OCR Interpretation


New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, August 24, 1910, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1910-08-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never Suspect it.
Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours
a brick dust sedi
ment, or settling,
I stringy or
appearance often
indicates an un
a condi
tion of the kid
neys too fre
quent desire to
pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
and need attention.
What Do
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
liver, bladder and every part of the urinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it,-or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night. Th mild and
immediate effect of S a is
soon realized. It stands the highest be
cause of its remarkable
health restoring prop
erties. If 3'ou need a
medicine you should
have the best. Sold by
druggists in fifty-cent
and one-dollar sizes. HomeT^Sip-itoST
may have a sample bottle sent free
by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.-, Bing
hamton N Mention this paper and
remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N Y. on every bottle.
Kidne
Pills
What They Will Do for You
They will cure your backache,,
strengthen your kidneys, cor,
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Pre
vent Bright's Disease and Dia
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitutes,
or S a by O. M. O S E N
Mode Store.
A E A I FACE
Before Using If you have pimples, blotches,
or other skin Imperfections, you
can remove them and have a clear
and beautiful complexion by using
BEAUTYSK1N
It Makes New
Blood,
Improves the
Health,
Bemoves Skin Imperfections.
Beneficial results guaranteed
•r or money refunded.
Send stamp for Free Sample,
Particulars and Testimonials,
wwea:. Mention this par er. After Using.
I E S E E I A COo
Madison Place, Philadelphia, Ph.
60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &C
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest tipency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
npecial notice, withou charge, in the
Scientifict Htnericdtt.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest oir
culation of any scientific journal. Terms. $3 a
year: four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
I NN & CoL36lB™dwa*.New York
Rranen Office, 685 St, Washington, D. C.
ir.
THE CHICAGO AND
HORTIT
RAILWAY.
GOIN EAST
N 516—Daily, new in 4:27 a
Thro to "Twin Cities and the East.
N 2 4 E Sunday old line .5:15 a
...Connects at Kasota for Twin Cities and at
iMaukttto Junction for the East.
N 514—Daily new line 3:50
Thro to Twin Cities and the East
N 22—Daily old line 3:52
N 14—Ex S a new line .6:55
..Connects at Maukato for points South
fcii Omaha.
GOIN WEST
'~i7S(o 517 —Daily new line 12:30 a
Thro'from Twin Cities and the East.
7tfo 13—Ex S a old line..8:2 5 a
Throlto Tracy.
N 503—Daily new line 1:30
Thro from Twin Cities and the East.
N 23—Daily old line 1:28
N 27—Ex Sunday,- old line .8:40
Connects at Mankato Junction with trains
from East and at Kasota with Twin Cities.
in a is & S is
NORTHBOUND.
2Sew Ulml& St. Paul...(ex. Sun.) 5:80a.
wrin Cities Passenger (ex. Sun.) 2:27
CocalFreight ....(ex. Sun.) 3:10pm
SOUTH BOUND.
New-Ul «fe St. Paul...(ex. Sun.) 8}45 p.
Storm Lake PasB (ex. Sun.)12:15 pin
local Freight (ex. Sun.) 8:60pm
jf- Take a Foot-Bath To-night.
After dissolving one or two Allen's Foot-Tabs
^antiseptic Tablets for the foot-bath) in the
water. It will take out all soreness, smarting
and tenderness, remove foot odors and freshen
the feet. Allen's Foot-Tabs instantly relieve
weariness and sweating or inflamed feet and
hot nervousness of the feet at night. "FOOT
TABS FOR FOOT-TUBS." Then for comfort
throughout the day shake Allen's Foot-Ease,
the antiseptic powder into your shoes. Sold
everywhere, 25c, Avoid substitutes. Samples
of Allen's Foot-Tabs mailed FREE, or our reg
ular size sent by mail for 25c. Address, Allen
S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
I
$85,000 GUNS TO
LAST 70 ROUNDS
Uncle Sam's Armament For New
Dreadnoughts Expensive.
TONNAGE FIGURES ENORMOUS
Two New Battleships Greater Than
Entire American Fleet at Time of
Spanish War—Fourteen Inch Rifles
Largest In History of World's War
fare and Most Costly.
A its last session the congress au
thorized the construction of titanic
ships of war and stipulated that they
be armed with fourteen inch rifles, the
most powerful weapons 3-et construct
ed. These guns cost $85,000 each, and,
although it seems incredible, yet it
is no less true that under the excessive
pressures of battle conditions the life
of these expensive weapons is only
seventy rounds.
The distinctive features of these
Dreadnoughts lie in the tremendous
battery which they are designed to
carry and the increased size which the
increase in the weight and power of
the main battery has made necessary.
Th plans contemplate a displace
ment of about 27,000 tons as against
the 20,000 of the Delawar and the
North Dakota, America's pioneer bat
tleships of the Dreadnought type,
which were but recently commissioned.
Greater Than 1898 Fleets.
Th united tonnage of the giant
twins is far greater than as our
entire battleship tonnage at the time
of the a with Spain, including even
the Maine, whose destruction brought
about the war Th fleet that block
aded Santiago as reckoned as a for
midable one in its day the battle
line comprising the superb Iowa, the
heavily armed and armored Indiana,
Massachusetts and Oregon and the
hard fighting old Texas
So much for the size of the on
vessels. Turn to their armament.
Th plans contemplate a battery of
ten fourteen-inch rifles for each ship.
These weapons are by far the most
powerful ever constructed for any navy,
greatly exceeding in range and hitting
power the twelve inch guns with which
the Delawar and the North Dakot a
are armed.
Wit a weight of 63.3 tons the
gun is more than ten tons heavier
than the twelve inch type carried by
the Dreadnoughts that the United
States now has in commission. Th
weight of the projectile which the
gun will carry is 1,400 pounds. Th
weight of the powder charge will be
about 450 pounds. Th designed muz
zle energy of the weapon is 65,600
foot tons.
Example Is Appalling.
To translate this into plainer Eng
lish and to afford some idea of at
this power means, let the reader sup
pose the 16,000 tons of the battleship
Connecticut emplaced on top of the
Lusitania, whose displacement is 32,500
tons, and the biggest of the Fall River
steamboats superimposed on top of all.
Nex tr^ to conceive of the united
weight of the three and the power that
would be required to lift them. Th
muzzle energy of this gun exerted at
the moment of discharge is so tremen
dous that it would be able to lift all
three vessels one foot.
Th mechanism of the carriage must
in the fraction of a second take up and
absorb a shock equal to that of a
heavy engine and five Pullman coaches
running at a speed of seventy miles an
hour and brought to a sudden stop—a
stop as sudden as though such a train
had smashed into a stone wall. On
leaving the muzzle of the gun the shell
has an energy equivalent to that of a
train or cars weighing 580 tons and
running at sixty miles an hour.
This energy is sufficient to send the
projectile through twenty-tw and one
half inches of the hardest of steel ar
mor at the muzzle, while at a range
of 3,000 yards the projectile, moving
at the rate of 2,235 feet per second,
can pierce eighteen and one-half inches
of steel armor at normal impact.
Life Is Seventy Rounds.
One of the ordnance experts of the
a a some calculations which
go to that if one of these
fourteen inch rifles as constantly
submitted to excessive pressure, such
as might obtain in a hot action, the
gun could not last more than seventy
rounds.
"The length of the gun is a fraction
more than 53 feet—641 inches, to be
exact. Although the muzzle velocity
of the projectile is 2,600 feet a second,
the ordnance experts a figured that
it requires one-tenth of a second for
the shell to leave the gun, this because
of the fact that the shell from
zero to 2,600 feet and that the mean
velocity must be taken. Thi an
being one-tenth of a second, he actual
gas life of this $85,000 a on is
to be only seconds.
Judgin from the performance of the
twelve inch guns, these greater weap
ons should be able to deliver three
shots a minute. If all ten guns of the
projected Dreadnought should be
brought into action and should main
tain that rapidity of fire for one hour
the cost of the ammunition expended
in the hour would reach the enormous
of $2,520,000, or about one-fourth
of the vessel's entire cost.
PE
GASH REGISTERS
IN POSTAL BANK
Yankee Ingenuity to Mark
Adoption of Plan.
START WITH CLD SYSTEM.
Cumbersome Foreign Procedure of
Pass Books to Be Dropped as Soon
as Desirable Machine Is Invented to
Safeguard Money Deposits of Public,
Says Postmaster General.
Tha the United States will have a
postal savings bank plan entirely dif
ferent from all other postal savings
schemes and that its superiority over
other systems is a tribute to Yanke
ingenuity are of the facts brought
out in an explanation a recently
by Frank Hitchcock, postmaster
general, concerning his intentions re
garding this new financial feature in
the life of the country.
Mr. Hitchcock has assured himself
that the groundwork has been laid se
curely for the establishment of the
postal banks.
Cash Register Guards Deposits.
Although every other country which
has a postal savings bank system uses
the pass book plan in order to keep
track of the deposits of money, Mr.
Hitchcock, after a conferences it
authorities on savings banks, has de
liberately cut loose from this scheme.
has decided to adopt a plan
in the end will depend upon machin
ery.
be more exact, the cash register,
essentially an America idea, will keep
tabs on the deposits of and will
guard the public against the possibili
of embezzlement and theft on the
part of those handle the ms
turned in to be guarded by the gov
ernment.
Neve before has this plan been con
sidered by any country, and all over
Europe there is in effect the
cumbersome scheme of handling pass
books.. All the other postal savings
plans of the world are practically
identical.
It is up to some inventive genius
to put on the market a cash register
which will do the things required for
handling the money intrusted to the
postoffices of the United States.
Deposit Slips at First.
But Mr. Hitchcock has not calculat
ed that the cash register system can
be put into operation at once, first,
because no satisfactory register is on
the market ind secondly, because the
expense of installing the system at
once would be too great.
For the first six months or a year
there will be used deposit slips, han
dled by hand. The wi be in figures
from $1 to $9, and in addiii. :i to these
there will be slips for $10, $20 and $50.
The $10, $20 and $50 slips will be made
out in duplicate, so that there will be
no opportunity for clerks or receiving
tellers to falsify them.
Only the slips running from $1 to $0
will be made out in ink as issued, and
the postmaster general has figured
that there is slight chance of anybody
incurring the danger of the peniten
tiary for the benefit of falsifying any
entry less than $10.
IS CENSOR OF "AERIENNES."
French Mayor Objects to Kmckerbock
ers For Female Flight.
The mayor of Etampes, France, has
of at a an aviator's cos
tum ought not to be, and he
a Mile. Abukais, one of the aero
planists at the Etampe meeting, wear
ing jaunty knickerbockers with bril
liant stockings he gasped. The he
had the police issue a
against the lady.
Mile. Abukai flew every day during
the week, and each day she wore
knickerbockers and stockings despite
the mayor's disapproval. Eac day a
fresh as issued. Whe
Mile. Abukai appears for trial she
a be fined.
Meanwhil the jocose Freneb news
papers are demanding that the mayor
shall state just at costume air wo
men should wear in order that rural
propriety a not be shocked.,
CANARY GERM DISCOVERED.
Inoculation Serum Prepared by Pa
risian Scientists.
Nothing, is too small for the atten
tion of the Pasteur institute in Paris,
provided it is connected in a a
with infection. It appears that the
canary suffers from a sort of marsh
fever, communicated to it by an insect
as the codex. Dr. Roux. the
head of the institute, has told the
Academ of Science that the bacillus
of this fever has been isolated and
a serum a to inoculate other ca
naries.
Canaries vaccinated it this serum
proved comparatively against
the attacks of the codex, while non
Inoculated birds suffered severely
attacked.
Few Picture Shows In Cape Town.
There are only moving picture
in Cape Town South Africa,
and the entertainments are of a some
what higher average than those given
in the smaller cities pf the United
States. Th evening a pack
ed to overflowing.
TENNESSEE LIKE
KUKLUX PERIOD
mi*
Governor Patterson's Campaign
Recalls Man's Activities.
FOUNDER TELLS THE STORY.
Captain John Watson Morton Asserts
South's Famous Night Riders Were
Outcome of Medical School Prank.
Slew Few Men Despite Charges.
Defied Troops In Last Parade.
he present political campaign in
Tennessee, engendered largely by the
personality of Governor Malcolm R.
Patterson, has caused a hotter condi
tion of affairs than during the recon
struction days, according to Captain
John Watso Morton, the founder and
organizer of the Klan, the
dreaded "invisible empire," the very
a me of which spread terror over the
south in the days following the civil
war. During the a he as chief of
artillery for General Natha Bedford
Forrest, the Confederate cavalry lead
er, and he as twice elected secretary
of state of Tennessee.
"There isn't a man an jor child,
I believe, in Tennesse today
could be called a noncombatant in the
political fight," said Captain Morton,
"and it's all on account of Governor
Patterson. He' one of the most re
markable men—certainly the most re
markable politician—that Tennesse
has knowji since Bo Taylor, a
senator, fiddled his a into the guber
natorial chair and beat his Republican
brother, Alf. Som northern editor the
other day called Patterson the 'Ten
nesse gamecock,' and I tell you sir,
he surely hit it right."
Kuklux Starts In Jest.
did you happen to start the
Kuklux? Captain Morton as asked.
"Oh, that's an old story," he said.
"I to a medical college after ttie
surrender, and it as started as an as
sociation of college boys for playing
mysterious pranks down in Pulaski.
Tha a in May. 1866, and pretty
soon because of our scary costumes—
we wore long white robes and tan
peaked caps with holes for our eyes—*
the rumor started that we had organ
ized to check Republican domination.
Well, of course, the bad blacks and
the carpetbaggers and scalawag were
giving us a lot of trouble in those days,
and the idea of the klan appeared so
plausible to the disfranchised Confed
erates that it crystallized in Nashville
in 1867. Our sole idea as to sup
press the plundering blacks and law
less whites.
"W called the whole the 'invisible
empire.' Th states were 'realms,' the
congressional districts 'dominions,*
counties 'provinces' and cities 'dens.'
The supreme ruler as the 'grand wiz
ard,' and there were 'grand dragons,'
'titans,' 'giants' and 'cyclops.'
"I as a the grand cyclops of
Nashville, and one day I met General
Forrest on Church street, near the
Maxwel House. 'John,' he says, 'I've
heard of this Kuklux,. and I've come
here to join it.' W had to keep pretty
quiet about it, so I hitched up my bug
gy, took him a long a out of to
and said, 'General, hold up your right
hand,' and he did, and I a him the
oath.
'John,' he said he as
through, 'that as the worst swearing
I've ever done,' and,, believe me that
as a compliment coming from him.
'Well, general,' I said, 'you come to
room 10 in the Maxwel tonight
and you'll get some and he did,
and we soon after elected grand
wizard.
Slayings WereFew.
"In spite of all that as said of us
—the federal government offered all
sorts of rewards for our capture—we
didn't do killing.. Of course if
a black deserved hanging he got it.
But we mostly whipped 'e or run
'em a a out of the- locality or scared
'em good, a that as enough.
"Most of 'em be-lieved we were the
'han'ts' of dead. Confederates. Well,
we'd call on, one- late at night, and
he'd me to* he door we'd ask
for a drink of water. Sometimes he'd
try to ruin, but we generally got his
cabin surrounded. He' bring a
bucket of water, and we'd stick out a
skeleton, hand and a him tilt the
bucket fox us to drink. W had a
trick of pouring the whole bucketful
a tube* and were
through we'd say 'That's the best
drink I've had since I as shot at
Shilaiu' at would me near being
enough for him.
"Well, sir, we did about all we set
out to do a in February, 1869, we
got the order to disband. Gen
eral Forrest told us we a a
demonstration. S the word got
round that on a certain night he
klu would a through the town
and there as a* lot of excitement and
curiosity. Ther were 300 recon
struction police a 300 metropolitan
police in Nashville then, and they
swore to kill or capture every clans
man. we put our sheets and
saddled our horses, and that night six
teen of us paraded through Nashville
by the silent crowds that lined the
streets. Th metropolitan police didn't
even try to stop us lined up in
one place, but they parted and let us
ride through."
11—35
THE"STOTT
BRIQUET"
is a solid chunk of
pure anthracite
screenings securely
welded together
by a newly
discovered process
YOU MAKE N
O MONEY
Farming the way youi grandfather did. The world
has moved, farming has become a science, and it is the
reading, thinking farmer who has a wonderful yield
when crops are generally good, and a fair crop when
those of his neighbors are failures. No better way of
keeping in touch with the progress of agriculture can
be found than by subscribing for ._,,
FARM, STOCK AND HOME
Minneapolis, Minn.
The best and most practical agricultural journal in the
West. You can get it and the
REVIEW for $1.75
Y\ JO WOR \V. I
N TH
E W CITY
Call at this office.
AT THE NEW ULM PUBLISHING CO.
Necessary Household
ARTICLES
The largest assortment of wall paper that^ was": ever
disp^layed in this city.
Wall paper 5e a roll and upwards.
Folding go-carts from $1.35 upwards.
Ingrain rug, 9x12 feet, $5.75.
Brussel rug, 9x12 feet, §12.50.
Withall Anglo-Persian rug, 9x12 feet, $65.00.
Wilton velvet rug, 9x12 feet, $17.00.
Stair carpet from 25c to $1.00 a yard.
Printed linoleum, 45c a yard.
Try our 70c linoleum, guaranteed to givej'satisfaction,
the best on the market.
J. H. FORSTER
he a it re a a in a S a it
THE ST0TT BRIQUET
Nothing left but the ash
^''':-:-Y:'&^^^^-Mf^A
S~2irii~iB!
s%£3§iJi%i
Money Saved
In Your Coal Bill
If You Use
STOTT BRIQUETS
THE IDEAL ECONOMY FUEL
Used in open grates, in furnaces, surface burning
stoves, kitchen ranges, laundry stoves and hot water
heaters, they ESTABLISH A NEW STANDARD OF
WUEL VALVE. x*mm**»*
Ask your fuel dealer about Stott Briquets—if he
does not handle them, write us and we will direct
you to a dealer who can supply you,
:Be Sure to get Directions for burning ,,
'-,"•'*• from the Stott Booklet—at your dealer's
Stott Briquet Co
Superior, Wisconsin
THE "STOTT
BRIQUET'9
is about two inches
square--it is the
easiest fuel to
handle, the best
in heat giving
results
Mi
fftfl
m'
jm
J\

xml | txt