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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1901)
a. E. TOVTL, Publisher.
$ BRIEF TELEGRAMS.
President James J. Hill's special ar
rived at St. Paul from Seattle over
the Great Northern, making a record
of 1,823 miles in 45 hours and 50 ruin
Judge Clancy, in the district court
at Butte, Mont., awarded Thomas H.
Hindes $231,000 for his services while
rrrolvpr for the Boston & Montana
company about two years ago.
The German Shakespeare society
has chosen Grand Duke Constantine
of Russia an honorary member in
itinn of his translation of
Hamlet" into the Russian language.
The president appointed William M.
Jenkins of Oklahoma Territory to be
governor of that territory, and James
W. Reynolds of New Mexico to be
wrrptarv of the territory of New
Bishop J. J. Esher, after a protracted
illness, died in Chicago, aged 79. Bish
op Esher was the senior bishop of the
Evangelical church, having continu
ously occuoied the Episcopal office
Paul Baumgardner and Harry Cain,
the two 15-year-old boys who wreck
r t d a passenger train on the Omaha &
St. Louis railroad at Wilcox, Mo.
pleaded guilty to the charge and were
sentenced to two years in the reform
An order issued by Secretary Root
assigns Brigadier General James F.
Wade to command the department of
southern Luzon, in place of General
Bates, and Brigadier General William
Ludlow to command the department
of the Visayas. in place of General
Ohio. Indiana and Illinois, through
their attorney generals, have formed
i friendly alliance to eradicate fake
insurance companies. The three offi
cials will keep each other posted as to
the details of all discoveries of ques
tionable insurance operations in their
Secretary Long has recommended to
the president the reappointment of
Admiral O'Neill as chief of the bu
reau of ordnance, the important post
fei has held for four years past. The
Tecommendation is equiva'ent to a re
appointment, which will be formally
made in due time.
A new geyser has made its appear
ance at Lake Echo, Bontomahana.
New Zealand. It is described as a
mass of boiling water, half an acre in
extent, rising in a great dome, from
vbich a column of water and stones
rises 300 feet, while immense volumes
of steam rise to the clouds.
Government officers arrested Fred
Dorrer, aged 9, an old soldier, at St.
Joseph, Mo., who is said to have
been responsible for the perpetration
of numerous pension frauds, whereby
the government and many old soldiers
have been swindled. Dorrer is said
to be a resident of Chicago.
It has practically been decided by
the Cramps Shipbuilding company to
launch the United States battleship
Maine on Memorial day. Survivors of
the original Maine and the widows
and orphans of the sailors killed in
Havana harbor will probably be in
vited to attend the launching.
Consul Nelson at Bergen. In a com
munication to the state department,
says the importation of American
quail into Sweden has awakened live
ly interest. More than 5,000 quail,
representing a sum of about $3,500,
have been ordered for the spring, and
still more orders ae expected.
It is reported that the Swan Land
and Cattle company, which ranges
large herds of cattle in eastern Wy
oming and western Nebraska, has lost
more than 2,500 head of cattle dur
ing the severe storm of the past ten
days. Jack Edwards lost 7,000 head
of sheep near Kimball, Neb., out of a
band of 14,000.
The St. Paul (Minn.) Globe says:
Cudahy Bros., the Chicago packers,
have decided to locate a large branch
in the vicinity of the twin cities. The
only remaining obstacle is the secur
ing of a plant. It seems likely that
the Dakota company's house, located
at South St. Paul, which has been
vacant for some time, will be selec
ted. W. H. Hearst is reported to have
lought the Philadelphia Times. '
The directors of the Missouri Pa
cific railroad, at a meeting in New
York, authorized an increase of $30,
(00,000 in the capital stock, making
the total authorized issue $100,000,000.
Secretary Gage bought $300,000 more
cf short 43 United States bonds at
The continued drouth has produced
a water famine throughout the Isth
mus of Panama and especially among
the poorer classes.
Hungarian census gives Budapest a
population of 703,448, the Jews having
increased 62 per cent In' ten years.
In the best informed circles in Lis
bon it is declared that the story that
the queen of Portugal will enter a
convent is absolutely fantastical.
CUDAHY TELLS STORY
Father of Kidnaped Boy Gives Testimony
in Criminal Court.
REITERATES fORMER STATEMENTS
The Trial of the Alleged Kidnaper Draws
m Great Throne The Youthful Victim
Takes the Stand and Relates Ills ex
OMAHA, Neb., April 25. Edward A
Cudahy, sr., and Edward A. Cudahy,
Jr.. father and son. testified at the
trial of James Callahan yesterday.
The story of the kidnaping and the
subsequent payment 0f tne $25,000
ransom, as related by Mr. Cudahy, sr.,
was a repetition of the reports of the
vGaIt as published at the time in the
news columns of the Bee. The tes
timony of the boy, giving the details
of his abduction and imprisonment.
also tallied with the reports hereto
fore1 published in this newspaper. In
no detail did the evidence given by
Mr. Cudahy and his son differ with
the authentic and exclusive stories of
the crime printed.
Yesterday forenoon was taken up
with the opening statements of coun
sel and a visit by the jury to the
scene of the crime, and in the after
noon the taking of testimony began.
Young Cudahy was placed on the
witness stand at 4 o'clock and when
court adjourned at 5:30 o'clock his
evidence had not reached that point
where he is expected to positively
identify Callahan as one of the kid
napers. It is apparent that the pros
ecution is leading up to an identifica
tion, for the boy was made to relate
in detail the numerous conversations
he had with his guard during the
twenty-eight hours he was confined in
the Melrose Hill house. It is the in
tention, evidently, to show that young
Cudahy had become sufficiently famil
iar with the voice and the peculiar!
ties in speech of his captor and guard
to recognize the same when heard by
him at some future time. As previ
ously published, after Callahan was
arrested the Cudahy boy was given an
opportunity to hear a conversation be
tween him and Chief Donahue in the
latter's office, after which he declared
that Callahan's voice and peculiarities
cf speech were the same as those of
his former guard. It is therefore pre
dicted that the prosecution will today
ask young Cudahy to identify Calla
han by his voice and articulation.
So far as given the boy's testi
mony describes his captor and guard
as a dark man with a stubby black
moustache and black hair. This de
scription may be fitted to Callahan, al
though it is extremely meager and
Callahan's moustache at this time is
long enough to support a small curl
at each end.
When the trial was resumed in the
morning the court room was crowded
with spectators, public interest having
been revived by the announcement
that the jury had been completed and
and the relation of the story of the
kidnaping would begin. Edward A.
Cudahy and the son for whose release
he paid the $25,000 ransom were in
court, occupying seats directly behind
those of County Attorney Shields and
General Cowin. Callahan appeared as
blight and cheerful as he was the day
before and displayed keen interest in
all the proceedings.
PLACED IN MARBLE CRYPT.
Remain! of Lincoln and Other Members
of Ills Family Moved.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 25 Un
ostentatiously and without any cere
mony, the remains of Abraham Lin
coln and the other members of his
family, which, since March 10, 1900,
when the work of rebuilding the Lin
coln monument commenced have been
reposing in a temporary stone crypt
in the monument which has been re
built by the state of Illinois at a cost
of $100,000, were removed to the newly
erected marble sarcophagus in the
crypt of the monument.
Mosquito Fleet at Cavlte.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 23.
A cablegram received at the navy de
partment today announced the arrival
of the Mosquito fleet at Cavite, Phil
ippine islands. The four vessels of
this little fleet will be utilized in pa
trolling the coasts of Luzon and the
lower islands of the Philippine group.
Women My Vote.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 23. Gover
nor Odell today signed the bill au
thorizing women taxpayers in villages
and towns to vote on propositions
to expend money for public purposes.
Conger Isn't Thtongh Vet.
VANCOUVER, April 23. The
Shanghai Mercury publishes a state
ment, ostensibly from a confidential
friend of Minister Conger, explaining
that his application for leave was due
to the fact that, having spent the last
three years in Pekin, he desired a fur
lough at this time. It is added that
Mr. Conger would feel obliged to de
cline the nomination for governor of
Iowa because he had no desire to re
tire permanently from the work.
DEATH ENDS WILD DEBAUCH.
A Cherry County Man Who Is Better
Dead Than A lire.
VALENTINE, Neb., April 22.
Word was received hers that William
Hatien had committed suicide near his
home on the Niobrara river, about ten
miles north of Merriman. Ho had
been in Merriman during the day and
was drinking hard and after nightfall
started home horseback, crazy drunk,
stating that he was going to kill his
wife and mother-in-law and then, end
his own life. Upon reaching home
about 11 o'clock he shot at his wife
with a revolver. His wife, frightened
by his actions and the report, fell
over as though dead, though not hit
at all. Thinking her to be dead he
then fired at his mother-in-law, the
bullet passing through her clothing,
but only grazing her body. Then
Hatten left the house and jumping
upon his horse rode down to a niegh-
bor's, close by, telling what he had
done, and when he learned that they
were making preparations to place
him under arrest he left the room
and going outside placed the muzzle
of the revolver in his mouth and fired.
State Hoard of Irrigation.
LINCOLN, Neb.. April 22. With the
exception of an assistant secretary for
the second district, the State Board
of Irrigation has completed the ap
pointment of officers and employes for
the irrigation department. Secretary
Dobson will probably assume the du
ties of the office with the other ap
pointees about May 1. Secretary
Channell who was appointed a year
ago by Governor Poynter, will remain
in office until that time. The full list
cf irrigation department officials and
employes is: Secretary of the Board of
Irrigation and state engineer. Adna
Dobson; Lincoln; assistant secretary
for the first irrigation district, H. O.
Smith, Lexington; assistant secretary
of the board, B. Forbes, Beatrice;
stenographer. Miss Fannie Stelnmetz,
Salt Against ltondimrn.
COLUMBUS, Neb., April 22. Judge
JJellenbuch will hold an equity term
of the district court here. The suit
of the state against the bondsmen of
ex-County Treasurer Jame3 W. Lynch,
to recover the sum of $30,000, in
which he is still in default, will come
up on a motion by the defense to re
quire the prosecution of its petition to
designate the term of office in which
the shortage occurred. Ljnch served
two terms and each set of his bonds
men is sued for the full amount, evi
dently on account of the inability of
the county attorney to determine
when the default took place.
Mangled by Wagon Wheels.
KEARNEY. Neb.. April 22. News
was received of the death of Henry
Huff, a farmer, four and one-half
miles northwest of Pleasmton. He
had been to town In the forenoon and
disposed of a load of hogs, leaving
for home at 12. About 1 o'clock he
was discovered in the pasture of his
farm lying dead, with his head and
face mangled. His injuries resulted
from being caught in the wheels.
First Regiment Transportation.
LINCOLN. Neb., April 22. Contrib
utors to the First regiment transpor
tation fund last summer are beginning
to file claims against the appropria
tion allowed by the last legislature.
The claims will be checked over and
compared with the records of the gov-
.rnor's office and will be acted on by
the auditor the same as other claims.
Child Falls on Shears.
HILDRETH. Neb., April 22. The
fourteen-months-old child of George
Rice, southwest of town, fell with its
face on the open points of a pair
of scissors. The blades penetrated
the brain, between the eyes, killing
the child instantly. The accident oc
curred while the mother was at work
it the sewing machine.
Thorn Pierces Eyeball.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., April 22.
While Al Baker, a farm hand In the
employ of Henry Hasness, was trim
ming a hedge fence, he struck a limb
in such a manner that the thorn
P'erced the right eyeball. The phy
sician thinks it impossible to save
the sight of the organ.
Nrbroaka Will Get Seven.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.
Representative Mercer, who saw the
president, says the list of about 500
appofntments as lieutenants in the ar
my will be made public the latter part
c this or the early part of next week.
Nebraska will receive seven of the ap
Aged Couple Dies Together.
CRETE, Neb., April 22 The fun
eral of Samuel Ovcrcash and his wife
was held Saturday. They were both
very old and had expressed the desire
to die at the same time and their de
sire was fulfilled. Both died the same
clay from the infirmities of age and
wore buried in the same grave and
same coffin. They were the father and
mother of J. F. Overcash of this city,
ene of toe founders of the Crete Dem
TOOK HIS LIFE IN BED
A. G. Linstrom of York County Put!
an End to His Troubles.
Wlf E MAKES HORRIBLE DISCOVERY
Son. Sleeping With His Father, Does Not
II ear the Fatal Shot A New Master
Mecbanlo for the Union Faclflo The
Recent Tragedy at Cody.
YORK, April 24. Five and a half
miles northwest of York is the pleasant
farm home of the Linstrom family.
Mr. A. G. Linstrom and wife have
lived in this county for years and are
unusually well known.
The other morning when Mrs. Lin
strom went to call her husband to
breakfast,, a most appalling sight met
her eyes. Mr. Linstrom was lying on
his bed in a pool of blood which was
still issuing from a ghastly wound in
his forehead. By his side lay a Si
calibre rifle. His little son slept
peacefully by him.
Linstrom was f a naturally jovial
disposition, being his own worst ene
my. Hard drinking and financial re
verses are the causes assigned for the
deed, though there is some question
as to his sanity.
Some time ago his wife caused his
arrest on the charge of insanity, but
the examining board could find nothing
to prove him anything but rational,
and he was discharged.
It is considered remarkable that no
one In the -ouse was awakened by the
discharge of tue weapon. Callers at
the Linstrom home the day before
found Linstrom seemingly in his usual
good humor. A wife and three chil
dren are left to mourn.
Tried To Kill Ills Wife.
CODY, Neb., April 24. The Inquest
as to the death of William Hatton, who
killed himself at Merriam developed
that he tried to kill his wife and her
mother before attempting his own life.
ilattton called upon his wife who was
living with her parents, Mr. and Mrs
Ganchcrs. He fired a shot first at hi3
wife and then his motlier-in-law. Mrs
Ganchers dropped to the ground and
then Hatton rode to J. R. Ray's home
where he claimed to have shot his wife.
Here he emptied the chambers of his
revolver and reloaded It. He went out
Into the yard and shot himself in the
Mast Sell the Assets.
BUTTE, Neb., April 24. Court, be
fore adjourning. Issued an order to the
receiver of the Farmers' and Mer
chants bank to dispose of at once all
the remaining assets of the bank so
that a final distribution of the pro
ceeds could be made. When this is
done the court will be advised and will
call a special session for the purpose
of winding up the business of the bank
and discharging the receiver. Mr.
Standifred said that he would be able
to have the matters In shape for final
disposal the last of May or early In
Two .Men of That Name.
PONCA. Neb., April 21. The Alva
Smith who was reportetd in the press
dispatches as tarred and feathered and
given twenty-four hours to leave town
is a middle aged man and has gone to
Marengo, Iowa, for the present. He
has lived in Ponca several years. This
explanation as to who he is is given
to relieve the feelings of another Alva
Smith, a traveling man living in an
other town In Nebraska, who has been
unmercifully "joshed" because of the
similarity of names.
Rubbish Horns Ills Itnrn.
DAKOTA CITY, Neb., April 24.
While County Superintendent Hepman
was burning some rubbish near his
barn the wind blew the sparks toward
the barn. The flames destroyed it
completely, togethter with 500 bushels
or corn, several tons of hay, etc,
causing a loss of about 800, insurance
Three Table Rock Soldiers.
TABLE ROCK. - Neb., April 24.
Word has reached here of the arrival
of the Grant at San Francisco from
Manila. There are three Table Rock
boys in the Thirty-second regiment,
which arrived on the Grant, who will
soon be home, Clinton C. Nourse
Arthur M.Longwell and George Sut
ton. Yonng Man Adjudged Insane.
MADISON, Neb., April 24. Green A.
Freeman was adjudged insane and or
dered committed to the Norfolk asy
lum. He is a young man twenty-four
years old and had been working oa a
farm near Lildon.
Woodmen Plan Tournament.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., April 24.
The Foresters of the local camp, Mod
ern Woodmen are planning to take part
in the tournament to be held at St.
Paul next June, in connection with the
national M. W. A. convention. Platts
mouth has one of the largest camps in
the state, and the team hopes to cap
ture some of the prizes at the national
meeting. A home-talent play will bo
given in May to assist in defraying the
THE LIVE STOCK MARKET.
latest Quotations from South Oncaha
and Kansas City.
cattle There was a liberal run of cat-
ue. out the dcmaml on the part of pack
ers was In good shape ami the market
ruled active and fully steady on the moiv
uesiraoie grades. The bulk of the re
ceipts were again composed of beef steers,
for which there was an active demand.
The better bunches were picked up early
in the morning at fully yesterday's
prices, and the general run of cattle also
sold readily at Just about steady prices.
It was a good, active market from start
to finish, and everything was out of first
hands in good season. There' were very
few cows and heifers on sale and the
market could be quoted generally steady.
The better grades sold without difficulty
at fully steady price, but the trade on
the common kinds was a little uneven,
but In most cases prices looked steady.
Good bulls were in active demand ami all
grades sold at practically steady prices.
Stags and calves also sold in yesterday's
notches. The Blocker and feeder trade
showed some improvement and the mar
ket could be Quoted strong. The demand
from the country is improving.
Hogs There was the heaviest run of
hogs that has arrived in some time and
packers took advantage of the oppor
tunity to pound the market a little. The
market started out weak to 2-ic lower,
but only a few hogs changed hands on
the start. I'ackers finally raised their
bids, so that the market was about steady
with yesterday, and the hogs begun mov
ing toward the scales at a rapid rate. The
long string sold at ITj.SO, with the prime
hogs going from $.-2' to $.190, and the
light mixed hogs from $.j.77's down.
Sheep The following quotations are
given: Choice wethers. $1.CCW4.75; fair to
good wethers. ti.2jHii.3i: clipped wethers,
$1.3.-)fi4.50; fair to good clipped wethers,
ti.ZY'ti.SZ; choice lightweight yearlings,
$4.60tM."5: fair to good yearlings, JI.3.VU
4.50; clipped yearlings. l4.2T.fi 4.50; choice
lightweight ewes. $4.15f4.30; fair to good
ewes, $3.ay'3.75: clipped ewes. $.'.20'fo4.H;
choice lambs. 4.9ii5.CO; fair to good
Iambs. $4.G0fi4.0O: clipped lambs. ti.Zin
4 6.".; spring lambs. JG.OCfi7.00; feeder weth
ers. 13.751 4.2; feeder lambs, $4.004.50.
Cattle Stotkers and feeders, strong;
others, steady; native steers. J4.70i j.6d:
Texas steers. $4.2i5.1.".; Tf xas Cows. 12.73
til. 00; native cows and heifers, $3. 2'S'j 4. 73;
stockers and feeders. S3.K07iD.0O; bulls, $3.35
1.50; calves. $l.5OG.00.
Hogs Market 2-Jiac higher; bulk of
sales, S.V 3. &3; heavy. S3.!K'i6.00; packers.
$.".K3'S5.!3; mixed. S.l.veSjo.Kj: light. t"iYn
I.S3; yorkers, $-".6.-3.S3; pigs, ti.W'iJ.U).
Sheep Market strong; lambs, steady at
Il.7.".''i4.:3; spring Iambs. S3..'t0i 7.00; mut
tons. H.yiii .w.
BOXERS AGAIN WARLIKE.
Getting Ready for a Rising in Several
BERLIN, April 23. The Cologne
Volks Zeitung prints correspondence
from a German missionary in China,
which says that in. Southern Pe Chi
Li the Bcxerj are preparing for an
other great uprising, especially in the
district of Kuang Ping Fu and Nai
Ming Fu, where the population sym
pathizes with the Boxers because of
the famine there. The population per
sistently disregards the decrees issued
by the authorities.
Referring to Yu Hsien (the former
governor of Shan Si), the missionary
says Emperor Kwang Su was fully in
formed on the subject of Yu Hsien's
murders of foreigners and ordered
the judge at Hsien Su to decapitate
Yu Hsien, who has since fled and dis
appeared. PLAINYIEW HAS $32,000 f IRf.
Nearly One-Half the IIulnes Itlocks Are
PLAINVIEW, Neb., April 25.
Practically one-half of the business
portion of this city was destroyed by
fire which started about 12:30 o'clock
this morning. The flames, driven by
the wind, swept down one side of the
main street and then leaped acros3 to
the opposite siile, taking in every
building in their path. The city is
without fire protection, but the citi
zens turned out with buckets and
water from the neighboring wells and
did what they could' to suppress th
flames. Before the fire was checked,
however, losses aggregating upwards
of $32,000 had been incured in the
destruction of buildings, stocks of
merchandise and household goods.
Fair Women Fined for Fishing.
HILL CITY, S. D., April 25. The
upper class of socelty in this mining
camp has been given food for talk
in the arrest of two of the popular
women of the place for fishing be
fore the proper time, according to the
state law. Sunday they got their fish
ing tackle cut and baited their hooks
for trout. They were successful in
their catch and were arrested for vio
lating the law and taken before the
justice cf the peace, who fined each
Drives Tolstoi from Russia.
LONDON, April 25. A special dis
patch from Vienna says the czar has
signed a decree expelling Count Leo
Tolstoi from Russia and that the de
cree has been served.
Now It's the Plowmaker.
CHICAGO, April 25. Representa
tives of a score of plow manufacturing
concerns who have been in session
here to effect a combination of their
interests departed today after formally
agreeing to form one big company to
control the markets in the United
States. Final action will be taken
at a meeting to be called later. Twenty
plants, chiefly in Illinois, will be in
the combine and the capitalization
will probubly be $50,000,000.
Has Framed Ills 5-Cent Cheek.
An Indiana man has lately received
from the treasury department at
Washington a check for C cents In
recognition of an excessive settlement
made by him with the government
fourteen years ago, when he was post
master of a village in that state. And
yet he does not propose to have the
check cashed, but will have it framed
and hung up in his heirs e as evidence
of Uncle Sam's squareness. He is as
generous and appreciative as is a Bos
ton poet, of whom the Herald tells,
who sent a poem to a New York peri
odical and received a check for $3 in
payment therefor. The poet pocketed
the insult, and the uncashed check
now adorns his library in a beautiful
Canada's Coming Census.
The fourth census of the Dominion
of Canada is to be taken next year,
beginning the first week in April. It
is expected to be completed within a
month. Besides the enumeration of
the people, industrial and other statis
tics will be compiled as in this coun
try. In the United Kingdom the cen
sus is supposed to be taken in one day,
but no attempt is made to do more
than secure a count of the population.
Every sin committed commits one
yet more to the way of sin.
HUSBAND AND WIFE.
A Veteran of the Clrll War Tells aa In
EFFINGHAM, 111.. April 22. (Spe
cial). Uriah 8. Andrick is now 6T
years of age. Mr. Andrick served
through the whole of the Civil War.
He was wounded, three times by ball,
and twice by bayonet.
When he entered the service of his
country In 1861, he was hale and
hearty, and weighed 198 pounds. Since
the close of the War however, Mr.
Andrick has had very bad health.
For fifteen years, he never lay down
in bed for over an hour at a time. He
had acute Kidney Trouble, which grew
into Bright's Disease. His heart also.
troubled him very much.
On Oct 18th, 1300, he was weighed.
and weighed only 102 pounds, being
but a shadow of his former Belf. He
commenced using Dodd's Kidney Pills
on the 26th of last December, and on
Feb. 20th was again weighed, and
weighed 146 pounds. He says:
"I have spent hundreds of dollars
and received no benefit, until on the
26th of December last, I purchased one
box of Dodd's Kidney Pills. I am
cured, and I am free from any pain.
My heart's action is completely re
stored. I have not the slightest trace
of the Bright's Disease, and I can
sleep well all night. I was considered
a hopeless case by everybody, but to
day I am a well man, thanks to Dodd's
"For the last sixteen years my wife
has been in misery with bearing down
pains, pains in the lower part of the
abdomen and other serious ailments.
When she saw what Dodd's Kidney
Pills were doing for me she com
menced to use them. She now feels
like another woman, her pains have all
disappeared and her general health is
better than It has been for years.
"She is so taken up with Dodd's
Kidney Pills and what they have dene
for us that she has gone to Mr. Corn
wall's Drug Store and bought them for
some of her friends for fear that if
they went themselves they might make
a mistake and get something else."
There Is something very convincing
In the honest simple story of this old
veteran and his wife.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are the only
Remedy that ever cured Bright's Dis
ease, Diabetes or Dropsy. They never
The Ilelles Came.
By way of a joke some one recently
sent to a New York society belle a full
grown camel. The young woman
promptly accepted the gift, which ev
ery evening after the theater crowds
have dispersed is led by a colored ser
vant up and down Broadway for ex
ercise. For the first night or two not
a few revelers were startled Into tem
porary sobriety at sight of the un
gainly animal swinging along the road
way. You can afford to lose the flowers of
time for the seed of eternity.
Sudden and Severe
' many of us,
bad the case
and deeply, -soothes
a sure cure.
W.N. U OMAHA No. 171901
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