MORE THAN ENOUGH
(Continued from 1st page)
Bernard A. Kreitmger
Floyd E. Swanbeck
Norns W. Hier
Clarence A. Rubitschung
Ervm A Berg
Jos. 0. Schneider
Theo J. Schmid
Vinton C. Bird
Joseph A Lang
Roy W Johnson
O^car E Stark
Joseph J. Nachreiner
Mike E Lau
Leonard A Olson
Ole Lilleoden, Jr.
John Wm Lochner
Edw A Platz
Fred A Bjorneberg
Joseph S Huiras
Art W Tordsen
Wm A. Hager
Henry J. Groebner,
Rud. J. Walter
Otto A. Krebs
Elmei J. Gaetke
Springfield Ludwig L. Breu
Harry A. Peterson
Oscar, V. Holmquist
Wm. W. Hillesheim
Walter C. Krenz
Heibert A. Ganske
Louis C. Petersen
Gustav A. Kuehn, Jr.
Sylvester J. Miller
Kurt W. Christiansen
Jos. F. Schnobnch
Alb W. Stark
Hy. C. Romberg
Walter G. Larson
Wm. R. TCohls
Elmer W. Hanson
Harry H. Timm
Henry J. Helget
Elmer M. Moody
Hubert A. Metzen
Frank J. Mack
Fred. D. Mueller
Art A Zuehlsdorf
Alb Frank Reed
Wm A Kruger
Alb Hellmann Burnstown
Alb Precnel North Star
Wm \ickel Stately
Theo Fischer Bashaw
John Simon Wabasso
Lawrence Braun Stark
Emil 0 Haugen Lake Hanska
Henry Ulen Linden
E Chnstensen Praineville
Rud Kerschstem Burnstown
Alf Menk Eden
Ervm E Soot Winnipeg
John Fischer Albm
Enck E. Polesky
Herman Johnson Lake
Wm J. Wersal
Arthur W Melzer
Lawrence N. J. Yndestadt
Henry Heim Lake Hanska
Elmer Enebo Lake Hanska
Emil Hovde Lake Hanska
The Original Front-Lacing Corsets
because they are beyond
comparison with any other
front-lacing corsets and are
truly the perfeet expression
of the front-lacing principle.
The name Gossard stamped
on the inside of the corset
is your guarantee of the
New Ulm,* Minn
William Hopp, Nicollet Frank
Geo. Meidl, New Ulm Henry William
Pirkel, Nicollet Alte Siemering, New
Ulm Ernest Hulke, Courtland Theo.
Forbrook, Courtland John H. Saenger,
Nicollet Edward F. Wenninger, New
Ulm Benedict Kosek, New Ulm Ben
edict A. Brown, New Ulm Hugo Nick
Dorn, New Ulm Roy Gor. Palmer,
Fairfax Curtis Palmer Halverson, New
Alfred John Domeier, New Ulm
Linden' Brandel, Fairfax Allen Llewellyn
Cottonwood Resell, New Ulm Gustave Plaman,
Gaylord Fred Irvin Berg, Nicollet
Hugo Benedict Kienlen, Gibbon Edwaid
Harrington Hendley, Nicollet Oscar
Reuben Nelson, Lafayetite Martin Olaf
Haugen, Nicollet Henry F. Bublitz,
A range of 60 degrees in temperature
was the record for May of this year.
This is quite some record for it does not
often happen that we have a tempera
Home 'ture of 89 as early as the 4th of May
Hanska and it is not the ordinary thing to have
Stately a temperature below freezing as late
Linden as the 13th of th^e same month. How-
Eden ever, the war may be blamed for the
Albm heat and the cold getting their schedules
Home mixed and if we believe Voluntary
Linden Weather Observer Henle that is just
what happened. The precipitation of
5.76 inches is not so unusual for May
altho it may seem that we have had more
PARK CONCERT PROGRAM FOR JUNE 16
March "Liberty Loan." Sousa
Overture "The Altar of Genius." King
Waltz "Velvet of the Rose" G. D. Barnard
a Medley March- "What Are you Going To Do To Help the Boys Alstyne
Reverie "Land of Dreams" Ch. Rockwell
"Patrol of the Piccaninnies" I. J. Masten.
March "Vanguard of Democracy" King
Selection from The Comic Opera: "The Grand Mogul" Gustav Luders
Idyl "The Glow Worm" Paul Lmke
"Kojoka Dance" J. R. Clemons
"Songs Of The Nation". Finale The Star Spangled Banner" J. B. Lampe
We Sell GOSSARDS
John D. Beussmann
One hundred and eight men registered
in Nicollet County last Wednesday.
The following registered from townships
immediately tributary to New Ulm:
Janus Langseth, New Ulm Andres Gustaf
Emar Ross, Lafayette, George, William
Stege, Nicollet Bernard Wilfred Huels
kamp, New Ulm John Dallman, Nicollet
Louis Johnson, New Ulm, Otto Michael
Traurig, Lafayette Louis William Menk,
Nicollet Alfred William Stolt, Nicollet
Anthony Burg, Nicollet Charles Wil
liam Volk, Nicollet Remhart Albert
Dallmann, Nicollet, Ralph James Boys,
St. Peter Gerald Otto Khtzke, Nicollet
Fred Holsland, Courtland Elmer August
Oslung, Nicollet John Fischer, Court
land Henry Joseph Bianchi, New Ulm
rain than we needed, "ftiat fcan seldom
be the case when oneTFecalls the nature
,of the soil in this part of the state and
if one takes a look at the old Minnesota
he will quickly see that it was up to May
to provide a large amount of moisture
to keep the old stream from going dry,
"which would never do in New Ulm,
which has the reputation of being ab
solutely proof against dryness whether
natural or legal.
Of thunderstorms there were a plenty,
old Thor hurling his bolts at us on ten
separate and distinct occasions^the at
tacks being launched at intervals of
two to three days. The first of these
storms he accompanied with hail, on
the sixth, shortly after the extreme heat
of the 4th. Thirteen clear days were
recorded, twelve partly cloudy and six
when the sun refused to .shine at all.
The average temperature for the month
was 58.85 degrees and the prevailing
wind was from the south.
TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,
HAIR STOPS FALLING
Save your Hair! Get a small bottle
of Danderine right now—Also
stops itching scalp.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
ihair is mute evidence of a neglected
scalp of dandruff—that awful scurf.
There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff It robs the hair
of its lustre, its strength and its very
life eventually producing a feverish
ness and itdhmg of the scalp, which if
not remedied causes the hair roots to
shrink loosen and die—then the hair
falls out fast. A little Danderine to
night—now—any time—will surely Bave
Get a small bottle of Snowlton's
Danderjne from any drug store. You
surely oan have beautiful hair and lots
of it if you will just try a little Dan
derine. Save your hair! Try it!
HOLY TRINITY SCHOOL GRADU
Commencement exercises were held
at Holy Trinity Church last Sunday
afternoon at which 22 pupils were given
diplomas as evidence that they had
completed their work. There were eight
boys and fourteen girls in the class.
The following program was carried out.
Entrance of Graduates, "Veni Jesu"
St. Caecelian Choir
"Veni Creator Spmtus"
St. Caecelian Choir
Address Rev. R. Schlinkert
Distribution of Diplomas and Premiums
Rev. R. Schlinkert
Graduates' Act of Consecration to the
Hymn: "Mother Dear, 0! Pray For
Rev. Schlinkert presided and delivered
an address on "Patriotism, the Duty of
our Schools in the Present Crisis, and the
Effect of Religion on good Citizenship."
The graduates were:
Raymond A. Amann
Henry A. Esser.
Alvin W. Franta.
George J. Kunz.
Edward J. Saelens.
Alfons W. Sprenger.
George M. Tauscheck.
Edward H. Witt.
Lauretta B. Arbes.
Adelia M. Baumann.
Mary D. Classen.
Katie M. Dewanz.
Bessie B. Dietz.
Gertrude A. Esser. _-
Beatrice A. Gaag.
Elsie M. Guth.
Josephine B. Helget.
Olivia M. Meidl.
Elsie D. Mueller.
Lauretta C. Ranweiler.
Florence H. Schneider.
Elsie C. Schnobrich.
SOLDIERS CALL FOR BALLOTS
Forty-one soldier boys have so far
made appl'cation to County Auditor
L. G. Vogel for war ballots, and the
County Auditor intends to keep on
sending out these ballots until June 17th
the day of the primary election. The
following have so far made application
for ballots: Lester S. Gleason, Nels
O. Becken, Arthur C. Meyer, Frank G.
Liebl, Albert Trebesch, A. A. Guldan,
Columbus Herrian, R. J. Mueller, Henry
A. Dietz, Waldemar L. Jahnke, Wm. M.
Pmgel, Norman F. Jacobsen, John B.
Ouren, Stanley L. Koehler, Henry
Albert Hansen, William K. Borchert,
James A. Garrow, Alva Rosecrans, A.
G. Loomis, Lawrence Lemberger, Hel
muth Reinke, Henry F. Dooley, 0. C.
Spelbrink, .Frank Dallman, Jens A.
Hansen, Oscar O. Haugen, John H.
Kuehn, Edward Olsen Sperstad, Wm. N.
Jenkins, Paul Winkelmann, Frank C.
Marka, Albert Postel, Walter Carl
Nelson, Edward A. Tauer, Albert W.
Bluhm, Geo. J. Wollmuth, Albert L.
Grams, Glen Leahey, Wm. Thaemlitz,
F. J. Stockdill and James L. Foster.
number of Democratic ballots asked for
and there are two who demanded So
HEN WHO RESPOND
TO NEXT WAR CALL
ANOTHER- LARGE CONTINGENT
WILL LEAVE HERE LAST
WEEK OF |UNE
Brown County will be called upon
to furnish nearly a hundred more men
for the army when the next draft call
is made. It is expected that the local
board will have the men in readiness
to entrain on or about June 26. The
exact number to go from here will be
eighty-two. Nicollet Co. wilL furnish
forty-two men at this time and Blue
Earth one hundred and twenty-two.
Watonwan County is called upon for
only fifty-six and Redwood for one
hundred and three.
Go To 111. Camp
These men will go to Camp Grant
near Rockford, 111. They are the first
from this state to be sent to Camp
Grant. It is said that Minnesota will
furnish ten thousand men for this call.
This number brings the total of Min
nesota men in service up to nearly fifty
Farm Workers Later
It has been given out that men actually
engaged in farm work will not be among
those sent at this time as the crops will
speedily be in need of an army of work
ers themselves. There are at present
still in Class I in Brown County enuf
for two such draft calls at the present
before any of the Class II men need
LIFT OUT YOUR CORNS
Apply a few drops then lift corns or
calluses off with fingers—
No humbug! Any corn, whether hard,
soft or between the toes, will loosen
right up and lift out, without a particle
of pain or soreness.
This drug is called freezone and is a
compound of ether discovered by a Cin
Ask at any drug store for a small
bottle of freezone, which will cost but
a trifle, but is sufficient to rid one's
feet of every corn or callus.
•JPut a few drops directly upon any
tender, aching corn or callus. Instantly
the soreness disappears and shortly the
corn or callus will loosen and can be
lifted off with the fingers.
This drug freezone doesn't eat out the
corns or calluses but shrivels them with
out even irritating the surrounding skin.
Just think! No pain at all no sore
ness or smarting when applying it or
afterwards. If your druggist don't have
freezone"have him order it for you.
Of these, twenty are from New Ulm,
three from Sleepy Eye, four from Spring
field, three from Hanska, three from
Linden, two from Comfrey, and one
each from Stark, Prairieville, Home,
Milford, Bashaw and Evan% One would
ordinarily suppose that most of the
ballots called for would be Republican
ballots, because Minnesota has always
been strangely Republican, but accordr
ing to the auditor, there are quite a] this city. He has been connected with
I I I I I I •iini» ii
Miss Clara Korbei spent several dajs
visiting in Mankato last week.
Miss Hilda Kienlen, of Fairfax visited
with relatives here during the week.
Wm. Thaemlitz, of Bancroft, South
Dakota, is spending several days in this
Kurt Bell writes from Camp Lewis:
"Trip fine. Feed and camp as a whole,
Miss Anna Frasch returned to this
city last week after a visit in Morgan,
Mrs. D. C. Vickermann, of Mankato
was the guest of Miss Ann Hetlinger
Thursday. Mrs. Vickermann is an old
school mate of the latter-
Miss Erna Holzinger, who has been
teaching in the Tyler* public schools
during the year is spending her vacation
at her home in this city.
Hugo Forster has finished his course
at St. Thomas College in St. Paul and
is spending,his vacation with his parents
Miss Mable Arndt, of Comfrey is
visiting with Miss Eleanor Falk. She
wiill return home the latter part of the
Frank Schleif has moved into his new
restaurant on North Broadway. The
building was recently erected by Frank
Mrs. Alex Schweninger and children
left Thursday for Carroll, Iowa, where
they will visit the former's parents for
Victor Neumann who was stationed
at Long Island for several weeks, a
member of a munition tram, is now on
the high seas en route for overseas duty.
Frank Willmger, Sr., received word the
forepart of this week that his son Frank
had arrived safely overseas. He is
a member of Co. F. 4th Ammunition
H. M. Johnson, state weighmaster
at the Eagle Roller Mill is taking a week's
vacation from his duties and is visiting
with his brother's family at Warren,
Dr. Chas. L. Hess, of Rochester visited
recently at the home of his parents in
the Mayo Hospital at Rochester for
some time. He has now departed for
training in Washington, D. C.
George Fesenmaier recently had the
misfortune to step on a rusty nail and
he is now suffering with blood poison.
375 BOOMS AT $1.50 TO $3.50 PER DAY.
MODERN' FERE O O
Sapolio doing its work. Scouring
for U.S.Marine Corps recruits.
APPLY AT AN
Wages paid telephone employees in this country are'
practically double those paid in Europe for the same kind
Telephone materials also cost a great deal more in
America than abroad and the grade of telephone service
furnished here is far superior as everyone who has trav
eled in Europe knows.
Thus, the same materials could be purchased, the
same amount of labor employed and service, such as ia
provided, could be furnished for less money in Europe
than in America.
When the cost of operating is twice as much in Amer
ica as in Europe, telephone rates in Europe, to be pro
portionately equal, should be only a dollar for service
costing $2.00 in America, and a long distance call costing
$1.00 here should only cost 50 cents in Europe.
Mr. and Mrs\ Walter Schleuder went
to Waseca Thursday where they -visited^
for several days with relatives..*-*
Lynn Jones, of Revillo, S. D. visited?
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Het
linger the latter part of last week. „.
SERVICE UNDER THIS EMBLEM
Telephone Rates lower
in the United States
Than in Europe
Rates for telephone service should he based upon the
cost of materials and labor and the kind of service fur*
NORTHWESTERN TELEPHONE EXCHANGE CO.
Buy War Savings Stamp*
and Liberty B«md»
The Government is making every effort to save
and .conserve all the Food it possibly can and
for this reason the Law in regards to market
ing rotten, stale or held eggs will be strictly
enforced this year.
Government Inspectors will be around from time
to time to see that the law will be carried out
and should they find cases that contain rotten,
held or stale eggs they are very apt to impose
a fine upon the party bringing the eggs to mar
ket and for this reason we shall ask you to co
operate with us and help eliminate this trouble
as much as we possibly can.
The Government asks that you gather your eggs
at least once a day, better still twice a day, and
bring them to market as often as you possi
Do not keep the eggs in a damp or musty base
ment before bringing them to market.
Do not hold them in a hot place or any place
where the sun will strike them.
Do not market any eggs found in a nest in a straw
stack or any other place until you are sure that
you have not found a nest with old eggs in it.
Do not bring to market any eggs that have been
under setting hen or in an incubator, as the
law is very strict in this matter.
Live up to the suggestions closely and we will do"
all we can to assist you. y, ^*.
We wish to thank you in advance for any and^
alj assistance you may givejus^Jgt ffC-ll
H. W. ENGELBERT
BEN I. VETTER^J
WM. Dl|BBAHr%i W
J. A. OCHS
W. A. PFEFFERLE
JNO. BREY ^-™».^
WM. RUEMKE Hfii tgf
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