrs a Serum'./ £,
"At the time of the infantile paraly
sis outbreak in 1916, I determined to
devote my time to studying the di
sease and went to New York where an
epidemic ws*sgjn'g ^inyestijgated
disease, a^Jd d^gfgg thVnextjear
tb JideYeJojhng ^^eryn wh^cn^wouldJ£f4'
ed fm jabbfts andt rno^keys%ad finally
had a- serum which would stop the
spread, of infantile pt ral, sis in mc?ikeys
and would curfe the disease ia rabfcftjs
Disease is Checkedr StK?"*'
"This serum was used first ©n human X^
beings in an outbreak of infantile )jj
paralysis in Davenport in 1917. I
inoculated a 12-year-old boy. His
parents were willing that it be tried
out on him for all other means had
failed.' The child recovered. I have
treated 55 persons altogether with the
serum who have all recovered. The
problem of the future is to work out
something which will prevent infantile
While' physicians testifying for tEe
defendant declared that Miss Larson
was suffering from the effects of in
frntile paralysis physicians for the
plaintiff declared that her conditioa
could have resulted from injuries
sustained in mounting into the train.-
It is understood that the railroad
will arjpeal the verdict.
:.-.... rK-H ,%*._ Tk
At the Fo
Your Guarantee of Service
The rule of thumb is the guide in the simple distillation process
of making gasoline. The refiner talles what the crude will give.
The result may fit your car and Jtloay notT if *v
In the 6 modern refineries of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
sciencerules Definite specifications have been worked out which
produce that perfect motor fuel
The Standard Oil Company IikiiaLna) has taken the "guess sut
of gas." -tfV^ ^v-': ttfrmdWri^*^^^^
Red Crown Gasoline is the^highest type of tooto^fuel yuu can
buy. It gives real service, starting, accelerating 'power, speed!
You will appreciiate its fine quality most in the winter time^?**4&h,
I You can, depend on your car with Red Crown in the tank.
Corner Broadway and 3rd Street North
.. And at the Following Garage:
..:.•(,, Ne* nUABto Ci*.
Standar 00 Cm&*i£S*&*miW «"»•y-L
New Ulm, Minnesota.
Dr. Albert Fritsche ST^V
Dr. William H. Fritsche
riUche%^'7^ Dr. Geo," F* Heineke,
^Jye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Specialist. S S 5
io Offices: Fritsche Blodc KdMibtiUfafiiSti&cBm Mimiai
*Ji3. Rf HIGGSf rSENERAt aeiir1
& PHONE: -OFFICE, 568 RES., 931. NE W ULM, MINN.
,GEO. HOGEN R. M. PFAENDER
33. NEW Ul.M, MINN.
•obi* ,v vri ps*t.i* v"
Dr.' A. £. Amann, Dentist
Dr. Ar Hi«^» Antist-.,
Equitable Life Insurance Co? 6f36war|
t« 'm *£.