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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, April 18, 1900, Image 1

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VOLUME XXII. NO. lti. NEW
There is no disappointment.
Every
Sack
Guaranteed.
Hosiery Day
Next Monday Apr. 23rd, 1900.
On this day we will sell our entire
stock of Ladies', Gentlemen's and
OhiJdren's Hose at greatly reduced
prices.
Children's Hose at 4 and 8 cents a
pair. Ladies' Hose at 8 cents and up
to 32 cents. Gentlemen's socks, a very
large tine, at 5 and 8 cents up to 23
cents a pair.
Remember these prices are only for
this one day Monday, April 23rd.
G. A. Ortomeyer.
{Merchandise is higher
I and is still advancing.
Each season shows a gain in the wash dress goods
business here because we are constantly improv
ing this department. This season the stock is
more comprehensive and the styles more attractive ,T
than ever before. If you buy a wash dress without
looking here first you make a mistake.
We placed large orders at all prices and we are go
ing to give our customers the benefit of our foresight
and good judgment. As a proof we quote some prices
below, and have a store full of equally good values
awaiting all customers.
I a yard aud up higher. Good value? for the price.
Dimities, Persian Lawns, French Lawns
Mercerized Goods
and all fancy stripes and checks and dotted Swiss. In colored wash goods
we carry a large line, such as
All color Organdy at 12£ cts a yd. Minerva Dimity at 8 cts a yd.
Batiste Iudieune at 10 cts a yd. Empress Swiss at 18 cts a yd.
Sunnyside Batiste at 15 cts a yd. Baroda Batiste at 15 cts a yd.
Cordova Cords at 8 cts a yd.
Plain chambrays in all colors. Large assortment of ginghams, suitable
for childrens' and ladies' waists prices Irom 10 cts up to 50 cts per yd.
We also carry a large'line of Alio vers Laces for fancy yokes and sleeves.
We have then in Lace, embroidery and Tucking and insertions, aud Puff
ings. ValeDcienes Laces aud insertions a large assortment.
We offer a fine lace and insertion Worth 5 cts per yd, selling dozea yds
in a piece at 25 cts. Different widths of laces and insertions. Tins'is a
great bargain in laces and should not be overlooked by the ladies.
W, L. Douglas $3 Shoe.
The continuous success of the W. L. Douglas Shoe is due to merit alone.
They combine style and wearing qualities exceeded by none, with prices
favoring the purses of all.
We carry the Douglas $8, $3.50 and $4 shoes in calf, patent calf, Russia
calf, vici kid, etc., in the latest and most fashionable styles.
CRONE BROS.
I I I W I I I I I I I I I
RESULTS'**
ARE NEVER
%%IN DOUBT.
—when you use—
Angelina Flour.
.New jllr^ Relief
TJLM,
BBeiTff
hit**
».••
Wegcan show nice line from 5, 8, 10, 12£, 14 and 15 cts
-v
I*
JOHN B. OWENS OP SLEEPY EYE SBRI
OU&LY INJURED.?, i,v\t«-
A Peculiar Accident to a Student of the Unlver
.. city and the Resultsmay Fatal.
Hit by a i6-P6and Hammer Hut Skull IsNearly
Crashed. *,
A most peculiar and unfortunate ac
cident happened at the state university
last Saturday in which John E. Owens
of Sleepy Eye, a student in the dental
department, was very seriously injured,
in fact my lose his life.. The story as
told by the Minneapolis Tribune is as
follows
An incident unprecendented at. the
state university and peculiar in nature
occurred yesterday afternoon at North
rop field.
John E. Owens, Sleepy Eye, a junior
dental student at the university, sus
tained* a fractured skull, and lies in a
critical condition at St. Barnabas hos
pital.
The physicians think that lW has a
chance to recover, but they cannot tell
what the outcome will be for severa'
days.
Owens was engaged in playing ball
on the athletic field with a number of
companions. Other students' were throw
ing a 16-pound hammer from a point
on the left of the home plate. Owens
was playing in the field, and several
times ventured too close to the place
where the hammer usually fell. Tie was
warned to be careful, but he only
laughed.
Finally Carl Jorgens picked up the
heavy hammer and threw it from 75 to
80 ft. When it left Jorgen's hand Ow
ens had his back turned, and when he
heard cries of warning he wheeled ab
rubtly, only to be struck by the hammer
full, in the forehead.
The heavy missile had great moment
um, and a deep hole was torn in th«
young man's skull. He was carried un
conscious into the armory, and medical
aid was summoned. Shortly afterwards
be was taken.to St. Barnubas. hospital.
Late in the afternoon the physicians op
erated to remove the splinters of bone,
and in spite of the severe fracture they
think he has fair chances to grow well.
Owens was 21 years of age Monday
and has been a student in the dental de
partment two years. He has taken con
siderable interest in athletics, and has
many friends among his associates.
No blame is attached to the young
man who threw the hammer.
Eights of a finder.
The suit at New Haven of tne Pair
Haven & Westville Railroad company
against Andrew McNerney to recover by
a writ of replevin the pocketbook of Ar
thur H. Day, which was found by
McNerney in one of the cars of the com
pany, and which was decided Che other
day in favor of the defendent, is of much
interest, says the Hartford Times. The
case was heard in the.New Haven county
court, before Judge L. M. Hubbard, for
merly secretary of the state.
The loss of articles of value iu public
conveyance and their finding is of com
mon occurrence, but the right of the
finder to the property is not generally
understood. An epitome of Judge Hub
bard's charge upon which the jury found
for the defendent is:
"First-The property must have been
legally lost.
"Second-The tinder must take legal
possession.
"Third-The finder must act innocently
in the matter aud with entire honesty
and good faith toward the owner.
"In order to constitute legal losing
the thing must have been actually lost
by the owner, not merely mislaid that
is he must not voluntarily and purpose
ly have laid* it away for a time with the
intention of retaking it, but it oiust
have voluntarily and accidentally, as
respects the owner, got out of his posses
sion V^-V"'\ --1.3
"In order to make a man^a finder of
a lost chattel he must have possession
of it and to constitute this possession
three things are necessary: **jffi*j£4i%$
"A-^The i'act that the thing found'is
in his possession must be," consciously
known to him." %j& r^4y%ti'^M€
"B^He must have (at least the time
of finding) physical power and control
''over the
lthing,
fo und. .\.- •*$& *$
MC—He must intend to be and "remain
the awnierrOtthe^huig^and,,©^ at least
«o exclude other* from the object-found.
"As against the owner of the prem
ises, where the thing is found,' the thing
must have been actualyjtost and it must
appear that the finder WAS on the prem
ises by a rightful act, and not as a tres
passer. Generally speaking, it d&esn't
matter where the thing is found. The
place of finding derives its chief .impor
tance fjom its bearing'on the question,
whether the article was really lost.
Speed at Which Cable Messages Can Be Sent.
One of the essential features of a sub
marine cable is the speed of signaling.
Di operating long cables very delicate
instruments are required, and the cur
rents arriving at the receiving end are
vary feeble in comparison with those'
employed in laudhne signalling. The
longer the cable, naturally, the feebler
the impulses arriving at the receiving
end. A short cable, a cable of under
1,000 miles being generally considered a
short cable, gives a speed of signalling
amply sufficient for all purposes, with
at conductor weighing about iOO pound
to the miles, surrounded by an insula
ting envelope of gutta-percha weighing
about an equal amount. When we come
to a cable of about twice this length it
is found necessary, in order to get a
practically unlimited speed, that is, a
speed as high as the most expert oper
ator can read at, to employ a score of
650 pounds of copper to the mile, in
sulated with 400 pounds of gutta-percha
to the mile.. These are the propor ions
of copper and gutta-peicha in the
1894 Anglo-American Atlantic cable,
which is considered the record Atlan
tic cable for speed ot working, and has
been worked, by automatic transmis
sion, at the rate of jme, 45 words a
minute. The type of cable proposed
for the X&ncouverrFanning section of
the British Pacific cable, as design
ed by Lord Kelvin, is to have a
core of 553 pounds of copper and 368
pounds ot gntta-pereha to the mile, and
is calculated to give a speed of 12 words
per minute over a length of 3,560 miles.
It is not considered safe to adopt a very
much heavier core than this, for the rea
soe that the weight of the complete ca
ble with a core that should weigh more
than about half a ton to the nautical
mile would be so great that picking it
up for repairs from a depth of 3,000
fathoms would be an extremely difficult
and hazardous operation.—From "The
Problems of a Pacific Cable," Herbert
Laws Webb, in the February Scribner's.
Why Should they not Boom?
The new towns on the new extension
Of the Chicago & North- Western Rail
way from Tylei, in Lincoln County.
Minnesota, to Astoria, in Deuel County,
South Dakota, will be placed upon the
market on the following dates:
Areola. Minn., Monday, April 23d, at
2 p. m.
Ivanhoe. Minn., Tuesday. April 24th,
at 10 a. m.
Hendricks. Minn., Wednesday, April
25th, at 11 a. in.
Astoria, S. Dak., Thursday, April 26,
at 11 a. in.
So great has been the inquiry for lo
cations in these towns that it has been
determined, in order tq give all an equal
opportunity to secure desirable loca
tions, to open the towns by auction
sales, and at these sales lots will be sold
absolutely to the highest bidder above
list prices,
This new line passes through one of
the richest countries in Southern Minn
esota, and develops and gives railroad
facilities to a region that is unsurpassed
for the quantity and quality of its agri
cultural products, and it is safe to pre
dict a brilliant future for all of the new
towus,
For the occasion of these opening
sales, which will be conducted under the
management ot the Railway Company,
the Chicago & North- Western Railway
Company will, on April 21st to 26th, in
clusive, sell tickets to- Tyler, Lake Ben
ton, Porter or Canby, Minn., and return,
at one fare for tihe round trip.
These tickets can be procured von the
dates above named at any North-West
ern ticket office west of Winona, Minn'.,
south of Oakes and east of Huron and
Redfield, S. Dak., and will be good for
return passage prior to April 27th.
For particulars address I
W. B. KNISKERN,
G. P. & T.» A. C. &'N. W. R'y.
15 Chicago, 111.
Hutchinson. Times (Rep.): Tawney
has made an explanation that does not
explain/ Eddy has done likewise, and
Page Morris has- told his story of the
Porto Rican tariff matter in a speech
that was but a rehash of Reasons that
riave been advanced and found wanting
by the people of Minnesota—the people
who have been said by their representa
tives to be ignorant of the: conditions
that Jed the congressmen to a beliel that
a tariff should be imposed.' And still the
people ot the districts represented^ by
Eddy, Morris and Tawney refuse^to be
comforted.^
Pleasure!
and Profit.
S3*-
THE WEEK'S ATTRACTIONS AT THE THE
M-r^y^
A E S
RpviEWED.
". V.X
Grand fllnstrel Festival mt the Opera House, by
Richard Prinzle-Rasco & Holland
Combination Sunday evening.
Oiffln's Orchestraat Turner Hall Saturday and
-. Sunday Evenings.
Richards and Pringle's-Rusco and
Holland's minstrel company will be the
attraction at the opera house Sunday ev
ening. This organization includes sixty
of the best black-lace artists in the busi
ness, headed by the inimitable Billy Ker
sands, assisted by Harry Fidler, John
Rucker, Bobby Kemp ami other clever
comedians. Among the special features
are Christian and Turner, the cycle skate
experts the Black Vesta Tilley: Craig,
the human enigma Leach and Dood in
an up-to-date musical act Brown, the
hero of Niagara McCarver, Reed and
MeCarver, the original "Georgia Ciack
eijacks the St. Paul Cathedral choris
ters and the wonderful gymnasts known
as the "Flying BanvardtO The compa
ny carries two bands and a pickanniny
drum corps, which will appear in a
street parade in the afternoon. Prices
35, 50 aud 75 cents.
As previously announced the Women's
Literary Club will hold a reception in
the library rooms next Tuesday evening
for the benefit of the book fund of the
library association. Besides the serving
of elaborate refreshments then- will be a
fine musical and literary program. A fee
of 25 cents will be charged and the en
tire proceeds will be devoted to the pur
chase of new books. All are cordially
invited to attend and it is earnest hoped
that a large number of our citizeqs will
avail themselves of the opportunity to
not only pass a pleasant evening but/al
so to materially aid a most worthy cause.
Commencing Saturday evening Gil
fin's orchestra will begin a two nights
engagement at Turner Hall in a program
of musical and elocutiohary numbers.
This organization comes wi,th a most
enviable reputation as high class enter
tainers and that the entertainment given
by them will be especially pleasing is
certain. Tickets are now on sale and
be had at Alwin's City Drug Store or of
the members of the committee.
The amusement loving people of the
city have been kept reasonably busy
during the past week. The leading
event of the week was, of course, the
theatrical performance by local talent at
Turner Hall Sunday evening, at which
time the rousing *German comedy "Der
Tatzelwurm," was prestnted by a com
pany of well known local artists. The
attendance was most satisfactory, in fact
•the theatre was filled to its comple ca
pacity, and the performance was one of
the best ever witnessed in this city. Ev
ery part was exceptionally well taken
and the entire piece was elegantly staged.
The play will be reproduced, by special
request Sunday evening, evening Mav 6.
At ihe Congregational church a special
Easter program was given by the Sunday
school to a very large audience aud-was
very creditable, indeed. Aside from the
very entertaining work by the children
of the Sunday school there were vocal
solos by James Beecher and Miss Eva
Klosener and some excellent singing by
the Sunday school quartette.
Special Easter services were held at
all the churches, the attendance at each
being very large.
Dances were given at the various halls
lo celebrate the closing of lent.
"The farmers of thi| section," Baid a
promiuent produce buyer to The Review
yesterday, "are forgetting one of the
crops which might be made a great
source ol revenue to theml Wheat, at
the present prices, is a losing crop and a
more diversified system of farming is
where the money lies. This should be
one of "the greatest potato growing sec
tioqs of the state, but the fact is that
the Brown county potato has no stand
ing whatever in the market. The reason
for thisJs very simple- Fanners in tbib
-vicinity pay no attention whatever to
the kind or grade of potatoes which
they produce and the result is that it is
absolutely impossible for a buyer to get
together a single car of any one kind of
potatoes for shipment, and consequently
mnst take whatever he «aa get when he
goes, into the market. What the farmers
should do is to settle down upon some
NTJMBEB 1 IStf
standard kind of seed and plant nothing
else. The time was when we coold eas
ily, buy a car of Early Rose or Snowfiake
potatoes but at the present time it
would he an absolute impossibility to
get a car of any one kind, hence we are
at a disadvantage in the market, and ei
ther the grower or the buyer must lose
in the matter of price. There is good
money in potatoes if they are systemat
ically grown and is to be hoped that the
farmers will come to this conclusion and
pay more attention to this crop than
they do now."
Now that the Puerto Rico bill is a law
what is the status of an inhabitant of
Puerto Rico? The law says he is a citi
zen of Puerto Rico,
But what is Puerto Rico? It is not a
part of the United States. If it were,
the law would be unconstitutional..
It is not an independent country. If it
is, we have no business legislating for it,
unless we intend to set it up for itself.
•Poor Puerto Rico is neither state, ter
ritory, nation nor colony.
It is a sort of congressional laboratory,
where experiments in legislation can be
tried on the dog.—Minneapolis Journal.
Statisticians account for John D.
Rockefeller's annual $40,000,000, gain
in manner conclusive. There was an
output of 2,500,000,000 gallons of crude
oil in 1897. Of this the Standard Oil
company had 800,000,000 gallons, at
2.28 increase per gallon which in
creased their profits $18,000,000. The
present rates of oil are an expression of
the extreme avarice of the Standard Oil
trust. It occupies a front seat in the
American Bankers Association trust the
profits of which exceed those of the oil
steal. When the people do their own
thirking they will protect themselves
against the rascals who now gather in all
the profits of all the industry of all the
toilers iu the world.—National Republi
can.
On the verge of every presidential
campaign there is a scramble for the
catchwords. Both parties are now at it.
So far the democrats seem to have the
best ammunition. They have secured:
"The constitution follows the flag,"
"William the Wobbler," "Canned liber
ty for the Filipinos," "The Porto Ricans
are eighty-five per cent free," "We op
pose British domination,""Imperialism,"
"The plain duty message," "The mes
sage of the sugar and tobacco trusts."
"No slavery under the American flag,"
"We oppose taxation without represen
tation," "Save the Monroe doctrine,'*
"We stand on the constitution and the
declaration of independence," "Save the
good faith of the nation," "All just pow
ers of government are derived from the
consent of the governed," "Anti-trust
"Government by injunction," "No stand
ing army," "Cut down the expenses,"
"Lower the taxes" aud others.
The republicans are mostly on the de
fensive and it is not so easy to defend in
a word or sentence. They started out
well with "Prosperity," "Expansion,"
"New markets," "Who will put down
the flag?" "Duty and destiny," "Gold
and glory," "Sound money," -'Spread
civilization,"( "Commerce follows the
flag."—Minneapolis Journal.
THE Minneapolis Tribune has figured
out the alleged fact that the democratic
nominees will not occupy first place on
the ballot at the coming election. The
Tribune's conclusions are as follows:
"The general election law, in provid
iag for the position of the candidates on
the tickets, states that the party which
wins on the head of the state ticket shall
have the first position at the ensuing
election, except when there was no state
•election, in which event the head of the
ticket shall be'determined by the win
ning parry on the several other tickets.
It also provides that in no case, in se
lecting the head of the ticket, shall any
party be counted {where election has
been secured by a combination with any
other party .*John Lind was a fusion
candidate, hence the Democrats will not
have the first place on the ticket. The
fact is they will have the very last posi
tion on every ticket, for this reason.
The last state ticket had on itcandidates
running on the Republican ticket, the
Piohibition ticket, the Socialist Labor
ticket and the Midroad Populist ticket.
These were all straight parries, hence
they will have positions on the next
election ticket in order, while |he Dem
erits will be obliged to take last place
because they did not have a. single can*
didate ranningon the stats, ticket^!
i~

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