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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1901)
THE NORFOLK NEWS : FRIDAY , NOVEMBER 20.1001.
Sugar City Cereal Mills Makes
COMMITTEE TO INVESTIGATE ,
Agrees to Pump City Water for Three
Cents Per 1,000 Qnllons. Another
Clnlm for Damages Presented. City
Attorney Kelly Resigns.
From Bntmilnjr' * Dully
The city council mot In regular HOH-
slon Thursday ovonliiK with Council-
inon llnunnmml , OlomuntH , Dognor ,
Spollmau , Ulilo iiiul NVostorvolt present.
Mayor KoonigHtoln iintl Cljunollmon
CJownnd Wiilkor entered during the
ttesslou. President of the Cou'ioll
lirnmmund presided during the fore
jmrtof the evening.
The auditing conunittoo reported that
they lind ivwurdod the contrnat for haul
ing coal to tlio wntorworkH pumping
Htntlon to.l. A. Light nt 20 oontH per
ton nud report was accepted.
Tlio public works commit too reported
the completion of tlio waterworks ex
tension mid progress on repairs to tlio
machinery lit the pumping stution.
The following proposition from the
Sugar rity Coreixl millH to pump the
water needed by the city WIXH mad :
To the llotiornblo Mayor and ( 'nunoll
of the Oily of Norfolk. Gentlemen :
Wo hereby submit to you for your con
sideration thu following proposition to
pump the water noi'Or-wiry to supply
your city wntorworkH syHlntn , vi/ :
Wo will furnish oli-t'trio power stilll-
clout to pump all water for the mun of
thrco cent pur 1,000 gallons tor the llrt-t
100,000 gallons pumped per diiy , and tlio
mini of two cents per 1,000 galloim over
J 00,000 gallons pumped PIT day. Tlio
nmount of wntiT pumped to bo ilt
tormtnt'd by u motor , tlio motor to bo
read monthly on the lust day of ouuh
month and all over 100,000 gallons
pumped per day to bo determined by
multiplying 100,000 by the uumbor of
< luyn pumped in Mio mouth.
The city to furnish a pump of sulll-
cJont ouput'ity to do the work needed to
bo done and a ! ! 0 1C. W. orlOhorsu
power motor ; to keep the same in repair
and locuto same u ] > on the promises now
used by the city upon which to pump
its water ; also to Iceep the present largo
pump and boiler now used by the city
in repair and in condition so that name
can bo nsod by us to pump the water hy
Htivim in ease of emergency ; also to
grant us the UHO of tlio necessary htroots
nnd alloys so that motor can bo con
nected to ( ho generator.
In case of high water or failure of our
power for any other reason wo agree to
furnish necessary coal and men to pump
the water nooiod ] by steam. Wo also
agree to furnish all power necessary
upon said promises to pump all water
needed and a snilloiont number of men
to care for and attend to the motor and
The city to enter into a contract with
us covering a period of not lens than
Dated November 11. ! 11)01. )
SUUAU Uirv GicitnAij MIM.S.
By O. S. Bridgo. Mgr.
On motion a committee of tliroo , con-
filsting of Messrs. Spollman , Westorvolt
and Dognor , was appointed to investi
gate the feasibility and legality of the
proposition and report at the next moot-
Report of city clerk for October show
ing receipts in the water fund of $ ir > 0
nnd expenditures general fund $1117.10 ,
water fund $108.05 , road fund $ TU5 ) ( ,
\ street lighting fund $ liS ! 25 , a total of
$950.25 , was road and referred to audit
The claim of F. L. Denniugor for a
borso killed in the upon water works
ditch was taken up and Mr. Donninger's
story heard. Ho stated that ho had
started for homo about 11 o'clock and
iu driving along the street thought ho
was on the side of a grade. Ho at
tempted to got his team on the grade
but instead got the ono horse into the
ditch , there boiug no lights anywhere on
the street to show where the ditoh was.
llo had no knowledge of any ditch being
there as had not been in the city for
some time before that date , lie btatod
that the horse was worth about iT > 0 , was
a year old and wqighod about 1200
The claim of Chas. Dudley for a horse
killed and one damaged by getting into
the open ditch was presented.
The claims were tabled until an opin
ion could bo obtained from the city at
The clerk reported that ho had looked
up the matter of pay for Hushing hy
drunts and siuco IS'.Hi had found buttono
instance when in 1893 Ohiof 'Winter
brought in a bill for two men who put
in two days nt flushing hydrants , the
amount asked being $4.
Ordinance concerning water rates was
read as amended the second time and
passed the reading.
C. R. Horned requested permission to
change his hack license to a dray license
as ho had Bold his hack line , and the re
quest was granted.
The old jail building was ordered
brought back from the city dump ground
And placed in its old position near the
Fourth ward hose house.
The resignation of II. D. Kelley as
city attorney was read andaccopted | , and
the council adjourned.
Funeral of E. V. Braasch.
The obsequies over the remains of the
Into E. V. Braasch , conducted from the
home of his parents on South Fiftl
street yesterday afternoon , was ono of
the most largely attended funerals over
held in Norfolk.
The funeral party escorting the body
arrived from Tildon on the noon train ,
oiiHiatoil of the family and friends of
the deceased and a largo delegation of
the KnlghtH of Pythias lodge. It wan
mot nt the Junction dojiot by an escort
of the KnlghtH of 1'ythliiH lodge of thin
oily , and the body was taken to the
homo of Mr. nnd Mm. 0. W. Braasoh ,
whore services wore hold at I ) o'clock ,
conducted by Rov. J. 0. S. WolllH of
Trinity Episcopal church. Not nearly
all who desired could attend , a * the
IIOUBO wan full to ovorllowing'tuid many
waltod the conclusion of the serviced on
the lawn and in the fitroot. The procession -
cession of friends and members of the
K. P. lodges present that followed the
remains to the Prospect Hill cemetery
was a long ono.
At the grave son-ices were conducted
by , ? as. Nichols , ox-grand prelate of the
Knights of Pythias , who wan assisted
by Grand Chancellor , T. F. Bdyd of
Nellghand other members of the order.
DoaidoH the delegation from Tildon and
members from this city , there was a
good delegation of Madison KnlghtH
proHont. The services both at the house
and the grave \voto very impressive.
The ( loral olVoringH were profuse and
bi > autiful and everything testified to the
esteem in which the deceased was hold
by all who know him.
Edwaid Victor Braiisoh was born on n
farm east of Norfolk on October 20 ,
1H7I. Several years after his father
moved to town and engaged in the
lumber and co.il business , and this was
Edward's homo until a few years ago ,
when ho wont to Tildon. Ho gained an
education in the Norfolk hchools and
began business as a bookkeeper in thn
old Not folk State bank , llo hold the
position several years and for ono year
was employed in the express olllco. He
wont to Tildon tlvo years ago the coining
spring and accepted the position of as
Mutant cashier iu the Tildon State bank ,
of which ( i. A. Luikart is president and
A. J. Dunlovy cannier. On December
21 , lhD ! ) , ho WIIH united in miuriago
with Miss Motta Hanson , daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Hanson of Tildon
His wife survives and keenly fools the
loss she has sustained.
Mr. Hrnusi'h was taken sick in Sep
tember , 1900 , but did not consider his
condition serious until on the day before
Thanksgivingwhen ho WIIH com polled to
take to his bed and has boon able to do
nothing since. When the nature of the
disease consumption was discovered
every cll'ort was made to allay its rav
ages but without avail and ho died at
the homo of his wife's parents in Tildou
at 12iO : : Friday , November 22. llo
joined the Knights of Pythias lodge at
Tildon and was also a member of the
Royal Highlanders. Ho bolougod to
the old company L and was also a mu
sician in the old Norfolk military band.
Ho had numerous acquaintances
and none know but to like him. It is
doubtful if ho over had an enemy.
Good natural and generous to a fault ,
kind and considerate to his parents and
other relatives , ho won a friend with
every acquaintance , nnd there were
many to mourn with his family over the
untimely end of a life that should still
bo in the vigor of young manhood.
Card of Thanks.
The generous and expressive sympathy
of neighbois and friends , and especially
of the Knights of Pythias , during the
last rites over the remains , of our beloved -
loved dead , is sincerely appreciated.
Kindnesses in a time like this nro al
ways rouiomborod , and wo shall long
keep injmomory the many acts of sym
pathy through which friends attempted
to lighten the burden of atlliction that
had fallen upon us.
0. W. BUAASCH , WIFE AND FAMILY ,
MllS. , MKTTA BllAASCH.
Concerning which so much has boon
said , is a disintegrated mica granite. It
has boon chemically prepared by the
great tires of nature in prehistoric days ,
BO as to gradually weld together with
all the taxability of asphalt and the
durability of granite. Tills gravel is
quarried at Sherman , Wyo. , on the
Union Pacific , and used on the road for
ballast. Travelers over the Union
Pacific therefore , escape the dust and
dirt which makes a trip over the lines
of its less fortunate rivals so annoying.
No dust , no dirt , no jarring , smooth
and easy riding.
For full information call on or address
J. B. Elsoffer , agent.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
at the postolllco November 25,1901 :
Win. Bauman , Harry Coloniau , J. 0.
Cornvaw , Frank Canlfiold , Egpytian
Remedy Co. (3) ( ) , Lulu Eddenflold ,
Clarence Hill , Harry KauJTman , Joseph
Mosor , Myrtle Buokor , Claud String ,
Jary South , Joe Wocok , James M.
Watts , Robt. S. William.
If not called for in 15 days will bo
sent to the dead letter oftlco.
Parties calling for any of the above
please say advertised.
P. F. SrRECiiEn , P. M.
The only direct route between Call-
fornia'aiul the east is the Union Pacific ,
"Tho Overland Route. " This was the
first road to span the continent with
bauds of steel. It made friends in those
early days it is making them now , on
account of its superior service and
superb equipment and quick trains.
For full information call on or address
J. B. Elsotl'or , agent.
Committee Here to Investigate
ADVERSE REPORT EXPECTED.
It Is Dollovod That the Board has Boon
Instructed to Recommend Its Aban
donment Patients Bettor Cared for
Hero Than They Cnn bo Elsewhere.
Krom Tmimluy'H Unity ,
Secretary John Davis nml wife of
Lincoln , Mrs. Johnson of Lincoln , A.
W. Clark of Omaha , Mr. Seabrook of
Gorowoo and Father Rousing of West
Point , a committee representing the
state board of charities and corrections ,
were hero yesterday and visited the
Norfolk hospital for the Insane for the
parposo of ascertaining the condition
of the patients , the facilities for caring
for thorn and determining whether it
was advisable for the putionts to remain
hero or if their romovalto BOIIIO other
institution should bo recommended to
the board of public lands and buildings ,
it is understood that the committee
came hero with the expectation of rec
ommending the removal of the patients ;
that in fact they had come with instruc
tions to recommend such removal and
that their visit was at the instance of
Tlio reason for n removal oftho ,
patients is not app.iront , and an un
prejudiced investigation of conditions
will convince the uninformed that their
condition is hotter hero than it would bo
olswhoro. If they are removed it will
bear thu brand of the concontrationists ,
who will desire to attain their objects
regardless of the ell'oot.
The institution is now oaring for 111
pat louts 55 men and KiJ women and
the facilitioss for providing' comfort
and sanitary conditions were nqver bet
tor. The patients are being cared for
on the dormitory plan , which is used at
Hastings , and there is at present only
half as man } ' on a ward as at the
Hastings institution. The men occupy
two rooms nnd all have single bodswith
tlio exception of a ] few ] trusties who
sloop in double bods.l JJ.Tuoro nro 15
single beds on tlio ward , which is boated
with steam , oloctrio lighted , and well
ventilated. Closets and bath roonfs are
provided and the pationts' ] liavo their
buths as regularly as before , the main
building was destroyed. A few of the
mnlo trusties nro provided with sleeping -
ing accommodations in tho'lstoro-room
down stairs.but the main dormitory Is in
the old laundry department. Storm
houses have boon orootod over oaoh door
and every arrangement mado.for ] com
fort during severe winter weather. The
women's ward is in the chapel room
which has boon furnished comfortably
and conveniently , Rocking chairs and
settees are provided and plenty of good
furniture of all kinds is on hand that
was saved from the main building nt
the time of the lire. The woman's ward
also has bath arrangemeutsclosots , etc. ,
and it is nrobablo that nine out of ton of
all the patients have moro comfortable
quarters and bettor fore than they jjhad
The steam plant has a battery of five
boilers that were used to heat the main
building and there is now but about
ouo-third of the face to heat so that
if desired the rooms could bo heated to
an uncomfortable temperature oven iu
the coldest weather.
The facilities for feeding the patients
are the same as before the main portion
was destroyed , as tlio bakery , kitchen ,
store house , etc. , with nil their furni
ture , was saved intact.TiTho patients
are served iu the former attendants'
dining room. There are plenty of
tables and chairs and all of either sex
can bo fed at ouo timo. The dining
room is but n few foot from the dormi
tories and can bo reachodj without | iu-
conviouco. There are suflloiont attoud-
ants to look after the patients although
a largo proportion of the ouiployos have
been dispensed with.
There is a strong roomj connected
with the men's domitory where violent
and noisy patientsmny bo'secluded.
The patients are out most of [ the day
these pleasant fall days , but they can bo
comfortably housed in severe or stormy
weather. The ventilators iu each room
give pure air and the steam heat brings
it to a comfortable temperature. The
ofllcials are confident that with a week
of weather degrees below zero the inmates -
mates will bo well nud comfortably
When the asylum was first built there
wore 90 patients , nnd there are now 111 ,
which are being cared for more cheaply
than the 90 were when the institution
The patients now have moro room
and bettor facilities than could bo given
them at either the Lincoln or Hastings
hospitals which nro said to be crowded
at the present time.
The now stand pips has just been
completed nud was put into use ] last
week. The facilities for fighting [ fire
and providing water for all purposes are
therefore now excellent.
The commit too arrived on [ the noon
train nnd returned to Lincoln on the
train from the west , which was several
TIIK NEWS keeps its job department
up-to-dato with the latest faces of type
and does its work'iiTapprovod style ?
Officials of Yukon District Will
6ERIOU8 TROUDLE 18 PREDICTED
Governor General MlntoWIII Do Asked
to Send Troopo Fifteen Hundred
Men , Many of Them Americans ,
Concerned In Northern Revolt.
Chicago , Nov. 2C. Overland
through Alaska to the BOO , by water
to Seattle nnd through the United
States on their way to Ottawa , olll-
clals of tlio Yukon territory arc hurryIng -
Ing to plead at the Canadian capital
for help to put down the rebellion
threatened by members of the Order
of the Midnight Sun.
Tliroo of these officials arrived at
Chicago yesterday and others are on
the way. That serious trouble Is Im
minent In the far north was candidly
admitted by thrco members of the Yukon
ken department of public works , who
were In consultation at the Palmer
house yesterday with local capitalists
who have Interests in that country.
These men are D. M. Mlnard , account
ant ; ,1. C. Tache , resident engineer ,
and P. 13. Merclor , assistant engineer.
President II. S. Graves of the White
Pasrt and Yukon Railroad company
was among thoao who talked over the
situation with the Yukon officials. A
determined united effort by n band
of at least 1,500 men , who have been
layliiK plumi for nearly a year , is the
plot as described by the officials to es
tablish nn Independent government ;
Seven-tenths of the men are Ameri
cans and they have grievances and
the ability to set them forth In con
vincing style. They believe they have
power to secure by 1'orco the rights
which they declare have been denied
Governor General Mlnto of Canada
. _ to bo asked to HOIK ! troops to the
scone. Mr. Mlnnrd , leader of the
party , saidVo : expect to proceed
to Ottawa at once nnd will have n
consultation with the high govern
ment authorities about trouble in the
territory. This trouble may ussunio
nn International phase , because so
many members of the secret military
order are Americans and wo cannot
try them for treason. We heard of
the plan being laid to overthrow our
authority two months ago , but be
lieved It a hair-brained scheme of
some adventurer. Of course , no such
scheme could succeed for moro than
n little while , but the severity of an
Arctic winter may delay the sending
of a strong military force against the
conspirators for six months. The
mounted police have always been
competent heretofore to take care of
all disorderly characters In the terri
tory , but this affair is of too serious
a nature to bo handled by poltco
alone. Arms and ammunition , wo
learn , have boon secreted in great
number , and provisions have been
cached In great quantities this side of
White Horso. * Dawson was to be the
capital of the republic "
TRIAL OF CAPTAIN TILLEY.
News of Charges Against Him a Great
Surprise to Samoan People.
Tuuila , Nov. 12. On the morning of
Nov. 5 the United States ship Wls
cousin arrived in the harbor. It was
announced that Admiral Silas Casej
had been ordered to Page Page to
convene a court-martial on Captain
13. F. Tllloy , the commandant of the
station. The news was received will
great surprise by the Samoan people
who had been making extensive prep
arations during the past month to wel
come Captain Tllloy on his return
The trial of Captain Tilley began on
Saturday , Nov. 9. The most Import
ant witness was Dr. Dlackwell. Ho
testified that about 10:30 : p. m. and on
toward midnight he once saw Captain
Tilley lying down outside his cabin
door and undergoing a Samoan massage
sago treatment. This treatment is
very common here with whites as wel
as native chiefs. The prosecution
closed Its case on Monday , Nov. 11
rather earlier than was expected
Tuesday the defense began , the chie
witnesses being Lieutenant Richard
son of the Abercnda and Judge Guerr
It appears that Admiral Casey , afte
duo Investigation , dropped the
charges of maladministration agains
Jury Acquits J , W. Cole.
Trenton , Nob. , Nov. 20. All test !
mony nnd evidence having been given
Saturday In the J. W. Cole case of al
leged ballot stealing the attorney
made their pleas yesterday , the judge
gave Instructions to the Jury and 1
retired to the jury room at about 5 p
m. , returning a verdict of not guilty
after being out some hours.
Nation Divorce Case.
Medicine Lodge , Kan. , Nov. 26.
The divorce suit brought by David
Nation against his wife , Carrie Na
tlon , the saloon smasher , was begun
here yesterday. Mr. Nation claim
his wife took away his featherbed
drew $900 from the bank and refusei
to live with him.
Fatally Slashed by Girl.
Galllpolls , O. , Nov. 26. Jack Rich
ardson was perhaps fatally cut yester
day by Myrtle Hayes , a 14-year-ol
girl. Because Richardson was beat
Ing her mother , Myrtle grabbed
butchorknifo and slashed him acres
the neck in a horrible manner.
McKnlght Gets Twenty-five Years.
Sioux City , Nov. 26. Ben Me
Knight , convicted of murdering hi
wife by beating her to death , wa
yesterday denied a new trial and sen
tcnced to 25 years In prison.
DECIDES STOCK YARDS CASE.
upreme Court Reverses Decision
That Upheld Kansas Law.
Washington , Nov. 26. In the Unit-
d States supreme court an opinion
vas handed down In the case of Cot-
Inc & Hlgglnson against A. A. God-
ard , attorney general of the state of
Census , nnd the Kansas City stock
ards , Involving the validity of the
tate law of Kansas , empowering the
tate authorities to fix rates of
barges on stock In stock yards in
hat state. The decree of the court ,
vhich upheld the law , was reversed ,
Cotttng & Hlgglnson were stock-
millers In the stock yards company
and soon after the law went Into of-
ect In 1897 filed a bill In the United
States circuit court for the district
of Kansas against the company and
ts officers and Louis C. Hoylo , then
attorney general of the state of Kan-
as , to restrain the officers of the com-
mny from complying with the act and
he attorney general from enforcing
ts provision on the grounds that Its
compliance or enforcement would do-
> rlvo the company of Its property
without duo process of law. It was
also contended that the act was class
cglslatlon. The circuit court dls-
nlssed the bill of complaint and an
appeal was taken to the supreme
Beet Sugar Convention.
Bay City , Mich. , Nov. 2G. A mootIng -
Ing of the beet sugar manufacturers of
Michigan , Ohio , Wisconsin and Min
nesota \vlll bo hold in this city today
to tike : stops towards formulating n
| ) lan of action with regard to the ef
forts .being made to abolish the tariff
on sugar. The convention will also
decide upon the attitude of the manu
facturers represented towards the
American Hoot Sugar Manufacturer ! } '
association nnd also whether to send
delegations to that convention , to beheld
held Iu Washington In December.
Stead at Mercy of Krausc.
London , Nov. 26. William T. Stead
and Harold Rylett. who furnished the
.C4,000 hall demanded for the release
of Or. Krause , ex-governor of Johan
nesburg , charged with high treason
and inciting to murder , were warned
by the magistrate that If Mr. Krause
failed to appear for trial they could
anticipate being prosecuted on the
charge of conspiracy to defeat the
ends of justice.
Mrs. Agnew Dies in Manila.
Sallna , Kan. , Nov. 20. Mrs. May
Agnew , wife of Captain Agnew , form
erly of company M , Twentieth Kan
sas , died yesterday at Manila , where
she went recently with her husband ,
who is an officer In the regular army.
She had been married only a short
time and formerly was Miss May Sex
ton of Minneapolis , Kan. The news
of her death was received by cable
Makes Greek Legislature Rest.
Athens , Nov. 26. The king has is
sued a decree suspending the chnm-
Sber for 40 days. The city is fairly
tranquil. The armed occupation of
the university Is still in contempla
First'Train Over Movllle Line.
Sioux City. Nov. 26. The first rcu-
ular train over the new Movllle 'lino
of the Chicago and Northwestern com
pany steamed Into Sioux City yester
TELEGRAMS TERSELY TOLD.
Hon. Patrick Collins was named for
mayor by Uoston Democrats.
Rumors from Warsaw say that 20
Jews have been killed in anti-Semite
disturbances nt Olievpol.
At a meeting of the Dominion cab
inet It was decided to renew Canada's
offer to raise GOO mounted men for
service In South Africa.
Four prisoners in the Ogden ( Utah )
jail , W. H. Turner , James Sutherland ,
James Hope and George Wells , sawed
their way to liberty Wednesday.
There has been an alarming spread
of the plague In south Russia. Hun
dreds of fatal cases have been report
ed In Moscow , Odessa and other
Captain John Lawson , who built the
first locomotive engine in England
nnd the oldest engineer In the United
States , died nt St. Louis Wednesday ,
Clement Studebaker , the well
known philanthropic wagon maker ,
who has been in falling health for a
year , Is critically ill at his homo In
W. D. Stearns , leader of the Caney ,
I. T. , train robbers , pleaded guilty at
Antlers Wednesday and was sen
tenced to life imprisonment in the
penitentiary at Fort Leavenworth.
An old man named Chumway was
murdered Wednesday at his homo
near Norwich , Conn. The murderer ,
who made his escape , fills the descrip
tion of Blondln , the fugitive wife mur
There was a terrible explosion of
artillery In the barracks at Coruna ,
Spain , while the soldiers were empty
ing cartridges. The barracks wore
burned. Thrco soldiers were killed
and 17 injured.
The Missouri state beer inspection
law was attacked In the federal court
at St. Joseph Wednesday by the Pabst
Brewing company. This company re
fuses to pay an increased tax of 10
cents per gallon.
Edward Berry , a negro , was arrest
ed at Kansas City Wednesday on BUS
plclon of having killed Harry Gris
sard and Incs Gordon , also negroes
whoso dead bodies wore found In a
room , on Walnut street.
Major William Wayne died Wedncs
day. at the old Anthony Wayne man
sion near Paoll , Pa. , aged 72. At the
time of his death ho was president of
the Society of Cincinnati and for sev
eral years was president of the Sous
of the Revolution ,
Brain Food Nonsense.
Another ridiculous food fad has boon
branded by the most competent of
authorities. They have dispelled the
hilly notion that one kind of food in
needed for brain , another for muscles ,
nnd still another for bones. A correct
diet will not only nourish n particular
part of the body , but it will sustain
every other part. Yet , however good
your food may bo , its nutriment is de
stroyed by indigestion or dyspepsia.
You must prepare for their appearance
or prevent their coming by taking regu
lar doses of Green's August Flower ,
the favorite medicine of the healthy
millions. A few donos aids digestion ,
stimulates tlio liver to healthy action ,
purifies the blood , and makes you fool
buoyant and vigorous. You can get
Dr. G. G. Green's reliable remedies at
Asa K. Leonard's.
Got Green's Special Almanac.
WITH ALL THC QLUTIN
IN , AND ALL THC
WOODY riBRC OUT
Rf 'mmendrd for Children ftnd
JuvamU whrre tehciy ) and
At all Reliable Grocer *
IN 2 LB. PACKAStS ,
NCVZIl SOLD IN BULK
Glnss of Water.
'Put a handful of glazed
coffee in a glass of "water ,
wash off the coating ,
look at it ; smell it ! Is
it fit to drink ? Give
* * , ,
the same test. It leaves the water
blight ami clear , because il'sjust
Thn nonloilparkiU'elnimreH uniform
( ju.ilit ) and frciihnoas.
Stransky Steel = Ware
A little higher in price , but outlasts a
lozeu pieces of so-called cheap enameled
For snlo nt
Specifics euro by acting directly upon
the disease , without exciting disorder in
nny other part of the system.
NO. CCHES. TRICES.
1 Fetors. CongestionsInflammations. .25
! i Womm , Worm Fovcr , Worm Colic. . . .25
3 Teething. Collc.Crylng.Wnkefulness .25
1 niorrhcn , of Children or Adulta 25
7 CnilBlm , Colds , Bronchitis 25
8 .Ncurnlfln , Toothache , Kaceacho 25
9 Hundnvlu * . Sick Headache , Vertigo. , .25
10 I ) vsiiepiiln. Indlgestlon'WeakOtomach.25
11 Suppressed or 1'nlnfiil Periods 25
12 Whiten. Too Prof UBO Periods 25
13 Croup , IiRryngltlf. Hoarseness 25
l-l Snlt Hheum. ErysipelasEniptlona. . .25
15 Iltieiiinutlsin , Kbcunmtlo Pains. 25 V ,
10 Malaria , Chills , Fever and Ague 95 ff
19 Cnliirrh , Influenza , Cold In the Head .25
27-IUdncy DUeiues 25
! iH-\er > oua Delilllty 1.00
30 Urinary WeaUnesn. Wetting Bed. . . . .25
77 Grip , Hay Fever .25
Dr. Humphreys' Manual of all Diseases at your
Druimlsts or Mailed Free
Sold by druggists , or sent on receipt of rjrleo.
Humphreys' Metl. Ca , Cor. William & John 8t& ,
A SWELL TRAIN ,
To Chicago , Milwaukee , Racine ,
Rockford , Lacrosse , Dubuque , Elgin ,
Preoport , Madison , Jauesvillo
and other important points East , Northeast - I
east and Southeast , via
An Electric Light in Every Berth.
The Milwaukee is the only Electric
Lighted Train that runs in and out of
Omaha. All cars are supplied with iu >
Palace Sleepers and the finest Dining
Oars iu the world are run on the 0. M.
& St. P. Ry. Write and get full in
F. A. NASH ,
General Western Agent ,
H. W. HOWELL , 1501Farnam St. ,
Truv. Frt. &Pass. Agt. Omaha.
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