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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1902)
THE NOUFOLTC NEWS : FRIDAY , MAY 23 , 1902.
SATURDAY SITTINGS ,
L. 0. Backes waa iu towu yehtcrday
Claude Brown of Leach is in the city
visiting fiicnds ,
J. P. Cooper was a Norfolk visitor
yesterday from Madison.
E. T. Emou of Stauton was a visitor
iu the Sngnr City yesterday.
"W. II. Senrle of Neligh transacted
tnaiuess in Norfolk yestcrdny.
Mrs. L II Craig and daughter of
Pierce were in the city today doing
W. M. Qneeu has moved his family
to Craig this Btatc , that being more
convenient to his territory.
O. 0. Bnll has rented the small house
on Madison avenue near the electric
light station aud will occupy it soon.
More showers this morning em
phasized the fact that the drouth has no
abiding place in this portion of Nebraska.
Mr. and Mrs , 0. E , Bnrnham , Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. Campbell , M. Atzen and
Mies Faie Bnruham were down from
Rev. L. W. Scudder of this city will
deliver the class sermon to the gradu
ates of the Laurel high school at that
place tomorrow. Rev. Mr. Hickman of
Niobrara will occupy his pulpit during
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Corell came
down from Pluinview yesterday ou their
way to Chicago and from there to Niles ,
Mich. , where Mr. Coroll's mother lives.
They received word that his mother's
house had been destroyed by fire.
A baby boy was born Thursday to Mr.
cni Mrs. John Hem of this city. Th3 baby
came into the world better equipped
than most babies , being the possessor of
a tooth already cut at birth. The
circumstance , is unusual but not un
Some careless boy threw a marble
against the plate glass window of
Beeler Bros1 , store yesterday and broke
the glass. The actual hole made was
quite small but the glass is cracked for
a considerable distance around it and it
.1. is feared that a severe storm or other
cause may do further damage to the
The cases are exceptionally rare that
a man can" make the statement that he
has been the continuous reader of one
newspaper for 46 years , and yet that is
what Col. Simpson is able to say in re
gard to the Decorah , Iowa , Republicau
which he subscribed for in 184G and his
name has been on the list of that paper
The graduating exercises of the Pierce
high school will be held in the opera
bouse of that city on the evening of
June 0. The address to the graduates
will be given by Rev. W. S. Lewis , D.
D. , of Morningside college , Sioux City.
The class sermon will be on the Sunday
evening preceding by Rev. G. E. Taylor
at the Congregational church.
Frank Carrick is here from Columbus
and after tonight he will have charge of
the plant of the Norfolk Electric Light
and Power company , for which company
he worked previous to going to Colnm
bus. H. A. Moler , who has been super
intendent of the plant , has accepted a
position with the Omaha company of
which H. H. Patterson is president.
Owing to the repairs being made on
the telephone system , wires on the west
side are badly crossed , which proves an
annoyance to every subscriber. It
would seem as though workmen might
be a little more careful in handling
wires under "such circumstances. Per
haps the matter will be straightened
out today , but if the past few days is
any indication telephone patrons should
not indulge in too much hope.
Miss Hattie Linerode was pleasantly
surprised at her home iu South Norfolk
last evening by a company of young
people. A pleasant evening was spent.
Those present were as follows : Messrs.
Stafford , Miller , Parish , Barnes , Ding-
man , Slsson , Russell , Rembe , John-
eon. Misses Schwenk , Roland , Rns-
Roll , Florence and Mabel Estabrook ,
I Taylor and Newman. Refreshments of
ice cream , cake and fruit were served.
The boys with air guns and sling
shots are frequently very careless with
these dangerous toys and their action
has been the cause of considerable com
plaint in various parts of town. Their
ambition seems to be to injure some
living thing or see how close they can
come to doing damage or hurting a
playmate without doing so. They
should either learn how to use these
toys or should be deprived of them.
The May party given by the Elks last
evening was in every way a success.
There was a good attendance and all who
participated iu the festivities had au
enjoyable time. Dancing was in Mar-
quardt hall while social games were
carried on in the club rooms. The hall
was beautifully decorated with bunting ,
flowers and ferns. Music was furnished
by the Italian orchestra and this'featuro
of the entertainment was unusually in
spiring. Punch , ice cream and cake
were served during the evening. Danc
ing was continued until 1 : ! ! 0 this morn
The prospects of a railroad for Boyd
county has increased the value of most
property and the fact that one man
killed another at Lynch Thursday in a
fight over a dog indicates that the value
fo dogs has increased with other prop
erty , as it IB popularly believed that few
ilogs are of more value than a man'Mlfo.
Henry Sttudmau and William Gray ,
farmers near Lynch , got into a quarrel
over a dog and Sandman sought to cud
the dispute by grabbing a pitchfork and
making for his enemy. Gray retreated
at first but later picked up a club and
h't Sandman over thojhead. Sandman
dropped like a log ami was carried into
a farm benne whore ho died noon after *
wards. The coroner aud sheriff took
charge of the case and Gray gave him
self up. Considerable excitement was
occasioned by the tragedy.
A. Kimball Barnes , son of Judge and
Mrs. J. B. Barnes of this city , is captain
of Company D , of the university cadet
battalion at Lincoln and is feeling jnbi-
ant because his company won the
Omaha cup yesterday afternoon at the
annual competitive drill of the battalion ,
with C , B and A companies coming infer
for honors iu the order named. Cap
tain Barnes won a $20 gold piece as a
share of the honors accruing to his com
pany. KiuibaH's Norfolk friends fool
that their heartiest congratulations arc
due him for the showing made by Com
pany D. The company was hardly con
sidered the leading factor in the contest
from the fact that , owing to sickness ,
Captain Barnes has not been able to
Irill them an thoroughly as desired.
One week practically contains the drill
ing that ho has been able to give his
command this spring , but the results
iemoustrate that the week's instruction
was thorough and elective.
The Armour branch plant hero has
something of a record as a chicken-
dressing establishment and some speedy
killings are recorded. Thursday II. A.
Hemlebou , with Rudolph Korth as
helper , worked 10 hours , and during
that time caught , killed , dry picked ,
tipped , pinned and placed in cold water
! ! 15 chickens , all ready for the market.
Forty-five of the fowls were finished
during the first hour. Besides this all
the feathers were barrelled and saved
during the day. The killing and rough
picking was done by Hemloben who can
stub and jerk the feathers from a fowl
in about 10 or 15 seconds. A knife with
a blade an inch long and % inch wide
is used to do the stabbing , and is run
into the fowl's brain near the eye so
that , although it may make considerable
fuss after being stuck , it experiences no
pain. The average day's work for a
rapid man in the leading plants of the
country is said to be 300 birds ft day , in
this instance the average being bettered
by about 85.
Water Commissioner 0. F. W. Mar-
qnardt is probably having more kicks
registered with him than any other man
iu the city at the present time. The
cause is the change in water rentals as
the result of the new ordinance and the
canvass recently made to ascertain what
the water was being used for and ar
ranging the rates accordingly. The
consumers who have had a lower rate
naturally object to paying an increase
that sometimes amounts to a doubling
or trebling of the old one. The new
comissioner will probably stick for what
he knows to be right under the ordi
nance , and the complaints may be
brought back to the council. It is not
doubted that there will be an increased
demand for meter service as a result and
it may be that it will operate towaH
a reduction of the number of water con
sumers , as some will probably favor re
turning to the pump method of procur
ing svater rather than pay the tax im
posed by the new ordinance and rates.
Consumers might bo able to save the
commissioner some trouble by making a
study of the ordinance before they carry
their troubles to him.
When the West Side whist club
started in with its games last fall an
agreement was made that at the close
of the season that half of the members
who had won the lowest number of
points should provide an entertainment
for the half of the club who had earned
the largest scores. Last evening the
losers paid the penalty of their incom
potency at cards , by giving a banquette
to the victors at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. N. Hnse. The conquerors as
sembled at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Mayer and marched in a body to
the scene of their glorification , carrying
banners , bells , horns and other things
that would remind the vanquished of
their defeat. Twenty-eight persons sat
down to the long table and the banquet
was served in courses , being elaborate
enough to suit even the fastidious taste
of the superlative half of the club. W.
H. Bncholz and John R. Hays acted as
toastmasters , at the proper times calling
upon various members of the winning
side to tell how they achieved such a
victory. The names of the winners are :
Dr. and Mrs. Bear , Mrs. N. A. Rainbolt ,
Mrs. Warrick , Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Weathorby , Mrs. E. A. Bullock , Mr. and
Mrs. J. K. Boas , Mrs. W. H. Bucholz ,
Mrs. Morris Mayer , L. 0. Mittelstadt ,
David Baum and Jacob Baum. The
defeated portion of the club , who furn
ished the spread , are : Mr. and Mrs ,
John R. Haya , Dr. and Mrs. Holden , Dr.
and Mrs. Frank Solter , Mr. and Mrs.
W. N. HUBO , Mrs. David Baum , Mrs.
Jacob Banm , Mespers. N. A. Rainbolt ,
W. H. BncholK , 0. S. Bridge , E. A.
Bullock and Morris Mayer. All were
present except Messrs. Raiubolt and
Mayer , both of whom were out of the
Buy yonrharnefcs of Paul Nordwig ,
who sells the cheapest and beat. Dnf-
fey's old stand.
W. Whitla of Madison was a Suuday
visitor in Norfolk.
Miss Faunlo Webb is visiting friends
it Missouri Valley.
W. E. Spencer came down from hiw
ranch at Alliance this noon ,
Minn Anna Hermann spent Sunday
with friends in Battle Creek.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D , McDonald of
Plerco were Sunday visitors In Norfolk ,
MiBB Mamie Matrau spent Sunday
with her shjtor , Mrs. O. . R. Eller , at
A pest of worms is devastating the
crops and gardens in the vicinity of
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Har.on wont to
Hot Springs , S. D. , Saturday night , to
DO gone 10 days ,
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Vail returned
Saturday from their wedding trip to
South Dakota , and other points north.
N. A , Rainbolt came homo Saturday
'rom a trip to Wisconsin. Ho bought
some more land during his absence aud
s telling BornG big fish stories.
The members of the Newman Grove
military band are waking up and pro
pose to hire a good leader and fill the
air with music this summer.
R. H. Reynolds is putting a circular
porch around his residence iu The
leights that ho says will moko every
other porch iu towu want to go out of
While painting in one of the saloons
Clarence Gerecko suffered a fall which
resulted in a severe injury to his leg and
ms compelled him to use crutches iu
jetting about ,
The merry-go-round packed up yes-
erday , and today departed over the M.
& O. for Wayne to bo in that town
when Campbell Bros' , circus appears
there on the 28th.
The York bankers are complaining
that their institutions are over-burdened
with deposits from the fanners sur
rounding that city and that there is no
demand for loans.
Work on the new Wigton cottage at
the corner of Ninth street and Koenig-
stein avenue is under way. When
completed it will bo occupied by the
family of M. 0. Walker.
J. D. Sturgeon and Miss Roxie
returned this morning from Plaiuview
where Mr. Sturgeon furnished music
for au entertainment ou his ceciliau nud
Miss Roxio gave a reading.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Baker will leave
tomorrow for Greenville , Pa. , fora
visit to Mr. Baker's parents. Mrs.
Baker will remain in the east during
the summer and Mr. Baker will return
in about a mouth.
Norfolk tent No , ( il , K. O. T. M. .
will meet in regular session tomorrow
night and it is desired that every mem
ber should bo present as there is work
in the degrees , and other important
business to be transacted.
Yesterday was the 10th anniversary
of one of the most destructive Hoods
that ever visited Sioux City. Coming
down the Floyd valley a wall of water
swept everything before it , resulting in
a loss of life and property.
W. Hoagland , water commissioner at
Hastings , got into a fight with two com
panions Saturday and received injuries
from which it is believed ho cannot re
cover. The men responsible for his con
dition have been locked up.
John Freythaler has just installed an
ice cream plant that ho views with a
good deal of gratification. It consists
of a three-horse-power engine , an ice
crusher and a 40-quart freezer , with
which he is able to freeze 10 gallons of
ice cream in 15 minutes.
Lightning is beginning to do some
damage. At Lexington during a re
cent storm a bolt struck the small house
of George McCarry and the dwelling
and furniture were burned. The mem
bers of the family were stunned by the
shock and had a narrow escape from
The packet steamer "South Dakota"
was burned at Niobrara on the 10th. It
was the property of Joseph Leach & Son
and was loadea with a cargo of lumber
and farm machinary. There was no
insurance on either boat or cargo , and
the loss to the owners will amount to
The unveiling of the soldier's monument
ment at Madison which was to have
) taken place last Friday was postponed
until today and among those who went
over to attend the exercises were Captain
Jens and wife , he having been in com
mand of the Madison company when they
saw service in the Philippines. Senator
Allen was on the program for the ad
The citizens of Niobrara held a meet
ing last week for the purpose of organ
izing to push the old town to the front
with the advent of the railroad. It was
unanimously decided that there should
be a monster Fourth of July celebration ,
at which time the coming of the rail
road would furnish all the inspiration
to enthusiasm that patriotism may not
impart and the two combined would
serve to make the celebration a marker
iu the town's history.
The street and alley committee of the
city council took a drive over the city
this morning to ascertain what work
was necessary and where , toward the
betterment of the streets and sidewalks.
It was a good morning for such an in
vestigation and the roRidontn in varlotm
partH of the city hope that it will result
in causing some unsightly mud holes to
disappear and KOIUO sidewalks to bo
placed in a condition to bo used as they
were originally intended.
A disastrous wreck occurred on the
Burlington line near Hyannls , this state
at 1) ) o'clock Saturday morning. A stock
train and passenger came together at a
sharp curve. Flvo persons wore killed
and half a dozen others Borlonnly Injured.
Three engines , the stock train Ixilng a
double-header , mall car , combination
exprcBH and baggage car , smoker and
three cars of the stock train were hope
lessly wrecked. One of the llromon
wan killed aud another had his log HO
badly crushed that amputation was nec
The mouth of April waH considered
au unusually dry month iu Nebraska
mid while it was not the wettest April
the record shows that it was not the
ilryost. Thu average rainfall for the
state this year was 1.07 iuchcH and
iluriug the past JJ7 years there have
boon two years in which loss rainfall
was recorded in 180 ! ) .01) ) of nu inch
aud in 1880 .712 of au inch. The
heaviest rainfall for the month during
the same period was iu 1800 , whou it
was -1.8'J iuchoH and the next heaviest
was in 1000 , ' 1.08 inches.
The precipitation iu this vicinity
duriug yesterday and last night
amounted to .50 of au inch and the
round appears to bo thoroughly soaked.
The storm como up from the southoabt
between and 6 o'clock yesterday after-
: ioou , with light wind clouds scurrying
ou before it that threatened a serious
jlow. It did not prove as disastrous as
t looked , however , ami no destruction
by the wiud has been reported from
his neighborhood. The total prcoip-
tatiou since the beginning of the month
now amount to considerable more than
Newman Grove Herald : Al Smith
amo homo Tuesday from South Dakota
where ho took this is his story a
homestead. Ho planted a crop of pota
toes while there by covering birnply
with straw and , before he loft ho had
potatoes largo as walnuts. Fifteen min
utes after ho got the claim au Indian
offered him ? ! 1,000 for it , and before the
redskin was done talking a paleface
stepped in and offered him ( ,000 for it.
Al then started for homo as fast as he
could go , starting from Falls City at ! )
o'clock iu the morning and arrived in
Tildeii at1 , covering 4M ) miles in 7
hours , including an hour's stop for din
ner. Thou ho drove from Tilden in au
hour and fifteen minutes. And there
are people who say Al is not an artistic
Manager Sprecher of the Telephone
company says by way of explanation of
the troubles existing ou the west side
last week , that they were unavoidably
caused by moving poles on the line , the
wires dropping together during the oper
ation. In a few days the line will bo
put in condition to render impossible
crosses as far west as Eighth street ,
through the inhtallatiou of a i.00-wiro
cable to that point. Beyond there will
be two 50-wire cables , one as far as
Twelfth street and the other south from
Ninth. Mr. Sprecher regrets the annoy
ance caused patrons of the system
which were augmented in the central
office , but says it was impossible to
avoid them under the circumstance , and
hopes the patience of subscribers will
not become exhausted before the repairs
Now is the time to bring iu repairs to
Paul Nordwig's harness shop.
Henry Kroblen and Anna Kroblen ,
non-residents defendants will take notice
that on the first day of May , 1002 , The
Durland Trust company , plaintiff here
in filed its petition in the district court
of Madison county , Nebraska , against
Henry Kroblen and Anna Kroblen , im-
pleased with Johii Kroblen , Carl Krob
len , George Kroblin and Laura Krobleu ,
his wife , William Kroblen and Mary
Kroblin , his wife , and Mary Kimball
and A. E. Kimball , the object and
prayer of whioh are to forcloso a cer
tain mortgage executed by Mary Krob
len , now deceased , and Henry Kroblen ,
defendant herein , to the plaintiff upon
the northeast quarter of section eleven
(11) ( ) , township twenty-two (22) ( ) , north
of range one (1) ( ) , wesf , of the Gth p. m. ,
n Madison county , Nebraska , to secure
; he payment four promissory notes
ilated March 37 , 1809 , for the sum of
$ -15 each aud due and payable OH fol-
One April 1 , 1001 , one April 1 , 1002 ,
cue April 1 , 1003 , and one April 1 , 1004 ;
that there is now due upon said note
aud mortgage the sum of $180.00 and
nterest at seven per cent per annum
from April 1 , 1800 , for which sum with
nterest from this date , plaintiff prays
for a decree that defendant bo required
to pay the same , or that said premises
may be sold to satisfy the same.
You are required to answer said peti
tion on or before the Oth day of June ,
Dated May 1 , 1002.
THE DUIILAXD Tnusi COMPANY ,
By Mapes & Hazen , its attorneys.
Petoskey , Michigan.
Judging from the applause , II. Aug
ustine Smith , the tenor soloist , caught
the crowd most emphatically. Mr.
Smith has what but very few singers
possess , a voice of real tenor quality ,
his high tones being especially good.
Mr. Smith sang Denza's "May Morning"
with a lullaby as an encore. The crowd
wanted more , but were held off with
the announcement that Mr. Smith
would be at Bay View throughout the
assembly season. Daily Resorter.
TUESDAY TOPICS ,
John Krantr wa called to Neligh on
business last night.
0. J. Brown of Lynch was a visitor
Iu Norfolk ycHtorday.
G. WIlkliiHon of Geneva was a Sun
day visitor in Norfolk.
,1 udgo and Mrs. Isano Powers loft to
day for a visit to Omaha.
0. 0. Torn ! WIIH n Ewlng visitor to
the Sugar City yontorday.
1C. R. Eaton of Madison wan Is in the
city on buHiucHH yesterday.
P. M. Moodlo of Wont Point wan a
vliiltor in Norfolk ycHterday.
1' ' } . II. Tracy IH in 1'latto county look
ing after real estate business.
A. L. Tuokor and turn were city
visitor from Wayne yesterday.
Morris Mayor came homo from Chicago
cage to spoiitl Sunday with bin family.
.1. S. ShurtK leaves today for a visit
with his turn at Glen Eldur , Kansas.
II. D. Miller and Joseph Grattan
wore city visitors yesterday from
The Sugar City Cereal Mllln in instal
ling a now pair of feed rolls iu UK feed
Manager ,1. N. Bundiek of the sugar
factory IN absent on a huslneHH trip to
Amos and Omaha.
MiHH Irene Dexter has returned from
Madison , where she lias been visiting
friends for a week.
Judge J.I. McCarthy of Ponca WIIH
in the city yesterday looking over the
Stephen Nemeth has arrived from
Chicago to accept a position with the
Norfolk Tailoring company.
Mrs.V. . L. Motoand MiHH Holla Do-
Lane canto down from I'liiinviow this
morning to do HOIIIO trading.
Mr. and Mm. ( ! eo. D. Buttorlllold
came from Chicago Sunday aud re
turned to their homo in ( Jreighton ycu-
Miss Clara Mueller , who lias boon on
the sick list for HOIIIO time , is convales
cent at her homo on South Fourth
C. H McCorniick has resigned his
position in the Hall barber shop and
luiH gone to Sioux City to work at his
The family of W. Brown of Warner-
villo precinct expect to leave thin week
for Oklahoma , traveling overland.
They expect to bo on the road about
A number of the Norfolk band musi
cians wont to Madibon yesterday , to as
sist the baud of that city at producing
mubio for the exercises at the unveiling
of the soldiers' monument.
.lack Riley , who conducted the Turf
Exchange hero during Norfolk's boom
days , but who is now iu the wholesale
liquor business at Kingfisher , Oklahoma ,
is in the city renewing old acquaint
Carl Sohmiedeberg died yesterday
afternoon at ! i :20 : at the homo of his sou ,
Max Schmiedeburg , South Third street ,
aged 72 years. The funeral will bo hold
tomorrow at 2 o'clock from the house
aud Christ Lutheran church at 2 : , ' ! 0.
Rev. J. C. S Weills , Miss Woillu and
J. B. Aa/lard will leave tomorrow
morning for Omaha to attend the an
nual council of the diocese of Nebraska ,
Episcopal church , which will bo in
session in that city this week ,
Mrs. Fishback , who formerly lived
in the city but now lives nine miles
south , planned and executed a success
ful surprise party ou her husband
Saturday night. About fifty couples
from the neigeborhood and from Nor
folk and Madison responded to her in
vitations and spent a jolly evening.
A special train of ten coaches , hauled
by two engines , came in over the M. &
O. Saturday night and went from here
west over the Elkhorn. The train con
tained an excursion party of South Da
kota Odd Fellows who were enronte to
Lead to attend the grand lodge of the
order. They will make a tour of the
principal points in the Hills before their
I. M. Macy has sold his house to John
Walsh , an employe of the F. E. & M.
V. , who will move it to lots on South
TWird street where it will be fixed up
for'R residence. The house occupies a
portltm of the government lot where
the federal building will stand and its
removal from its present location is no-
cessitated-before the government begins
work on the prospective edifice.
The work of repairing the roof [ of the
Marqnardt block has not yet been com
pleted and a considerable force of work
men is yet engaged thereou. The roof
was torn off and wrecked by the recent
wind storm that did so much damage
through this section of the country.
The work of repairing it was immedi
ately undertaken and was so far advanced -
vanced that Blight damage was done by
the recent rains.
James G. Callahan , employed by the
F. E. &M. V. , mot with an accident
yesterday that will force him to take a
lay-off for at least several weeks. His
train was pulling out of Stauton , and
he waited to catch onto the end of the
way car. As ho was about to swing on
his foot slipped and he foil with ono of
his hands underneath. The back of
his hand was torn open aud the wrist
was seriously sprained.
The frame building in tbp rear of the
MarqimriU block which wan tisod until
recently by Hoffman & Smith as a ntoro
room for neoond hand furniture , IH being
torn down. It waa recently purchased
by the IruntfloH of St. Paul Lutheran
Church and the material it contains will
bo used to make additions and Improve
ments to the property of that society
north of town. The building formerly
occupied the corner on which the Mar-
qtiardt block now stands and wan used
aH n tialoon by Mr , Marqimrdt. After
IntliiK moved liaok to its present location-
It WIIH occupied by the Herald plant
wlien that paper wan published by F.
M. Clatlln and A. P. 1'arltH. It WIIH
afterwards used as photograph gallery
and has boon used for other business
ptirpOHOH , It WIIH ono of the pioneer
business houses to bo erected vvhon the
district of Norfolk commenced
to move wont toward the railroad traokn
from the river. If its walls could speak
they would 1m able to toll many Inter
esting early day htories.
A , J. Durland was painfully though
not. seriously injured thin morning by
being thrown from his buggy. Ho WIIH
leading a colt bohiiul thn buggy aud
when opposite the Piano Manufacturing
company's1 olllco and store hoiiso on
I'hllip avenue , Konieono llred a gun ,
whioh frightened the colt HO that the
animal jerked buck and then plunged
forward , striking the buggy and crush
ing ono of the renr wheolB. Mr. Durland
wan thrown to the ground , striking on
his head and the point of ono shoulder.
The force of Hie fall wai milllolcnt to
render him unconscious , bud ho noon
regained consciousness and an examin
ation of his Injuries Indicatsd that ho
had Hull'ured no serioim hurt although
ho WIIH quito badly bruised and hlo face
WIIH somewhat cut and scratched. The
horses broke away , but sull'orod no
injury. The ordinance prohibiting the
firing of guns in the city Hindu WIIH
intended to prevent thin kind of acci
dents and il is to bo hoped that this will
have u tendency to bring about a better
observance of that law.
Marguerite , the small daughter of
Mr. and MTH. O. I' . I'arlsh , WUH the
victim of an accident yesterday that
had a serious aspect , an far IIH the sight
of her loft eye WIIH concerned , for a
short time. Mr. Parish WIIH washing
the windows of his store , using a brush
with a long handle , and in the end of
the handle wan n nail. The little girl got
behind him without bin being aware of
her presence and when ho made a move
ment backward with the brush handle
slut WI\H in such a position ( hat the nail
In the end struck her in the loft oyo.
The upper lid WIIH cut open so that
several stitches were necessary to close
the wound. It WIIH at llrst thought that
the eye ball and received a permanent
injury but an examination showed that ,
though rendered painful by the blow
the eye ball had sull'orod no harm and
the wound in the eyelid appears to bo
healing nlcoly today. The little ono iB
n popular favoritu with Mr. Parish'H
customers who will bo sorry to learn of
the acoldnnt , but pleased to know that
it resulted iu no permanent injury.
Attend the commencement exorcises
of the conservative at the Auritorium
Friday and Saturday evenings and hear
Norfolk's favorite violinist , Mr. Julius
Hulff ; also the "boy pianist" Master
Oscar Schavland of Madison.
Wo would like to nsk , through the
columns of your paper , if there is any
persons who has used Green's August
Flower for the cure of indigestion , dys
pepsia , and liver troubles that has not
boon cured and we also mean their
results , such aH sour stomach , fermenta
tion of food , habitual costivencBS , nerv
ous dyspepsia , headaches , despondent
feelings , sleeplessness iu fact , any
trouble connected with the stomach or
liver ? This medicine has been sold for
many years in all civilized countries ,
and wo wiflh to correspond with you
and send you one of our books free of
cost. If you never tried August Flower ,
try ono bottle first. Wo have never
known of its failing. If so , something
more serious is the matter with you.
Ask your oldest druggist.
G. G. GUKEN , Woodbnry , N. J.
Asa. K. Leopard ,
of Cod Liver Oil is the means
of life , and enjoyment of life to
thousands men women and
When appetite fails , it re
stores it. When food is a
burden , it lifts the burden.
When youlose flesh.it brings
the plumpness of health.
When work is hard and
duty is heavy , it makes life /I
It is the thin edge of the
\vedgc ; the thick end is food ,
But what is the use of food ,
when you hate it , and can't di
gest it ?
Scott's Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil is thefood that makes
you forget your stomach.
If you nave not tried It , send for
free sample , Its agreeable tnste will
SCOTT & BOWNE , Chemists ,
4O9 Pearl Street , Mow York ,
50c , arjd SI.OO ; all druggleta.
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