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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1901)
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State Association Convened
Last Evening : .
SERMON DY REV. JOHN DOANE.
Supt. D. C. O'Connor Wclcoms the
Visitors nntl Rov. Lowls QroRory
Responds List of Doluintcs Attend
ing Address by Moderator Cross.
1'rom TuonlnyV Dnlljr :
The OoiiRiVKaHnmiHHtfl o ( Nebraska ,
especially those who liuvo been turning
thotr stops toward Norfolk , are ftlloltat-
Ing thoniHolvos over the fact that their
general association , In ItH forty-fifth
nniwul mooting , IUIH promlno of 'iijoy-
Ing the bi'Ht kind of weather that the
whole year him to otfer. It will he OH
pooially appri'oiutod in thlH city of mug
The first ovoniiiK'H session wiw preceded
coded by a nong service , HOinowjiat o.\ '
tended by reason of the delayed arrival
of the avonlng train whioh brought mont
of the dolegutuH. Mrs. Mount and MrH.
Utter presided at the organ , the choir
consisting of Mr . BuoholMIHH Parker ,
Miss Morrow , Dr. Oolo and Mr. linker.
Before the sermon MrH. lluohol1/ ming
At 8SO : the formal announcement of
opening was made by Hov. H. T. Cross
of York , moderator , anil the evening's
program WIIH carried out as nroviously
unnounoed. Supt. O'Connor in fitting
nud hearty words welcomed the visitors
to the city and its homoH , incidentally
drawing attention to the numerotiH at
traotioua of the city and vicinage. Rev
Lewis Gregory of Lincoln responded for
the association. He referred plonmuitl } '
to the provloiw meetings of the astiocia
tion with the Norfolk oliuroh in 188
nntl 181)0 ) , and also the earlier time
within the memory of Homo present
when the entire association could go t
the place of mooting in a prairi
After the reading of scripture and r
prayer by the moderator , Rov. .Toll
Doano of Plymouth ohnrch , L'nooln
preached the annual sermon from tli
text Isaiah ! t2:17 : , "And the work of
righteousness shall bo poaoa. " Mr.
Doano wild In part : Social unrest dis
tinguishes the age. There is a demand
that society be established on a now
basis of brotherhood. Religious doubt
and questioning is everywhere prov-
nleut. But society is to be established
and faith clarified in this twentieth
century. What part is the Christian
church to have in social reconstruction ?
A largo part if it follows the example
nud precept of Christ. Rightly guided
all unrest will ensure progress and oiul
iu righteous poaco. A satisfying ponce
iu any sphere of activity will come only
as the work of righteousness. ' Men of
doubt will become mou of faith through
service , " said the speaker with great
earnestness. In the course of his ser
mon Mr. Doano paid an eloquent tribute
to the splendid virtues of the late Presi
At the op ailing hour of the morning
session Hov. W. .T. Turner of McCoolc
was elected moderator for thu ensuing
year , Prin. F. C. Taylor , clerk ; Huv. II.
J. Uinnmn , assistant clerk. An amend V
ment to the constitution was adopted.
As was the case last year at Hastings , ,
the devotional services iu the most con
venient hours of the sessions are to bo
made prominent and helpful. The
morning service today was well attended
nud under the leadership of llov. G. 13.
Taylor of Pierce was well carried out.
Up to noon the enrollment wan ns fol
lows : Ministers , forty-seven , Ilovs. H.
Bros ? , G. W. Mitchell , George Scott , M
A. Bullock , John Dcauo , W. II. Mnuss ,
Thoo. Griireths , II. 0. Halberslebon , S.
I. Hanford , P. F. Lowls , 0. S. Sargoiit ,
R. T. Cross , J. F. Smith , G. W. Crofts ,
J. B. Stocking , A. E. Ricker , J. H. An-
dress , O. D. Gear-heart , Jsaac Mollao ,
W. J. Turner , . ! . II. Boitol , G. B. Spang-
ler , G. R. Martin , W. A. ileusel , F. V.
Moslauder , A. A. Grossman , J. W.
Larkin , Jacob Flook , F. W. Leavitt , J
B. Losoy , W. J. Isaacs , L. S. Hand , 'G.
E. Taylor , A , W. Ayers , R. M. Sargout ,
E. Booth. T. 0. Moffatt , FG. . Appleton -
ton , Franklin Baker , W. A- Davies , II
J. Ilinnmn , W. T. Williams , John Jot-
fories , J. J. Klopp , E , L. Wismer , G. ofA. .
Iu addition to these gentlemen , who
nre ex-ofllcio dologatrs from as many
churches , many churches are repre
sented by additional delegates as fol
lows , thirty-four : Ashland , W. tol0. .
Blakeslee , F. II. Chickeriug , Mrs F. 0.H. .
Ohickoriug ; Aten.Mrs. Mary S. Wil
liams , Mrs. Matildo Uerikor ; Aurora ,
J. D. Stewart , Mrs. J. D. Stewart ;
Beatrice , Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Fogg ;
Ohadron , L M. Oberkottor , Mrs. M D.
Wheeler ; Crete , Sarah Andross ;
Geneva , J. S. Staples ; Hastings , E. .P.
Wiose ; Leigh , Warren Fussolman ; Lin
coln First , Mrs. B. F. Bailey ; Lincoln :
Plymouth , Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Solleck ;
Lincoln Vine Street , Mrs. H. Bross ;
Lincoln Butler Avo. , Laura H. Wild ;
Milford , Mrs. John Joli'ories ; Norfolk
First , Mrs. M. A. McMillan ; Ornnha
First , Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Snow ; Silver
Creek , Dallas B. Halstoad ; Weeping
Water , F. 0. Taylor , Jas. A. Leach ,
Mrs. W. D. Ambler ; West Point , Mrs.
Geo. Korb , Mrs. F. W. Lenvitt ; Wy- ,
, - more , Mrs. T.O. Moffnt ; York , Mrs. VyM
T. Cross ; Carroll , E. Jenkins , David M
Muoh interest always cnnUm In the
ntlrlng moderator's addross. The sub-
i'ct ohoHMi by Huv H T. Ows was
t ' . UK on a Larger Scale. " ( living ,
nid the speaker , should Increase with
norcaHod ability , also with enlarged
erfional expenditures , with increased
Largo gifts are necessary to
tart in motion large blessings. GlflH
hoiild bo iticroaned with an added so-
nrity of capital and cortalnty of dlvl-
ondH. The churches , schools , hospi-
als are paying the largest dividends
\galn , increased opportunities ninlco
calls on benevolence. Etnor-
jonoitw in our bennvolont enterprises
hould be mot as manfully ns wo meat
amlly omorgoncloH. A few words ciur
onrcoly do justice to this very strong
ddross. In printed form it is to bo
widely scattered over the state.
ODD FELLOWS RETURNING.
Injoyod n Pleasant nnd Profitable
Grand Ledge at Kearney ,
'nun Huttirdny'd Dully
Geo. N. Bools , H. L. Spaulding nnd
S. R. MoFnrlud , representing Norfolk
edge at the grand ledge mooting , I. O.
3. F. , at Kearhoy , returned last night.
Mrs. Spnuldliig , delegate to the Ho-
bekah ledge , stopped over iu Columbus
for a day and will return tonight.
Other delegates In Norfolk last night
on their way homo wore : .1 II. Brown
of AVakelli-ld , Mr. nnd Mrs. W. S
Morgan of Albion , Mrs. G. II Bnnnon
of Wnkollold , Mr . Noble of Ponca ,
Mrs. Ooyo of Emerson , Mrs. Phllbrick
of Laurel , Mrs. Inglmin of Coleridge ,
Joel Frost of Euiorson , G. W. Ooltroll
of Randolph , W. P. Primmer of Colo-
ridge , Thos. Birgo of Laurel , A. B.
Jeffrey , Mr. Strugor nnd Mrs. I. W.
Alter of Wnyno.
One of the dologntes gives the follow
ing brief account of the session :
On Tuesday , Wednesday aud Thurs
day the Odd Follows occupied all the
available space nt Kearney with their
annual session of the grand lodge , grand
encampment and Robolmh assembly in
the latter all busluess is conducted ly
the lady representatives.
The Koaruoy O-ld Fellows and citi-
/ens during the past year had rriB'lo '
ample preparations and the representa
tives of the order wore royally enter
tained , the streets and business houses
being handsomely decorated.
The public purado occurred Wednesday
day afternoon , followed by a carriage
drive through the nlfalfn meadows , to
the cotton mills , the reform school and
Watson's ranch , aud nu extensive drive
along the eannl.
On Thursday morning all branches of
the order joined iu memorial exorcises
on the death of President MoKinloyand
also for John Evans , P. G. M. , who re
cently died nt Omnhn.
All business being concluded the
final part of the entertainment program
occurred at the opera house Thursday
evening iu a public mooting of the Odd
Follows nnd citizens whore an interest-
music was rendered by Ibcal talent in
terspersed with short speeches by J. S.
Hongland , G. R. , of North Plntto ; A.
II. Weir , P. G. M. , of Lincoln ; Goo. L.
Loomis , P. G. M , of Fn mont ; Geo. N.
Buels P. G. M , of Norfolk , and P. O.
Johnson , G. R of Holmes\illo. The
work of the grand lodge was of the
USD ? ' roirtiuo , the principal interst cen
tering in renewed efforts to establish oa
Odd Fellows home and the accuruula-
tion of funds for that purpose.
The Odd Follows returned to their
homos fooling that they Jhnd been royally -
ally on tot tained aud carrying with them
impressions loug to bo remembered.
Capt. Miller , chairman of the coin-
mitteo , on entertainment and his able >
assistants distinguished themselves as
equal'to every emergency aud the whole >
program was carried out without n
break. Among the old settlers to whom
the representatives wore especially indebted -
debted for courtesies wore Col. W. nF. .
Pickering , Col. J. H. Roe aud S. S. 3t.
The now presiding officers elected
were Chas. A. Randall of Newman
Grove , grand master of the grand lodge ,
S D. Cameron of re.MI
Schuylor , graud patriarch -
triarch of the graud encampment , Mrs.
Lucy J , Berger of Hebron , president rs.of
Grand ledge moots next year nt
A Big Lot for the Money ,
A newspaper every Tuesday aud every
Friday of each week from now uut'l
January 1 , 1903 , together with : ho
Western Poultry News a whole ar ,
aud all for a dollar , is what is offered
by The Semi-Weekly State Journal :
published nt Lincoln. It's thoabiggest
bunch of good
offered by this great state paper , nud ,
the prediction is made that it will result
in introducing The State Journal to
thousands of now homes. The Journal
is a newspaper giving its readers all the
telegraphic news of the world , inter-
estiug specinl correspondence from
Washington nbout Nebraska's
and congressmen , and all the items of
interest from the state capital , making
it particularly a paper for Nebraskans. ,
If you can find n dollar about the house
this is the plaso to spend it. Its markets :
twice a week are worth what is aaked
for all of it. You got the news fresh
from the wires when you got The SemiWeekly -
TUB NEWS keeps its job department
up-to-date with the latest
faces of type
and does its work in approved style.
Congregational Ministers En-
dorse the Cheerful Giver.
DR. AMENT OF CHINA SPEAKS."m
Will Give an Address Tonight That
Promises to bo ot Unusual Interest.
The Lord's Supper was Observed at
This Morning's Session.
I'loni Wfiliiflmlnf'i Dnl'y.
Rev. F. F. Lewis of Syracuse spoke
nfc the afternoon session on "Tho Spirit
uality of Boiiovolonco. " Mr. Lewis
added variety to his paper by hanging
on n wire before the audience cartoons
illustrating the relative amounts spent
for drink , tobacco , broad , etc. , and mis-
sions. Other points were thus graph- !
ally roprohoirted to the eye an well ad to
the oar. The paper embodied the repot i ;
of the state committee on benevolences.
Mr. W. A. Sollock of Llncolii opondd
the dlsoumlon , after which the subject
was 'discussed freely from the floor.
Dr. Auiont , of China , was welcomed and
voted thirty minutes' tituo on the topic.
The missionary introduced instances of
remarkable benevolence on tlio part 'of
The first break in the program" ar
ranged came through the enforced ab
sence of Rov. II. O. Herring of Omaha
and the consequent omission of his ad
dress in presentation of the report on
education. Rov. A. E. Riokerof Aurora
road a paper on thosubject , "Strengthen
the Impression that Christian Schools
are Needed. " He gave in a logical
manner the strong points in favor of
Christian higher education.
"Enlisting the Children" was treated
in h short address by Rev. F W. Loavitt
of West Point. This was a sub-topio
under the general subject of Christian
education. Impromptu reports followed
fioiu Doano college , Chadron , Gates , I
Weeping Water and Franklin noadB [ I
omios , Trustee Chickoriug speaking for
Doanb , and each academy being repre
sented by its principal.
Devotional exorcises opening the even
ing session wore conducted by Rev. Joseph -
soph Bennett of Avocti. In the nbsouco
of Dr. Stevens of Lincoln , Dr. Amoiit
of Pokiu kindly cousouted to occupy the
time with an address upon his favorite
theme. By virtue of his twenty-six
years iu China , Dr. Arnont is nblo to
speak from broad and thorough knowl
edge. Certainly ho has an extremely
interesting way of presenting his infer
mation. Hid respect for the Chinaman
Is profound , and ho has no hesitancy in
saying that the three dominant races of
the future include the Chinese with the
SlaVio and Anglo-Saxon. The China
man of Canton who coinos to America
as a lauudryurau is not a fair typo of
the race. Dr. Arnent has read much iu
the Chinese classics , and ho made the
overling's address largely historical ,
with frequent reference to observed
Chinese characteristics. The distin
guished missionary makes his main ad-
dress Wednesday overling , and it is safe
to say that standing room will bo nt n
President II K. Wairen of Yauktou
college , formerly of Nebraska , spoke
effectively on the subjee'"Tho Func
tion of the Small College. " This address
also introduced the historical element
as the speaker reviewed the splendid
record of the Congregational church ns
n college builder. Tre beginnings of
Harvard , Yale , Williams , Oberlin were
vividly portrayed. Presidout Warren
introduced statistics showing how n
college training increases one's chances
for distinction about one hundred times.
At the morning business session
Weopiug Water was chosen as the place
of holding the next annual mooting.
Various committees were chosen eras
needed for facilitating business. The
association extended n vote of sympa <
thy to the venerable ministers , Auos
Dresser and 0. S. Hn'rison , who were
unable to coure. The Omaha , Colum
bus and Elkhorn Va'ley ' associations
have hold meetings at convenient times.
In his report ns visitor to Chicago somi-
uiry , Rev. W. II. Mnnss , contrary to
the usual custom , ventured to poiut out
week points in the seminary. Spurted
debate followed the report.
Principal L. M. Oborkotter of Ohadron
academy led the devotional hour. The
Lord's commandment , "Love One An
other , " was n topic which lifted the
thoughts of the runny present to n high
spiritual piano. Helpful suggestions
and tender prayers followed rapidly
through the period.
Rev. G. W. Crofts of Beatrice , who
has been called "Tho Poot-Pronchor , it
gave a characteristic sermon on "The
Christ-Filled Life , " introducing many
of his thoughts in poetic for ms. It was
a good discourse. Following this came
the sacrament of the Lord's Supper
conducted by the veterans , Rev. R. M.
Sargent and Rov. George Scott. An
offering was made for the ministerial
The University of Nebraska School of
Agriculture opens November 11 and
closes for the year April 25. * The in !
struction covers the whole field of agri
culture. In live stock the students nre
given work iu judging , feeding , and the
principles of breeding. The future
breeders of improved HVJQ stock should (
prepare for their important work by
making ! themselves familiar with the o
law concerning animal reproduction
which are essential to HUCCUSS in thin
work. Students of ttio School of Agri
culture are given one term on the study
Qfl various breeds and the principles of
animal breeding. The instruction is
such as will bo of value to any young
man who may in future bo engaged iu
the roaring of farm nnimnU , whether
common or registered stock. Write for
COMPLIMENTARY TO TEAL.
Dr Miller of Omaha Writes of the
Norfolk Hospital for Insane.
Dr. George L. MilUr of Omnhn recently -
contly wrote a letter to the WorldHoraft
aid , after his visit to the Norfolk hosio
pttal for the insane , which is h splendid
testimonial to Superintendent Teal and
his corps 6f assistants. The pdofolo of
the state tnko this highly . .compliment-
ary endorsement as Indicative of the
satisfactory manner in which the , state
institutions are at present conducted ,
The letter follows ; '
"To the Editor of the World-Herald :
I was much gratified to read in the
World-Herald n few dnys ago what I
previously know to bo true of thd hdsol
pTtal for'tllo insane nt Norfolk. I was
a guest of Superintendent Tonl for ii
day at that institution n short time ngo
on his invitation , nud am. much indebted
to him for the opportunity given me to
see nil its inmates and to obiiorvo , under
Superintendent Teal's zeal to afford trio
information , not only the superior charhi
aoter nud plans of the great hospital ,
but to the uttermost opportunity to se'e
with my own eyes one of the best npsi
pointed and mos-t humanely and iutolllHi
gently conducted asylums for the care ,
and also for the euro , of the victims of
wrecked reason that I ever saw. Not a
mannclo , not a crib , not a straight
jacket nor nny other of the barbarous
devices which iuhuurouity begotten of
ignorance and the love of power over
the defenseless , which I know to bo in
full swing of operation in similar inhi
stitutious , not far from Ornnha The
reason for the absence of tbeso instruni
meuts of torture nt Norfolk is that its
intelligent nud well instructed supeiM-
toudeut knows that they nre unnecessary
and cruel ns means of restrniut , nud do
more harm than good. Under the con
trol of kind and competent attendants
nud with simple nnd com for table menus
of restraint , the wildest patient at ftor
folk knows no such thing as vinlerit
treatment. Nor is violence used in
resentment in that superb institution ,
For instance , I called upon one of the
most dangerous of his patients , wlio , as
his attention was turned from him for a
moment , struck Dr. Teal a full blow iu
the face and caused his nose to bleed
quite freely. Dr. Teal did not yield to
his natural impulses to knock down his
irresponsible assailant , but smiled upon
him and walked away to repair dnmnges.
Had this thing happened ju some hos
pitals for the insane of which I have
definite information the patient would
have been teateu by amateur pugilists ,
choked , kicked and manacled. Dr.
Tenl's steadiness in dealing with the
wildest of his patients , his humanity
nnd interest iu thorn nud his intelligent
adherence to mental snuittny treatment
with not so much as a suggestion of
force beyond gentle nud firm restraint
furnishes a high example and splendid
proofs to the people of the state of the
reforms that hare coruo in the treatment
of the insane.
"Dra. Terl and Young and the house
assistants iu the late disaster to the Nor >
folk hospital must command the admira
tion of everybody for their coolness aud
courage. The result is shown in the
saving of human life aud suffering aud
"Norfolk should retain the great hos
pital. No doubt about it. No finer location -
cation was ever seen than is the Norfolk
location for such an institution for
healthful immunities'for beauty of site
and view nnd for natural drainage.
GKOUOJ : L. MILLER.
Mrs. J. D. Homer \feut to Ohio last
week to visit relatives.
A. E. O'Dell of Foutanello , Iowa , is
visiting his brother , Fred.
Mrs. C. J. Lodge aud children went ; to
Fairfleld , Iowa , Thursday of last week >
to visit Mrs. Lodge's mother.
Darr Murphy of Oirc.ha was here
Monday viewing the improvements re
cently made on his farm west of town.
Geo. Chandler held the lucky number [
that drew the Marliu repeating rifle
rallied last Saturday evening by Charlie
The oyster supi 3r given by the M. B.
A. ledge last Thursday evening was '
well attended nud the receipts wore
The Modern Woodmen lodge will give
a dance and oyster supper Friday even
ing , November 1 , to which the public is
The complete service of "The Ohio-
ago-Portlarld Special" via Union Pacific ,
euables passengers to reach the princi
pal cities between the north and Pacific
coast and Missouri river not only in the
shortest possible space of time , but also
in the most comfortable aud enjoyable '
manner. The dining cars on this train
are stocked with the best the market
affords , All meals served a la carte.
I am going to soil obeap all my thor-
oughbrod Barred Plymouth Rock fowls.
W. R. HOFFMAX.
Dr. Amcnt Tells of the Boxer
ANNUAL MISSIONARY SERMON.
Himself a Hero of the Siege Ho Draws
Graphic Pictures of the World
Event ( Rev , Mr. Clark and Rev. nnd
Mrs. ' Brand Also Gnve Addresses.
From : Jliurpdny'H Dnlly :
The " ; association convened Wednesday
afternoon ns the Nebraska Home Mis
sionary society with Rev , M A. Bullock
as prosid6nt pro tern. The Stnnton pastor
toi , RoV. J ; J. Klopp , conducted the de
votional e'xerclhos iu opening. Then
cam6 business with reports from Secre
tary Sollock , Treasurer H. A. Snowpf
Omaha , Supt. H. Brass and Mrs. JJross
for the Woman's Boards The old'olll-
coi "wore re-olocted for the' cabling
year , with thd Exception of Rev.H. * ' 0.
Herring,1"\\hoso resignation -was1 ac
cepted , nnd tlio vacancy' filled b'y th'o
election o'llgv. George E. Tnyler of
Pierce. There is strong hope that Ne
braska-may be able to support 'her own
missionary enterprise unassisted by
15)05 ) , , .
Itiwas a'treat to Nebraskans to hear
Superintendent aud Mrs. Broad of Kan
sas , and a pleasure to extend theni a
hoaitiy welcome. Mr. Broad spoke with
groat' fuergy , enlivened with many
flashes of wit , regarding the home mis
sionary < situation in Kansas. In his pre
liminary remarks , ho gave his serious
opinion ; that'Carrie ' Nation with all her
irregular : method8hnd _ accomplished a
great deal of good. Mr. Broad's main
' topic had to do with homo missionary
self support iu his state.
Mrs. H. S. Caswoll Broad interested
all in her account of how the women
helped in Kansas. The women there
have of late years given one-third of all
the contributions of the state to hoae
missions. The children support by their
mite boxes "ranch "
a mrssionary" for the
western third of Kansas. The "power
of the littles" was earnestly commended
by ; Mrs. Broad.
The devotional exercises that opened
the evening concluded with a beautiful
solo , with violin obligate , by Mrs. Bo1-
oholz. ! Then Rev. Geo. V. Clark of
South Carolina was introduced for one
of the two principal addresses , prefac
ing his remarks by singing two negro
melodies. "How it Looks to an Ex-
Slave" from 1865 to 1991 , was the topic
into which the eloquent Caroliuan wove
most interesting personal reminiscences
and acute observations on the present
condition of the negro people. The ed-
ticational equipment of the American
Missionary association , for the colored
people of the south , was a revelation to
A' baritone sold , "Just For To'day" by
the Pilgrim Press agent /was gladly
heard. Mr. Clark had completely cap-
tured the hearts of nil who crowded the
the Congregational church , but even
more did Dr. Arnerit carry with him the [
sympathies of the audience ns ho told ) 0f
his thrilling experiences during the
siege of Pi-kin , nud of the martyr
church. The beginning aud spread of
the Boxer movement aud its dreadful
fruitage were clearly explained. It was
impossible to listen to the bare account
of the scenes before the siege aud during
its continuance without strong emotion.
rYet the missionaries * were happy , said
aDr. . Ameut , and sang so much that Sir
Claude Macdonald sent to forbid it bet
cause it drew the Boxers' fire. The ;
sfory of the loy-hero who carried the
first message out of Pekiu and back
sagain was especially interesting to the
lachildren. . The cause of Christ has been
advanced by the Boxer outbreak. God
can cause the wrath of man to praise
him. Although Dr. Aureut spoke with
great modesty , many in the audience
knew that there was no greater hero or
wiser counsellor at the siege of Pekiu
and afterward than the speaker himself.
Thursday morning's business session
was introduced by a short devotional i
service , conducted by Evangelist Seed ,
who has alre-dy put many of our
chut-ohes deeply in his debt. Editor H.
A. French of the Congregational News
reported on enrollment , the total uum-
ber of pastors and delegates being mS. ) .
reSince the former list was printed the
following delegates have enrolled : Al-
bion , Mrs. Sarah Peters , Miss Kathriria
Douglas ; Blair , J. A. Lindonholm ; Col-
umbus , Mrs. F. Rarer , Mrs. P. B. Der-
ringtou ; Oreigbton , Mrs. Vina te -
master , Miss Susan Carpenter ; nt ,
Mrs. John P. Hoff , I. P. Gage ; Graud
Island , 0. H. Tully ; Irvlngton , S , 0.
Browster ; Kearney , Lillian Patker ;
Maple Greek , Mr. aud THrs. S. W.
Lackey ; Neligh , J. A. Doremus , Mrs. J.
D. Hatfleld , Mabel E. Bartow ; Park ,
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Clark ; West Cedar
Valley , Mrs. 0. Tinker , Mrs. Chris.
Nyrop ; Crete , Prof. Margaret E.
The committee report on church fed-
D. Stewart , that on the Bible society by
Rev. J. H. Beitel. The excess of res
of Bibles by this society for the past
year over any previous year was 148,000.
The nominating committee recommended
mended as business committee for the :
ensuing year : Rov. Messrs. Bullock ,
Beaver , Falrohild and Hauford.
One of the delegates to the Triennial
Countil i.f . ConiJitgutlounl Chutuho ! * ,
Rev A. 15. Kicker , reported to the asso
ciation his impressions of that grunt
The following ministers nro to bo
added to the previous list : Henry
Grilleths , B , F. Diiieubaohor , John
' Roberts , Laura H. Wild , J. II Bennett ,
T.I 0. Hunt , A A Brown , C. E. Campbell -
bell : , Clinton Douglas , John Gray.
The ten o'ckck devotional hour was
under the charge of Prirr. A. 0. Hart ,
Franklin. The thought centered about
the topic "Tho Other Seventy. " Later
Mrs. A. N. Dean brought greetings
from the \V. C T. U. of Nebraska nud
asked support * for the organization.
Various resolutions commending the
Nobraskn Congregatiounl News , Doauo
college nnd the academies , the national
benevolent societies , the people and
church of Norfolk and the business com
mittee were proposed and adopted.
Driving Out the Enemy
These are the duys of colds , shnrp and
sudden , attacking throat and lurigs , and
leading to consequences one does not like
to think about. Avoid fnrthe'r exposure
and fight tan-enemy of .health and com
fort with Perry Davis' Painkiller , t&o
family stand-by for sixty years. It con-
qhres n cold Iu a day. See that you get
the right article. There is but orr'o
Painkiller , Pt-rry Davis.
\Jbe \ Grocer
who neither sands'f
his sugar nor'f
waters his milk--
who believes in
finthe best , and is particular to
please his patrons.
That's the grocer who recom
mends nnd sells
Coffee that t's coffee unglazcd
' unadulterated *
Stransky Steel = Ware
A littlq higher in price , but outlasts a
dozen pieces of so-called cheap enameled
1or snlo at
Specifics cure by acting directly upon
the disease , without exciting disorder in
any other part of the system.
HO. CUHE3. rnlCES.
1 Fevcri. Congestions , Inflammations. .25
Ii Worm * . Worm Fevoc , Worm Colic. . . .25
3 Teething , Colic , Cry Ing , Wakefulnesa .23
4 Diarrhea , ot Children or Adults 25
7 C'ougln , CoMa , Bronchitis 23
\eurolelo. . Toothache , Faccacho 25
9-IIendache , Sick Headache , Vertigo. . .23
11 Suppressed or 1'alnful Periods 23
12 White * . Too Prof use Periods 23
li Croup. Laryngitis , Hoarseness 23
14 Balt'RIienm. ErysipelasEruptions. . .23
15 IllieuiiiatUm , Itbeumatlc Pains ,23
1C Malaria , Chills , Fever nnd Ague 25
19 Catnrrh. Influenza. Cold In the Head .23
20 Whooplns-C'ouuli 25
27 Kidney IllsenaeH 25
28crvoii Debility 1.00
30 Urinary Weakness , Wetting Bed 23
77 Grip , Hay Fever 25
Dr. Humphreys' Manual oC all Disease ! at your
Druggists or dialled Free
Sold by druggists , or trent on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Jled. Co .
. Cor. William & John Sts-
GM. , &St P.
Short Line to Chicago.
Buffalo and Return
From Oruabn , Fifteen Day Ticket
TWENTY DAY TICKET ,
TOURIST'S TICKET ,
Good Until October 31.
CLEVELAND AND RETURN , SEP-
Good Until Oct. s. Write and got full
I'1. A. NASH.
General Western Agent ,
H. W. HOWELL. 1501 Fnriiam St. ,
Truv. Frt. & Pass. Agt. Omaha.
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