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8 If I It*** 1 Ed. Steinberg went to Bertha, Minn., last week. The Village Council held a regular meeting Tuesday evening. Mrs. Frank Reinhart returned Wednesday from St. Clair. Q. A. Meyer and Carl Kasten were business callers at St. Peter Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fritz returned from their Sleepy Eye trip last week Mr. and Mrs. Fritz have bought a dwelling house in Sleepy Eye and will make that place their home soon. We •re here, but wish them good luck. Jake Johannes of Nicollet was a business caller ifere Thursday. J. P. Graff and Theo. Mueller of New Ulm were callers here Friday. Mrs. Herman and Miss Anna Ebert visited at Nicollet Saturday. Mrs. D. L. Williams, Mrs. E. C. Rrlenke, Mrs. Herman Poehler and Mrs. Rev. Strasen were passengers for New Ulm Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Schons visited at Oshawa Saturday and Sunday. Dont forget the Masquerade dance here Saturday evening. It will be a good one. The Leap-year dance given by the Jjadies here Friday evening was very well attended, and the Ladies left nothing undone to make the affair a splendid success, and the young Ladies certainly had arranged a very fine program they puid the admission and also took young men to supper and bought the refreshments. They showed the young men bow to manage a nice clean dance, and the young men are very much surprised to see the Ladies show the young men a good dance. The Hall was crowded but very good order prevailed, and those present enjoyed a very good time. First Crips*, tbca Bronchitis That was the case with Mrs. W. S. Bailey, McCreary, Ky. "My wife was taken down with a severe attack of la grippe, which ran into bronchitis. She coughed as tho' she had con sumption and could not sleep at night. The first bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound gave her so much relief that she continued using it until she was permanently cured." O. M. Oisen. Cottonwood and Seirles. Mr. Fidel Schneider, who sold his farm about two months ago will sell bis personal property at public auction on Feb. 29th. John Haas of Lamberton is visiting with relatives here this week. There will be a masquerade batt at the Searles Hall Thursday, given by Gulden & Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. John Gaetke were agreeably surprised Friday evening by a number of friends, it being their 20th wedding anniversary. Dr. J. P. Graff last week inspected the blooded herd of cattle on the Hummel Bros, stock farm. The cattle were all found in a healthy condition. Hummel Bros, will soon sell their personal property at a public auction. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Giese are the proud parents of a baby boy. Itw C«M Affects tat Kioacys Avoid taking cold if your kidneys are sensitive. Cold congests the Outside of her children, kidneys, throws too much work upon them, and weakens their action. Serious kidney trouble and even Bright's disease may result. Strengthea your kidneys, get rid of results. O. M. OJsen. Pills Toni in 'action, quick in Who is Mrs, Mary Stone. Otto Held sent us a clipping from Jhe Spokane Sunday Spokesman Beview whiah contains an account of Mrs. Mary Stone, a woman 58 years of age who has had but one holiday in 15 years. She is as happy, con tented and cheerful as they are made, tho she has had many troudles The account states New Ulm was enacted within sight of her home. She lost an uncle in the uprising. He was shot, scalped and beheaded. Possibly some one of the old settlers may be able to tell us something about her family. Dean Woods sees big Crop. Dean Woods of the state agricul tural college sees soil conditions which point to big crops the coming year. Business men say that conditions are getting better. It is not yet too late to test seed corn for this spring. The difference of one poor ear of corn planted in each acre will mean a good deal when it comes to sell the crop*: Better be sure all the seed will germinate. A little box with some warmth,and water will tell jou. pinnguirn jour Ktuuejra, ra ut »•««»•, •«»»•—».»-•—-.—.», *~... the pain and softness, bulla them up George Wuerdick, a sister-in-law, all by the timely tise of Foley Kidney 0f .. «-v .» .-.« fXrttltaxn an 4rtm a that she was born in Minnesota and that the massacre of Mrs. Franziska Caecilia Schaff died at St. Alexander's Hospital Wednes das morning of old age. She was 77 years old when she died. The de ceased was born in Elsass-Lothringen and came to America with her parents when only three years old. For quite a number of years the family lived in Pennsylvania and it was there that she was married to John Schaff 58 years ago. He died in the "Alten heim" of the local hospital on the 29th day of March 1911. In the early 60's the family came to Carver County where they resided until four years ago sorry to lot.e Mr. and Mrs. Fritz when they came to the "Home of the Aged" of St. Alexander's Hospital The remains of Mrs. Schaff were taken to St. Paul for burial. She is survived by seven children, of whom Mrs. T. A. Dana and Mrs. L. Eberhardt are residents of St. Paul. The citizens of Springfield were shocked last Wednesday when they learned of the sudden death of Conrad Appel of the well-known firm of Appel & Bauch. He was found shortly after ten o'clock in the morning lying in the basement of the store building at the foot of the stairs apparently in great pain and it was generally assumed that he had met with an accident, especially as he had been in the best of spirits that morning. An investi gation by the physicians, however, revealed the presence of strychnine and before he died he admitted taking the poison with suicidal intent. There seem to be no reasons for this rash act. It is generally believed that he did it in a fit of despondency, caused by a general nervous breakdown due to overwork and too close application to business. His funeral which was very largely attended, occurred a week ago Sunday and interment was made in the Lutheran Cemetery. Rev. Appel, who is well-known here, is a brother of the deceased. The remains of Mrs. Louise Veli kanje, whose maiden name was Louise Wuerdick, were laid to rest in the City Cemetery Thursday afternoon, after funeral services in Gebser's Hall, conducted by Rev. Wheeler. The deceased was born in one of the suburbs of Cincinnati, December 5, 1846 and was 65 years of age when she passed away at the home of her son, Milan, in Seattle, Wash, after an illness lasting about four weeks. She was a mere child when her parents removed to St. Anthony, now North east Minneapolis, in the year 1853 Here she became acquainted with and married J. B. Velikanje about fourty four years ago. He preceded her in death in the year 1896. Shortly after her marriage the family came to this County, first settling in the town of Cottonwood and later removing to Sigel where they remained until the year 1879 when they came to New Ulm. About a year after the death of her husband, Mrs. Velikanje removed to Minneapolis. From there she went to Wadena, where she made her home with her daughter Mrs. C. F. Coulter until last August when she went to the Pacific Coast for an extended visit with her other children. The deceased was an indulgent and loving mother, a kind neighbor and true friend She had her share of trials and tribu lations but she bore up under them nobly and bravely, always hopeful of brighter days. And they did come, for her children were able to care for her so that she could spend her de clining years in ease and comfort. Milan Veli- kanje and Mrs. C. F. Coulter who accompanied the remains to New Ulm, Joseph H. Wuerdick, a brother, Frank Irmen, a brother-in-law, and Mrs. Minneapolis, attended the funeral. William\T Dannheim, who for a great number of yearss wae a residenn oft Lafayette Township and conducted a store at Klossner for several years, died in the 8t. Peter Hospital last Monday at the age of 59 years. The deceased was a native of Germany, having been born there in the year 1852. He came to this country with his parents in the year 1856 and from that time until the year 1866 he lived in Courtland, New Ulm and St. Peter. In the year 1866 he came to the neighboring Town of Lafayette and llTed iD this vicinity until a few years ago when he removed to Sueur. He was married to Lizzie Rotweil in the year 1876, who with the children survive him. His remains were taken to Le Sueur where interment was made last Thursday. Death came to Fred Becker, an old time, respected resident of the neigh boring town of Courtland Saturday morning about 4 o'clock suddenly and unheralded. He was In the best of spirits when he retired the evening before and death was due to heart failure. He had been suffering with a weak heart and had been receiving medical" treatment for the last five years for that ailment. The deceased was born in Kassen, Rothenburg Hessen, Germany, March 12, 1853. His parents immigrated to this country when he was only two years old, first settling in the State of Illinois. When eight years old, he came to Nicollet ttfWVp County with his parents and has re sided there ever since. On the 6th day of June 1875 he was married to Minnie Terhofter, who survives him, and immediately went to house keeping on the home place where he has lived ever aince. He was one of the progressive farmers of the town of Courtland and won the respect and friendship of his neighbors generally thru his square dealings and his manly qualities. The funeral was held from the house yesterday morn ing at 11 o'clock and services were held at the Courtland church and interment made in the Lutheran Church Cemetery, Rev. Strassen officiating. He is survived by his widow and the following children: Fred Becker Jr., Mrs. Fred L. Bode, Mrs. Henry Harmening Jr., Mrs. John Harmeniag, Miss Rosina Becker, all of Courtland Township and Mrs. Hermann Dahlmann of Nicollet. Death came as a relief to Peter Reinarts of Sigel shortly after 6 o'clock Monday evening. He suffered a paralytic stroke about the 25th of October and has been helpless and speechless ever since and his strength slowly left him. The deceased was a son of Capt. Ignatz Reinarts and was bom in the Town of Sigel June 29, 1873 and was therefore only 38 years old when he passed away. He has always lived in Sigel on the old home farm. He was married October 8, 1895 to Theresa Drexler who with two children survive him. At the time of his death he was a member of St Joseph's Society under whose auspices the funeral will be held Thursday morning from the Catholic Church. His aged mother, Anna Wartha, of New Ulm and the following brothers and sister also survive him: Anton G. Reinarts, New Ulm John Reinarts, Sigel Christ Reinarts, Cottonwood and Mrs. Bernhard Schaeffler of Lafayette. Another one of the old pioneers has gone to rest. Mrs. Katherina Maria Beussmanul died Monday aftermoon at her home on First North Street shortly after four o'clock. She was 84 years old and death was due to old age. The deceased, whose maiden name was Katherina Maria Schape kahm, was born in Gehrden. Hanno ver, Germany, Sept. 23, 1827 and came to this country May 1, 1847 and shortly thereafter to Cincinnati, Ohio, where, on the 5th day of August 1881 she was united in marriage to H. H. Beussmann who preceded he? in death on the 5tb day of June 1902. From there the family removed to Louis ville, Ky., then to Chicago add Oftfaer points and finally came to Minnesota locating on a farm in the Town of West Newton about May, 1861 where she remained until the year 1877 when •he removed to New Ulm where she has made ber home since. The de ceased was one of those quiet, unas suming women, who make no demands or lifeand who are always rendering service to the members of ber family and neighbors. She has the misfortune to fall about 7 years ago injuring her self to such an extent that she was practically helpless. But, in spite of this disability, her declining years proved pleasant and peaceful and free from cares and worries, made ao through the ministrations of the members of her family. She is sur vived by the following children* Mrs. Anna Quense, Seattle. Wash. Lina, Herman D., and Henry J. Beussmann and Mrs. Henry Laudenschlager all of New Ulm. The funeral will take place Thursday afternoon, Rev. C. J. Albrecht officiating. Brief services will be beld at the house at 1:30 p. m. and funeral services st the Lutheran Church at 2o'clock. Interment will be made in the Lutheran Cemetery. Carl Ludwig Piatb, brother of Mrs. Wllhelmlne Boock of this city died Saturday at Immanuel's Hospital at Mankato from the effects of an operation for appendictis. The de ceased was bora in Germany 52 years ago and came to this country with his parents in 18b3 and to the Town of Prairieville in this Country in 18t7 where he has since resided. He is survived by his widow, 10 children, 2 brothers and 3 sisters. Funeral servi. will be conducted at the Evan Church Friday morning at llo'olock and interment will be made in the Lutheran Cemetery at Sleepy Eye. Art Ever at War. There are two things everlastingly at war, joy and piles. But Bucklen'a Arnica Salve will banish piles in any form. It soon subdues the itching, irritation, inflammation or swelling. It gives comfort, invites jo. Greatest healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, bruisee, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin eruptions. Only 25cts at O. M. Olsen. Good Year Ahead. Reports from the traveling men of St. Paul jobbers show that the merchants of the Northwest look for a good year. They are buying liberally, and that at this time of year means confidence. There is plenty of moistuie in the ground and there ought to be good crops over the Northwest. Those portions of Minne sota which are low ought to prepare to put In tile as soon as possible. Dr. Martin Luther College. The number of students attending Dr. Martin Luther College this year exceeds that of all previous years during the first semester. Over thirty new students entered since the opening of school in the fall. The total num ber of students is 108. Of these 78 are in the Seminary, 28 are in the Col legiate Department, and two are special students. Those in the Semi nary are studying as teachers those in the Collegiate Department are pre paring for the ministry. Seventy-eight of the students board in the dormitory the rest board with private families. Not a single case of severe sickness has been experienced at the College this year. This is, to a great extent, due to the modern accomodations which the new dormitory offers. Last year an epidemic of measles was caused by the close quarters in the old building. Three years ago a small pox scare caused the school to be closed on the 19th of November in stead of a month later. •s^s^c The new building also makes study ing easier. In place of crowding six teen into one room, each study room in the new dormitory has only four inmates. Since the erection of the new Music Hail the facilities for the study of Music are also much better at Dr. Martin Luther College. Several pi anos were bought recently, so that six pianos are now at the disposal of the students of music. Early in the fall a Steinway Grand was purchased for concert purposes. A $5000 Wirsching pipe organ is to be installed in the near future. Prof. A. Ackermann being overbur dened with work as President and In spector, Prof. E. Bliefernicht was, in the beginning of the year, elected as Inspector. This necessitated an other teacher. Mr. Frederic Schweppe from St. James was called as assistant teacher. Prof. Schweppe ia a gra duate of the Collegiate Department of D. M. L. C. and also a graduate cf Northwestern College at Watertown, Wis. This year's graduating class pro mises to be larger than ever before. From the Seminary nine will graduate and from the Collegiate Department six. All the graduates from the latter department are contemplating further pursuing their studies at Northwestern College. Two students are vicariating. Au gust Faubel is teaching a parochial school in St. Paul and Ernst Marx hausen a public school at Lake Ben ton, Minn. The second semester began the first of February and the reports were issued for the first semester the 31st of January. Ornamental Ambassadors. No doubt it is gratifying to many persons to know that their representa tives at foreign courts are able to dress up in silk and velvet knee breeches pink, mauve or violet coats with gold decorations swords cocked hats and pumps adorned with silver or gold buckles. It helps to amuse the foreign courts, tends to equalize the distribution of wealth among foreign court tailors, and proves that we real ly believe in democratic simplicity. It is also interesting to know that diplomatic representatives are chosen because of the amount of money they possess and the liberality with which they spend it, particularly when they are abroad. This subject ia not usual ly made part of party platforms, but it is quite possible that some party, some day, will insert a plank in its platform abolishing the aalary list for diplo mats and requiring that appointments shall go to those who express a wil lingness to expend the largest sum in diaplay at foreign courts. Which? Bacon—Did you ever notice how long a woman is in coming to a point? Eg bert—Well, do you mean when she Is telling a story or sharpening a lead pen cil?—Yonkers Statesman. Let parents bequeath to their chil dren not riches, but the spirit of rever ence—Plato's Laws. Classified Advertisements. FOR RENT—One fiat in the Boesch building. Inquire at Alb. Stein hauser, Review Bldg 2nd floor. WANTED—At once. Men to represent us, either locally or traveling. Now is the time to start. Money in the work for the right men. Apply at once and secure territory. NURSERY Exclusive ALLEN CO., Rochester, N. Y. 38tf. FOR RENT—8 room cottage—light and water.—Good condition. No 522 North Broadway. Inquire at HUM MEL BROTHERS. FOR SALE: One 5 room brick bouse, one frame building which could be converted into a dwelling house, one barn, and woodshed all on one lot 50x165 ft. located on South Minne sota St. opposite Washington schools. Inquire of ADOLPH KLAUSK, 6-7 Adm. features make possible the moat important labor-saving systems of modern accounting. The ever growing demand puts the annual sales of Un derwoods far ahead of those of any other machine—making necessary tbe largest type writer factory and the largest typewriter office building in the world. New Wheat No. 1.. No. 2 No. 3.. Flour, Compass Patent Family Bakers Graham ".. Rye ".. Scene from vhe Remarkable Play, "The Servant in the House," to be presented at the Turner Theatre next Sunday evening by a Remarkable Company of Players, Headed by the Clever Star, Hugo Koch. Greater Speed Greater Accuracy Greater Efficiency—are the logical results of installing the Underwood Typewriter Such a demand from business men everywhere is unquestionable evidence of the practical mechanical superiority of •'The Machine You Will Eventually Buy" Branch Offices in All Priucipal Cities. Underwood Typewriter Co. 224 South 4th Street Minneapolis, Minn. MARKET REPORT. Corrected Feb. 13,1912. .... 99 .... 97 94 100 ft 2 95—3 30 •«.... 2 80—3 10 2 70—3 00 2 35—2 00 2 45—2 70 2 60—2 85 1 ?5 1 15 1 40 45 75-1 10 82 «t Shorta ".. Bran Buckwheat per 100 lbs V) A S xS&FlGjf XwjTO a? O a 45-65 90 80—40 26-26, Potatoes, per Bushel... Butter, per lb Eggs, per dosen Cows and Heifers 100 m.... 2 50-3 50 Steers 3 00—4 00 Calves 4 tit\—475 Sheep 2 50—3 60 Lambs 3 50—4 50 Hogs 5 30—4 50 Order for Bfluia proofs of fill, STATE OF MINNESOTA, »_ County of Brown, i"8' In Probate Court. 1 Special Term. February 8th, 1912. In tbe Hatter of the Estate of Josef Schueller, Deceased. Whereas, an Instrument in writing, purporting to be the last will and testament ol Josef Schueller, late of said county, has been de livered to this court And Whereas, Nicholas Reinhart has filed therewith his petition, representing among other things that said Jo«»ef Schueller, died In said county on the 27th day of Jan A 1912, testate and that said petitioner is the sole ex ecutor named in said last will and testament, and praying that said instrument may be ad mitted to probate and that letters testamentary be to him issued thereon. It is Ordered, tbattheprooisofsaid instrument and the said petition, be heard before thisCourt, at the Probate Office in the Court House in the City of New Ulm, in said County, on the 9th day of March A D. 1912 at 10 o'clock in the fore noon, when all concerned may appear and con test the probate 61 said instrument. And it is further ordered, that public notice of the time and place of said hearing be given to all persons interested, by publication of a copy of this order for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing in the New Ulm Beview a weekly newspaper printed and published at the City of New Ulm, in said county Dated at New Ulm, Minn February 8th, A. D. 1918. By the Court, GEO.R0HS, [SEAL.) Judge of Probate. Inc- FANCY AND STANDARD CHEESES CREAK BRJCK SAP SAGO HAND CHEESE LIMBURGER McCLARENS NIPPY RE FRONT GROCERY GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY. PHONE 45. AsEsidcflucorCseJhisi Is sweeping over tbe town, Old and young alike are affected, and the strain is particularly bard on little children and on elderly people. Foley's Honey and Tar Compound is a quick, safe and reliable cure for ail coughs and colds. Contains no opiates. O. M. Olsen.