Newspaper Page Text
planning on get
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cle ninof done i*thatm
have lots of
A E O I I E S 5 to 15c
a a a
E E A E 26 colors
at 10c a roll
S a A I N
S E S
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A I N O O S 12 l-2
W I E A N I N
A S E S 29c.
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W O N E S O E
SE E O E A S E
W I N O W S
THE WONDER STORE 0
A Wonderful Place to trade.
New Ulm, Minn.
X^TF"^*?*™!^?"^ WRITJE^IS CLEARED
".- .. Of^ElUVRY. CHARGE
in S a a when the grand jury returned the perjury
indictment at the request of Albert R.
Allen, former county attorney.
ti r-^ji* ^'J^^^i^^^^f^W^,
Last Martin County Case Against
League Is Dismissed.
With the dismissal of the perjury in
dictment against Fred A. Harding,
member of the editorial staff of the Non
partisan Leader and Minnesota Leader,
the last prosecution against Non-partisan
league men in Martin county has been
Harding's indictment was brought
as the result of an affidavit he made
at the time A. C. Townley and Joseph
Gilbert were arraigned in Martin county
district court on the charge of circulat
ing disloyal pamphlets. The charge
against Townley and Gilbert was later
thrown out by the supreme court and
they were not brought to trial. Harding
swore to a statement he said was made
to lii by a
C5 5 that,
the grand jury wa^^
l"ip"f r\y»£i TTQaf-oY* I Townlep and because thn mem-
-LJO-fc L3± 11
inrv rortaiw indi^f
Grand Jury had been reading
a book attacking the League, written
by J. D. Bacon.
Harding was arrested without a
warrant and thrown into jail. Bail
5 was refused until the following morning,
Both Allen and the deputy sheriff,
A O O resigned.
A a A
A E S
O O S at 69c a $1.25
I N A I S 39c
GALV A I S 49c
S E A E 5 a 7c
Harding of perjury, have
Harding is well known as a news
paper writer and publicity man. .Judges
of the district court in St. Paul offered
to testify as to his reputation for veracity
if the case went to trial.
Other cases against League men,
which failed of prosecution in Martin
county, are as follows:
A. C. Townley and Joseph Gilbert,
charged with circulating disloyal
pamphlets. Case dismissed by supreme
court, which found pamphlets were
Charles A. Lindbergh, charged with
attempting to hold a disloyal meeting.
Case dismissed before trial.
Meyer Brandvig, charged with hold
ing a disloyal meeting in connection
with his campaign for the legislature.
Case dismissed before trial.
Eric Olson, charged with.. "refusing
to disperse." Case dismissed before
Olson's case grew out of the Lindbergh
meeting, which was broken up by
deputy sheriffs and the home guard.
Miss Emma Flor returned home last
Saturday from New Ulm after being
there a few weeks for an operation on
I Lieut. Otto F. Groebner was staying'
with relatives here over Sunday! He
will stay in this vicinity for some time,
then return to Fort Snelling.
Miss Rose Reinarts left again for
Cobden the fore part of the week, where
she is staying, after a visit here withvher
parents and other relatives.
Felix Reinhart and family moved to
New Ulm on Monday ,March 3.1. They
will occupy the Carl Manderfeld house
on N. Washington" street. John Schugel
Jr. took up the Reinhart farm which he
Mr. and Mrs. John Saffert and family
moved to New Ulm on Tuesday. They
will live on Minnesota street.
A number of friends gathered at the
Albert Haas home on Sunday evening,
where the round of card playing was
I being held. Everybody had a pleasant
Albert Koenig left for Lamberton last
Saturday after assisting W. J. Strate in
the Searles State Bank for three weeks.
The Model Grocery
5 Specialties For Lenten
CluH-.se of All" Kinds
8 Smoked White Fish
4 Herring Salted and Spiced.
Sardines in Tomato Sauce
Sardines in Mustard Sauce
Sardines in Oil
Booth's Kippering Herring
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables.
Chase & Sanborn's Seal
a Wm. H. Bierbaum, Prop.
Phone 72 18 N Minn. St
Monday afternoon shortly after five
o'clock Carl Bacjh passed, away at the
Loretto Hospital after a brief illness,
aged nearly 81 years. He had been a
resident of the city of New Ulm for over
forty years. Death was due to chronitr
kidney trouble. He was taken to the
hospital Thursday noon. Employes of
the Eagle Roller Mill in passing to and
fro from their work were the first, to
find out that Mr. Bach who-Jived all
by himself, was sick and medical.aid was
The deceased was born in Lingerie
Hanover, Germany April 9,. 1837 where
he spent his childhood and his youth.
He served in the War of 1866 and in
1868 he came to America and in the
early 70's to New Ulm where he has re
sided ever since. He was a bookbinder
by trade and was engaged as such in
New Ulm in a small way. For some
years he owned and operated a book
store on First. North Street, opposite
the old Friton place. In recent years
he was engaged in truck gardening near
the gas station.
Very little is known of his relatives.
He. has a nephew in St. Paul and several
nieces. He had but few worldly posses
sions, but this seemed not to bother
him in the least. He always appeared
happy and contented. The remains
were taken to Buenger's undertaking
rooms and efforts are being made to get
into touch with his relatives to have
them order the necessary arrangements
for his funeral.
ANDREW B. SELLNER.
Tusday evening, March 25, Andrew
B. Sellner of the Town of Albin, passed
away at the old Sellner homestead, 8
miles south of Sleepy Eye. He was a
flu victim. He was taken sick about a
week before he died, but continued to
be up and around the place and attend
ing to his farm duties, not realizing that
he was a sick man. His condition grew
worse and his neighbors became alarmed
and a physician was called on the same
day he died, but it was too late, Mr.
Sellner passing away that evening.
The deceased was the son of Baptist
Sellner, old pioneer of Albin, and was
born July 3, 1893. He was united
in marriage in the spring of 1915 to Miss
Minnie Reiniger of Sigel. After the
death of his parents,, three years ago
he and wife took possession of the old
Sellner homestead where they have
since lived. He leaves a wife and two
small children, a boy and a girl, all of
whom are ill at this time with the flu.
The remains were buried in St. Mary's
cemetery at Sleepy Eye, Thursday
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to express our sincere
gratitude to all the kind friends who
assisted us at the time of the death of
our beloved mother
MRS. MARY KIRSCH.
We are particularly grateful to the pall
bearers, the Christian Mothers' Society,
the donors of the floral offerings and to
Father Schlinkert for his words of com
Mrs. Fred Landwehr,
Mrs. Barbara Lindmeyer.
Lewis P. Bushard will built a new
granary this spring. He will start the
work as soon as he is done with the crops
for the spring.
The Fred Martens family who were
down with the Influenza are well except
Mr. Martin. But as the report was he
is on his way to recover.
Albert Darling for many years a
resident of Attica, Minn., and at the
present time a shoemaker of Boulder,
Colorado, killed ten rattlesnakes. Some
of them are from 6 to 7 ft. long.
Elmer Sehocht of Plaihview, Minn.,
received his honorable discharge at Camp
Grant last week and is now visiting
friends at Lafayette.
A few days ago a farmer of the town,
of Lafayette was surprised one morning
to see a sled in his barn with two cows
hitched to it. Sust'a's he opened the door
and saw the joke, the cows ^started off
and ran till they had left everything
behind them. Some damage anyhow.
John J. Guggisberg was down with a
bad cold Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. John Hoffmann who was con
fined to her bed for three months has
recovered and is able to be about the
house work soon again.
On account of the high water last
week mostly all of the farmers North of
New Ulm had to store theii eggs and
Saturday they hauled them to New
Ulm by loads.
Henry P. Hoffmann was down to St.
Peter Monday on business. ..
The monthly birthday party given by
the Turner Fraueriverein last Thursday
afternoon was unusually well attended.
The following were the birthday cele
brants: Mrs. Helena Kiesling, Mrs.
John H. Weddendorf, Mrs. Kate Haeber
le, Mrs. Chas. Brust, Jr., Mrs. Herman
Marx and Mrs. William Stoll. Mrs.
Herman Schemann presented the birth
day congratulations, Miss Elsie Marti
and her sister, Mrs. Henry Olson, ren
dered vocal numbers and Mrs. L. G.
Bell pleased with a reading. A delicious
lunch was served.
9M* T$»_ Present Claims
State of Minnesota,
County of Brown, ss.
In Probate Court, *•-.
Special Term, March 17th, 1919.
In the Matter of the Estate of ^illiam
Letters testamentary on the Estate
Of William Vogelpohl, deceased, late
of the city of New Ulm in the County
of Brown and: the State of Minnesota
Being granted to Wiiliam Stelljes,
It appearing on proper proof by affir
davit William Stelljes made and filed
herein, as provided by law, that there
are no debts against the estate of said
It is Ordered, That three months
be and the same is hereby allowed from
after, the date of this Order, in which
all persons havirig claims or demands
against the said deceased, if any there be,
are required to file the same in the
Probate Court of said County, for
examination and allowance, or "be for
It is Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in July, 1919, at 10 o'clock,
a. m., at a General Term of said Probate
Court to be held at the^Court House
in the City of New Ulm, in said County,
be and the same hereby is appointed
as the time and place when and where
the said Probate Court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And It Is Further Ordered, That
notice of such hearing be given to all
creditors and persons interested in
said Estate, by forthwith publishing.
,this Order once in each week for three
successive weeks in the New Ulm Re
view, a weekly newspaper printed and
published in said County.
Dated at New Ulm, Minn., this
17th day of March, 1919.
By the Court,
Wm. B. Mather.
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate
GOOD NEWS FOR WOMEN
Last Friday the bill was passed by the
Minnesota State Senate which permits
women in this state to vote for presi
dential electors. The vote was 49 to
11. The bill has already been passed
by the house.
Frank Seifert was discharged from the
service of his country the latter part of
last week and he has returned to his home
in New Ulm.
Mrs. Chas. Stuebe who underwent
an operation some two weeks ago is re
covering rapidly. It is expected that
she will soon be well.
Ben Franz of Cobden has purchased
the James Christensen home in that
village.: Mr. Franz who is known by I
many here, conducts a general store in
Invitations are being sent out by the:
New Ulm Ttrnverein to the members j.
of the club, the members of the Turner
Frauenverein and of the Turnverein for
a prize card party to be given at the
hall Friday evening of this week. Skat
and "500" will be played.
Walter Koehler from Nicollet made
a brief visit at the Rev. C. J. Albrecht
home" during the week.
To show their appreciation of the
services rendered at their Fair the Ladies
of the Turner society entertained the
twenty-one people who took part in the
Minstrel show, at Turner Hall Sunday
evening at supper. Mrs. Anna Malt
zahn made a donation, which was used
to buy the ice cream for the supper..
It is now Capt. Jerome Fritsche
Dr. Fritsche, son o! Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Fritsche of Minneapolis, and who
is well known here, recently passed the
required examination andr is now a
Captain in the regular establishment.
He expected to be assigned to duty at
Baltimore but instead of that was order
ed to Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
He will sail for his new post from San
Francisco with his family, leaving Eastee
Sundny. Hismother, Mrs. Louis Fritsc1'r.
has gone to Tracy and will accompany
Jerome's wife and children as far as'
Mankato this week. Jerome's friends
will be pleased to learn of his promotion
to a captaincy, because it is the best
proof that he is competent and has the
confidence of his superior officers. Not
"loig ago Jerome was maligned by some
Tracy scandalmongers and his promotion
ought to put these character assassins
The Turner Frauenverein are rejoicing
over the success of the fair which they
held last Tuesday. In spite of rain all
day the crowd was enormous and before
6 o'clock practically every, piece of work
had been sold as well as all of the home
baking, and candy, and when it came to
the chicken supper there wasn't a, bit
left at 6 o'clock for any of,the late comers.
After supper some of the younger folks
gave a minstrel show which had been
arranged by John C. Siebenbrunner and
his musicians and Miss Frances Krook.
The affair was in the nature of "Boost
Home Trade" and many a good, little
joke was sprung to direct attention to
the local dealers' wares^ Everyone who
took part in the show did their level best
to make it a success which it surely was
and the performers kept the house in
an uproar all evening.
The Turner ladies desire to give
public expression of their appreciation
of the efforts of those who helped to
make the occasion a success.
A Thing of ffePast
The Necessity for War Time Flours has
passed but the necessity of getting the most
possible nourishment for one's hard earned
money is greater than ever. To spend wisely
one must buy flour of proven quality
Ne Ul Roller'
NEW ULM, MINN.
The above is a reproduction ot the steam vulcanizer with
which we do our retreading, repairing and \ailcanizing. AH
you re old
enough to fotow
"Figur the real
you get out of a
small chew of genu
ine tobacco and the
way it lasts—and
good old Gravely
has* got your or-
Tire Vulcanizing Co.
Retreading, Repairing and Vulcanizing.
411 Second North
dinary plug, backed
off the map.
Good taste, smaller chew,
tanger life iswhat makesGen
uine Gravelycost less to chew
than ordinary plug.
GENUIN E GRAVELY
for booklet 011 chewing plug.
REAL CHEWING PLUG
&ug packed in pouch
GET READY FOR THE
When they come honfe every mother
will want to have the place the 3boy
calls his own room look just the best
ever. Then there are other rooms to
brighten up in honor of his home
coming. Let us help you choose the
furniture and rugs.
E. P. BUENGER