New Ulm Review from New Ulm, Minnesota on July 5, 1911 · Page 8
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New Ulm Review from New Ulm, Minnesota · Page 8

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New Ulm, Minnesota
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Wednesday, July 5, 1911
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Page 8
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1 'p I a*' Tht Misses Lillian sod Atley Sclottman were New Dim callers Friday. S. C. Etter, The©. Delger and W. T. Steve were biulneei eallere at New Ulm Saturday. Mr. and lire. Guatav Krueger and fli Fritzle Marks visited at South Dakota a tew days this week. 3 G*w Mr*c 1 ft? Sehlottman received a ear f(W load of Deering Binders Monday ~and is now supplied to satUfy the demand. J." tt Mr Aug. Brown re- tamed from their 81bly, Renville and Brown Co. visit Wednesday. John Gronholx and family visited at Sleepy Eye over Sunday. Theo. Lange of New Ulm was a business ealler here W»Wa* John Gabriel gave a danottohis friends Wednesday. It was one of the best that .was given here for years,and all present had a very good time. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bobsin Jr. and children Mrs. R. Holserland and children and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Black visited New Ulm friends Sunday. The Linden Base Ball Team played our Nine on the Local Diamond here Sunday, the score was eleven to three in favor of Courtland, A large number from here were up to New Ulmtotake in the Baud Concert. Anton Schaefer Falls Dead. Anton Schaefer, 57 years old, former state bank examiner, prominent insurance man and pioneer traveling man and Turner, dropped dead in St. Paul at 8:30 o'clock Saturday night while holding a team of horses, the wild runaway of which he had stopped a few minutes before, in front of the Willard hotel, Tenth and St. Peter streets. Mr. Schaefer was sitting in front of the hotel, where he had been making his home for the past year, when the runaway horses, driverless, and pulling a wagon of Haas Bros., meat dealers, appeared on the street. Schaefer ran into the middle of the street, and, throwing himself against them, stopped the horses. He then led them ior some distance, and held them by the bridle, waiting for thesituations. driver. A few seconds later he suddenly fell backward, and when picked up waswork dead. It is believed death was due to heart failure, caused by the excitement he experienced when stopping the runaway. It was also thought he might have been struck on the head or in the side when throwing himself against the team. Anton Schaefer was widely known throughout the state for many years through his connection with the U. C. T. and his political activities, but he never held office until he was appointed public examiner by Governor Johnson when P. M. Kerst resigned in January, 1907. During his four years in that office Schaefer figured prominently in many of the big political events. As public examiner he made many reports on state officers and state institutions which aroused a great deal of publicity. Anton Schaefer was born in New York, November 28, 1854. His parents located in St. Paul in 1957, where he obtained his education in the public schools. He began his business career as a commercial traveler in the shoe and leather line. Although Schaefer never held office before he became public examiner he always took part in politics. When Lewis Baker was chairman of thedeputized Democratic state central committee he was offered the position of state organizer, which he declined. He wasbags one of the presidential electors on the Pahner-Buckner sound money ticket in 1896. In 1906 he was the Democratic nominee for railroad and warehouse commissioner. He acquired his title of captain during the Spanish war. He was first captain of Company of the Fourth regiment, was later transferred as captain of Company of the Second regiment and thereafter elected captain of Company of theflew Third regiment of the national guard, which position he held for several years. He was also a member of theto Turnverein and at one time was one of the four best athletes in the national organization. He was well known and esteemed not enly for his ability as a business man but also for his activity in the atheletic field. He was a pioneer Turner and a few years ago was sent with the Milwaukee Turners' delegation to Germany. Escaped With his Life. "Twenty-one years ago I faced an awful death," writes, H. B. Martin, Port Harrelson, S. C. "Doctors said I had consumption and the dreadful cough I had looked like it, sure enough. I tried everything I could hear of for my cough and was under the treatmeut of the best doctor in Georgetown, S. C. for a year, but could get no relief. A friend advised me to try Dr. King's New Discovery. I did so, and was completely cured. I feel that I owe my life to this great throat and lung cure.'' It's positively guaranteed for coughs, colds, and all bronchial affections. 50c & $1.00children Trial bottle free at O. M. Olsen. Cap" Mueller was about the whole circus and the peanut man in last Sundays game with Cobden for heMen's allowed only one hit and it was his bingle that sent Klossner across in the second with the only run ot theChas. game. At that, it was only a 6 Inning affair, rain making It necessary to oall the game early in the 7th, but that only disappointed the players and the fans and prevented them from seeing 3 more Innings of his brilliant work. Cobden's only hit came In the 2nd when with 2 down J. Toan singled but the best old A. Town oould do was to slam a By to right. A runner reached first in the 4th on Pfetffers error and another in the 5th on Mayer's' 'foosle" but they were never dangerous, I Jones pitched good ball for Cobden, few days last it being an error that helped New Ulm to seeart its lonesome tally. Klossner was safe Town's error in theM. 2nd and Pfslffer beat out his bunt. Dahms fanned but Mueller slashed a single thru the inleld and Howard scored from second. In the 3rdWm. Backer beat out an infield hit with two down. The only other chance to score came In the 5th. With two down Mayer and Lindemann were hit and Backer scratched a single passed short. Mayer tried to score from second but was called out at the elate. The boys were just starting the 7thCartridge when J. Pluvius let loose with the rain and the fans had to content themselves with the consoling fact that New Ulm had won. It was as pretty a contest as has been seen here for many a day. Both turrlers were working hard all the time and theof boys gave them their best efforts in the field. The score: Cobden 0 0 0 0 0 0—0 New Ulm—0 1 0 0 0 0—1 Stolen bases—Klossner, Mayer J. Town. Struck out by Mueller 4. by Jones 10, Left on bases, New Ulm 6, Cobden 3. Hit by pitcher, by Jones, (Mayer, Lindemann). Time, 50 min. Umpire, Bleck. New Ulm aided in the success of the local celebration on the 4th of July by winning the ball game from Arlington by a score of 3 to 2. It was a beautiful game, fast and exciting, featured by the clever pitching on both sides, spectacular fielding and several tense "Montana Bill" Pfelffer was "the" one that New Ulm depended upon to win that game and be did the perfectly. Had it not been for an infield error he would undoubtedly have shut them out. His "spitter' and "hookcurve" and all of the other deceptive shoots and twists in his repertoire were working fine. But onmedicine the other hand Asal was twirling just as successfully when Bill struck out a man, Asal duplicated the performance, and he was receiving even better support than Bill. There wasn't a chance for either team to score until the 6th. Here and there a man reached the initial bag but usually with 2 down. It looked as if it would be a game won by theof team that would get the first score. And then came that 6th inning. With two down, Limmy missed P. Donhn's grounder and Arlington had a man on first. He stole second and then Bill let down for an instant and walked Timm. With the runners on 2nd andry 3rd Asal doubled to left and Arlington bad 2 runs. Kill sent a hard chance to center but Bill nipped it. Not one bit downhearted or discouraged New Ulm came in to even it up. They did, and then some. Dahms walked. Alwin thought it an opportune moment to get the first hit off Asal so he lined a single to left that sent Dahms to 3rd. Klossner was to run for Alwin, who suffered with an injured pedal extremity. Wicherski was hit and theschool were choked. It was the longed for opportunity. Lindemann "squeezed" Dahms home but wasdants thrown out at first. The time was ripe for a demonstration. Asal wavered, and Klossner stole home with the tying score. Limmy dropped a single over short and Wicherski Jaced home with the winning run. In the 7th Arlington had men on 2nd and 3rd with two down but Thomas out to Dahms and in the 9thspecial Limmy's error allowed a runner to reach 2nd with 2 down but Eggers Klossner and the game was over. Family Reunion. A pleasant family reunion was celebrated last Sunday at Clear Lake in the Town of Sigel in honor of Carl Forster, Sr. All the children and grandchildren of the veneral gentleman were present, they being: Mr. and Mrs. Seifert and children Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Forster and children of Springfield Chas. Forster and family, John Forster and family Mrs. E. W. Gag of St. Martin, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Forster and children and two sisters of Mr. Carl Forster. Mrs. Louis Hacker of this city and Mrs. Henry Scharenbroich of St. Cloud. Mrs. Frank Forster, at whose home the event took p[ace, set a bountiful table for the gathering and all enjoyed the day very much. It was a great pleasure to Mr. Forster, sr. to have his children and grandgathered about him in so pleasant a manner. Business Men's Gun Club, *y The foUowingfaeores were made by the Members of the New Ulm Business gun club: Wednesday. A. Bartel Bauenstetn T. Johnson Alt. Vogel Art. Stengel L. Vogel A. Blerbaum Math. Peterson 4 H. Grausam ..14 A. Janka... ..is Sunday. J. Fritache ....11 T. Johnson 9 W.D.Edwards 6 B. Esser 13 A. Janka 12 Art. Stengel 11 A. Blerbaum 14 Engemann 12 Hugo Windhorn Herm. Amine 13 W. E. Korth 10 Koch 14 A. Burnsfield 12 L. G. Vogel .11 R. D. Guptil... ••911 John Hauenstein jr 19 R, D. Guptil of Mankato made the highest score. He represents the Remington Arms and Union Metallic Co. and was in the city demonstrating different kinds of guns and ammunitions. A Peek isto his socket would show the box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve that E. S. Loper, a carpenter Manila' N. Y. always carries." have never had a cut, wound, bruise, I or sore it would not soon heal," he|ger. writes, Greatest healer of burns, boils scalds, chapped hands and lips, feversores, skin-eruptions, eczema, corns and piles. 25c. at O. M. Olsen. Lnchinvar Located. The hero and the heroine of the much talked of sensation have been located, Miss Louise Beyer is working as a domestic at Mankato and Wm. Hubmer has followed the advice of Jim Hill and gone back to the farm. 'Twas rumored, that the young couple had eloped but the contrary has been proven as each is still enjoying *'single blessedness." The two young people seemed to haye been attached to each other and when they disappeared at the same time an elopment was immediatly sensed. A marriage contract however, could not have materialized as the leading characters are not of age. Kidney Diseases arc Curable under certain conditions. The right must be taken before the disease has progressed too far. Mr. Perry A. Pitman, Dale. Tex., says: "I was down in bed for four months with kidney and bladder trouble and gall stones. One bottle of Foley's Kidney Remedy cured me well and sound." Ask for it O. M. Olsen. Dr. J. C. Lincoln of Bowling Green, Ohio, who had attended the celebration the 50th anniversary of the 1st Minnesota Infantry at St. Paul, came to New Ulm to look up his brother's grave which he was informed at St. Paul was to be found at Fort Ridgely. It is too bad St. Paulites are not better acquainted with Minnesotas histoas Dr. Lincoln found on arriving here that the bodies of the soldiers had been removed, in the seventies, to Rock Island, 111. Dr. Lincoln's brother was a Lieutenant in Co I 2nd Regt. Minnesota. St. Peter State Hospital. There is connected with this hospital a tt aining shool for nurses, of which the medical staff is the faculty the course of instruction being carried out in a definite systematic manner, with the aid of text books, lectures, demonstrations and practical work. This exists not merely for instruction in the rules and regulations of the hospital, and the duties of attenin the proper housekeeping of the wards, but for the thorough teaching of all that belongs to the art of nursing, so that pupils graduating from this school shall be able to do general sick and surgical nursing, as well as the special work of caring for tbe insane. Graduates of the Training School of this Hospital have, and do, compete successfully with the graduates of the large general hospitals, and their training fits them to do work whicn the graduate of the general hospital can not do. The course of training extends over a period of three years, and consists of lectures, supplemented by the study of text books and practical instruction In all the details of the care of the sick and Insane. Young women taking this course of training receive an amount of culture, independent of their training as nurses, which will help to fit them for any occupation they may choose to take up after graduation, besides teaching them to be orderly, methodical and accurate, and developing in them the power of self-control. Applicants must furnish evidence of at least a common school education should be between 18 and 27 years of age, and are expected to send a recent photograph with the application. A two months' term of probation is required of all who enter the employ of the Hospital, to test their fitness for the work. Probationers receive $18.00 during tbe period of probation. Afterward the wages are increased one dollar per month, until the undergraduate maximum of $25.00 is reached. Graduates may receive 130.00 per month. All employes receive board, lodging and laundry free. Address, H. A. TOMLINSON, Supt. 27-28 St. Peter, Minn. •Mfa •.... IS a JaV •••••••••*••••Xv 4 •«••••X4 0 I Cupid SUM Busy, A pretty June wedding took place at the home ofWm. Palmer in Butte, Mont, when Geo. Palmer and Miss Regina Merkle, formerly of New Ulm, were united in marriage by Rev. 8. E. Blackiston, Thursday June 22nd. A reception followed the ceremony and about 200 guests participated in the celebration. The bride was gowned in cream silk and earrled bride roses. Her only attendant was Miss Williams, whose gown was of pale blue silk, her bouquet belay of white roses. The best man was Henry Smith. The rooms were beautifully decorated with ferns, carnations and peonies Mr. and Mrs. Palmer departed for their,, honeymoon trip to New York and will he at home after a few weeks to their friends at 946 ColoradoSl, Butts, Mont. Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock at the Clements Catholic church was' held the marriage of Miss Anna Siekora, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 8iekora of Clements, to Mr. Nie Merte, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Merts of New Ulm. The bride was attended by Miss Mary Fleisnerof New Ulm as maid of honor, and Miss Clara Plata of Clements as bride's maid. The best man were Henry Mertz of New Ulm and Nie Schmidt of Sleepy Eye. A little sister of the bride was flower girl. The bride's dress was creme messaline trimmed with pearl trimming. The wedding cake was presented by Rudolph Lang, hoff of New Ulm. The Wabasso band furnished music for the dance in the afternoon and evening, attended by about 300 people.—Morgan Messen low's TMs? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for. any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F.J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made bv his firm. W Al.DING, KlNNAN & MABVTN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. BATTLE CREEK DOCTOR COMING REMARKABLE SUCCESS OF THIS TALENTED PHYSICIAN IN THE TREATMENT OF CHRONIC DIS- EASES. OFFERS HIS SERVICES FREE TO THE SICK The Battle Creek Specialist, licensed by the State for the cure of all Nervous and Chronic Diseases of Men, Women and Children, offers to all who call on the day, date and during the hours given below, consultation.examination, advice and all medical services required to complete a cure absolutely Free of Charge. All that is asked in return for these valuable services is that every person treated will state the result obtained to friends and thus prove to the sick and afflicted in every city and locality that at last treatments have been discovered that are absolutely sure and certain in their effect. This Doctor is considered one of America's leading Stomach and Nerve Specialists, an expert in the treatment of all Chronic diseases, and ill cure you, whatever your ailment, in a way that will astonish you. Many Wonderful Cores in Diseases of the Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, Heart, Lungs, Nerves and Rheumatism, Sciatica, Diabetus, Fits, St. Vitus Dance, Eczema, Dropsy, Bed-wetting Children and all constitutional and serious internal diseases that baffle the skill of the family physician. No Operations Needed for Appendicitis, Gall Stones, Goitre and Piles. Leg Ulcers positively and speedily cured by an entirely new system. Modern Treatment for Asthma, Catarrh and Deafness. In Fact, there is no curable disease that cannot be cured and no incurable disease that cannot be benefitted. No Matter what your ailment may be, no matter what others may have told you, no matter what experience you may have had with other physicians, sanitariums or patent medicines, if you want to get well again, you should not fail to call. Go! Have it forever settled in your mind, if your case is curable, he will treat you if incurable, he will give you such advice as may prolong your life. This Free Oner is made but once to each caller in order to advertise the Battle Creek System of treating diseases which has lifted so many from the depths of dispair to the heights of health and happiness, and why not you? Married Ladies must come with their Husbands and Minors with their Fathers. The Visiting Specialist will be at the DAKOTA HOUSE, NEW ULII.MINN. Jus Four Hours This Visit. ROM 2 p. UNTIL 6 p. m. TUESDAY JULY 18- Returning Every Six Weeks Parson's Poem a Gem From Rev. H. Stubenvoll, Allison la in praise of Dr. King's New .Life Pills. "They're such a health necessity, In every home these pills should be, If other Kinds you've tried in vain, USE DR. KING'S And lie well again. Only 25c at O. M. Olsen. Loans and ditoonnti Overdrafta secured Bonds Banking* Home Furniture and PlXtUMI CamtjM INS. kv C. B. I I N I Ca,--*». Furs Order to Present Claims Within Three Months. STATE OF MINNESOTA,? County of Brown. In Probate Court, General Term, July 3rd, 1911. In the Matter of the Estate of Therese Schell, deceased. Letters of Administration on the Estate of Threse Schell, deceased, late of the City of New Ulm in the County of Brown and the State of Minnesota being granted to George Marti. It Appearing on proper proof by affidavit George Marti made and filed herein, as provided by law, that there are no debts egainst the estate of said deceased: It Is Ordered, that three months be and the same is hereby allowed from and after the date of this Order, in which all persons havinc 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 allow ance, or be forever barred. It Is Further Ordered, that the first Monday in Nov. 1911, 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 Souret lac when and where the said Probate 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 Review a weekly newspaper printed and published in said County. Dated at New Ulm this 3rd day of July IMI. By the Court: (Seal) GEO. ROSS, 27—29 Judge of Probate. Report ofthe condition of the State Bank of New Ulm New Ulm, Minnesota. At the dots of Bnsl&oti, June 7,1011. Reaowrces. 1617,371.48 •,601.11 97,00000 Other Beal Estate Cash and duo from banks •568,908.88 OFFICERS:! Fred Aufderheide, fret. Chas. Grossendorf, Vice Prta. Fred Plunder, Cashier X. A. Stoll, Ats'fc Cashier p. KiUberger, Ass't. Cashier. Director*: Fred Aufderheide, John Buschera, John H. Forstor, Herman Naffrl, Charles Grussendorf, Robert W. Seherer, Bmil Wicherski. WINDO W GLASS A Pull Stock of Glass of all Kinds and all Sizes Garden Tools and [Hose* Gasoline and Oil Stoves/ New Ulm Hardware Co. j* UaMHtfca. 140.000.00 U.071.W 8S.W2.tt 1,074.60 1341.61 a. 761.68 lS.88S.St 481,867.48 1168,90842 Capital Stock Surplus and Uad. holts Deposits rabjaot to Ckack Certified Obaska Cashier's Cheeks Due to Bank* Savings Deposit* Tims Certlneatea 4.200.CO cmoo 84.eao.7S PEST Milking during fly pest season is an agony, which can only be prevented by using FLY CHASER No farm home should be without it. Makes milking a pleasant and comfortable pleasure. FLY CHASER should be used on all cattle, horses, etc. to releive them of this fearful agony chasing flies and mosquitoes. Come and get a gallon from the Pioneer Drug Store Hay Fever aid Summer Colds. Must be relieved quickly and Foley's Honey and Tar Compound will do it. E. M. Stewart, 1034 Wolfram st. Chicago writes: I have been greatly troubled during tbe hot summer months with Hay Fever and find that by using Foley's Honey and Tar Compound I get great relief." Many others who suffer similarly will be glad to benefit by Mr. Stewart's experience. O. M. Olsen. How to Succeed. If you want to succeed in the world you must make your own opportune ties as you go on.—John B. Gough. Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. Is effective for coughs and colds in either children or grown persons. N opiates, no harmful drugs. In the yellow package. Refuse substitutes. O. M. Olsen. Strength in Union. Ten men united can do much mora than ten thousand Individuals.—Lady Warwick, This is An Easy Test. Sprinkle Allen's Foot-Ease in one shoe and not In the other, and notice the difference. Just the thing to use when rubbers or overshoes become necessary, and your tihoea seem to pinch. Sold Everywhere, 26c. Don't accept any substitute. 1 A

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