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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1909)
BUSINESS DIRECTORY , g
AS YOU LIKE IT
H iii * > * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
t : ALT. KIKOB or wntLs : :
Consult him if you \vant waler.
: DROKKN Bow - - NEBR.
v * V t * * *
EDWARD' ' DODD
PHYSICIAN' & ; SUKG-CON
Diseases of women a Specialty. Of <
fice phone 260 RcMclem e 248. All ;
] cares promptly attended. !
. * < * < * > * * *
| EAST SID10 OF SQCTARK
\ Photograoli * EdKoti nml Columbia
J PliomiirranliGnml K conle. -
AirrnlsfnrClilcKrrliifr. Ivcrs A. I'oml
I and Star Piano * : : :
J "WE CAN SAVfi YOU MONEY
I EYE. ErtR. NOSC , THROAT AND
g CHRONIC DISEASES.
jj Fitting of Glasses n Specialty.
OFFICE i : REALITY BI.OCK - f
I itiiui nnim inum iiiiiniiiiiuni nunmii n i"i iiiiiiniinnii' i nmn im i iiun mi7
r jj Silas A. Holcomb. Edwin F. Myers.
> HOLCOMB& MYERS
> Special attention given to Litigated
b matters , Probate matters and col-
+ OFFICE IN MYERS BUILDING
jj Broken Bow , . Nebraska.
ww < rv <
J. It. TERGU ON , R. A. HUNTER ,
Notary Public. Broleott How.
REAt , ESTATE-INSURANCE
I FARMS AND RANCHES FOR REHT
LUGAI , PAPERS DRAWN
Surveying and Plat lug Neatly Done
J. B. DFTNN
Settlement of estates , examining
and perfecting land titles , collec
tions ami criminal matter. All
business will receiveprompt atten
HARRY KIM BALL ,
3& Llcnsecl Embalmer
Business phone , 301. Residence 3348
N. DWIGHT FORD
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
ANSLEY - NEIIR.
FARM AND CITY C.O.S.NS
AND SURKTV BO.SDS
Ask your doctor about the
wisdom of your keeping Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral in the house ,
ready for colds , courjhs , croup ,
bronchitis. If he says It's all
right , then get a bottle of it
at once.Vhy not show a
little foresight in such matters ?
Early treatment , early cure.
V7o publish our formulas
\Vo bTatiU aloobol
Iron our medicines
Wa ur < you to
Many n boy is called dull and stupid ,
when the whole trouble is due to a lazy
liver. We firmly believe your own doc
tor will tell you that an occasional dose
of Ayer's Pills will do such boys a great
deal of good. They kesp the liver active.
M by tb J. O. Ajr r Co. , X.OT7U , ! ! ,
WE'RE ALL ON THE "COMMISSION TO IMPROVE THE CO&
DITION OF THE FARMER"
personal and Otherwise
A. N Robnette was in the city
on business Monday.
C. P. Francis spent New Year's
with friends in Merna.
Kenneth Rublee returned to
school Monday morning.
Will Hopkins left for North
Carolina Wednesday morning.
Ralph Thompson entered
Ouster College Monday morning.
Fred Dill of this city left for
Hyannis last Thursday morning.
Mas Drake left lor Chicago
Monday to continue his school
Arthur Athey was one of the
iew students enrolled at Custer
Ed. Norh of Minatare Nebr.
was stopping in our city over
Miss Gene Sullivan left on the
inoruiug train for North Platte
where she is teaching.
Julia Dalton of this city
entered the Custer College the
first of the week.
Mrs. Alice Wilmeth left on the
morning train Thursday for a
few days visit in Mtrna.
Miss Leona Simms returned to
Prairie Center Sunday to finish
ner school in that district.
Matters of interest to county
-.heriffs were discovered and a
pleasant social time enjoyed.
Ethel Johnson who is attending
State University this year left
Sunday morning for Lincoln.
Mrs. W. D. Grant entertained a
number of young tolks at a
Watch Party New Years Eve.
Sneriff Kennedy went down to
Grand Island last week to take in
Sheriff's Convention in that city.
Mrs. Frank Kupc of this city
lias been spending the holidays
with relatives in Sheridan , Wyo.
Mrs. Eva Sprakur of Anselmo
has been spending the holidays
with her father Mr. J. II. Spain
of this city.
. Lillic Amsberry who is attend-
ng the Baptist College at Grand
Island returned to school mon-
Eva Caldwell who has been
ittending the Baptist College at
"Jrand Island returned to school
Elma and F.rraa Sullivan left
n the morning train Sunday for
Uncoln where they are attending
he State University.
Ethel Bruce who has been vis-
ting in this city the past week ,
eft on the morning train Friday
for her home at Napinee.
Mr. Chaa. Prittain and the
Misses Bun Scott and Opal
Mlphin spent the latter part of
'ast week in Broken Bow.
Hugh and Clarence Ormsby
who have been working in the
Broken Bow depot entered Custer
College the first of the week.
John Campbell and family of
Weisscrt liavc sold out their live
stock and moved to the city last
The B. Y P. S. of the Baptist
church was en'crtaincd ' Thurs
day at the social by Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray McCall gave
a New Year's dinner in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fodgc of
Prairie Hill , and Mrs. G. Street
and daughter of Merna.
Mr. John Conley and wife was
in this city Tuesday morning.
Mrs. Conley to k the train for
Afton , Iowa , where she was call
ed by the death of her mother.
Cashier S. A. Roberson and
John Gityer of Oconto made this
city .1 visit Monday. Mr. Hobi-
son left on the morning train
Tuesday tor the Big Horn Basin ,
in Wyoming to look at some land
in the Basin. .
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Beal en
tertained a number of relatives
and friends at an excellent New
Year's dinner at their farm west
of town. Mrs. Beat knows how to
reach the hearts of her friends by
the way of their stomachs.
Edwin Powell the telegraph
operator at the depot , who went
off on a months vacation returned
for work Sunday morning. W.
E. Thompson who has been
working in his place during his
absent left for Senca , Sunday.
Last Saturday eveni ig a crowd
of young folks surprised Miss
Bessie Johnson of this city , it
being her eighteenth birthday.
She received many useful ant
pretty presents. Various games
were played and a delicious lap
supper was served. All present
reported a good time.
James Uobblets of Oconto was
quite seriously hurt Saturday
while returning , from Oconto to
his home on the South Loup.
lie was trying to get in his top
buggy after shutting a gate ,
when the team started. He got
tangled up in the lines and was
internally hurt and for some time
was unconcious. Dr. Mullins was
called to attend to his injuries
and when the doctor left him
Sunday noon he had regained
cousiousness and was doing nicely
Another automobile accident
occured in the city Sunday after
noon. Luther Miller , Charles
Brittian and the Misses May and
Nellie O'brien was driving east
on the road to the fair grounds
with Miller's fancy single driver
when the horse became frighten
ed at an approaching automobile
and shied to the right of the road
which was badly guttered out and
his "gig" stuck in one of the
gutters. The vehicle tipped over
throwing them out. Miss Nellie
O'Brian sprained her ankle and
Mr. Miller sprained his ankle
, and bruised the top of his head.
J THEY DO SAY
That some womcu say b'gosh
when she means something
That if you wish to be happy
yourself you should strive to make
Tb.it false pride docs this
Country more harm than a b.id
yield of crops. '
That n rolling stone gathers
no moss. But just think of the
push it jets.
That eggs at thirty cents per
dozen should make hens feel
proud of themselves.
That many a good church
member has been spoiled by
electing him to office.
That a man full of booze is
like a fish out of water. About
nil he can do is ( lop around.
That there arc great many
people , like Esau of old , who arc
bartering their soul for a mess of
That the merchant who adver-
ties iu the newspaper lias the
interest of his town rod commun
ity at heart.
That Broken Bow becomes a
belter and busier Broken Bow
every time a merchant advertise
for increasing trade.
That the buying ot a bumble
bee around your ears is preferable
to a nagging wife. Yet you li'ecl
like swatting both.
That some people let you know
with their touyucs that their
brains rattle in their heads like
peas in a dried up pod.
That when the devil dresses
up in his best and gees to
churh some church inembc'
there is about to backslide.
That a woman has just as
good a right to swear as a man ,
but to hear one use cuss words
gives ; t swearing man the cold
That the political pot in Custer
County has commenced to sim
mer and the predictions arc that
it will be boilng over by the first
That some young men think
they aie it when they part their
hair in the middle and get behind
a cigarette. Others have a
right to their opinion.
That when a man or woman
has reached the age of forty they
can not help but smile when
they look back to their teens and
remember their first love.
That aftei jome people have
talked all day , it would be hard
to discover anything worthy of
remembering even if you used
a fine tooth rake on their talk.
That there isn't much differ
ence between a man and a woman.
A man spends about half of his
time hunting his hat and a
woman half her time in buying
That a wild hiendeskites or
some other kind of animal , has
been seen in the southwestern
part of the county. Wonder
what kind of liquids they are
drinking down there ?
That some men are like Judas
Iscariot who betrayed the
Savior for thirty pieces of silver.
Their greed for money is so
great that they will sacrifice
friendship for a few cents.
That a man who uses tobacco
will lie , beg and steal. Now don't
get mad. Wait a minute ! If he
hasen't got any , he will beg a
chew or smoke and if he can'
get it any other way he will stea
it. Now about the lie. He wil
tell the beggar he is just ou
when a ten cent cut reposes in
A letter from Fred Alberts
one of Broken Bovr's old soldierb
who is up at Hot Springs , S. D.
for his heilth states that he is
getting along very nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Solicits of Occola ,
Nebt. were visiting in , this city
Delia Hopkins left for Dunning
Friday morning on a New Year's
Sheppard & Burk
H. Ja _
WE HAVE A NIC10 NEW UNR OF
Dates. Imported Figs , Honey , Celery ,
Cranberries , Sweet Potatoes ,
Dill Pickles , Candied Cherries ,
Candied Citron Peal ,
Candied Lemon Peal ,
Orange Peal , Nut Meats.
t- After Dinner Mints.
a all kinds of Nuts. New crop is now in , We tvlso iip.ve
Due fresirftybuTrs rigbt from Baltimore big ones tbe kind
YOU CAN PRY.
Authorative Instances of the Treatment's
Curative Results. . , > ' -
Treatment Produces Almost Immediately a 'Complete
Relief From Pain
Cnncer as a rule lias no respect for
> crsou , climate , altitude for position. It
s found as often in the lurge cities of
; lie United States as it is throui hout the
country. Dr. Caldwell , affording her
self of the opportunity by her frequent
visits professionally to the different
parts of the United States , has had access
lo n proportionate percentage larger than
llmtof any known physician. Her plan
of treatment , beginning some years ngo ,
has extended to now almost all parts of
the United States. Doctors in general
arc willing to admit of her ability and
while there are u few in particular who
do not like the methods pursued by Dr ,
Caldwell still they cannot help from ad
mitting that rlie is a wonderful element
iu the profession. The one particular
complaint laid at the door of Dr. Cold-
well's method is that of advertising.
The old time bchool of medical ethics
au unwritten law prohibits udveiUsing.
Not that the plap of adverting detracts
or interferes with any physician's profeb-
sional ability but is not considered by
doctors as a whole as a fair and bquare
deal. In fact iu the doctor business , the
code of medical ethics and the adheiiug
to that plan of ethics is what we might
term a trust , a law or an understanding
which binds physicians socially to carry
out a certiun plan of laws formulated and
known -to themselves only. Dr. Cald-
ell has always believed in letting the
good things be known.
Diseases of women , which require
more ability and skill in thur treatment
than any other class of diieascs are treat
ed with the greatest success by methods i
original with Dr. Caldwell and 90 pel
cent of the usual operations aie avoided.
Operations , as is well known , even the r
slightest of them , fere attended with dan .
ger , and whun a system of treaUieut is i
so efiected as to render a cure possible :
without operating U is certainly one lo i
be considered. Dr. Caldwell's system
of treatment means natural medication ,
it menus no poisons given , il means no
diseases produced or injury done , i i (
means a tnoM successful system of medi
cine known all aa a result of her exper
ience in her large continued practice.
Years of the largest and most successful-
practice in the northwest is evidence of
the superiority of her ability and integ
rity. Dr. Caldwell furnishes her own
medicine. Her laboratory is known to
contain the largest assortment of pure
medicines or any laboratory to be , found
throughout the United States. She is
directly interested in each patient , there
fore when she treats them and the medi
cines are prepared directly under her
supervision she knows that the patients
arc getting ju t what she intended them
to have ,
We publish below some recent cures ;
Mrs. John Wibbles , Wolbach , Nebr. ,
cured female , nervous and kidney dls-
ease. Had been given up by a number
of doctors and told that she must be operated -
erated on. Today is sound and well.
Mrs. Frank Henderson , of Spaulding
Nebr. , cured of heart disease , female ,
liver and kidney disease. Had suffered
for many years.
Mrs. S. E. Hauley , Kearney , Nebr. .
cured of a complication of many diseas
es. Had been to many doctors previous-
Frank Colton , Oakda'e , Nebr. , says.
"I was an invalid for eleven > ears from
stomach and heait disease. I had been
givt n up us incurable b > live doctors , and
concluded to gi\e Dr. Caldwell a trial.
After three months treatment I was al
most well ; I continued it two more
months and ironi that diy to this which
u seven years , I Imve been a well man. " '
Mable bin oii , cuelcy Center , Neb. ,
curwd i't I" " , aiding nervous disease ,
DC. c.vlducll % ull make her next visit :
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