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W a ,«ta 4 •4- OTTOMEYE in all Silk Waists., in all shades Crepons at Chicellians at Pumelle at Mohairs at Hemiettas at I There is no disappointment. Every sack Guaranteed. eto Goods* 28 inch percales fast colors 7c 36 inch percales, the very best 12ie Thursday evening faired to spring a $3.25 A large line of white and colored shirt waists from 25c up to $2.00. Black and white Allovers, 50 and 75 cts up to $1.80. Ribbons, all shades and best quality. Gall and see our new line of goods we can please you. G. A. OHomeyer, Some FdiDod$ Dress Good$ value. I We want to iteiate and reiterate the completeness, style and bean ty of om new dress weaves We want to emphasize their price cheap ness We want to strongly urge you not to pass this equipment by \v lieu you've dress goods to select. I The Black Crepons First in rank as a fashion favorite, the dressiest, must durable aud in eveiy way most econonubal fabuc ever evolved for handsome gowns. Made by the Gold Medal People in Germany and every yard guaranteed. We also handle the celebrated Jamestown Dress Goods and only can be had here. $100. .75 100. 45 50 Bioadhead & 8ons made Jamestown, N at 50c, a big assortment oolois and different weaves Also a splendid line of Dress tloods from 15c up Look over our stock before buying elsewheie it will pay you as we' carrv the largest line in the city. GROCERIES. Spiced Herring per pail oalt Heinng per pail Smoked Salmon per lb Smoked Bloaters, each Canned Salmon per can Salted Salmon, per lb ... Sardiaes in oil per box. Sardines in mustard per box 1 gal. pie peaches, per can 1 gal. pears, per can 2-J- lb can pears 2£ lb can yellow peaches 2i lb can white cherries 2i lb can apricots 2$ lb can string beans.... We have bargain days every day and all our goods are fresh. CRON E BROS. RESULTS** ARE NEVER *%IN DOUBT —when you use— Angelina Flourf $ij- a? worth |1.25 worth 90 worth 1.25 worth .65 worth .65 60o .50c 12£c 2c 10c .10c 4c 8c 35c 40c 15c .15c 15c .15c 15c .New aim Relief Mill G& Will Make it r- 1 A Fine French Gingham, a larg. line ,.e was harmonious in the extreme, there Organdie in all patterns 12£ to 15c arising no opposition in the nomination of any candidate except in the case of Fine White Dimity from 12£ up to 25c Silk Chambry Silk 48C t+ &^F&i&£^?it<»£* COM1NO MUNICIPAL ELECTION BNOAOES PUBUC ATTENTION TO THE EXLCU SION OP rilNOR A The non-partisan caacas' held last any of the expected surprises and city justice. Two justices are to be 8 btt tDre Q* ele?tion ut 1 **•£,'- VOLUME NO. NEW tHLM, BBOTTOT COT7HTT* 3P|m^WI2DNMSDAT^:MABCM.^8.190(1. WHOLE NUMBEB, l.tME I I 3. O hsfkit ¥&*•£* CentMtforM«rorHy Oood Natured bat Soaie what Saitry asto City Justice^ CBUCU8 I a 8 **d ^OCTOd&C N. Henuingsen, both candidates foj re- compromised and settled and the said election, an Ernst Brandt The vote standing 138 for Jac obs,»l for Henningsen and 77 for Brandt. Brattdfc. The remainder of the ticket was nom inated by acclamation and the ticket is as follows: Mayor, Charles Weschcke. City Clerk, Louis Schilling. Treasurer, Anton Zieher. City Justices, R. Henpingsen, George Jacobs. Constables, John C. Geiger, William have a capacity of 125 to 150 barrels'. Julius. Aldermen—1st ward, Wm. Brust 2nd ward, Peter Hernan, 3rd wjird, Ernst Gieseke. Prior to tois caucus nomination pa pers had already been filed placing in nomination for the* mayoralty Jacob Klossnei Jr. and for alderman in thetion first ward the present incumbent, H. Nagel. For some inexplicable reason the ani mus of tha entire campaign seems to be centered upon Henmngsen in his candi dacy for city justice but, in view of his past efBcent service aud particular fit ness for the position, The Review be lieves that he will be elected by a good majoiity. County Commissioners' Proceedings. The County Commissioners of Brown county, Minn., met pursuant to a call at the Court house, in New Ulm, Tuesday, March 20th, 1900, at 10 o'clock a. m. All members present. The following bonds of banks and bankers, of Brown county, for deposits for the ensuing two years, 1900 and 1901, were approved, and were ordered hied with the treasurer: Brown County Bauk, New Ulm, $40,000 State Bank, Sleepy Eye. 10,000 Merchants' Bank, Sleepy Eye, 33,000 State Bank, Springfield, 34,000 Citizens' Bank, Springfield, 10,000 State Bauk, Comfrey, 10,000 Auctioneer licenses were granted to F. Woblfoid, of Morgan, Ed. Preoht, of Courtlaad, aud J. J. Ray, of Springfield. The annual report of fees,emoluments and gratuities foi the year 1899, received by several county officers were examined approved and ordered filed. The application of F. Stoeckert to purchase a certain lot in the city of New Ulm, for the amount of taxes due, re ceived the approval of the board and was recommended to the State Auditor. The Application of Gottfried Frankott andR.B.Hanson, of the village of Spring field, to sell intoxicating liquors in the town of Evan, was granted a hearing on the 17th of April, 1900. Adjourned to 2 p. m. At 2 p. thethat board met. All members present. The application for correction of as sessments and abatement of taxes of J- Schuller, (whose house burned in 1898) •vas recommended to the State Auditor Commissioners Augustine and Peter by the boardi^X Hermann Radloff, member of super visors of Milford, requested an appro erecit filed for reference Bill of E, B. Husks for fST, son presented their report on the Bums United States has never, been sought by bridge, which was repaired with anew any tariff advocate. The iden of protec tion teachers, from Horace Greely down, fees, in State vg. H. Wojahn, was allow etf, »od tfte auditor was directedtodf»ir bl* wan Bt for a an amount, with $2.50for clerk of court feea and disbuTaementa therein. The baatardy case of1 State John Zaske, was taken up, and Jos. A. Eck stein appeared for Zaske. After a lengthy discussion, Mr. Eckstein made a prepo sition to settle for 1, but no action was n-ns^ll *I*.Me A Commissioner Richartz offered the fol lowing resolution:^ n» Resolved, By the'board of connty com- missioners of Brown connty, That upon any candidate except in the case of ry, »y John Zaske, the adgment en- *"h*-"»•-«*** months. The work 8 names were pre- county, in the Stale of Minnesota against ™W OWt W 0 27thU, 1898m I hereb_ the father. The resolution was adopted by the following vote: Voting aye, Commis sioners Augustine, Peterson, Richarts, Synsteby and Schubert. Commissioners Schubert and Richartz were authorized to have acistern built at a suitable place near the court house, to The board allowed the following bills out of the poor fund: Julius Halbg, of New Ulm, $5 per month for April and May. Joseph Gergen, Springfield, 13.50 per week, until further notice. Minutes read au approved and on mo meeting adjourned. The 'Tanners*' and the Porto Bican Bill. The attempt made by certain interest ed parties to make it appeur that "the farmers" are ail up 'n aims against com petition from Porto Rico has failed. It was brought into view in a recently pub lished interview at Washington with Herbert Myrick, chairman of the League of American producers, in support of the movement to build a tariff wall against Porto Rtco. Mr. Myrick was very solicitous about the interests of "the farmers" being endangered, but when he enumerated what kini of farm products were threatened the cloven hoof came into sight. The products for which he expressed tears are sugar, to bacco and tropical fruits. Porto Rico, with a territory, mountains and ail, of 3600 square miles and a population smallei than that of 'he city of Brook lyn, is-going to destroy the tobacco in dustries of a dozen states, the sugar in dustries of as many more, counting beet sugar, and the orange and other fruit in dustries of Florida and California. Mr. Myrick is most particularly interested in saving beet sugar, bounty fed, from Por to Rican competition. The whole bur den of the complaint is that free trade between different sections of the United States will injure special interests in one section or the other. As the Buffalo News asserts, it is safe to say that no farming community ever started any such cry. The agitation is the work of a clique and it is intended to lienefit special interests. It is absurd to say that "the farmers" are interested id keep ing Porto Rican sugar out of the"Coun try by a tariff. If it is true, as Mr. My rick alleges, that sugar making will be less profitable in the Gulf states lecause of such competition, he can only mean, the rest of the farmers of the Unit ed States, who outnumber the sugar growers 100 to 1, at a safe estimate, will get cheaper sugar. And if Mr. Myrick 8 a S this is a free trade argument he is welcome to whatever comfort that gives him. Protection against sections of the ,»" *-«~«»*.i.wo, tuc non teacners iro norac trreei down Wrought Iron Bridge Co., have complet- has always been the development and therefore recommend the auditor to States by protection against outside com- q™®1""1 from Southwestern Minnesota draw his warrant for $1,000, in payment petition, with perfect free trade between of said contract which was approved all sections inside our boundaries. Du «f *i»« railroads in tins matter, as devel iuth Herald. priation for culverts which are to be held a meeting last Thursday at St. Paul SFMfc taken unti th nextS morning, when *i***w -h Rumors have been rife all winter that -. 2 1 3t in W a tba a 8 0 0 I John Zaska is hereby discharged from all The new building will be 40xW j£f he was adjudged to be liabilityfor the support of the bastard "one high, with a Song '. ....'.. "SsL1** Important Improvement WORK COnriBNCED ON Trie NEW DAKOTA HOUSB MONDAY AND WHX BB PUSH ED VtOOROUSLY eORWARD. Htm Hotel to b* Up-te-Date la Every Partka lar sad a Credit to tk*-City. in that popular hotel, the Dakota House, Ifci now a in tha* the payment of *1 into the county trees- °»ark will be completely metamorphosed j~2? of excavating for the basement of the ftano Solo Z/ V/^olk'krimerdTnSr portion of the old building moved to the rear for sample rooms, and the estimat »v«» owupu: IWUIB, mm tns esumat- «__„ «. iihmifc -90 nnn A R»^plat* Rural Mail Delivery, Farmers who desire to secure rural free delivery of mail will be interested in the following directions for securing at, as published by the postofBce department. Present a petition addressed to the first assistant postmaster general and signed by all those who desire the ser vice. The petition should only be signed by heads of families, and should state the number in each family. It should set forth the nature of the country, whether densely^or sparsely populated, the character o£ the roads, and should be accompanied, wherever possible, with & rough map of the country. This petition should be sent to your congressman, or to one ot your senators, with a request that he indorse the peti tion and send it to the postal depart ment. The'idea is not to establish sub urban deliveries, but to give free deliv ery to persons in remote districts where they would have to truvel from two to twelve miles to get their mail. fie 0 tf tjl The Populist State Central committee reached. The roads, however, require built on the county- road between Mil- andfixedthe date for holding the state «ndthe commission will require several ford and Sigel, and.ihe board allowed convention to elect delegates to the Na- feyV time to examine the same when 150, to be taken from the county road tional Convention to be held at Minn- submitted, and for these reasons theWadena and bridge fund on completion of road* eapolis May 2nd. There will be 4ft dele- hearing fi^ed for March: 2T will be post- The certificate of town clerk of Bans- gates to be elected tp the national gath. poneo till some later date, er,if the pro ka, giving the vote en the license qnes* erimj. Everything was harmonious and P°M*K» inadebjrtiieroads is acceptable, tbn, and a statement of C.Ahlne8s,chair- Bryan arid load were the watch words, iaaefciitelj. man of supervisors, were read and ord- Minnesota Populists can be relied on to V!£iuL. K,A. ^1? «i~ _— K_J:. „. W a bad taste in your month do their share the reform movement. ,ee "Other People's Money" at the -Sleepy Eye Herald. opera house Sunday evening The roads most be good. This is an essential prerequisite. *No route can be established less than twenty miles long, nor which serves less than 100 families. The route must be so arranged that the carrier shall not have to travel over the same route twice in the same day. Those along the route must put up their ownThe mail boxes convenient to the road. Grain Bates in This State. There is a probability of a settlement of the grain rates .in the southeastern part of the state.- The railroad officials and the state commissioneis are likely to agree on a compromise, and to attain that end the commissioners have deferred the meet week. The issuedT ing arrangi for a hearing for next rade Pierce of of Minneapolis Judge Ad vocate and will appoint Col. Jos. Bob letter of New Ulm to a position on his following notice has been a 8 on a it a ed the bridge according to plans* and multiplying of industries in the United ^ng together on the wheat and^flax rate military showing at the National etf. 0 Minneapolis. In view of the attitude P*^ at these conferences, it is not im probable that an agreement will be me f*igi? School ffatcs, The winter term of the public schools closed Friday afternoon for the short spring vacation. Appropriate exercises were held in the high acbooi«nd the se veral grade rooms, wbirfi^jme witnessed by?very many of tfaep«cjtf_t«nd others interested in the work of «be schools. In the hig school room the literary society a program which was tho- rendere« marked improvements were to be made appreciated W a 5°°?. .'. Class 0 commenced Monday Current Events..' Eldred Mowery and thepprocessoof erection will»be com. liecitatoin Gteo.WicherslriU___.KW °n com jjeoitatoi Q^, excavating isfin-I"**1™! Carrie Heidemann to on ..I» *. about $20,000. A fine glass front will be put in and the building finished throughout in the best possible manner. The first floor will contain the office, sit ting and dining rooms and kitchen, the dining room having a seating capacity of 108 guests. The mam parlors will be on the second floor and the house com plete will have 40 rooms and 10 large bath rooms for the convenience of guests. In the basement will be located a large steam plant and the laundry, the entire building being heated from its own plant and provided with a complete system of electric call bells. The contr.u for the construction of the new buii. will be let this week and the building complet ed not later than July 1st. Landlord A. I. Seiter and the citizens are to be con gratulated upon this new and important improvement. PnoPHnsv OF THE "A «fr B" CLASSES. Informal conference betweeu the traf- staff and will assign him to the position oui managerBs"anduthewrailroadUcommis- fi **u w» I»UI-J» commis- «uif« avuiui aiue. JXS spe-- chie time to prepare the new schedulefollows: ow «_-* •***-4 LucyI*odon H?'hBinJ$*m «"*does»fade Fo~ no..one the human race And grow aged so fast as an old maid. This evening seated at my window low, Glad thoughts and sad ones come and go, And listening quietly to memory's strain I chance to think of my school-days again. I see my school-mates as I saw them then I see them again as women and men. Each one of them has some separate work From which not one of them does shirk. L. B. is an Advocate of Women's Rights With Woman's advantages always in sight. R. S. thought quite as noted by some Is the best Dentist under the^syu. A Musician is V. H. of great renown For she came from a German town. J. W. P. in his prime Became the greatest Physician alonn- the line, And a Bohemian Poet besides, Who makes the Bouemiaas for laughter hold their sides. M. M. M. is a Nurse, for sooth, And a good one too, to tell the truth. E. M. It. writes books by the score The wolf will never come near her door. A. L. B. is a Mechanic bold Knows every machine this earth can hold. D. H. the Wife of a millionaire Is the only one that got a senator. Tlie Ruler of a Kindergarten is L. C. She loves the children and fills 4heir hearts with glee. J. S. rose quickly from a "Co. A" Private To be a General in the army as fortune would have it. A. L. O. a noted Druggist is, The best one to be found in the business. E. J. ought have been a Professor, at least, But he chose to be a Night-Police. •And now I've run through the whole line Of the "A & B" classes that were in my time, I've landed now at the fortunes of "Class C" Some of which were long plainly ,seen by me. Our teacher too has changed his Bache lor Mode of Life And taken to himself a pretty black eyed Wife, My reveries now are ended and past, The chain of memories is broken at last. The sun has long gonedown the West, birds have all flown home to their nests. The moon is shining, some stars, not their best Night slowly has fallen, the world is at rest. THISTLE. G. A. R. Appointments. Hon. G. S. Ives, lately elected depart ment commander of the G. A. R. of Minnesota is now at work making his appointments. He has appointed Com- staff ow senior aide A spe view df get- cial effort will be made to make a fine military showing at the Nationa etf campment at Chicago this year, it is his purpose to have as the chief officers on his staff, men who have kept up ther military training. The appointments upon the soldiers home committee and tee committee on legislation have been made and are as Soldiers Home—J. C. Donahower, St. Peter C. Whitney, Marshall Thomas Downs, "Minneapolis Geo. A. Whitney, N. O. Gearhart, Duluth David Secor, Winnnhago^City A* H. Pickle, Sleepy Eye. Legislation—Major Espey, S Paul D. A. Morrison, Rochester E. E. Cor liss, Fergus Falls Henry Plowman, Lncs C. F. MpDoanal, St Cloud E Bar r*tV Le Sueur Petri Starkweather, .Minneapolis Jk Fichthom, St Peter, —^At Eaisr Pirald.