The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, April 11, 1902, Page 9, Image 9

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Misi Ella Mullou went to Oumlm today -
day ,
W. A. Johns was up from Stouten
Mrs. Delia Parkinson was in the city
yesterday from Madison ,
S. O. Campbell was u city visitor yes
terday from the county scat.
Mrs. A. POhilds of Carroll , visited
with Norfolk filends this week.
The West Side Whist club mot last
evening with Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Rain-
The friends of Frank Lonscr gave
him an onjoyublo surprise Tlmrtday
Miss Anna Stettin loft yesterday for
Milwaukee , Wisconsin , to spend the
Mrs. Juanotte Kerr and Miss Knthn-
riuo Kerr wore in from Pierce yesterday ,
doing some trading.
, TohnCouwny ! | and Ohas. A. Nippol of
Niobrara were in the city yesterday on
real estate business.
J. N. Bundick , manager of the sugar
factory , returned last evening from a
business trip to Oinaha.
Mrs. Foyorherm and Miss Edith Feyer-
hoim were visitors in the metropolis
ycbterday from Stauton.
The first martins have appeared with
their cheerful twitter to furnish another
conclusive sign that spring is hero.
D. 8. Cole is'reopeniiifr the photograph
gallery in the Burrows building at the
corner of Fourth street and Madison
Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Dexter have taken
rooms and will board with Mrs. Mary
Davenport on North Ninth street , dur
ing their stay in Norfolk.
W. G. Baker went to Creighton thin
afternoon and tomorrow will leave fo ;
Rapid City , S. D. , to attend a meeting
of the South Dakota stockmen's nssoci
Miss Maud Parker of Columbus , who
has been the guest of Mrs. Corl Jenkins -
kins and Miss Fannie Norton for tin
past few days , returned to her home
this morning.
W. 0. Eddy left at noon today for
Worchester , Mass. , where ho goes to bp
married next week , the lady of his
choice being Miss Irene Whitney. lie
will be away about two weeks ,
Brakeman Chris Nelson , whoso home
is at South Norfolk , fell from his train
near Long Pine last night and was seri
ously injured , though just what his in
juries consist of has not yet been learned
He was brought homo on the noon train
The Ladies guild of Trinity church
met with Mrs. Matrau yesterday after
noon and selected the following officers
for the year : Mrs. A. D. Cole , pre si
dent ; Mrs. O. H. Reynolds , vice presi
dent ; Miss Weills , secretary ; and Mrs ,
W. N. Huso , treasurer.
At the meeting of Damascus com-
mandery , No. 20 , K. T. , held lost evening
the following officers were elected for
the ensuing term : Andrew Viele , E.G. ;
D. J. Koeuigstein , G. ; W. H. Rish , 0.
G. ; Jos. Allbory , S. W. ; S. G. Dean ,
J. W. ; E. H. Tracy , recorder ; S. W.
Hayes , treasurer.
Chos. H. Johnson writes from Boston
under date of the second , that ho is
having ajgreat time viewing the sights
of that classic city. He is there as the
guest of Ohickeriug & Sons , and states
that he is lodged in a swell hotel , has
the freedom of the great Chickoring
factory and everything else of import
ance in the city.
Clifton Talbert , a lad 11 or IS years
old , living at South Norfolk , was seri
ously injured about 10 o'clock this morn
ing by falling from a hack , the wheels
passing over his head and causing n bad
scalp wound. The boy was taken at
once to the office of Dr. Tashjeau , who
dressed the wound and made him as
comfortable as the circumstances would
Manager Sprecher announces further
reductions in telephone rates. Here
after the rate between Norfolk and
Warnerville and Norfolk and IJattl <
Creek for n threo-minuto conversation
will bo 15 cents , instead of 25 cents as
heretofore. This does not interfere
with the free rate which has been ac
corded the regular subscribers of the
Norfolk and Battle Creek exchanges ,
but is for the benefit of non-subscribers.
The social session of the Elks last
evening was well attended and a very
enjoyable affair. The feature of the
evening was the dancing in Marquardt
hall , on the floor above the club and
lodge rooms , where to inspiring music
of an orchestra , the merry making vas
continued until 1 o'clock this morning.
Roman punch was served between
numbers and more substantial refresh
ments were served nt 11 o'clock in the
club rooms.
A man , hopelessly inebriated , was
seen making zigzags north on Fourth
street this morning and when the city
building was reached ho staggered into
the door leading to the jail , his muddled
brain telling him , no doubt , that
there was where he belonged , and ho
decided not to wait for the usual escort
of an officer to conduct him thither. If
all drunks could be induced to do as
this one they might be furnished with
keys to the jail and save the officers con
siderable inconvenience.
Miss Motta Kooulgatoln was down
from O'Neill ' Saturday.
Mrs. M. A. McMillan is in Omaha for
a week's visit with friends.
State Senator A. R. Olson of Wisnor
is hero today on legal business.
Rov. F. P Wigton of Osmond was in
the city greeting his old Norfolk friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Daniel of Madison
visited with Norfolk friends over Sun
Bert Riper of the Times-Tribune force
visited with Stiuitou friends over Sun
John Froythalor got his now delivery
wagon out this morning for the first
"Billio" Ferguson was returned from
his trip to the coast , evidently convinced
that Norfolk is good enough for him.
Allen Kuhu , who has been attending
the business college , has accepted a
position with the F. E. & M. V. railroad
F. W. Beck loft this morning for St.
.Too and the south , whore ho goes in the
interest of the Sugar City Cereal mills.
Ho expects to bo absent about five
Missrs Bessie and Hattie Ellington of
Brunswick and Misses Anna Bitnoy and
May Ilorrock of Ncligh were guests of
Mrs. D. Knlm during the association
The choir of St Paul Lutheran church
gave Miss Hattie Moldeuhauer a surprise
party last evening , the occasion being in
commemoration of her birthday. The
time was very pleasantly passed.
School openpd again this morning
after a week's vacation. There wore
quite a number of now scholars to start
in this morning , it being the first
school experience for many of them.
A. R. Evaus , now with the Oroighton
News , visited Norfolk relatives and
friends over Suuday. Mrs. W. L. Kirk
and Miss Romig came down with him ,
Mrs. Kirk going on to Neligh for a few
days' visit.
M. B. Patney , formerly of Oakdale
but now of York , was in the city today
meeting old friends. He has recently
been promoted to the position of supreme
lecturer of the Modern Woodmen of
America , with which order ho has been
identified for several years.
The breath of old winter was felt
again yesterday and last night , with the
result that the temperature was brought
down to minimum of but 13 degrees
above zero. It was an unlucky point
for any garden sass that had acquired
the necessary courage to show itself
above the ground.
Madison Chronicle : Last week there
was filed and recorded in the county
clerk's oflice a certificate of the incorpor
ation of a Christian Science church , the
only church of the kind in Madison
county , known as First church of Christ ,
Scientist , of Norfolk , Neb. , composed of
22 members. A board of directors is
named , with Daniel Craven , president
and Geo. 1 > . Beele , clerk.
The 2-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Goree of Inman met with a fatal
accident of a peculiar nature one day
last week. In playing about the yard
the little one fell head first into a post
hole which was partly filled with mnd
and was suffocated before its condition
was discovered. Only the feet of the
baby showed above the ground when it
was found by the distracted mother ,
and all efforts at resuscitation were in
A team belonging to the Atlantic
hotel indulged in a vicious runaway
this noon. Starting from the barn on
Sixth street , they ran through the alleyway -
way to the Pacific hotel , where they
crossed the high sidewalk , leaving part
of the wagon behind. Then they ran
south on Fifth street , breaking through
the fence at the home of Win. Ahlmau ,
and left the rest of the running gear
there , after having straddled a tree.
One of the horses was severely cut.
The NEWS has secured the contract
for publishing the "Bine Print" the
first annual publication of the Engineer
ing society of the university of Nebraska.
The matter and illustrations furnished
by the society will make the publication
between 125 and 150 pages and the con
tract calls for the issuing of 1000 copies.
This is but one of the many indications
that this office is acquiring aa enviable
reputation as an up-to-date print shop ,
capable of turning out satisfactory work
in all grades and classes.
Stauton Picket : The Stanton post-
office changed hands Tuesday morning.
A. F. Enos succeeding H. F. Stephens
as postmaster. James Peters has been
installed as principal assistant and Mrs
A. E. Werner , the postmaster's sister , as
chief clerk. This force is expected to bo
sufficient to give the public the best of
services as soon as the boxes are learned
and the subordinates are located under
the family head where they properly be
long. There will be no change in the
price of postage stamps and box rents.
The Omaha World-Herald of last Fri
day contains the following item , show
ing the organization of a mining com
pany , with a Norfolk's citizen as the
leadiug officer : "The Blanche Copper
Mining company has been organized
hero with a capital stock of $1,000,000
with II. E. Owen , Norfolk , president ;
John R. Wortz , Chappell , vice president ;
J. H. Kyner , Omaha , secretary ; D. W.
Owen , Omaha , treasurer. The com
pany's property IB in the Grand En
campment district and side linen the
now famious Rambler milieu. The
headquarters of the concern will be in
Omaha , "
Owing to the fact that tlioy wore not
satisfied with the cemetery at O'Neill ,
Mrs. Bessie Newell , wife , and Mr. and
Mrs. Newell , parents of the late Dr. 0.
Homer Newell , have decided to remove
his remains to this city where they will
bo re-interred in Prospect Hill cemetery.
Mrs. Bessie Newell came down yester
day and Mr. and Mrs. Newell arrived
today from O'Neill with their son's re-
mains. Interment wan this afternoon
at 1 o'clock , the grave in Prospect Hill
cemetery having been lined by Trinity
Sooial guild , of which Mrs. Bessie Newell
ell was a member. The young wife
will return to her homo in Lynch this
Norfolk will not lack for opportun
ities to got a drink this coming munici
pal year , if nil the saloons in prospect
are established. Ton applications for
liquor license have now boon filed and
there will bo nt least one more. While
several of the old saloon keepers have
made application for license the majority -
ity of them are strangers. Frank Kelly
will succeed Jos Vlaznoy as proprietor
of the Oxuard bar and Mr. Vlaznoy
will open up in the Eblo building.
George Rohdo will succeed George
Holler in the Schelly building and Mr.
Lambert of West Point will probably
nm the saloon in the Grant building
conducted last year by Frank Fitch.
William Parr has made application for
a license to run the Turf in place of
Scott Holbrook and S. J. Dixon will
open np in the old Fair store room.
Rico , Lodor , Borner , Marqnardt and
Mueller will contiuuo aa in the past.
The moving of the county seat of
Kuox county from Niobrara to Center
was the occasion of more or loss excite
ment in that part of the country last
week. Anticipating that the people of
Niobrara might make a demonstration
against the proposed removal , sixteen
teamsters from Center appeared in the
ancient county capital Monday evening
with what they considered sufficient
arms to enforce their demands , for the
books , papers and other paraphernalia
pertaining to the county government.
They met with no opposition and loaded
up with the furniture and appurtenances
of the offices of c.A ity judge , superin
tendent and clerk of the court. Not
having met with resistance , one of the
teamsters concluded to take a parting
shot at Niobrara , anyway , and the bul
let took effect in the post of the Nio
brara Valley bank awning , near which
several persons were standing , but for
tunately no one was injured. The second
end caravan appeared on the scene Wed
nesday , and Thursday they departed
with the treasurer's office , to bo fol
lowed with those of the county clerk
and sheriff at an early date. Quito a
little town has been building up at Cen
ter , among the new business houses being -
ing two saloons.
Madison Chronicle : County Superin
tendent Crnin has nnder preparation a
volume devoted to "Educational Begin
nings in Madison County , " which will
make highly interesting reading to the
older residents , and will be a valuable
document in that it will contain much
history of the school work in the early
days of which no record had been kept
by the first superintendents of schools
of this county. The work dates from
the time the first school district was
organized , and gives the names of those
who were instrumental in its organis
ation , and is brought down to date , the
whole woven into a complete.interesting
story. To complete this volume has re
quired a great deal of work , much time
having been taken np in gathering data
from early residents in different parts of
the county who took an active port or
are familiar with the work in the first
Madison county schools. In glancing
over some of the pages that are to moke
np this volume we noticed the nrocrrarn
that was rendered at the first Madison
county Teachers' Institute held in Nor
folk in June , 1874. In referring to the
attendance at this meeting the editor
of the "school paper" took occasion to
remark that the school manna wore as
thick as fleas on a dog , when in fact
the enrollment shows only twelve ped
agogues present. But when we take
into consideration the early date of
that institute , the sparsely settled
country , and few schools , that was
quite a formidable number of teachers
all in one bunch. This is but one of
hundreds of interesting items the book
will contain. It is Mr. Crnm's inten
tion to have the voluino put in print
some time the coming year.
Sherman Gravel.
Concerning which so much has been
said , is a disintegrated mica granite. It
has been chemically prepared by the
great fires of nature in prehistoric days ,
so as to gradually weld together with
all the flexability of asphalt and the
durability of granite. This gravel is
quarried at Sherman , Wyo. , on the
Union Pacific , and used on the road for
abllast. Travelers over the Union
Pacific therefore , escape the dnst and
dirt which makes n trip over the lines
of its less fortunate rivals so annoying.
No dust , no dirt , no jarring , smooth
and easy riding.
For fnll information call on or address
J. B. Elseffer , agent.
F. M. Sheehan was over from Wnyno
G. W. West of Nollgh was n city vis
itor yesterday.
G. I ) . Gatlin wan up from Scribnor
yesterday transacting biiBlnoRs.
Miss Lena Ringer was a visitor in
Norfolk yostordiiy from Lime Grovo.
Mr. and Mrs. I , Powers returned last
night from Omaha where they H ] > ont
The Wept Side Whlfit club will moot
with Mr. L. 0. MlttolHtadt Thurmlay
Ed. Dixon and A. 0. Htcur of the Fair
iitoro , loft today for Wisconsin where
they export to purchase laud.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Johnson nro in
Stonx City , summoned there because of
the Borions illnoHH of Mrs , Johnson's
father , Rov. Win. Slothowor.
The now Updike grain office near the
Crelghton depot has boon painted and is
now about ready for bufdnvtm when the
Reason's crop begins to come in.
The Untto Ga/etto finds that "the
railroad situation remains the same ,
viz : work progressing on the North
western and wind on the A. AN. "
A surprise party , given in honor of
Miss AgncH/uolow'H birthday was hold
last evening at the homo of Mr , and
Mrs. August Ilollornmn on South Sixth
Chief of Pohco Martin Kane has
undertaken now responsibilities , which
will lie the proper training of the now
son who was welcomed to his homo in
South Norfolk this morning.
The Wednesday club will go to
Crtjightou tomorrow on the noon train
where they will bo guests of Mrs. Gco.
D. Bnttorfiold during the afternoon , re
turning on the evening freight.
Patrons of the G. E. Moore hardware
store will horoaf tor have thoconvonionce
of telephone service , a now instrument
having recently been placed therein.
The number of the 'phono is 218.
Theodore Loosener , who has the con
tract for building the now German
Lutheran church nt Hadar , went to that
town this morning to lay out the ground
preparatory to beginning work on the
now edifice.
The Nebraska Association of Sbiloh
veterans held its tenth annual session in
Lincoln Monday. It was -10 years ago
on that day since that memorable battle
of the civil war was fought. The fol
lowing ofllcors wore elected for the en
suing year : President , John Lett of
Benedict ; vice president , Joe Teotora of
Lincoln ; secretary , John McClay of
Lincoln ; treasurer , W. J. Blyostono of
Lincoln. The next meeting will bo nt
Lincoln on the -list anniversary of the
George Awisus , a German farmer
living four miles south of Wiuside , at-
temped suicide Sunday night by jump
ing into a well. About three months
ago , while going to church on Sunday ,
his wife suddenly expired in the car
riage. Since then Awisus has been
failing and the family have taken the
precaution to watch him. Ho was dis
covered Sunday night in the act of tak
ing up the planking that covered a well
and was secured and taken to Wiusido.
Ho will be examined by the commis
sioners of insanity and may bo sent to
the hospital for the insane.
The moon changed this morning be
tween 8 and 1) ) o'clock and it brought
with it a change of weather , which was
not exactly agreeable , however , to those
who have been looking for the spring
that has been presaged by all the signs
of popular belief for some time past.
The morning opened with an almost icy
south wind and this was followed about
0 o'clock with a cold rain that froze on
reaching the ground. The rain was
welcome but n warm one would have
boon much preferred. Perhaps now
that the moon lias changed , thejoug de
layed spring weather will make its ap
General Manager Bidwell of the F.
E. & M. V. tolls the Niobrara Pioneer
that that town may possibly have regu
lar trains by Juno 1. The grading and
all other work of extension is proceed
ing very satisfactory all along the
line. The first survey stake was driven
last Thanksgiving morning and before -
fore another Thanksgiving the line
will undoubtedly be all completed.
When the extension is completed , the
F. E. & M. V. would no doubt
find it profitable to run an excursion
from this city to the , eud of the
line , whore all the towns along the
branch might unite in celebrating the
event with n good old rousing celebra
tion , including a barbecue , dancing and
an nil around good time. Certainly
there would be n largo delegation from
Norfolk to participoto in such n celebra
Columbus Telegram : The farmer is
not the only fish in Nebraska. Right
here in Columbus an eastern nnglor re
ceutly found the juiciest lot of suckers
that n white man over landed , He found
them in the law offices , in the dental
parlors , and in the domain of the doc
tors. He would let the professional
men in on the ground floor on n plan
whereby they might eoouro n wagon
load of beautiful and valuable books for
the sum of fifteen dollars. It was a
good thing , and ton lawyers , dentists and
other kinds of doctors immediately
palled the cork nnder. And then came
delivery day. In return for llftoon dollars
lars the Htickprs oauh rocolvwl a lot of
books that Snowor von Borgoii would be
glad to mill for thirty cents. The wi o
turn twlHted and turned and mvoro they
had been hunrocd , but their roars did
not accomplish anything , They had
signed the lightning rod contract , and
Imd to muluilt good. If the boys had
Iwon reading The Telegram with greater
care they might have learned that it
in never nafe to sign papers to strangers ,
and further , that ho who plays to got
Honiothlng for nothing , uHtinlly guts
nothing for nomothing ,
Aspiration ,
Diirinu his looturo heforo the North
Nebraska Tenohorn' association in this
city last Friday night , William Ilawlny
Smith gave Homo "Thoughts miggofltod
on viewing the Chicago rlvor" In
Browningnxquo style , which he dictated
to an admiring hearer and are hero re
produced. It will be remembered that
l > y the building of the great Chicago
Irnlnngo canal , the Chicago rivnr which
originally flowed into the lake at Chicago
cage was made to revorno its flow HO that
t now goes np stream and finally
empties into the MlBHltwippi river near
St. Ixwls carrying the greater ] > ortioti of
Chicago's sewerage into that ntream ,
which finally deposits it in the Gulf of
Mexico , leaving more or hms of its Ninell
n the nir onronto :
Jo ilnvMi Ilio rhor ruin , tint tii , Ihoy n\y I
Down ) Iuun7 Whnt'w ilowti7 And why not
up ) A > 01111' '
I'pl Uit lenj' AIM ! OUT np nm ! up I
Up'i Krmiilort linn It npl ClilciiK < > ilniwl
tools gronnd , lilnctH rock , Hcrapcs , muck mill
mud ntiil uliinn ,
Tips op liar nexvnrH , Toldn linrxolf up olrnnni.
Though not up Btinimi , lint dowu mid up inuilii
down ,
Anil up uiiiilo down le ever up , I miy ,
So down or up , or np or down. nllV onn ,
Vet up linn mnttory , for up ' npl )
4o np it rmm up to St. Ixinli , Ah I
AmlyntHt. I.onli UcW I Why HhouhUlio kick7
lrof wlnil mountH np la OUT nlmltiK higlinr ,
And ulio ehonlcl kUk nt hinlmj7 Kick lower ,
not higher 1
hicKKO powore aim hlKh Ht , LonU-nnril.
They ( it thorn too , iirrlin , rook mid piicn hy !
What IB rook ) Ily othnr mime 'twould nmnll IIH
rank I
jmotlnpl Chlcn o ieworn nm up , etnoll up )
They mount , they climb , lit-pirn. They unioll to
And yet Ht. lx > nin howl * I IIowli nt whnl
cllmhi !
For eharnn , thu'B jniilotu. Oroatncne dues not
BO !
DrantneM In Krnnt , ntid ( front in ( nor larno.
rRO mnkog for Kroat nn I great for larger
mnkua ,
io lot St. koine mnll , ottoml , eprond out ,
TIM nlio can taho nil Hint Chicago K > VOH
An I rnnch n groiitnosB worthy of lior nninn ,
The New Catholic Church.
The first preliminary stop toward the
erection of the now Catholic church
were ttikon Wednesday when Rev.
Father Wnlhh submitted the revised
plans and specifications to the building
committee. It wns decided to plnco the
now building on the hito of the old one ,
illowing the north wnll to coino n few
foot nearer the street and the front far
ther to the cast.
The plans as prepared by Architect ,
7. C. Stitt , of Norfolk , contemplate n
surperb structure 70x37 foot , with two
sacristies at the rear and n basement
conveniently arranged for heating np.
paratns. The specifications call for the
best material that can bo obtained. The
building is to bo of rod brick with htono
trimmings and nil windows are to bo of
stained glass beautiful in debign. Aced
cod belfry , so arranged that n spire
may bo added at any time , will adorn
ho structure. The interior will bo pro
vided with n commodious gallery and
organ loft.
It is estimated that the edifice will
cost from 1,600 to $5,500 and when
lompleted will stand commemorative of
the enterprise of Father Walsh and his
congregation. That the construction of
worship will tax the finances of the
church is not surprising , and citizens
generally should cheerfully and without
solicitation contribute as liberally to the
cause as their abilities may permit.
Battle Cieek Enterprise.
What Every City Officer Should Do.
Municipal officials ewe it to their con
stituents to know all that can be learned
about practical matters affecting the interests
torests of the people they serve. The
authority on such questions in America
is Municipal Engineering magazine , the
central oflice of which is at Indianapolis ,
Ind. , and it contains every month n vast
amount of information , which , as the
Salt Lake Tribune says , it ought to be
made the official duty of every mayor
councilman , or other city officers , to
carefully read. It would result often in
saving the public from very expensive
mistakes. Citizens interested in muni
cipal improvement will find it equally
valuable and interesting. The rnnga
zlno comprises about 1GO pages monthly ,
and the cost is only $2.00 per year. It
is worth many times this price.
There's Many a Slip
on the ice or wet ground nt this time ol
year , and many a sore spot in cense
quence. No amount of caution will
guarantee you ngnlust accident. That
is why we keep Perry Davis * Painkiller
on hand to relieve the ache of bruised
flesh , and sore , throbbing muscle. It
has given relief to generations. There
is but one Painkiller , Perry Davis * .
"If I Could Get Rid
of this nbominablo cold , " explained the
sufferer , when the end of n spasm of
coughing gave him n chance to talk.
The way out of the trouble is plain.
Take Allen's Lung Bnlsnin before the
merciless grip of the cold has fastened
npon throat and lungs. After a few
doses the cough is easier and less fre
quent , and a complete euro ia but the
question of A little time.
Annunl Mcetlng of Dopnrtmont Hold
Lnol Evening Reports Rccolved.
I'VoiiiThiirinlnj' * Dally :
The annual mooting of the Norfolk
Flro department was hold hint evening
in the llromon'ii room of the city build
ing. The nnmml report of Chief 0. E.
Hartford was received , accepted and
ordered puhliHhcd.
Tronmiror II. W. Winter made hl
annual report , which showed that the
year had IMIOII iilurtod with a balance of
MM > .8 ! > on hand. There was paid out
during the year filM 80 , and nt the end
of this ynnr tlioro wan n balance on hand
of Mil.HH.
President Kern rotnrnod to the depart
ment the .ffl that had boon donated to
ward aiding hla daughter , Vlolu , In the
Omnhn News' piano contest , the money
not having been used for the purpOHO.
The following was the rciiult of the
aliM'tion of officers :
W. L. Kern , proHidont.
H. R. MuKurlnnd , vloo president.
Rudolph OhriHchllles , secretary.
H. W. Winter , troasuror.
Robert Smith , trustee for three years.
(1. ( E. Hartford , chief.
Chief Hartford made the following
uppolntmontH for the now year , Increas
ing the iiumlHir of assistant chiefs HO
that ouoli company in the department in
represented : II. W. Winter , first assist-
nnt ; E. H. HnycH.'Kecond ; Venus Nonow ,
bird ; H. H. McKnrlnnd , fourth ; K. W.
ICoorbor , fifth.
Win. Ilrown'H children are sick with
the i
There will bo a dance in the hall
Fridnyjovoning , April 11.
DanJMnrjihy was here from Omaha
Monday , looking ever bin farm north-
of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Funk entertained n
company of young people Wednesday
evening of ItiHt week.
Mnnter Ruhnn Miller came up from
Omaha Saturday to visit his grand
parents , Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Munson.
The Oumlm Elevator company has
decided to nkmo its elevator here through
tlio dull Honfion. It will probably bo
reopened in August.
Henry CnrHon 1ms lost three horscH
and throe cows recently. The cauno of
their (1 until is wild to be from eating
and while on n rye pasture.
Miss Dora Carson and J. E. Palmer
worn united in marriage at the homo of
the brido'H parcntH , Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Carton , on March I0 ! , Rov. J. E. Fowler
of MndiRon preforming the ceremony.
The young couple has commenced
hoiihcUtopiug in Madison.
Gardner & Seller deal in improved
and unimproved lands. Ranches and
town property for sale in Pierce , Cedar ,
Knox , Wayne and Holt counties , also
lands and ranches in North and South
Wo would like to nsk , through the
columns of your paper , if there is any
porboim whq has used Green's August
Flower lor the cure of indigestion , dys
pepsia , und liver troubles that has not
been cnred and wo also moan their
resnltH , such as sour stomach , fermenta
tion of food , habitual costiveness , nerv
ous dyspepsia , headaches , despondent
feelings , sleeplessness in fact , nuy
trouble connected with the stomach or
liver ? This medicine has been sold for
many years in nil civilized countries ,
and wo wish to correspond with you
and send you one of our books free of
cost. If you never tried A ngust Flower ,
try one bottle first. Wo have never
known of its failing. If so , something
more serious is the matter with you.
Ask yonr oldest druggist.
G G. GUKEN , Woodbury , N. J.
Asa. K Leonard.
When You Go Into n Drugstore
to get n bottle of Painkiller , examine it
carefully to ee if it is made by Perry
Davis , and don't bo persuaded to take
something "just as good" because it is
a few cents cheaper. There is only one
Painkiller " ' . "
"Perry Davis' Large bottles
25 and 50c.
Oil for fffi ®
Give them oil cod-liver oil.
It's curious to sec the result.
Give it to the peevish , fret
ful child , and he laughs. Give
it to the pale , nr.rcmic child ,
and his face becomes rosy and
full of health. Take aflat-
chested , child , or a child that
has stopped growing , give him
the oil , and he will grow big
and strong like the rest.
This is not a new scheme. ]
It has been clone for years.
Of course you must use the
right oil. Scott's Emulsion
is the one.
Scott's Emulsion neither
looks nor tastes like oil because
we are .so careful in making it
pleasant to take.
Send for free sample.
corr a. IIOWNK. PC I si. , N. v.
al dnigguu ,