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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1902)
8 TIIK NORFOLK NEWS ; FRIDAY , MARCH 14,1002.
Farmers Tributary to Norfolk
Secure Four of Five Prizes.
WILLIAM RIGGERT TAKES FIRST.
Over 30,000 Pounds of Ooots Grown
on One Aero In nn ON Yonr , Making
n Profit of $30.02 to tlio Grower.
What the Other Men Raised.
The prizes awarded in the contest ) for
prlzo bootM by tlio Orange Jatld Farmer
of Chicago furnish n striking argument
for the territory surrounding Norfolk as
to KH adapt ability for Htigixr boat grow
ing , farmers in tlio vicinity of iiiul trib
wtary to the Norfolk factory carrying
r off all the prizes but ono in the sfato of
NobrnHha while an compared with the
growers at largo who outorod the con
test , n very excellent showing in made
considering that the season was unfavor
able In many respects for the bowl results
to bo obtained.
Proof Is likewise furnished that boots
can bo grown hero at n good profit by
ono who understands the proper culture
of the root.
Throe hundred dollar * ) of the prize
money waa givou to Nebraska and all
but $7r > of it was paid to farmera tribu
tary to the Norfolk factory.
The first prize of 1100 wail paid to
William Ulggart of this city , who raised
on the test nero ! M-I2J ) ! pounds of boots.
Tlioro was a sugar per coutago of 15.7
nnd purity co-ofllciont of B5.1 shown and
the gross sugar produced by the aero
1,770 pounds. For his ono aero of boots
Mr. Riggort received $118.53 from the
factory. " It was grown at a cost of
fU,00 ! , leaving him u profit of $ . ' 10.03 ,
which is certainly ti profit seldom real
ized from any other crop that might bo
J. , T. Jensen of this olty took a prize
of $25 from the contest. Ho produced
10,480 pounds of boots from which 3-
103 pouudH of sugar were produced , a
per cent of 1 ! ) , ! ] and purity co-ofllciont of
70-0. Ho received for his crop $ ! J(1 ( 05
which was raised at a cost of $20.05 ,
leaving him a profit of $7 00.
The averages for the five contestants
woro. Pounds of boots per aero 155,103 ;
per cent of sugar lit ; gross pounds of
sugar 8,478 ; refined granulated sugar
per nero 3,600 pounds ; purity co-ofllciont
80.5 ; receipts for crop $57.31 ; cost of
production $35.08 j profit per aero $31 5(1. (
Inasmuch as there were four of the
flvo prize winners In this territory it
\vonld bo an easy matter for the farmers
hero to approach tlio average and soouro
the profit shown , besides receiving pay
for their work of planting , cultivating
nnd harvesting the crop. The showing
made should furnish an incentive to
every farmer to contract for what beets
ho Is able to raise.
The second prize of $70 was taken by
A. S. Grlgcroit of Fremont whoso aero
produced 20,803 pounds of booto , per
cent of sugar 14 , purity co-ofllclout 85.
His crop produced 4,103 pounds of sugar.
Ho received $50 00 and the cost of rais
ing the crop was $10.07 , leaving a profit
of $17.03 from tbo aero.
Houry Raasoh of this city took the $50
prize producing 33,848 pounds of boots ,
which were worked into 3,313 gross
pounds of sugar. His boots showed a
purity co-efllcient of 83.8. Ho received
for the crop on his test acre $50.09.
The third prize of $50 went to 0. L.
Carpenter of Orcighton who raieoti boots
for the Norfolk factory. His tonnage
was larger than any other of the con
testants but had a low per coutago of
sugar and low purity co-offloieut. Ho
raised on his aero 35,757 pounds of boots
from which was produced 3,075 ponuds
of sugar the per cent being 8 0 and 09.0
purity. He received for his crop $71.75 ,
which was grown at a cost of $ 11.00
leaving him n profit of $30.15.
Chaplain Jesse Cole of Iowa Tells of
Civil War Experiences.
From Saturday's Daily :
Chaplain Jesse Cole spoke at the M.
E. church last night , the subject of his
lecture boiug"Four Years at the Front. "
It was n patriotic discourse and the
experience of "the boyh" daring the
civil war was delineated by ono who
had personal knowledge During the
course of his talk the speaker took occa
sion to define his position on tbo wo
man's suffrage question and recom
mend the adoption of such an amend
Tonight Dr. Guy P. Benton , president
of Upper Iowa University will lecture ,
his subject being "Samuel Adams , Pa
triot. " He will also occupy the pulpit
at the M. E. church tomorrow morning
According to program the chantauqua
course would be completed with tomor
row , but owing to the failure of Prof.
Phil W. Gonld to arrive on the night
assigned him , ho will giro his musical
monologue Monday evening.
Death of G. W. Wolf.
From Tuesday's Daily : .
G. W. Wolf , who waa yesterday an
nounced to bo very low with ft com
bined attack of appendicitis and pneu
monia , died at his home in South Nor
folk this morning at 0 o'clock , lacking
but 15 days of being 44 years of ago.
The funeral will bo held from the fam
ily home tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
and will bo under the annplcofl of the A.
O. U. W. to which ho belonged.
The deceased was raised a Virginian ,
but the greater part of his oxporlouoo M
a railroad man was received in Norfolk
as an employe of the F. 15. & M , V. Ho
was an engineer with a run out of Nor
folk until two years ago when ho wont
to Missouri Valley and from there to
Virginia where ho secured a position M
onglnoor. Ho returned to Norfolk last
Juno and took a position aa switchman
with the F. M. & 11. V. which ho hold
to the tlmo of his last and fatal sickness
Mr. Wolf leaven a family of a wife
and four children to mourn his loss , hid
wife bolug a sister of Fred Holllngs-
worth of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Hoi-
llngsworth , parents of Mrs. Wolf , nro
hero from Missouri Valley , lown. Mrs.
Uolllugsworth arrived Huuday night
and her husband came this morning ,
just too late to see his son-in-law nllvo.
The deceased booama a member of the
A. 0. U. W. Just a mouth preceding his
death , joining the order on the llth day
of February with the class of candidates
organlzod.by Deputy F. G. Simmons.
Ills policy calls for $3,000 which will go
toward the support of the widow and
Norfolk has a now stamp picture gallery
lory , upstairs front Timoa-Trlbnno.
PRICE OF LIGHTS REDUCED.
Drop from 15 to 10 Cents , With Prom
ise of an All Night Service.
In view of the fact that Nortolk la A
olty of sufficient slro to require an all
night olcotrio light service , it is the aim
and pnrposo of the Norfolk Electric
Light and Power Co. to render thin ser
vice as soon as business will justify It.
To be able to give an all night service
it will bo necessary to abandon all flat
rates and sell current only on motor
rates. Our present motor rates are IB
cents per thousand wattH , or three
fourths of a cent per hour for a 10-
candle power lamp.
The company proposes as a special in
ducement to consumers to buy current
on motor rates to reduce this rate to 10
cents per thousand watts , or one-half
cent per hour , provided consumers buy
their owji meters , which for ordinary
residence will cost $15. The minimum
charge fur any residence will bo $1 per
mouth. This rate Is as low or lower
than any city known to ns that operates
its own plant where coal is used for
Tlio company believes it will bo just
ified In giving an all night service ns
soon as 100 residences are wired and us
ing current , and hereby agrees to do so.
Consumers may employ anyone com
petent to do their wiring or this com
pany will do same at cost. Consumers
already using motors may receive re
duced rate by buying motor already in
Hoping that this reduction in price
will increase our business sufficiently to
ouablo us to glvo an all night service by
September 1 next , wo are
Yours truly ,
NOUKOLK KLKOTIUO Lioirr AND POWKK
List of letters remaining uncalled for
at the postoOlco March 10 , 1903 :
Guernsey W. Anderson (3) ( ) , T. S.
Bertrand , Mrs. Jessie Dosch , Mary E.
Henderson , Thoo. Hailing O. E. John
son , W. H. Johnson , John A. Johnson ,
John Lang , Frank Dynu , Wm. H. Mil
ler , Miss Addle Ray , Ed. Slmms (3) ( ) ,
Mit. Sharp , Mrs. 0. A. Smith , E. D.
Smith , Bonj. F. Smith , Mrs. L. D.
Wooloy , Mrs. D. J. Worth , T. S. Wood-
worth , Mrs. Sadie Welorhu.
If not called for in 15 days will be
sent to the dead letter oflloo.
Parties calling for any of the above
please say advertised.
P. F. SppECmtR , P. M ,
A Big Wild Cat.
The largest species of wild cat ever
seen in this part of the country was kill
ed on the West Table by a son of John
Wehllng. It weighs thirty-sue pounds
and stands as high as a good sized wolf.
It was brought to Broken Bow , where
Judge Sullivan bought it and has had it
mounted. Dr. Day did the taxadermist
work on it and it is now a fine specimen
and is oa lifelike as can bo. The animal
was caught in a wolf trap by both front
foot and on being found waa shot. It is
thought that an animal of this size could
easily get owny with a good sized calf.
Broken Bow Chief.
Yes , August Flower still has the larg
est sale of any medicine in the civilized
world. Your mothers and your grand
mothers never thought of using any
thing else for indigestion or biliousness.
Doctors were scarce , and they seldom
heard of appendioltis.nervous prostration
or heart failure , etc. They used August
Flower to clean oat the system and stop
fermentation of undigested food , regu
late the action of the liver , stimulate
the nervous and organic action of the
system , and that is all they took when
feeling dull and bad with headaches
and other aches. Yea only need a few
doses of Green's Aagast Flower , in
liquid form , to make you satisfied there
is nothing serious the matter with you.
Get Green's Prize almanac. Asa K.
Leonard. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Lurking on Street Corners
and in the cars are vagabond currents of
air whose cold touch seta the fiends of
neuralgia and rheumatism at their work
of torment. Modern magic inttho form
of Perry Davis' Painkiller , conquers
the imps and restores peace of mind
with comfort of body. Yea will save
yourself many a day of misery by keep
ing this good old remedy in the house.
There is but one Painkiller , Perry Davis * .
Jack Kocnigstcin Nominated
S. R. M'FARLAND FOR CLERK.
Good Attendance of Representative
Republicans at the Mass Conven
tion Hold at the City Hall Last EvenIng -
Ing Candidates for all Offices.
From Wcilnnnilay'i Dnlly.
There was a good crowd of represen
tative republicans at the mass conven
tion hold in the olty hall lost evening
for tlio purpose of placing in nomination
city and school officers. Outside of the
mayoralty and city troasurorshlp , candi
dates wore qnlokly found , but noino
difficulty waa experienced in inducing
men to allow the use of their names in
connection with those two positions.
The ticket nominated is M follows :
for mayor , Jock Koonlgstoiu ; treasurer ,
L. M. Gaylord ; clerk , S. R. MoFarlaud ;
onglnoor , W. II. Lowe ; police judge , S.
W. Hayes ; members of the board of ed
ucation , Dr. P. H. Suitor and W. M.
Robertson ; councilman First ward , 0.
P. Parish ; Second ward , R. W. Mills ;
Third ward , M. D. Tyler ; Fourth ward ,
J. 0. Spolltnan.
Tbo convention was called to order by
L. M. Gaylord , chairman of the olty
central commlttoo. J. L. Horshisor ,
secretary , road the call.
Judge Powers was elected chairman
of the convention and W. N. Huso sec-
The chair announced that nominations
for mayor were now in order. As no
one seemed to have a name that he cared
to propose , a committee of five was np
pointed to present n name to the con
vcntiou for itsjoonsidoratiou BBJcaudidnto
for mayor. The committee consisted
of M. 0. Hazou , E. J. Schoroggo , II. G.
Bruoggomauu , N. A. Raiubolt and J.L.
The committee retired and in n short
time returned and reported the name of
Judge Powers. The choice was unani
mously ratified by the convention even
before the judge could gain the attention
of the convention and decline the honor.
Then E. H. Tracy was nominated
from the floor and was enthusiastically
elector by acclamation.
A committee to wait upon Mr.Tracy
and notify him that ho had boon nomi
nated for mayor , was appointed , con
sisted of D. 0. O'Connor , J. B. Maylord
and M. D. Tylor.
For the ofllco of city treasurer , M. 0.
Hazou was olootod by acclamation , but
'loolinod. Then there was running fire
of nominations but each man declined
as bin uamo was mentioned. Those
named wore J. S. McOlary , 0. 0. Gow ,
S. L. Gardner , Robert Utter , W. H.
Bncholz , F. E. Hardy , H. A. Pasownik
and L. M. Gaylord. The chair hold
that the convention had a right to vote
upon names presented and ordered a
ballot toKon. u. u. uow ana J. u.
Barnes , jr. , were appointed as tollers.
The vote taken resulted as follows :
Gaylord 80 , Gow 4 , Buoholz 5 , Utter 7 ,
Hardy 5 , Gardner 1 , McOlary 1. Mr.
Gaylord was declared the nominee.
Only ono name was mentioned for
city clerk , and S. R. MoFarland was
nominated by acclamation.
W. H. Lowe was nominated by accla
mation for city engineer.
Col. S. W. Hayes was unanimously
chosen as candidate for police judge.
Ballot was taken for two members of
the board of education to fill the places
caused by the expiration of the terms of
Dr. P. H. Solter and H. G. Bruegge-
man. Jack Koenigstein and M. 0.
Hazen acted as tollers.
The ballot resulted as follows : P. H.
Sailer 35 , H. G. Brueggeman 7 , J. B.
Maylord 1 , M. D. Tyler 13 , W. H. Bridge
31 , W. H. Johnson 14 , R. R. Smith 0 ,
W. M. Robertson 37 , J. S. McOlary 1 ,
H. A. Posowolk 1. Messrs. Bolter and
Robertson were declared the nominees.
At this time the committee returned
to the hall.cscorting Mr. Tracy , who had
been nominated for mayor. Ho thanked
the convention for honoring him with
the nomination ; it is always an honor
to be nominated by the republican party
for any office , no matter how great or
small. Bat he said that it would be ab
solutely impossible for him to give the
attention to the duties of the office that
they would require , and he declined to
Then the convention went gunning
for a candidate and successively nomi
nated M. 0. Hazen , 0. 0. Gow , F. E.
Hardy , J. E. Simpson , E. A. Bullock
and Jack Koenigstein , but each in turn
more or less emphatically declined to
stand as the candidate.
A new committee was appointed to
attempt to find a candidate. This com
mittee consisted of Messrs. Tracy , Wid
aman , Smith , Bucholz and Livingston.
After being out some time the commit
tee returned and reported that they
were unable to present the name of a
man who/would consent to become a
Jack Koenigstein was then nominated
from the floor and elected. He arose to
again decline , but friends persuaded
him to sit down and his declination was
The convention then divided up into
ward caucuses and nominated council-
men and members of the contra ! com
mittee. The candidate ! ) for oounollmon
selected are as follows :
First ward , 0. P. Parish.
Second ward , R. W. Mills.
Third word M. D. Tylor.
Fourth ward , J. 0. Spollman.
The members of the central committee
are as follows : First ward , Al. Johnson ;
Second ward , J. W. Ransom ; Third
ward , M. 0. Uazou ; Fourth ward , W.
0. P. Parish , who was last evening
nominated for councilman from the
First ward , notified the republican cen
tral committee this morning that ho
doollnod the nomination , that under no
circumstances could ho bo the candidate.
The committee has not yet had a moot
ing to fill the vacancy.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following are the transfers of
real estate in Madison county for the
week ending March 8 , 1003 , as
reported by D. J. Koouigstolu , official
Frank A. Schwartz to Herman Earn-
rath wd uw 30-23-4 , $5200.
Anton Truiuuios , jr , to Mary C.
Stoffea , wd w so 24-31-1 , $2320.
Abel E. Campbell to W. L. Abel wd
ujjj 83 and o , of nej 82-24-4 , except 1
aero described by motes and bounds ,
Mary J. Winder to Edwin 0. Adams ,
wd lot 4 , block 18 , Dorsoy place add to
Norfolk Junction , $800.
Warner Halo to Belinda A. Hoitzman
Wd part of sw f of swM 31-24-2 , $130.05.
Thomas O'Shoa to Bombard Otter-
pohl , wd o % 15-21-1 , $11025.
Carl Schilling to Christian Sohmitt
Wd 0 > of neK 10-21-2 , $4000. ,
S. U. Campbell to John Zambrann ,
Wd wK of soH 4-21-1 , $3800.
S. O. Campbell to Peter Zambrnnn ,
wd ojvj of se > 4 4 ; wj of
of nwi 8-21-1 , $10,400.
John S. Robinson to Charles Sherlock
wd a % of nwM 20-23-1 , $8800.
George R. Wycoff to Rollio W. Felt
wdBw l 1-2 M , $4800.
Enoch E. Adams to Lizzie L. Adams
wd lots 1 and 2 , block 3 , Pasowalk's 4th
add to Norfolk.
Hattie E. Beach to Ralph 0. Allen
wd lots 0 and 10 , block 9 , Western Town
LofCo's 1st add to Norfolk , $1150.
Florence Sanders to Charles A. and
Tillio Green , wd uokf 27-28-2 , $3500.
Carl T. Seoly to John H. Roinoccins
wd lot 1 , block 1 , Baach's add to Madi
son , $050.
Ford Paota to Minnie G. Ransoh , wd
W. H. Bucholz to Samuel Gardner
wd a 00 foot of lots 7 and 8 , block S.Nor
folk , $1.
B. 0. Gentle to Jacob Beehler wd lot
8 , block 25 ; lots 8 and 4 , block 20 ; lots
1 , 2 , 8 , 4 , 5 , 0 , 7. 8 and 9 , block 28 , Hill
side Terrace add to Norfolk , $275.
James Gildea to Jacob Beehler wd
lots 1 and 2 , block 20 , Hillside Terrace
add to Norfolk , $250.
Frank L. Culver to Adolph Schilling ,
Wd B } . ' < of B\vJ 84-23-1 , $2400.
Tho'masW. Ward to L. Z. Leo wd
lot 10 and s } < < of lot 11 , block 1 , Dorsoy
place add to Norfolk. $150.
William A. Sohiusog to Godfrey
Krowols , wd swH 20-21-2 except 1 acre ,
Anna Rood to Curtis E. Plass qcd uo' ( <
20-23-3 , $1.
N. A. Wagner to Curtis E. Plass deed
noH and n > < of nwK 27 ; and BO } 22
nnd uwM and n } of BW& 20-22-2 , $1.
Henry Peterson to John A. Roseback
qed all laud that appears of record in
grantors name in ne > 20-22-2 , $1.
Richard P. Every to John A. Rose-
back wd all laud that appears of record
in grantors name in no ) 20-22-2 , $5000.
Thomas O'Shoa to Anton Fangmann
Wd nwK 8 21-2 , $5500.
Belle Madden to John Peters wd soJ4
12-21-1 , $0400.
Gust E. Lander to Nels B. Johnson
dw aeW 0-21-4 , $2000.
William bohodde to Syl Person wd
} 81-22-1 , $0500.
Mary O. Bteffes to Albert Gearling wd
B > seX and aej of swj 13-22-2 , $4440.
H. K. Wilcox to F. X. Potrass wd e }
of nej of nwj 35-24-1 , except R .R.
right of way and block 2 and block 3 ,
except lot 2 Walnut Grove add to Nor
folk , $2300.
Syl Person to F. A. Long wd int in
j 31-23-1 , $3250.
John Steinbreoher to N. A. Rainbolt
qcd part of sej of nwJ4 27-24-1 , $1.
United States of America to Daniel
W. Whitney pd lots 1 and 2 and e
Albert Gerling to Mrs. Mary 0. Stef-
fes wd e se 21 21-1. $2480.
Thomas O'Shea to Mollie O'Shea wd
W. S. Abel to August H. Krueger wd
ol nnt .12.94.4. * 2400.
Henry 0. Lulow to 0. S. Smith , wd
lot 11 , block 18 , Western Town Lot Co.'s
add to Norfolk Junction , $100.
Bridget M. O'Oallahan to Lourits 0.
Hanson wd nwj 30-23-4.
Charles Walter to Bombard Stolle wd
nwK 29 24'3i except about % acre
Helen A. Holding to John Peters wd
lot 8 , block 45 Clark & Madison Mill
Go's odd to Madison , $75.
L. Barry to Henry H. Lee wd lot 3 ,
block 14 , R. R. add to Newman Grove ,
Ira Davenport to George O. Johnson
qcd BWJ4 25-22-4 , $1.
George G. Wallace to John Grossnick-
lans qcd B } sej 11-34-4 , $10.
Andrew O. Johnson to John Gross-
nicklaus above and n } 14-34-4 , $1500.
Geo. 0. Johnson to Sakarias Nilson
wd w > of seJi 33-31-4 , $2500.
Aug. Johnson to John H. Johnson
wd part nwM ° * nwM84-31-4 , $300.
Alvin Low to Otto Born wd sej < 33 ,
except 1 acre and noJ4 30-34-3 , $11,300.
Gardner & Seller deal in improved
and unimproved lands. Ranches and
town property for Bale in Pierce , Cedar ,
Knox , "Wayne and Holt counties , also
lands and ranches in North and South
The III Wind
that blowa nobody good ia bent on er
rands of mischief in the fall and winter.
It produces that most dangerous of
common complaints a bad cold. Yonr
cold will not become bronohltis , nor con
sumption if yon moke timely use of Al
len's Lung Balaam. Take it freely until
the cough and tbe stopped up feeling in
the cheat are gone. Contains no opium
and will not disturb digestion.
Letter Written by M. D. Smith
Receives an Answer.
LANDS IN WILDS OF WYOMING ,
Used to Sweeten the CofToo and Pics
of Government Saw Mill Gang , Who
are Anxious to Know How the Sac
charine Matter Is Extracted.
Milo D. Smith , weigher of sugar at
the Norfolk factory during the lastpam-
paign , placed a letter in one of the sacks
for the satisfaction of learning the des
tination of that sack , chosen at random ,
and requested an answer to his note
from the rocol-or of the sack. Ills letter -
tor was dated November 25 , and last
week ho received a reply postmarked at
Dayton , Wyoming , and dated "Wolf
Mountain , Crow reservation , govern
ment sawmill , January 27. " The reply
was signed "Saw Mill Crow" and conn-
tallied a description of their life , pleas
ures and pursuits.
The saw mill is located fifty miles
from the nearest postofllco and owing
to a heavy fall of snow tbe writer stated
that it would require a skilled traveler on
snow shoos to deliver the letter to Uncle
Sam. The route covered would bo
through an uninhabited country , dan
gerous for the traveler because of wild
boasts and hostile Indians. The crow is
composed of 50 men and they have plenty
of wild game , including venison and
boar moat. Aa the letter was being pre
pared the writer states that a female
boar and her two cubs were aeon not 50
yards from camp. The crow has a pet
mountain lion which was recently cap
tured and follows some of the boys like
a dog. The lumber made by the crew
is used in erecting buildings at tbo
agency. The camp is located about
8,000 foot above sea level and the tem
perature registered about 00 degrees be
low zero nt the time the letter was dated.
It is stated that a member of the crew
loft the camp about a week previously
for the mail and some mill supplies and
had not been hoard from since. He
should have made tbo trip in three
days and a party was started out to
search for him. The writer states that
a man can always got a job
there and at good pay. The camp
has boon located ton years and during
that time a number of men have lost
their lives because of the dangers sur
rounding them. It is stated that because
of wolves , bears and Indiana who stam
pede them , it is difficult to keep horses.
The writer is anxious to receive an an
swer to his letter and wishes the process
of making sugar described.
The letter furnishes evidence of how
the product of the Norfolk factory
travels. This is but one sack. Others
perhaps take longer journoya but it ie
probable that few get to more out of the
way places than this one.
Northern Wisconsin Hallway Farm Lundt
The Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis
& Omaha railway has for sale in North
ern Wisconsin , at low prices and easy
terms of payment , about 350,000 acres
of choice farm lands.
Early buyers will secure the advan
tage of locations on the many beautiful
streams and lakes , which abound with
fish and furnish a never ending and
most excellent water supply , both for
family use and for stock.
Land IB generally well timbered , the
soil fertile and easy of cultivation and
this is rapidly developing into one of
the greatest sheep and cattle raising
regions in the northwest.
Chicago , Milwaukee , St. Paul , Minn
eapolis , Daluth , Superior , Ashland and
other towns' on "Tho Northwestern
Line" furnish good markets for stock
and farm produce.
For further particulars address :
GKO. W. BELL ,
Land Commissioner , Hudson Wis. , or
G. H. MACRAE ,
Asst. Gen'IPass. Ag't.St. Paul , Minn.
While Wise Doctors
are studying the bacillus of consumption ,
thoughtful laymen realize that a bad
cold accompanied by cougt ing , sore
throat and tightness across the chest
is too serious a matter for delay or ex-
periment. They also realize that Allen's
Lung Balsam cures a common cold in a
day or two. Obstinate cases take more
time of course.
Does it Pay to Buy Cheap ?
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
is all rightbut you want something that
will relieve and cure the more severe
and dangerous results of throat and
lung troubles. What shall you do ? Go
to a warmer and more regular climate ?
Yes if possible ; if not possible for you ,
then in either case take the only remedy
that has been introduced in all civilized
countries with success in severe throat
and lung troubles , "Boscheo's German
Syrup. " It not only heals and stimu
lates the tissues to destroy the germ dis
ease , but allays inflammation , causes
easy expectoration , gives a good night's
rest , and cures the patient. Try one
bottle. Recommended many years by
all druggists in the world. Got Green's
Prize almanac. Asa E. Leonard.
Worse Than a Blow
from a hard fist is the buffet of cold
wind upon a pair of unprotected lungs.
A few minuets exposure to cold may be
the beginning of consumption. Lese
neither time nor courage. Fortify
yourself against pulmonary troublea , in
cluding consumption , with Allen'a Lung
Balsam. A few doses will loosen the
cough and enable you to get rid of the
phlegm that produces it. Care soon
In the codec bin not
a pleasant thought ,
ct when coffees are
; ept open in bulk who
knows what different
" " climbing
ing and floating in ?
p'ut up-in sealed packages insures -i *
cleanliness , uniform quality ,
freshness and delicious flavor.
A Good Route
It traverses a territory rich In
undeveloped resources ; a territory
containing unlimited possibilities for
agriculture , horticulture , stock rais
ing , mining and manufacturing. And
last , but not least , it is
The Scenic Route
The Frisco System now offers the
traveling public excellent service and
Between St. Louis and Kansas
City and points in Missouri , Kansas ,
Arkansas , Oklahoma , Indian Terri
tory , Texas and the Southwest.
Between Kansas City and points
in Tennessee , Alabama , Mississippi ,
Georgia , Florida and the Southeast.
Between Birmingham and Mem
phis and points in Kansas , Arkansas ,
Oklahoma , Indian Territory , Texas
and the West and Southwest.
Full information as to route and
rates cheerfully furnished upon appli
cation to any representative of the
Company , or to
Passenger Traffic Department ,
Commercial Building ,
At all drug ttore * . 25 Don * 35c.
On November 5th , and 10th , and
December 3rd , and 17th , the Missouri
Pacific Railway will Bell tickets to cer
tain points in tbe South , Southeast , and.
Southwest , at the rate of one fare for
the round trip , plus $2.00. Final re
turn limit 21 days from date of sale.
5' ' Fast Time and Superior Through Ser
vice. Reclining Chair Oars ( seats free. ) .
Pullman Buffet Sleeping Oars.
For further information or land pam
phlets , address , W. O. BARNES
T. P. A.Omaha , Neb.
H. GiTOWNSEND , c. E. STYLES. : :
O. P. & T. A. A. O. P. & T. A.
St.JL/onis , Mo. Kansas City , M .
A SWELL TRAIN ,
THE ELECTRIC LIGHTED LIMITED
To Chicago , Milwaukee , Racine. ,
Rockford , Lacrosse , Dabuque , Elgin ,
Freeport , Madison , Janesvillo
and other important points East , Northeast -
east and Southeast , via
An Electric Light in Every Berth.
The Milwaukee is the onlyEleotrio
Lighted Train that runs in and out of
Omaha. All cars ore supplied with in
Palace Sleepers and the finest Dining
Oars in the world are run on tbe O. M.
& St. P. Ry. Write and get full in.
F. A. NABII ,
General Western Agent ,
H. W. HOWKLL , 1604Farnam St. ,
Tray. Frt. & Pass. Agt. Omaha.
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