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BOO E .. STOHE.. ^.4^4.^4^22.214.171.124.^.^.4^^4.^. ^.4^.4.^.4. 4~JMJ.4« There is a great difference in Drugs. More than most peo ple are aware of. For instance: Common table salt costs 10 cents for a three pound bag at the grocery but the same thing, only purified, costs 27 cents a pound. Commercial Sulphuric Acid costs 2 cents which chemically pure costs 35 cents. Commercial Muriate of Am monia costs 11 cents, but the chemically pure costs 55 cents. So it is all along the list. For most purposes the regular is al right. A person would be fool ish to pay 55 cents a pound for Muriate of Ammonia with which tofixhis electric bell, but when it comes to using it medicinally then the best is none too good| The best is what you get when we fill your prescription. Eug. A. Pfefferle, The Reliable Druggist. *«$..$..fr.$.***.|..$Mfr.5..s.**.5..$.*.|Ms^.i.*.$Mfr* I LOCAL NEWS. I tniuiiimiiiiiiumiiiiimiiiiiiuiuiuiuiiimiiuiiiiiiiillilllliiia R. Hellriegel made a trip to Win throp Thursday. Henry J. Vagen made a trip to St. Paul Wednesday. Storm windows are being put on by many householders. Dr. E. Mueller made a professional trip to Wmthrop Thursday. General Gus Widell was here from Mankato on business Friday. A baby boy was born Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gieseke. T. F. Carrol of Waseca is now night operator at the Northwestern station. Mrs. G. F. Reineke was visiting with Arlington friends from Thursday until Monday. G. W. Barnes spent several days 1 ast week on the road in the interest of the Inter-State. Peter Retrum, cashier of the State Bank of Lafayette, was in New Ulm between trains Thursday. Vogelpohl & Spaeth shipped a pipe organ to Clarksfield, Minn., last week, where it will be installed in a local church. J. P. Reed was on the road several days the last of last week in the inter est of the Minnesota Mutual Fire In surance company. A letter dated Oct. 23d from Miss Hertha Baltrusch to her parents says that she has reached Mexico City and will soon be in El Oro. Christ Ruemke had a successful coon hunt along the river bottoms last week, bagging four. Thursday he gave a coon supper to some of his friends. lb,rt5?4„-4-_»ii hfx:4ml Revere August Hummel was Monday on business. Miss Alice Pfefferle is paying a visit with Springfield friends. H. N. Somsen was in St. Peter Monday as witness in a will case. Mrs.Fred Seiter of Spokane, Wash., is paying a visit with New Ulm friends. Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Fritsche return ed from their world's fairtrip Thursday night. Louis Bushard and Francis Bastian witnessed the Minnesota-Nebraska football game in Minneapolis Satur day. Mrs. W. F. Mahler and little girl have been making a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Horn-surprised burg. Mrs. FrederichRaadschwas admitted last week to the poorfarm from Golden Gate, in Commissioner Jesse Palmer's district. F. H. Behnke leaves today for Minneapolis where he is to attend a meeting of the directors of the Retail Merchants Mutual Fire Insurance company. Mesdames Fred Johnson and Chas. Helmes were passengers for Winthrop last Wednesday. Mrs. Helmes was Mrs. Johnson's guest for several days previous. The funeral of Catherine, the two year-old daughter of Lorenz Brix of Sigel, was held Friday from the Catho lic church. The child died last Tuesday from cramps. St. Ann's Court, C. O. F., gave one of its usual delightful card parties in the basement of the Catholic church last Wednesday evening. The attend ance Was large. A number are afflicted with rheuma tism this week, among them being Mesdames A. J. Eckstein, Fred Kretsch and Fred Pfaender. Miss Agnes Steffi ofSleepy Eye and Albert A. Lipinski of Chaska were married in the Sleepy Eye Catholic church last week. They will make their home in Springfield. A extra-gang of sixteen men has been engaged for the last several days in clearing away the landslide which occurred in Fritsche's ravine on the St. Louis two weeks ago. Erie Gale, formerly operator at the St. Louis depot, is now holding a similar position in New Prague under Nicholas Remmel. C. P. Tillmoney of Waseca is the new operator. Goo Health to the Childre Children especiallyarefond of dainties, and the housekeeper must look carefully to their food. As good cake can be made only with good eggs, so also a cake that is health ful as well as dainty must be raised with a pure and perfect baking powder. The Home Talent Show gave an ex hibition at'the Opera house Saturday night before a fair sized audience. The performance was excellentf or amateurs and drew forth ample applause. Ed Gagnon, superintendent of bridges for the M. & St. L., was down from Minneapolis last Wednesday in specting the overhead wagon bridge being constructed south of New Ulm. Carpenters are bus-' this week putting in a new front in He Bros.' store. The windows will now be flush with the edge of the building and the looks of the store will be greatly improved. Royal Baking Powder is indispensable in the preparation of the highest quality of food. It imparts that peculiar light ness, sweetness and flavor noticed in the finest cake, biscuit, doughnuts, crusts, etc., and what is more important, renders the food wholesome and agreeable to young and old* ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. ^—~*SM8*a»*H'»/: -»i N ds» «»wiiii mimJMHimi CRONE BROS. SPECIALS. Next Monday, Nov. 7th, we will offer for sale remnants of all kinds, includ ing dress goods, ginghams and outing flannels. Sash Curtains, former price 25c, now 10c a yard colors, blue, pink and plain white. Lace Curtains of all kinds. A big lot of embroideries away be low cost. Just received—another new lot of cloaks. Gold Medal black dress goods are the best you can buy—every yard guaranteed. Come in and look at our new over coats—the latest styles. Oil meal cake for cattle—the best food you can get. Eggs taken, in trade or cash. Look at our shoe stock—you will be what a nice line. Baby shoes—all prices. Buster Brown collars, 10c. Crushed velvet belts at all prices. Neck fur boas and scarfs from 50c up to $25.00. Dr. D. Wood was in the city Monday in connection with business before the judge of probate. If you want some exceptional bar gains in meats go to Charles Stuebe's market Saturday, November 5th. Congressman J. T. McCleary visited the high school Mondayrforenoon and spoke to the students on West Point. Miss Kittie Tyrrell left yesterday for her home in Waterville, after a visit of two weeks with her sister, Miss Emma. Rev. C. Hohn, now pastor of a church in Minneapolis, was in New Ulm Monday for the funeral of Mrs. Henry Durbahn. Miss Camille Wahle returned Satur day to her home in Manawa, Wis., after a visit of two weeks with her friend, Miss Birdie Mullen. Members of the Sleepy Eye High school have organized a debating club and hope to form a league this winter including out-of-town schools. Mankato has secured the next annual meeting of the Southern Minnesota Teachers' association. The 1904 meet ing was held in Fairmont the last few days of last week. A. F. Redman and wife leave Friday for the world's fair over the North western road. They expect to be gone a couple of weeks and make a short stop in Chicago. Mrs. Barbara Classen was surprised at her home on Broadway Sunday evening by a number of the ladies of St. Anne Court, W. C. O. F. The even ing was spent pleasantly. County Attorney Einar Hoidale fin ished up his campaign speaking Mon day. The week previous he was quite busy winning democratic votes in many towns in Southwestern Minne sota. A wedding of the near future which will be celebrated in the Lutheran church in this city is that of August Rolloff and Miss Martha Froeming of town Milford. The date set is Novem ber 15th. Miss H. M. Philipps, formerly teacher in the Mankato Normal, was in the city from Saturday to yesterday as. the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Crit chett. She left on the latter day for Kansas. M. Mullen and Charles Stuebe re turned Thursday from Everett, S. D., where they spent a week looking after their cattle interests. They shipped two train loads of cattle to the Chica go market. J. Lauermann, state organizer for the Catholic Order of Foresters, spent Wednesday and Thursday in New Ulm. He had no special business here but was merely passing through the city. The democratic county committee met in New Ulm Friday evening and discussed matters pertaining to the eampaign, which is now waxing warm. Nine members, including those in this city, were present. In the football game between Carleton and Macalester colleges Friday two New Ulm boys were stars on the Carleton team. Dwight Mowery played center, while Clarence Mowery held down the left-guard position. The auction of Fred Walther in town Cottonwood last week was attended by about 200 buyers and politicians. Mr. Walther has purchased the Mowery property on German street and expects to move into town this fall. Henry Muller entertained about forty friends from New Ulm Saturday night at a party given at his home across the river in Lafayette. Danc ing was the pastime of the evening, and light refreshments were served. A party including Congressman Mc Cleary, the Concordia band and a number of prominent republicans of New Ulm were passengers for Hanska Monday afternoon, where the Mankato man addressed a political meeting. mm Souvenir Postal Cards—Views of New TTlm 12c a set of four. Sold only in sets. Campaign Buttons, Pins and Watch Fobs. Roosevelt hats, 5c. Parker buttons, 5c. Roosevel tan Fairbank fobs5c fppSSS Anton Ouren was up from Hanska Monday to seek expert treatment for his eyes, which he injured in husking corn. Mrs. S. W. Harris, who has been spending the last two months in Cedar Falls, Iowa, has returned to New Ulm for the winter. Dr. O. J. O'Donnel left Saturday to join his wife and Charles Silverson in Cincinnati, where Mrs. Silverson is lying critically ill. Mrs. Jacob Klossner and Miss Eva entertained Mrs. Sarah Newhart and Miss Grace with a few other friends at a six o'clock dinner Saturday. George W. Leary. a New Ulm boy now employed in the mail service on the Northwestern, has handed in his resignation and will take the posi tion as bookkeeper at the Hauenstein brewery left vacant by Nicholas Rem mel. The club dances given by the Turner Hall orchestra, which proved so popu lar last year, are to be started again some time this month. A subscription list has been circulated for the last few days and a large number have signed. The Eastern Star gave one of its delightful parties in Masonic hall Fri day evening.' The attendance was smaller than at the first one of the season, but was good,. After refresh ments several hours were given up to dancing. The St. Louis railroad will run an extra train to Winthrop Thursday for the political meeting there which is to be addressed by John A. Johnson on that date, and a special round trip rate of seventy-seven cents has been: granted. The good roads committee of Red wood county is offering a prize of $75 to the precinct casting the largest increase per cent over the total vote cast in 1902. and a second prize of $25 for the one casting the second highest per cent increase. Dr. George R. Koch has given up his business trips to Hanska, where he has maintained a branch office for the last year, and will now devote all his time to his New Ulm office. He made his last trip to the neighboring village Thursday. John H. Siegel and his sister Miss Josephine Siegel, left Wednesday for St. Louis. They will spend some time at the fair and then Miss Siegel will go to her home in Evansville, Ind. She has been visiting in New Ulm since last spring. The board of public works met Fri day night from 7:30 p. m. to 8 o'clock and assessed the benefits and damages for the grading on Washington street. An assessment of about $40 for each fifty-foot lot was made, other lots be ing assessed accordingly. Fire destroyed Nelson vator in Milroy last loss of $10,000. Insuran in the sum of $5,500. the fire is unknown, that it started in thi This is Milroy's first Friends in New Ul invitations to the wedding of Miss Katherine Gratz, daughter of John Gratz, formerly a New Ulm resident, to W.E. Herbst, which takes place to day in Waseca. Mr. Herbst is a pros perous merchant in that city. The rummage sale conducted by the ladies of the Episcopal church several days last week and Monday proved a very successful one. The old Olsen building, where they were quartered, was crowded many hours of the day and $100 was taken in on the sales. C. H. Chapman, a brakeman on the Northwestern who was formerly em ployed in the New Ulm yards, met with an accident near Kasota last week in which he lost one finger. He was coupling a car and his hand was caught between the draw-bar and the dead wood. St. Peter and Paul's Catholic Be nevolent society celebrated its silver or twenty-fifth anniversary in Mankato Tuesday. A program consisting of music and addresses was held in the Catholic school hall, followed by a general entertainment and refresh ments. Miss Bertha M. Schmidt left Sunday for Watertown, S. D., where she will spend the winter at the home of her brother. Her sister-in-law, Mrs. Wil liam F. Schmidt, stopped off in New Ulm Sunday on her way home from Portage, Wis., and the two proceeded together. The local high school football team had a game arranged with the Le Sueur high school team for next Saturday but it will probably be called off. The attendance at the game last week was so poor and such little interest seemed manifest that it is thought useless to keep on. jm&&*&£rrr~ It^St.-*^-* •**$ yf The Center Street Whirlwinds played Mueller's Yum Yum foot ball team Thursday afternoon. The score was 16 to 0 in favor of the former. The feature of the game was the tackling of Raymond Pfefferle at left end. Touch downs: Klossner, Schoregge and Peter son. Goals kicked: Klossner. The Sleepy Eye High school has recently received a consignment of fourteen pieces of statuary, one for each grade. The purchase was made with money received from a play given by the pupils of the grades last spring and comprises, among others, life-size busts of Washington, Lincoln and McKinley. Walter Kee, formerly engineer at the Hauenstein brewery, and Joseph Groebner are now in Norfolk, Va., waiting to join the new cruiser West Virginia which will be put in commis sion in about two months. They were successful in passing the examinations for the navy as engineer and fireman when the recruiting officer was here. Charles Rauschcka and Miss Eliza beth Hoehne were united in marriage Thursday afternoon at the Lutheran church by Rev. C. J. Albrecht. The ceremony was witnessed by a number of friends. The bridegroom is em ployed in the offices of the Eagle mill and the bride is a daughter of Ernst Hoehne. The young couple have rented the Cordes residence on Garden street. Charles Stuebe is to give a special sale Saturday, November 5th, when he will offer bargains in the meat line. In a stabbing affair at Tracy last week among a gang of Italian and Scandinavian workmen employed on the section there by the Northwestern railroad, five were wounded, one of whom may die. The men got into a quarrel over their pay and the Italians attacked the Scandinavians. One of the Italians escaped, but was captured later in Mankato. All are now in custody. Joseph Tauer is taking a ten-days' vacation from his duties as night watchman and is spending his time hunting and visiting. He will attend the wedding in Waseca of Miss Katherine Gratz, formerly a resident of New Ulm, who is to take matrimonial vows this week. Mr. Tauer left Thursday and during his absence William Emmerich is filling his place on the police force. Burglars paid a visit to C. L. Lindersmith's general merchandise store last Sunday night and secured $3.50 in cash the only money that had been left in the cash register, which had been taken to the rear of the building where it was found Monday morning uninjured, but minus the $3.50. The burglars, it appears, enter ed the front door of the store by means of a false key. It does not appear that any articles of merchandise were taken from the store.—Comfrey Times. Mrs. A. W. Case and daughter Cora left Thursday afternoon for Knapp, Wisconsin, where they will make their future home with Chester, a son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Case, who has a position as cashier in one of the lead ing banks of that city. Mr. Case, who is in St. Mary's hospital, Min neapolis, is rapidly convalescing and will join his family in a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Case were among the early settlers of this city and have a host of friends who regret their de parture from here. It is with deep regret that we have to inform our readers that Mr. Case, who met with one accident, has had to have the left eye removed. His right eye is also not very strong or clear, but the doc tors promise to save that one.—Sleepy Eye Herald. «*£&&3 jgggggf— ..un! 1 1 "i .-trnmnm Held|Bros, BOOE .. STOHE., Soap Talk Soap should have cleans ing qualities that will not irritate but will soothe and heal the most tender skin. Our Line of Var ious Perfumed and Medicated Soaps possess this quality so much sought after. I twill make the skin sweet, soft and beautiful. Its daily use pre vents contagious diseases. Price 5 to55c per cake. *^5*^Mp*«f-* W.G.AIwin's City Drug Store. A fine line of BOX CANDIES always on hand. All sizes, filled with fresh, choice #Bonbons SPECIAL SALE! on Ladies' Jackets and Col= larettes, also Hen's and Boy's Suits and Overcoats Next Monday, Nov. 7th. We will sell the above mentioned articles at great bar gain prices. Come and convince yourself before you buy elsewhere. d. F.NEUMANN. 4^ at Max Burg's Corner Store. Reasons why you should do your Saturday trading at STUEBE'S Model Meat Market Saturday, Nov. 5th. Boiling Beef, per lb 5c Good Beef Roast, per lb 7c Corned Beef, per lb, from 6 to 7c Round Steak, per lb 8c Chuck Steak, per ID 8c Hams, per lb J2ic Lard, 3 lbs. for 25c Bacon, per lb J2c Spare Ribs, per lb 6c Pig's Feet, each 3c Liver Sausage, per lb 7c Head Cheese, per lb 7c Fresh Summer Sausage, per lb.. J2|c Pork Sausage, per lb 10c All other kinds of sausage, per lb.. 8c We will sell our $5 Coupon Books for $4.75 cash in advance, a saving of 5 per cent. Remember these prices are for this day and date only. STUEBE'S Model Meat Market. jgl^All phone orders receive prompt attention. Call up No. 152. Jf. It!v 'ipiwafft \T"