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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1901)
THE NORFOLK NKWS : FRIDAY , NOVKMHKK 20 , 1001. 0
Mrs. L. Hart'will leave * for Fremont
T. F. Mommlnger is iri the city today
A. 0. Gutz was in tlio city from Win-
Misses Edna and Julia Stafford went
to Omaha today.
Otto Homender of Madison was a city
Ell Relslaiid of Wayne was a Norfolk
Mrs. II. Hough of Picrco was shop
ping in Norfolk today.
W. II. Ohristoph of Wutortowu.Iowa ,
is the guest of his brother , George.
Mr. ami Mrs. L. E. Wallerstodt went
to Omaha yesterday to visit over Suu-
Frank Martin and Mr. Zimmerman
were down from Battle Greek last night
to see Herrmann. '
Mrs. II. Johnson of Stantou , who has
boon the guest of Mrs. J. G. Troutmau ,
returned to her homo yesterday.
R. F. Owens , brother-in-law of J. W.
Edwards , and Rov. Mr. Thomas of Red
Oak , Iowa , are guests at the homo of
Mrs. O. II. Vail's mother and Mrp.
Mathowsou of Pilger who have been
guests at the Oxnard for several dnys ,
returned to Pilger this noon.
Mr. aud Mrs. John Winter of Wiscon
sin are here on their wedding trip and
are guests of Mr. Winter's parents , three
miles north of the city. They expect to
remain about a mouth.
The foot ball team decided not to go
to Pierce today as the team WUH crippled
by the inability of four players to go ,
and they did not desire to tackle Pierce
without a team of full strength.
The father of Mrs. E. E. Coleman of
this city , Mr. Rassmusson of Newman
Grove , died at his homo in that town
yesterday. Mr. aud Mrs. Colomau are at
Hay Springs at present but will bo at
Newman Grove for the funeral.
A number of Norfolk teachers went to
Battle Greek today to attend a meeting
of the Madisou county Teachers associ-
tion. Several of them are on the pro
gram and others will take part in dis
cussions. Au interesting session is an
The electric lights were out for a short
time last evening about 7'IO : , owing to
the transformer on South Ninth street
being burned out. A number of fuses
were also burned out at the power
station. Repairs were quickly made
aud patrons of the company suffered
but slight inconvenience.
The body of the late E. W. Braasch
will bo brought down from Tildeu on
the noon train tomorrow in charge of a
delegation of Tildon K. P. lodge , of
which the deceased was a member. An
escort of Norfolk lodge will meet the
funeral party at the train and the body
will be taken to the homo of Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Braasch , parents of the de
ceased , on South Fifth street. Services
will be held from the house at S o'clock
in charge of Rev. J. C. S. Weills of the
Episcopal church and interment will
take place in Prospect Hill cemetery.
Mr. Braasch has a large number of
friends in Norfolk , having grown from
boyhood here and there will undoubtedly
be a largo number to escort the remains
to their last resting place.
Herrmann , the great , was greeted by
a full house at the Auditorium last
night and his claim of greatness was
fully supported , except as to his stature
and mastery of the English language ,
which in no way detracted from the en
tertainment. His wonderful feats of
legerdemain were completely mystify
ing and when the people thought they
were about to discover the way they
were done they found it was more mys
terious than ever. Ho gave explanations
that were not explanations ! took bis
hearers into his confidence only to drop
them when they had arrived at the mosl
intricate points. He is a smooth per
former and entertaining lecturer , with
out a doubt. Part one ended with the
famous "Escape from Sing Sing" when
men instead of cards were concealed
and revealed in mysterious places. The
vaudeville interruption by the MoWat-
tors & Tyson company was good and
especially regarding McWatter's char
acter changes and Grace Tyson's "auto
mobile" face. The Noah's Ark feature :
when an entire poultry farm was pro
cured from apparently nowherowas lit
tle less mysterious than the appearance
of one of the vaudeville artists in the
ark after the fowls were removed
"The Turkish Elopement" when t
young'lady was removed from a basket
to a chair was fully explained by the
magician when he showed that the
young woman was not up his sleeve
The entire performance was at the
head of anything in that line over
shown here. No small part of the even
ing's pleasure were the musical numbers
by the orchestra which improves con
stantly. The next attraction is "S
Perkins" on Thanksgiving night. The
parade promises some surprises am
should not be missed.
A Cut in the Rates to Buffalo via the
As the closing day ( October 81) ) of the
wonderful Pan-American exposition
draws near , the railroad rates have been
reduced BO muoh that the Illinois Cen
tral is enabled to offer excursion ticket !
to Buffalo at rates considerably lews than
half ' faro.
Tickets will bu on silo during the remainder -
maindor of October , and will bo limited
o Icavo Butl'alo returning , for Mich
rains as roach Uhicago on Tuesdays ,
rhtirsdayij and Saturdays , not later
han midnight of the sixth day , iuclud-
ug date of sale. Thcso six-day tickets
vill not be accepted in sleeping cars.
Tickets bearing limits of fifteen aud
iwonty days will bo on sale every day
intil October 111 at corresponding rates.
For a circular giving rates to Buffalo
rom principal Illinois Gentral stations ,
and a beautifully illustrated booklet do-
oriptlvo of the "Rainbow City , " ad-
Iross J. F. MISHUY ,
Asst. Goul. Pass. Agent ,
Dubuciuo , Iowa.
Mrs. O. D. MuiiBon went to Omaha
Sunday to spend Thanksgiving with her
Dan Murphy shipped up a carload of
teers from Omaha Tuesday and drove
hem out to his farm.
Mrs. North returned to KKROX , la. ,
L'uesday , after a visit of two weeks with
icr daughter , Mrs. Fred Chandler.
The son of Mr. r.nd Mrs. O. B. Clay-
on returned to his homo in Ghoyeuno ,
Wyo. , Monday , after several weeks'
isit with his parents.
A very pleasant evening was enjoyed
> y those attending the dance aud oyster
supper given by members of the M. B.
A. lodge Friday evening of last week.
Northern YVIficuliHlu Kulluiiy Fiirm I.unilt
The Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis
& Omaha railway has for sale in North
ern Wisconsin , at low prices and easy
oruiH of payment , about 1160,0(10 ( acres
of choice farm lauds.
Early buyers will secure the advan
tage of locations on the many beautiful
streams and lakes , which abound with
fish aud furnish a never ending and
most excellent water supply , both for
family use and for stock.
Land is generally well timbered , the
soil fertile aud easy of cultivation and
this is rapidly developing into one of
; ho greatest sheep aud cattle raising
regions in the northwest.
Chicago , Milwaukee , St. Paul , Minn
eapolis , Duluth , Superior , Ashland aud
other towns on "Tho Northwestern
Lino" furuish good markets for stock
and farm produce.
For further particulars address :
GEO. W. BELT , ,
Land Commissioner , Hudson Wis. , or
G. II. MACKAI : ,
Asst. Gen'IPass.Ag't.St. Paul , Minn.
Our underwear department is full of
the best goods , for the money , that are
Good fleece lined vests , iioc , SOc and
Part wool , 75c up. Nearly all wool ,
Union suit , fleece lined , COc to $1 25
Part wool , ? 1 up.
See our Sterling Jeuness Miller union
suits , $3 up.
Remember , wo are sole agents for Dr.
Jaeger's sanitary underwear for ladies
Children's underwear of all kinds.
Black tights for all ages. Price -15c
Ladies' black wool tights , 75c , $1 ,
25 , $ ! 50 , § 1.75 and $2.
See the extra quality black tights wo
are giving for $1.
Mns. J. BENSON ,
South 10th street ,
_ Omaha , Nobr.
The complete service of "Tho Chic
" via Union Pacific
ago-Portland Special" ,
enables 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 and enjoyable
manner. The dining cars on this train
are stocked with the best the market
affords. All meals served a la carte.
Perhaps You Wonder
if the tormenting cold that made last
winter one long misery will be as bad
this year. Certainly not , if you take
Allen's Lung Balsam when tickling and
rawness in the throat announce the
presence of the old enemy. Do not expect
the cold to wear itself out. Take the
right remedy in time. Allen.s Lung
Balsam is free from opium.
Women and Jewels.
Jewels , candy , flowers , man that is
the order of a woman's preferences.
Jewels form a magnet of mighty power
to the average woman. Even that
greatest of all jewels , health , is often
ruined in the strenuous efforts to make
or save the money to purchase them.
If a woman will risk her health to get a
coveted gem , then let her fortify herself
against the insidious consequences of
coughs , colds and bronchial affections
by the regular use of Dr. Boschee's
German Syrup. It will promptly arrest
consumption in its early stages au'd heal
the affected lungs and bronchial tubes
and drive the dread disease from the
system. It is not a cure-all , but it is a
certain euro for coughs , colds and all
bronchial troubles. Yon can pet Dr. G.
G. Green's reliable remedies at Asa K.
Get Green's special almanac.
Welcome as Sunshine
after a lone ; storm is a feeling of relief
when an obstinate , pitiless cold has been
driven away by Allen's Lung Balsam.
Only people who have been cured of
throat-ache and sore lungs by this rem
edy can quite realize what the feeling is.
There U no opium in the balsam ; its
good effect is radical and lasting. Take
a bottle home today.
MONDAY MENTION ,
elms. H. Johnson is in Alusworth to
Mrs. 1C. A. Bullock spuit lust wtiok in
Mrs. R Hoyt returns today to her
lomo in Mim'i'liiH1 , Mo.
G. 11 Whaloy was up from Columbus
Saturday greeting Norfolk frlondH.
A daughter WUH born to Mr. and MrH.
Tohn Penny , who live west of town ,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dragcr , living
east of the citywelcomed twin daughters
.j their homo Saturday.
UcnJ. McKccn , editor of the Winsido
Tribune , was intho city today and
undo this olllce a fraternal call.
Miss 13. J. Bunder was called to
Yutan , this state , yesterday by informu-
ion of the serious illness of her mother ,
E. A. Bullock has gone to Omaha aud
tomorrow ho will go to Ilarlau , Iowa ,
to upend Thanksgiving with his father
Mr. and Mrs. T. K Hanson , parents
of Mrs. K. V. Braasch , and Bruno Hansen -
sen , a brother , accompanied her do\M
from Tildon yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs Will Brausch came up
from Omaha to attend the funeral of
the late K V. Hranseh. They will return -
turn to Omaha tomorrow.
The case against ,1. L. McAllister ,
charged with the larceny of coal , was
lismissud this morning by Judge Hayes ,
McAllister paying the costs of the suit.
Miss Marie Bloy has resigned her
clerkship at the Fair store and accepted
i positiou witli thu Johnson Dry Goods
company , which sue assumed this
Miss Lottio Pilfer of Plaiuviow is a
guest nt the homo of Mrs. Pilger on
South Fifth street. She is ou her way
to the southern part of the state to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Holbrook who ex
pect to leave this week for Mankato ,
Minn. , where they will make their
future homo , wore given a farewell sur
prise party Saturday evening at their
homo seven miles northwest of the city.
A largo number of neighbors and friends
participated and the evening was enloy-
Fifteen of Norfolk's teachers went to
Battle Creek Saturday to attend a meet
ing of the couuty teachers' association.
They enjoyed a pleasant and profitable
session. Among those who attended
were : The Misses Morrow , Miss Otolra
Pilger , Miss Minnie Miller , Miss Li//.io
Rees , Miss Pearl Reese , Miss Pearl Wid-
unuin , Miss Laura Durlaml and Super
A team belonging to the John Knuit/
livery barn and being driven by Jos.
Pheasant ran away yesterday aften. oou
and smashed the buggy to which it was
attached into bits. Mr. Pheasant went
into a tobacco store to purchase a cigar ,
leaving the team standing. It ran down
Main street , turned the corner at Second
and broke off a few posts. The team
was uninjured but tlio buggy was badlj
A Sioux Falls , S. D. , dispatch to the
Sioux City Journal of Saturday * ej > orlH
that Rev. J. J. Parker of Kearneyform
erly of Norfolk , has received a ununi
mous call to the Congregational church
at Sioux Falls. Ho will bo in Norfolk
to spend Thanksgiving with friends am
fioai hero will proceed to Sioux Fulls
where he will preach the first Sunday
in December and , if his visit is satisfac
tory to himself aud the congregation
will accept the call.
Geo. S. Veuable , aged r > 8 , for sevora
years a resident of this city , died at his
home in Battle Creek Saturday uight
and was buried from the Methodist
church this morning at 10 o'clock. Mr
Yen able was born iuJVirginia , moved to
Norfolk in 1800 and to Battle Creek in
1805. Ho was a justice of the peace i
number of terms. He leaves a wife am
two children , a son , William Tenable
and a daughter , Mrs. I. J. Daniel , botl
living at Battle Creek.
The Cheyenne , Wyoming , Tribune o :
recent date states that Perry Williams
formerly of Norfolk , and Ed Glenn on j
late hunting trip were successful in
killing a large buck deer with ten pointa
or prongs on his antlers. The Tribune
says the animal was the largest seeu
around there for years. Mr. William
is now conducting a ranch near
Cheyenne , owned by himself and lii
brother , Dwight , and is meeting witl
much success at the business.
Elks lodge , No. C2B , initiated a clas
of 10 candidates at the meeting Satur
day evening. This is one of the larges
initiations since the organization of the
order in this city last January , am
brings the membership of the lodge up
to nearly 200. A late session was held
lasting until 2 o'clock in the morning , i
short intermission being taken at mid
night to give attention to the elaborate
luuchjwhich had been prepared undo
the supervision of Tyler Tappert. Fol
lowing are the names of the new mem
bers : O. A. Weston , stateauditor , Hay
Springs ; O. A. Randall , W. E. Harvey
and Dr. D. B. McMahon , Nowmau
Grove ; Dr. S. A. Campbell , Tilden ; L
A. Pohlman , Pierce ; B. H. Aronson
Bassett ; W. M. Robertson , . D. Rob
ertson , M. O. Walker , Dr. F. F. Teal
R. R. Smith , 0. J. Johnson , Jacl
Koenigsteiu , L. J. Drake , B. G. Gentle
hnri. A. Miulsoii , and F. HoborlH , B ,
I1. Held of Norfolk.
Sonto wcokH ngo Tin : Nnws published
in item to the cll'ocl thai A J Nliuolto |
Hid MHH ! Anna Ijobnow , both formerly
if thin city , had been iniii i led at Fro-
uont , the Information being conveyed
0 it through a letter written from Fro-
nont and properly signed. Mr. Nt-
luotto now vvrlleH to deny the report
uul brands it a.s u falsehood , llo HU.VH
I should think you would taku paliiH
uoiigh to llnd out if things are trim
toforo you publish thoin iiiyotirpapi'r , "
vliich is perhaps true. A mnvspapor
liould not Imlievo what is said or
written , In thin CIIHU a man should
lave buon sent to Fremont to oxiuntno
ho records aud Hum if ( ho records
hould have shown a marriage , euro
liould have buen takou to ascertain
hat they were not falmfled. If HOIIIO
no is reported dead a paper should lie
oqulrod to hold a post mortem c.xaml-
uitlou before the iiows is published , the
) orson reported dead might bo in usluto
of catalepsy in which instance tlio paper
vould bo publishing a falsehood. Hit
H reported that Mr. Jones wont to
) maha a reporter should accompany
lim there before it publishes the fa it , as
10 might stop off at HOIIIO town thin
ido. If a buttle is reported a man
hould bo sent to examine the dead and
vouudod , the bullet holes aud other
evidences of a eoiilllot. And so on
hrough the list it would require thou
sands of dollars a day for a paper to pro-
end to absolute accuracy and even then
falsehoods might creep in. A HOWE-
mper of TIM : NIWH : standing desires
.hat its items should bo correct , but
with the best care that can bo exorcised
untrnths will appear. In this casethoro
was no apparent reason why the information
mation should bo doubted and the item
was published us given. It is to bo re
gretted that thu informant was unroll-
iblo but it can readily bo conceived by
a reasonable person that many of the
terns published must necessarily betaken
taken for the truth , as substantial evi
dence of their accuracy tire not obtain
able. Unfortunately the letter convey
ing the information of Mr. Nicuotto't4 |
marriage was destroyed , thu numo of
ho Fremont correspondent is forgotten ,
and therefore information as to its
sonrco cannot be given.
FLOWER AND TREE.
A few pieces of charcoal dropped Into
( ho water assist In preserving cut ( low
The bole for a tree should bo made
wide and deep ami the bottom be Illled
with rk-h earth.
The seeds of nearly all forest tret's
do best If not allowed to lieconio dry
For the llnest ( lowers sow pansy seed
In tlio fall. Protect the young plants
through the winter , and you will he
The sweet wllllam Is a biennial , but
will sow their own seeds and come up
year after year , as do hollyhocks , thus
making them practically peronnlalH.
Quo of the handsome perennials that
flower In July Is the digitalis , which
has long KplUcs of blue thlinblo' shaped
flowers. It makes a striking clump.
The principal advantage In fall sow
ing of flower Gi'vdH IH that the plants
grow stronger , root deeper and llowei
earlier anil longer than those frou
spring sown seed.
The grape Is one of the most deslra
ble fruits to plant. It Is Inexpensive t <
get a start with , It bears early , It IH
productive and easily managed , and
the fruit Is dellclona and wholesome.
It Is Interesting to recall the fact that
Horace Oreoley left behind him a very
frank criticism of the legibility of Ills
own chlrography. Helng up town In
Jsew York one < lay. and wishing to
send a telegram and also to get shaved ,
he entered a hotel and sent his dis
patch. Then , passing Into the barber
shop , lie sat dowu In a chnlr and ( ac
cording to custom ) was soon Houud
Meantime the telegram had created
a decided sensation , Mr. Grecley hav
ing thrown It down hastily on the desk
and neglected to translate It. Nobody ,
from the manager down , being able to
supply a legible equivalent for the
mysterious characters , a messenger
was sent into the barber shop with the
Waking with a start , and supposing
that the boy had brought an answer to
his dispatch , Mr. Grceley took the
paper , scanned It for a moment , and
then , with a look of deep disgust , piped
out : "What blamed idiot wrote this ? "
of the Cnoao Tree.
The cultivation of cacao , sayj a writer
In The Scientific American , Is an Invit
ing agricultural pursuit In Trinidad
and parts of Venezuela. The cacao tree
cannot withstand strong sunshine , and
the young plants have to be shaded by
banana or plantain trees and later ,
when they attain their growth , by tail
trees known as "Immortelles , " or the
"mother of the cacao. " These make a
kind of canopy over the entire planta
tion. The fruit of the cacao tree Is a pod
resembling a cucumber and growing on
the trunk or largo branches , where It
"looks as though It were artificially at
tached. " The seeds are like large , thick
Hum beans Imbedded In pulp. These
form the cacao beans of commerce. The
processes of curing and drying require
The most effusive argument a charmIng -
Ing woman can use to a man Is an ap
pealing "Don't you think BO ? " Smart
Patience Is the key of content Mo-
Dr. Newell of Lynch IH In the city VH- !
John II. IhillV of tlio Atm'lger ' went
0 Omiilm todny.
Mrs I ) J. ClioNiinlwood loft today
or her homo In ( Viluinhiis.
The ICallVo KlatHoh unit this after-
loon with MrH David Matiin.
K. W. HuycHof liidliumpolis , Indiana ,
H visiting his parents , Mr. unit MrH
S. W. HayoH.
Mrs. A. H. niu-miutwood will louvo
omorrow for ICuiiKiiH City , whuio who
goes to make her homo with her diuigh-
IT , Mrs. Win. linylm.
J. W. HuiitHborgor , editor of I ho Pon-
ler llopublle. who has been the guest of
elallves In this vicinity , paid this olllce
1 fraternal visit hist evening.
S It. Onrdiiur this morning sold the
\ugiiHt Nlckol farm of lltl ! acroM , three
uiloH southeast of the city , to T. F.
Moiiuiiinger of MadlHon , the coimldora-
ion being $10 an aero.
The grub sale hold in the Hayes
owolry Htoro today has been very mio-
OHsful , a largo crowd having boon In
ittoiidanco and many of the packages
vere disposed of this forenoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Blahoinan and
son Claire , loft on the noon train for a
Isit to the old homo in eastern Iowa
hiring their absence the three older
'lilldren will board hero and remain in
The masquerade ball given In the
Marquaidt hall last night by ProC.
Chambers was well attended and the
uvahlon was highly enjoyed by all par-
ie.ipuntH. The co.stumoH were \arled
ind many of thoin were very becoming
to the wcarorH A good number of uu-
masked spectators were in attendance.
The Great Prophet McOallnin of tlio
Improved Order of Rod Men for the
state of Nebraska ! H to bo in I ho oily
tomorrow night to moot with the local
tribe and give instructions in the work.
Delegations of Rod Men from Madison
and Pierce are expected to attoud and
assist in making an interesting meeting.
A. Whlto , who him lived sent beast of
the Junction for many yearn , ban pur
chased , through i ho ( Inn of Tracy &
Durland , the old Correvon property on
North Hluvontl : street , at present oc
cupied by W. U. lloll'maiiaiil ( will take
possession as soon as vacated by Mr.
Hoffman , who IIIH rented the Walker
housoinTho IlightH. Mr. White has
routed his farm to .1. W. Davis.
The ladies of the Second Congrega
tional church nro holding a luinnnigt
sale which iKjgan loht cvemng and will
continue thin and tonionow evenings.
Lunch IK solved oaeh o\oning. The ( list
evening was in charge of the Indies , tlu
H"coud will bo conducted by members ol
the Y. P. H. ' ( ' . 15. and tomoirow even
ing the men of the church will have
ohargo. A feature of the last evening's
sale is iinnounredjo bo a wedding
A special from Madison Saturday
states that : "In a runaway accidon
last night O. A. ' [ Randall of Nowmai
Grove suffered three broken ribs. lit
loft Madison in a livery rig last evening
to overtake HOIIIO parties who had hi
grip in their buggy. When midway
between Madison and Newman t'.rov
the polo strap broke , letting the pol
down and into the ground , throwing
the buggy over , with Mr. Randall undo
it. Ho did not realize ho was hurt am
started to (1ml the hoises , but ho had t (
give up and was brought to this city fo
medical caro. "
Moses Kidder expects to leave nox
weik for Ashland/.Oregou , to make hi
future homo with his son. Last oveninj
ho was given a surprise visit by mem
bers of the Congregational Sunday
school class which ho has taught for 2 (
yiars , and u delicious ( i o'clock dinner
was served. The class also presented
Mr. Kiddt-rlwith a handsome chui
which he will take to his now Oregoi
home. The guests were : Mr. and Mrs
A. Osborno , Mr. and Mrs. R. F
Bruce , Mr. and Mrs. 'Guild , Col. S
S. Cotton , Mrs. M. A. Mills , Mr. nni
Mrs. Wm. Leavitt , Mrs , S. L. Gardno
and George L. Whitham. Mr. Osborn
and Mrs. Guild were the only ones pros
eut who were not members of the class
Several have belonged to the class fo
the eutiro 20 years.
Mrs. Lewis , a widow of Meadow
Grove , came to Norfolk yesterday
being accompanied by a young man o
the fame name , although not a relativ
unless it bo a very distant one. Th
young man was in her employ at on
time and she probably had a kindly
feelingjtoward him. Anyway , she was
inclined to treat him generously au <
during the day had purchased for him ai
outfit of clothing amounting to abou
fGO. They went to'supper at one of th
restaurants and after supper ho loft
but failed to . 'return. Instead ho sen
her a note cxplaining that she need no
look for his return [ aud advising her t
go her way and ho would go his. Mrs
Lewis summoned Chief of Police Kane
to whom'sho toldhor tale of woo , am
desired that the young man bo sent fo
and arrested. The chief , not being abl
to figure out a charge on which heconl
bo arrested , declined to interfere wit
the young man's liberty and the widow
will probably have to'rest content wit
the experience of fickle man that sh
THE NKWS ] has just completed th
"Nebraska Baptist Annual" for 1001
It is a book of nearly ICO pages , muc
GROWN AND BRIDGE WORK.
PLATES , $5.00 TO SO.OO.
f It being table work. The contract
as a large duo and tlio olllce force Is
o\v satisfied that. II. was larger than It
oolis. The contents are statistics of
10 Nebraska ] Haptist uhiirchcH , pro-
endings of the assoolallonal nmotlng ,
'ports ' of ( listriot associations , laws and
ulcH governing the association , blog-
iphicH of prominent workoiH , facts ro-
anting the churches , ministers , work
f Ihojassoeialion and oilier slatements
f Importance and interest to the Bap-
sis ( if tlie slate. A pleasing feature of
do woik are the half lone pictures of
imminent , workers and of chnrohoH of
lie state. In printing and compiling
lie wink , 10. I' } . Adams of this oily ,
ctlng llnaiioial sectolaiy of Iho state
( invention , in whoso bunds thonssocla-
ion placed the publication of the
tnniial , has been of valuable assistance
o the printer. Ho had a knowledge of
ho association work and an insight
nto the details of the publication that
were invaluable In securing ucouriito-
ICHH and Hystoin. _ _ _
) ur ' < ir mill Cliuritrtnr of Aliiitlutin Lincoln.
An address by Jotuiph Choato , Am-
iiiHsndur to Great Iliitain , on the career
ii'.d character of Abraham Lincoln his
Mirly life his early Htrn loH with the
world- his character as developed in
ho later yearn of his HCo and his ad-
ninistralion , which placed his name HO
ilgh on the world's roll of honor and
ame. has been published by the Chicago ,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway and may
to had by sending six HI ) cents in post-
igo to K. A. Miller , General Passenger
Agon ! , Chicago , 111.
Doin | ; the Flight 'Thing-
The trouble begins with a tickling in
: ho tliioat and a nagging little cough.
Sourness in the chiHt follows and the
latient wonders if lie is going tolmvoan
ill winter cold. I'robably , if he docs
the wrong thing or nothing Certainly
not if hi ) uses I'erry Davis' Painkiller ,
the staunch old remedy that cures a cold
in twenty-four hours. Thorn is but ono
painkiller , I'orry Diivis' .
Vagaries of a Cold.
You can never bo quito Hiiro whom a
cold is going to hit you. In Iho fall and
winter it may Hottlo in the bowels , pro
ducing severe pain. Do not Iw alarmed
nor torment yourself with fears of ap
pendicitis. At the first sign of a cramp
take I'erry Duvin' Painkiller in warm ,
sweetened water and relief comes at
once. There is but one Painkiller.
Perry Davis" 2f > and fi ( ) cents.
Never thought of such ; t
. : ; n for a medicine did ) ou ?
* ' " ! ! , it's a good sign fc r
Bolt's Emulsion. The bod/
. : ; to be repaired like other
lings and Seott's Emulsion is
.he medicine that does it.
These poor bodies wear out
rom worry , from over-work ,
rom disease. They get thin
: icl weak. Some of the new
: c' are not well made and
' ! cl the old ones are racked
< ni long usage.
Scott's Emulsion fixes all
.Js. It docs the work both
< ke ! and out. It makes soft
ins hard , thin blood red ,
: .k lungs strong , hollow
iaces full. Only the bestma-
rials are used in the patching
nd the patches don't show
hrough the new glow of health.
No one has to wait his turn.
You 6111 do it yourself you
and the bottle.
This pkture represents
the Trade M. k of Scott's
1-iniilbiua rind is oa the
wrapper of e\ery bottle.
Send for free sample-
SCOTT & nowxu ,
409 1'eail St. . XL-W Yoik.
5oc. and } i. all drugg'uts.
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