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Home Health Club
By David H. Reeder, LaPorte, Indiana
Psycho-Analysis: The real mean
ing of this hyphenated expression is'
so\xh analysis. Under this title an at
tempt is made.to find out from study
of the patient's actions, tiharacterist
icp, reflexes, expressions, dreams arid
answers to a certain series of questions,
just what part his sub-conscious mind
lias played in breaking down his health
or his will power, his success or failure
in life either mentally, morally,, or
financially, .,.. 'i)r '.
It takes a keen analytical mimi, free
from prejudice either for or against
the subject, to make a successful
analysis or diagnosis of this kind. It
is only during comparatively recant
Years that the medical profession have
admitted that the subconscious mind
had anything to do with the health.
They ridiculed, belittled, abused and
persecuted tho:e who practised the
healing art through suggestion or any
other so-called mental healing. Like
every other thing of real merit or in
herent good, however, it thrived on
persecution and as a matter of fact,
every successful physician knew in
stinctively and practiced suggestion.
Not only did he practice it, but he de
pended upon it an much as he did upon
his medicines, He would not admit
this to his patients, however.
Conditions have changed wonder
fully during the past quarter of a cen
tury and at the present time it is ad
mitted by the various medical associa
tions that more than one-third of the
people of this country have abandoned
the drug method of cure and have gone
over to the drugless professions.
Among these professions are the
various so-called cr.lts, but as these
cults are producing about the same
percentage of cures as are brought
about by the older methods, they must
have merit, so now the associations are
taking the matter up in a rather
Lord Dawson, who is the King's
physician in England, begins his ad
vice to the medical profession by ad
vising them to study the sub-conscious
mind through Psycho-analysis, which
i3 good and sound advic3, but he spoils
it by condemning all of those non1
medicals who have successfully used it
heretofore, as rank fakir3, quacks ahd
dangerous tinkerers with agencies more
powerful than a two edged sword.
Personally I believe that anyone who
has a clear, sound and honest rind,
with an honest desire to help his fellow
man, can help him by properly di
rected suggestions. Scire can help
themselves, but most of us get better
results by securing the right kind of
help, from one who is trained in
psycho-Analysis or suggestive thera
Mr. J. B. has something to say:
Dear Doctor Reeder: I want to
say, and say it emphatically, that in
your recent article on the "Cause of
all Disease," you give the first real
honest-to-goodness information on the
real nature of vaccination that I have
so far found and I know from personal
observation that you are correct.
I have read many articles by able
physicians advising against vaccina
tion, but when it came to getting down
to brass tacks and telling the rea]
reasons as they have told them to me
personally, the$* sidestep, and when I
ask why,. they "Look wise and talk
Poubtful." One or two have frankly
admitted that they did not dare, that
it meant loss of bread and butter.
Now I believe that the physicians, as
a whole or class, are abov? the average
in intelligence and also in honesty, but
like all other humans, they make mis
History proves that many of the
supposed facts of yesterday are the
discarded theories of to-day. I am
positively convinced that Vaccination
with cow-pox has been one of the
greatest mistakes £hat has ever been
generally accepted and of course it will
die hard. I trust that your good work
of education may continue for many
Any of the readers of this publica
tion are at liberty, at all time, to a3k
questions pertaining to Health. Ad
dress all such communications to Dr.
David H. Reeder, c. o. Home Health
Club, LaPorte, Indiana, enclosing at
least six cents in postage.
Miss Wanda Nelson who is at
tending the Normal school at Man
kato is spending her vacation with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. E.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Rosenau and
family of Colgan, N. D. are making a
two week's visit at the .home of Mr.
Rosenau's mother, Mrs. Fred Rose
nau, residing on South Minnesota
street. .,..-..,• ,•-,...-.'..,-..•
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Muske and
^•daughter Ludle of Albert liea spent
Christmas at the home of the former's
parents, Mr. and -Mrs. August Muske
and with othtr local relatives^ and
Mr. and Mrs. Jo3. Witt entertained
at a one o'clock Christmas dinner at
their home on North State street.
Those present from out-of-town were:
Mr. and Mrs. Hintz of Courtland and
Mrs. E. Simons of Chaska.
FARMERS' SHORT COURSE
OPENS JANUARY 1..
The nfoth annual Farmers' ar.d
Home-makers' Short course for *&en
and women will be held at University
Farm, St. Paul, January 1-6. Amorg
the speakers announced are Henry C.
Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture Lo
tus D. Coffmarm, president of tW
University of Minnesota,.. Thomas
Cooper, dean and director of the Col
lege of Agriculture, Kentucky, and
There is no charge for the course
Railroads Lave granted reduced fares
There are no educational or other re
quirements for entrance.
jThe University of Minnesota bulleth
announciog the course declares that:
"Farmers have taken their deflation
losses. Prices of farm products are
low. This is discouraging. But "It
always darkest just before dawn!"
The smaller the profits in farming the
greater the necessity for usirg the best
farming and marketing methods. The
more discoursgkg the outlook the
more need for attention to recreation
health, End happiness in the tame. The
dawn of a new day is breaking for the
farmer end his family. The more
wisdom they use in their farming sne
home-making processes the socner will
the new day arrive. :.
The latest and best scientific anc7
practical knowledge from farm mer
aud women ar.d from the men and
women of the faculty and the leaden
hi thought upon tlhe most important
questions of farmirg and home-making
in Minnesota will be available to you
for six days dwiag the short course.
For eight years pest, farmers, their
wives, sons, and daughters have gather
ed in.hundreds at University Farm dur
ing the fiist week in January to ex
change ideas and to learn new and
better ways of doing tlings, which thev
can put into use the next year on
their own farms and in
homes. Hundreds more will be here
this year. Will you come,?
There are nine different programs in
operation at the seme time for men
and almost as many for wemen. All
are open without charge to ivy maa
cr woman who wishes to atttr.d. There
are more lectures, discussions, 'demon
strations, entertainments, ar-d similar
exercises than a person'could attend if
he came every year for ten years.
a re A
is as O in of
N Lyri a
Hundreds crowded into the N^.w
Lyjic Theater at its opening per
formances Christinas day. The
theater, which has been remodeled and
redecorated, presented a Christmas
appearance with its Old Rose lighting
effect, its cerise drapes and Christmas
IfiT'eacli side ofv the stage. In
addition to the headliner attraction of
photo play, "Nice People," Manager
Theodore B. Melzer had arranged for
Marti Bros, to sing, they enter
tained at both afternoon and evening
Mr. Melzer staged ah innovation at
the performances when he had the
advertising slides thrown on a cerise
curtain. This was then removed and
the motion pictures were projected on
the customary silver screen. The
new foyer 1 of the theater, with its
artistic drapes, gave a tone of beauty
to the entrances which brought many
exclamations of pleasure from the
Mr. Melzer announced today that
every Monday night beginning Jan
uary 8 would be "Family Night" at
the theater. On these nights if the
father .and mother buy tickets all of
the children will he admitted free.
Miss Alyce Foley, saleslady at the
Bee Hive spent Christmas at her .home
Rye, per bushel, No. 2
Rye Flour, 100 lbs
Shorts, per 100 lbs. ... ,.
Bran, per 100 lbs
Screenings, per sack
Creamery butter, per lb.
Dairy butter, per lb
Potatoes, per bu.
:. 125- 1-35
Eggs, per dozen .. .38 .40
Hogs, per 10G lbs.
Veal calves, per 100 lbs..
Gows, live cwt.
Sheep, live, cwt ...
Spring chickens ...
Ducks. .'.-.. 1 -!5
Turkeys "$" -27
Soft coal, per ton H.00-18.50
Hard coal, per ton ... -. 18.50
MAY ENTER COURSE
FOR NURSES JAN. 4.
Nursing, like teaching, appeals to a
woman because it is an expression of
the natural functions of womanhood,
said an announcement sent out this
week by Miss Marion Vannier, acting
superintendent of nurses at the Eliot
Memorial hospital, of the University of
Minnesota, in which she called at
tention to the fact that a new class
will be entered in the school for nurses
on Jan. 4, the beginning of the winter
The school for nurses, she explained,
admits fentiants at each quarter, as it
continues throughout the entire year
on a four quarter basis. Already 12
young women have registered to en
ter the school Jan. 4. After that the
next date for admission will be April
3, at the opening of the spring quarter.
"The rearing of children, the care of
the sick, the relief of suffering, the pro
tection of health are essentially women's
work," said her announcement. Women
are always the chief agents of human
There is a definite urge of their own
nature toward such a vocation as nurs
ing/ but there is an invitation, too^
The profession gives to all newcomers
an invitation to service, to positions of
consequence, and to the adequate com
pensation these positions offer. In re
cent years nursing has developed large
possibilities. Private nursing, hospital
nursing, institutional nursing, visiting
nursing are all services of relief to the
sick. But opportunity does no$ end
here. Public school nursing, rural com
munity nursing, infant and child wel
fare work, industrial nursing are agen
cies of preventive medicine. These
things mean not only making but keep
ing people well. They mean the mak
ing of better boys and girls, better
men and women."
The Emil Steinhauser family of
Lamberton were Christmas guests £t
the Steinhauser home on South Broad
way. Erhart Bauch who recently
married Miss Callie Steinhauser, also
was a guest.
Dry Goods, Ladies Ready-to
Wear, Grocery Departments
Must be Closed Out to the Bare Walls
O O E I A
Ladies' Fine Suits
Beef hides, 45 lbs. and up
Beef hides, 25-45 lbs.,, =. .07
No. 1 Kip, 15-25 lbs!9: 08
No. 1 Calf skins, 8-15 lbs. must
be strictly short-haired 0-8
Up to $45.00 Values.
Come early aad get your pick
Here They Go
Brown linen crash
to in A (in
ESSIG AND VICINITY
J.-C. Case and Herman Schroeder
are home since Friday of last week on
their vacation from jury duty until
Jan. 8. 3 &
The play "All on Account of Polly"
given by the young folks of school
Dist. No. 50 under trie supervision of
Miss Helen Woebka, teacher, last
Saturday evening was a decided suc
cess. All those taking part played
their parts well and they were earnest
ly requested to give the play again
which they might do within the next
Rev. and Mrs. Gedicke were guests
at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.,
Albrecht and Mr. and Mrs. Hy.
Wendland over Christmas.
Jack Kemkes drove to Carver Sun
day afternoon to spend Christmas
at the parental home. £&.
*x 'We all enjoyed a "California Christ
mas" this year. :,
The Christmas services and pro
grams were well
While they last
2 Cans for
GIRLS' AND MISSES
attended at both
Erwin Schrader of Le Sueur spent
Christmas at the-hom.e ofN his sister,
Mrs. Edward Geisler, in Milford
"•r OIL SARDINES
Regular 6c value
Henry Poehler made a business trip
to New Ulm Friday.
Miss Elsa Schroeder helped Mrs
Peter Seijfel with the housa work last
Mrs. Minnie Poehler and son Henry
helped Mrs. Martin Spoering celebrate
her birthday December 14. Mrs.
Spoering is a daughter of Mrs. Poehler.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Seibal spent
Friday in New Ulm.
George Becker, Hugo Melzer, Adolf
Truh, Wm. Cutting, Herman Hell
mann, Robert Schro9der, and Jos.
Schiller, took hogs to New Ulm for
Mr. Schiller last week Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bendix and
family visited at the,. Ed. Garbrecht
Herman Bendix and Fred Ha vert
were business callers Wednesday in
August Havemeier and son .Henry
made a trip to New Ulm Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Precht and sons
Gerhard and Albert visited, at the
Theo. Giesjeke home Sunday.^
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bodd celebrated'
their 25th wedding anniversary Sun
day, "Dec. 17. Friends and relatives
were invited. All reported a good
Mr. anci Mrs. Henry Ginkel and Mrs.
Henry Poehler visited the Martin
Spoering family Sunday.
Mr. s?.nd Mh. Otto Dderingand Mrs.
Ida Luehman of N Richmond, sis
ters and brother-in-law of Mrs. August
Epke were here to attend Mrs. Epkt's
funeral Sunday, Dec. 17. 4 5
Fred Hevert visited the Henry Peri
ling family Sundays evening. 5
Mr. and Mr3. Henry Braun, August
Havemeier and Paul Havcmeisr, Mr
and Mrs. Fred Epke, Mrs. Arthur Har
mening, Mrs. Jos. Schiller and Mr. Hu
go Melzer spent last Monday in New
Ulm, as did also Mrs. Ida Luehmann of
Fred Havert \isited at the Aug.
Havemeier heme Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Heiman Bendix made
a trip to New Ulm Friday.
Ed. Windhom of New Ulm Tepai:ed
Aug. Havemeier's car Tuesday.^
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ginkel, Jr.,
visited at the Wm. Meyer hone
Martin Brandes spent Friday in
In Dist. 33 a program and box socitl
party was given by Miss Lillie Potter
and others Friday evening, Dec. 22.
Elmer Meyer who was on the sick
list is coming along nicely.
Mrs. Meyer visited her son, Henrj
Elmer Gieseke visited at the Free
Groth home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyer and Mr.
and Mrs.| D. Bruns made a trip to
New Ulm Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Precht and Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Meyer spent Frid-i
In New Ulm.
Opens The Second Week With Values Bigger Than Ever.
A N THEY A E AT HENRY FORD. WHY DO YOU SUPPOSE PEOPLE ARE S E E BECAME
CHANDISE? TO GET S N N O BY A LONG SHOTI-THE ARE COMING, HERE, E A E BUYING HERE. BECAUSE
E DRY GOODS, LADIES READY-TO-WEAR, GROCERIES AS CHEAP AS AT "CRONE S.
TIME WAS WHEN A WHITE WASHED ELEPHANT COULD PASS AS PERMANENT'WHITE IN THE E A N
Thousands of useful Remnants,
in lengths from 1 to 10 yards,
will be placed on Sale Friday
at 1-2 price and less.
You will find: wool dress
goods, silks, table damask, per
cale, ginghams, flannels, sheet
ing, laces and embroidery, rib
bons, etc., etc.,'etc., etc.,i
''We advise you
bright and early.,-.
BEAR IN MIND, It's a Bonafide Closing Out Sale of Above Mentioned Departments.
SORTED TO SUCH DECEIVING TACTICS. WE ARE GOING TO END THIS CHAPTER OF OUR BUSINESS CARRIER W MOTTO. „,
"SELL TO OTHERS—AS YOU WOULD BUY FOR YOURSELF I
ADMITS HIS GUILT
BEFORE JUDGE TO
(Continued from page 1.)
had disappeared. He went home at
once and about midnight December 6
drove to New Ulm with "a neighbor
and iiformed the sheriff.^'|He then
took up the chase/ of the runaway
couple-, visiting all important cities in
Iowa as far as Des Moines. On his
return trip he stopped off at Mason
City where Doris was found in a
restaurant. The couple had been
staying at a rooming house. Tney
were placed under arrest and brought
back to New Ulm on December 11.
Doris" had been at the heme of her
parents'since December 11.
Miss Schocdl declared that she was
Employed i.n her mother's restaurant
at Ccmfrey., 'Hardie came iato the
restaurant on the morning of Decem
ber 6 and had breakfast, she asserted.
After breakfast he phoned to the Nel
son home and inquired "How is the
weather out there?" This was tl
extent of his. conversaticn, as she re
called. He inquired' about the fme
cf tr freight train leaving for Butter
field.'"*' A il ~r r* v.*
tt *J,^.s lit ""-^11
From 10:30 A. M. to 1:30k P. M.
FOR 3 HOURS ONLY OR
WHI LE LOTS LAST^„
Here are just a few items:
Child Fleeced E.^Z. Waist Suits
regular 08c valu* -2 for $1. 00
Ladies Black -, Mercerized
Hose, SOc value .5 pr. for$1.00
"Caro Yarn", all colors 4 oz.
skeins —--2 skeins for $1.00
2 oz. skeins"^. ^_4 skeins for $1.00
Ladies blacjk, ^lk Uce Hose,
2 1 0 0
Choice of regular .75c "ginghams
fort iEUi^',*- -$1.00
Renew Your Vitality
You don't feel quite as spry as you/used to. You sufer
from headaches occasionally.' You are very susceptible to
colds and your feet sometimes drag as you walk along. There
is no doubt at all as to what is the matter with you. You are
suffering from nerve pressure consult a competent chiropractor.
Let him give you Chiropractic Vertebral Adjustments and you
will soon find that your vitality has been renewed and ycu feel
at least ten years younger Per
20b 1-2 No. Minn. St. Phone 181'
Ergle L^ 1
Since the abduction indictment
charged that "Doris Nelson, a minor
child, halT been ,taken from the home
of her father for the purpose of mar
riage" Judge Olsen declared that no
evidence to show the marriage intent
had ^Jbeen introduced beyond the'
testimony of the girl.
"It is necessary in such cases that^
the testimony of the girl be corroborate^
ed," Judge Olsen said, "Evidence ',"*MtS
additicn to her statement has been'^^f-'-''V "tJ
introduced to show that she was taken
from home but this does not hold true
of the proposal for marriage. The
charge of abduction will be dismissed."* «**H
Splinter Under Nail
Sometimes a splinter gets under the
finger nail so solidb that it is difficult
to draw out. If a cold water bandage
is put around the top of the finger
and kept wet and cold it wiuVin time
loosen the-splinter and minimize the
danger of festering.
Dr. Hilton Durbahn came from
St. PauF yesterday noon and will
spend several days this week at the
home of his father, William Dur
bahn, on North State street. Dr.
Durbahn is in the service of the
?tatc and inspects the tuberculosis
ranitoriumo throughout the state^,
ist in taking these adjustments
and you will be surprised. Consultation and spinal analysis^free,
iDRS. PAUL & PAUL
8 0 S
There'll he a^Scramble for this Lot of
Ladies' Misses Coatf
&.:'&'"*' v/hile they last £S£3#
Here They Go
One Lot AU-Wool
40.4n. and 36 in.
Ladies* Winter Coats
New Ulm, Minn.
A sure enough Close-Out of the fol-,*
Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wea|
So Grocery, Crockery, v'c 5
BUY INFERIOR MER
NOWHERE ELSE CAN
Values to $40.00 "\.