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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 31, 1910, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1910-08-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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Courtland
Mr. and Mrs. G. Hoehne of New
Ulm visited here at the home of their
daughter Mrs. W. F. Stege Friday.
Fred Bobsin Sr., Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Berbrich and Hermann. Sachs
were New Ulm callers Saturday.
The Base Ball team of Hanska and
a number of citizens of that place
were here Sunday and crossed bats
with our locals and both teams played
the best game they ever played. The
score was 1 to 0 in favor of Hanska.
It was a short but clean and up-to
date game.
Lorenz Hunziker and son were New
Ulm callers Monday.
The Primary Election will be held
Sept. 20. and the village will vote in
the engine house this year.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Essler, Mr. and
Mrs. Sackett and Miss Fey of St.
Peter were callers here Friday.
Wm, H. Holz of St. Peter, Candi
date for County Auditor of Nicollet
Co., was a pleasant caller here
Thursday.
G. W. Schlottman and son Grant
were New Ulm callers Friday.
August Samuelson, candidate for
representative of this Co., was a
caller here Friday.
Dr. L, A. Fritsche made profes
sional calls here Saturday, Sunday
and Monday at the home of August
Fecher who at this writing is very
sick. _,„ :.«
,-_ Ernst Bobsin and family
of New
Ulm were visitors here Saturday.
WWW^WWSS^W^^^^^^^^M
County Auditor A. H. Freeman of
St. Peter and a candidate for re-elec
tion for said office was a pleasant
visitor here Friday.
Those people who took in Rihgling
Bros, circus at Mankato last Wed
nesday report a very good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seeman, Mr.
and Mrs. Theo. Precht and Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Hulke visited at Morgan
over Sunday.
Sam. Gieseke made a business trip
to New Ulm Monday.
The International Harvester Co.
had two of their men here Monday
taking inventory of the repair stock
and found same to be in a neat and
clean shape and say that they find
very few places where a stock of re
pairs is in such good clean placed
Arthur Lange of New Ulm was here
visiting his brother H. F. Lange
Monday.
Another One Pulled Down.
Even Archimedes," the philosophic
al boarder was saying, "was in some
respects an impractical theorist. He
said he could move the -world if he had
a fulcrum to rest the lever on, but he
never made any attemat to get the
fulcrum. Nowadays, I think, he would
be called a fourflusher—whatever that
is."-—Chicago Tribune ^gT'^,TrT".T' 7$
*q&fc$s8i
Not Really Necessary.^J
"We don't use wine as a beverage,
you know, Mrs. McGarvey," said Mrs.
Lapsling "but It's good to have a lit
tle of it in the house for medicinal pur
pos«Sjg§You know how grateful I am
for the bottle you sent over the other
day. To thank you in words would be
merely a work of super-Jrrigatlon."
s-r*
3 0 0 0 0 RACIN PROGRA
LIBERAL ARTS EXHIBIT-IN THE NEW
GRANDSTAND AND EXPOSITION BUILDING
&&*%??
^-^,w.-
THIS WEEK, 29 to Sept. 3 incl
WARE FREE!
MAJESTIC NEVER-BURN COOKER, STEAMER, CUULENDER AND DRAINER—The Perforated Cooker.
shown in center, has small feet which admits water at the bottom. Nothing can burn. Food can be lifted out
of main vessel (shown on left), at the same time draining off all the water. The Steamer or Cullender shown on
right can be used as an ordinary Cullender. It also fits on top of main vessel, and is used as a steamer.
THE MAJESTIC 18-oz. All
Nickel-plated a
Kettle. Handsomely nickeled on
outs'de, tinned on inside.
MAJESTIC RANGES use less fuel heat more water—and heat it hotter costs practically nothing for repairs last three times as long bake better easier to
keep clean and give better satisfaction than any other range on the market. If you knew positively that the above statements were true, wouldn't you buy a.
Majestic at once? COME IN DURING DEMONSTRATION WEEK AND WE WILL PROVE IT TO YOU.
BETAOTIFU S E A E
WITH lOOO PARTICIPANTS
FIRST NORTHWESTERN CORNSHOW
EXCURSION /?AT£Sm
ON ALL RA/LROADS H&r
THE MAJESTIC 14-oz. All
Copper Nickel-plated Coffee
Pot. Han43omely nickeled on
outside and tinned on inside.
TWO MAJESTIC Patent
Nevcr-Burn Wired Dripping
Pans. Size of pan 9 in. 12 in.
Made specially for the Majestic Set.
New Wheat No. 1 1 05
No. 2
No. 3
Flour, Compass 100 ft.
Patent ".
Family
Bakers
Graham
Rye
Shorts
Bran
Buckwheat per 100 fibs
Oats
Barley
Rye
Flax..
Corn
Potatoes, per Bushel new..
Eggs, per dozen
Cows and Heifers 100 ft...,
Steers
Calves
Sheep
Lambs
Hogs
If you will call at our store during our Majestic
Demonstration Week and allow us to show you
the many advantages and superior qualities of
the Great and Grand Majestic Eange, and wilt
purchase one at the regular price, we will give
you FREE the beautiful and useful Souvenir
Set of Ware illustrated in this advertisement.
This ware is made to match the quality of the
Majestic Ranges, and we know all ladies will see
the beauty and utility of this Set, especially the
first three pieces, which are entirely new and
cannot be had alone by purchase, except at a
very high price. The prices of Majestic Ranges
are the same, but we give the set FREE with
each Majestic Range bought during the Demon
stration Week, only.
Reasons Why The Qreat
Majestic You Should Buy.
1st. It ha3 the reputation of being the best
range money can buy.
2nd. It not only has the reputation but is the
best range made, and we will prove this to you
if you will let us.
3rd. It is constructed of Malleable iron (mat
erial you can't beat) and of Charcoal iron (mat
erial that resists rust 300% greater than steel),
is rivited together air-tight. No heat escapes
or cold air enters range, thus uses very little
fuel to do perfect work.
4th. The reservoir alone is worth the price of
the range over any other reservoir made. It
boils 15 gallons of water is heated like a tea
kettle, with pocket against left-hand lining,
and is movable and sets on a frame, hence can
not wear out. When water gets too hot,
can be moved away from fire.
3:30 P. M.
MARKET REPORT.
Corrected Aug SI, 1910.
1 03
1 00
3 15—3 45
3 00—3 30
2 90—3 20
2 60—2 95
14
2 65—2 85
2 40—2 65
1 10
1 10
140
31
45
63
2 28
50
1 25
Butter, per ft 20— 35
18
2 75—3 50
3 00—4 00
4 25—5 25
3 00—4 00
4 00—5 00
1 60—8 10
"4 A Guilfy Conscience.
'""'That view is rather unscientific,"
said, at a dinner party in New York,
rr Simon Flexner, the head of the
Rockefeller institute.
J'
**That view reminds me," continued
Doctor Flexner, "of Hopkinson, who
was wont to observe Lent very vigor
ously.
"But on a certain fast day, after
three hours of golf, Hopkinson couldn't
resist a luncheon of chops. And as
he munched his chops, a violent storm
came up suddenly a blue light filled
the room, and then a terrific clap of
thunder shook the building^
''Hopkinson, pale and shaky, laid
down his knife and fork.
'"What a fuss,' he muttered, 'over
a mutton chop.'"
Picnic.Suggestions
These hoi days the
thoughts turn to the
woods and the lakes.
But, what's an outing
without the good thing*
to eat? The Bed Fronfc
can assist you materially
with picnic suggestions,,
that go to make youir
oiltinga real pleasure,
Read the following and
make your selectionsr
Paper Napkins, Wooden
Plates and Picnic Baskets.
Swifts Premium
a
hev
if
j^ffe**
CookedZ$
Ham for Sanwiches*
Genuine German Salamif!
sansage. Brick, Cream andT
Lnnch, Chee g-eigg. Xon-g
densedMilk. Heinzes Baked
Beans, all size cans,
For a good cup of Coffee$&*%
try our Gold Medal, 25c
per lb.
Mie^r ^»v&£/
Phone 43,
^S.fs^S^',* 's^.
lr-
r*&
Red Front Gropery

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