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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1902)
TIIK NORFOLK NEWS : FRIDAY , JUNE 27,1002. IX
Jolly Norfolk Merchants For an
Hour and a Half.
DELIQHTED WITH THEIR TRIP.
The Twenty-Second Regiment Band
n Feature cf tlio Excursion' ' Fine
Music WAS Dished UpOrnnltn Rep
resented by 120 Enthusiasts.
0no hundred awl twenty strong , flu-
injTfonr Pullman coaolion , ovorr l llf
virtual of thorn rtellfflftdd , with the trip
ami the country , ( ho Oiqnlin douiinorpia.1
olni bedecked with bndROH and button * ,
nnd' headed by the 33ntl Iloglinontbiwid ,
jxrrlvod in Norfolk nt' ' C oMoolc fiwt
tivoritng , npont nn hour ami ft half wUh
thd Sugar City and loffc over the Elkhorn -
horn nt ( I : : ; ( ) , hoiuoward bound. .
Th'oy had boon out on tUglr jaunt just
two days and were fooling fliio. They
eaugj dnnood. nud Jolllodjtho morolmntH
from the time they struck tlio town un
til the departing signal aoundod. AH
sorts of firms were roproflontod nud by
Jill ftorta of methods.
The South Oninha Llvo Stock ox-
ohnugo Imd n car of its own , Tula la
( ho first tlmo the commission inou hnvo
taken the trip nnd they were highly
ploosod with what they hnd soeu. o ?
Louis Rolohordt nud his baud were n
center of attraction. "Wo tnko thbm
nloug , " Bald Soorotnry Utt , "because
they umlco nice music. " And 'they do.
Kvon after two days of hard playing ,
m they still nmdo nlco music. "Wo nrq
nbo'ut'blown out , " ronmrkod the con-
goiilal band master , na ho huutod up
tiow selection. "Tho pboplo just sooui
to eat the music up. Wo hnvo played
from three to six pieces at' every stop
ftnd our lips nro fairly blistered. If
didn't have a qroyfrl of stayers' , wo.uo or
could at and it. " This is the baud that
comes to Norfolk for the Fourth. When
Ir. Relohordt saw the posters with his
eign in big colored letters , ho seemed to
bo pleased. Whyi lie noticed the line
for Rood's 4th Io\vn , ho hesitated
moment then asked , "Put mo on , who
nro these people ? " Then his eye
twinkled nnd ho added , "O yoaI plnyod
against them nt Minneapolis" which by
the way , was the thuft the 82ud took
llrst prlzo. So two old rivals will meet
again in No : folk ou the Fourth , and
fiomo very superior music may surely bo
Louis II. Boawlck , the famous Omaha
artist , -was aloug to do the photographic
stunt nnd O'Brion made a great tear ,
throwing candles about the street.
Different towns greeted the com
mercial men in different ways. A large
crowd turned out nt Bluir.nnd nt Ponder
they dished up ice cream sandwiches.
At Poucn they did the c. ko wnlk ou the
street and nt Hnrtiugton they spent the
. night. The Commercial club of 'Wausn
had an elephant fixed up for the occasion
nntl ntWnkoflold there were doings nt
the opera house. At Onrroll II. 0.
Ohoyroy , general ngont of the O. & N.
W. , was -clasped into n horse collar , nud
vith n prqtty dnmo ou olthor side , pho
tographed by Boswlck , It will be
labeled , "Collared by Widows. "
Winside received the travelers in the
park nud nt Norfolk n nnmbor of. bnal-
Hess men met the visitors nt the stntiou
nud did the kindest thing in sight when
they nnswered the loud , prolonged cry ,
"Where cnu wo got something to oat ? '
THIRTEEN INNINGS. ' ,
Pretty Game With Randolph Saturday
Followed by a Poor One Sunday ,
Ono.ofltiio.wost interesting" panics , . o
ball ever played ou tlio Norfolk diamond
i jjas pulled of Saturday .afternoon , th
team being opposed . to Nor
. It lasted for thirteen innings
tmdi'that proved , unlucky for' the homo
team , the visitors scoring three times
daring the inning. In the sixth inning
the score was tied , each team having
two Apiece. In the eleventh inning
cachXgot one and in the thirteenth
Randolph settled the discussion7 by
bringing in three runs. Qalnska was
in the box for Norfolk.
A argo ijnmber of spectators appear
'at ' ( the park ; yesterday afternoon expect1
ing to see n repetition ofjtlio. close work
of Snturdny. But they were dlsnp
pointed. The homo tenm wna oft5 , badly
_ oiT , and moro thnh one ontllbsiastio jfai n'
was disappointed. The homo team
made two score * in the second iunlu
find then quit , but allowed tlw visitor
to score about when they felt disposed
the result boidg 9 to 3 when the finis
was reached. Buckliu was in the bo
for Norfolk and his record was bad. Th
visitors made 13 hits , three of them
2-baggers , off of him. He fanned uin
men but gave five basoa on boll s.
Wilkins was not up to his average. I [ s.e
allowed two runs that should not havi
been scored but acknowledged 'that it
vros his off day by changing place
with Eagnn nt first. Buckliu ntoi.0 id
for his poor work with the spher
in part by fielding his position in good >
shape , ono of his ouo-handed high
catches , of n liner being n feature of the
game. Supporters of the local team
who have been waiting for them to
play winning ball are about disgusted
and threaten to withdraw their support
unless the locals brace up and win an
occasional game , On the visitors side
thcro were four hits off MoNnlly nnd
but 0110 in Ilvo innings off Blmfer.
McNally wait struck hi the face by n
hot batted ball by Kngan in the second
inning but braced up nud pitched three
moro innlngii. A double play , Olllmnn
to Houghn to Shntcr , watt one of the
features presented by the visitors ,
There was unusually poor work lu Nor
folk's loft field.
Captain Wllklus is expecting his team
to bo re-enforced soon by the addition of
four good men : Johnson , nthint-baso
man of good repute , will bo hero tomor
row. Joutja , n , star ' , lef-l\Budod ( \ pitcher ,
ban boon signed. Ho'playa'loagao .ball
but n tonch f colored blood keeps . him
but. Wilkinson ' , wli9 wiw with Qlon-
wood last fl'oaapu , in coming , and '
kins' brother , now with Dos Molnea
will b'o herb shortly. With these addi
tlons it is hoped to put up good .ball ,
and ho aaka n llttlo patlouco from the
people until his , team is full organized , ,
when ho will probably show thorn how
ball should bo playod.
Sunday School Workers at Central ,
City Last Week.
Roy. B. F , Knickerbocker , Sunday
Hohool missionary of the Presbyterian
ohuroh , who attended , the state Sunday
school convention at Central City last
week , describes it ns ouo of the best over
held in the state. It mqt ou Wednes
day afternoon , the 18th , and closed at
noon of tl'O 30th , the meetings being
held in the Methodist church. At the
opening session there wpro I'M delogati s
present and 00 moro were added to the
number before the oloao of the conven
tion. Tljeflo delegates oaiuo from all
quarters of the state , representing a
great many different ohristiau denomi
nations , and included , pastors , Sunday
school Buporintoudquts , toaohors , score-
tarics and olllcers of Qouqty oBSOolatlous.
The cordial reception aud entertain
ment given to the members of the con
vention by the people of Central City
proved thorn to bo very hospitable. Not
only had tuo Sunday school folks of the
city decorated the place of meeting lu
green and whilo' , the association colorp ,
but many of the business men had their
Hhow windows decorated iu these colors ,
while banners bearing the word , ' < Wul-
ooino" were strotohod across the streets
iu the business part of the qity.
The loading thought of the conven
tion was , ' Wltat can I do ? " This ques
tion was answered front different flir.ec-
tions and along various lines by about a
score of people in papers and addresses ,
while scores 'of others added words of
oucouragemeut during the times of gen
eral discussion in the sectional confer
ences. That great care aud much work
had bo.nu expended by the ofllcers of the
association in preparing for this conven
tion is attested by the fact that of the
score of people whoso names appeared 1
on the program , only one failed to bo
present and perform his part , aud this
ono WRS detained by illness nud sent t
word of .his inability to bo present.
Mrs. Mary Foster Brynor df Chicago
gave several very interesting and help
ful blackboard talks on methods of
teaching , W. C. Pearce of Chicago
greatly enthused and ouoouragod all by
his addresses ou Sunday school tissooiu- ,
tion work ; while the Bible studies conducted -
ducted by Rev. Stephen Phelps , D. D. ,
of Omaha , were a feast of fat things to
the Sunday eohool worker. Any ono of
these series of discourses was worth
more to the delegate than it cost him to
attend the convention , and each one
seemed , to fdel amply repaid for.the
line and money expended. ' *
About $1,850 , was pledged for carrying
on the work hi the state for the ensuing
year and plans were laid -for the ex.
tension'and'bottennent ot the .work. A
field secretory will bo engaged as soon as
possible to fill tha vacancy caused by
the resignation of R. H. Pollock , who
has 80 ably filled that oftlco for several
years , but who boa now been compelled
to glvo up the work on account ot ill [
The only representatives from Nor
folk nnd Madison county wore Rev. Mr
Knickerbocker and wife who , while
glad that they had the privilege o | f
attending this great mooting were
sorry that its good things were not
shared by moro of the Sunday scnoo !
workers of the. city" aud conn yv j They
hope , howqvor , Jo unye the pri ljagp o
telling about the sossiou and passing on
some of its benefits to the people in
many of the churches and , cominuuitio
in this part M tlie Btatqj. ' V
pb mwi V the asso < ; i'attoafor ; th
ensuing as follows. : President
_ /i. . . . ' * . ' M L I t * .
Qeo. G. Wallace , Omaha ; Buperlntqn
dent primary department , Mlss'E. j" (
Spear , Central City ; suprintenden
normal department , Mrs. D. B , Gilbert ,
Central City ; suprintondent homo de-
partmqnt , Her. Qpo , Roy , Fullerton ;
superintendent temperance department ,
Mrs. Addle E. Harris , Bennett ; record
ing secretory , W. E. Niohol , Mindeu ;
treasurer , E. G. Wightman , York ;
trustee for Fourth districtthere ( nro 14
other districts , oaoh having a trustee ) ,
Itev. E. P. Knickerbocker of Norfolk }
member of international committee ,
Prof. W. R. Jackson , Lincoln ; international
national vice president , Arthur Ohase ,
Stops/the-Cough and Works off the
Laxative Brome QuininerTablets.ouro
a cold in ono day. No cure , no/pay.
Price 35 cents.
Miss Hattic Marquardt Held
Up Last Night.
THIEVED TAKE HER HAIR ,
After p Plucky Fight the Young' ' Lady
( frustrates Her Assailants and They
Take a Moan Revenge by Cutting
Off Her Hair.
. lym * uo daj > Dally ! , ,
, daring attempt at highway robbery
, WBJJ madohvat.nlght . about OiBQ , Mies
Hattlo Marquardt , daughter , of Mr. and
Mrs , 0. F.I A. Marquardt , being the
victim of the attack. Miss Marquardt
} rf ju tlio employ of Mlsa Bender and Ws
dpw In .the south part of tup olty Ipst
evening to collect IOUIQ money for her
oinpfoyor and. also to oollopt house rent
that was duo her father , She started
on her return about 9 o'clock , walking
| north ou Third street. When shb was
passing tbo alley book of John Fetter's
homo she noticed three men apprpaoh-
ing. Two of thorn started to follow her ,
although she had given them no otton-
She started to walk rapidly and
they increased their paoo , until ouo of
them had passed her , Ho turned sud
denly nnd faced her , hU companion at
thp sniiio time coming up behind. Sho'
was then splzod and her arms pinioned
with the injunction that she \v \ s not to
cry out 0 ? they would choke her. They
made a peremptory demand fpr Jior
niouoy , but she told thorn that she had
nouo. They insisted that she had and
threatened to search her , which throat
mndo her cry out. At this , ouo of the
nion.put his hand over her mouth.
M ss , Marquardt bit his fingers nud they
then attempted to tlo handkerchief .
over her mouth , aud she bit ono of them
again through the handkerchief. In
the soufllo that ensued , the girl's hat
was knocked off and she secured her
hat pin , with which she threatened to
jab her assailant if ho did not desist.
They refused to hood the warning dud
she attempted to stick the pin into the
neck of ouo of the follows. He threw
up his baud to gnard Ills throat and the
pin took effect } u the back of his hand ,
breaking in two. Ho cried out with
pain and this acfiou seemed to roll the
follows. Wilh the remark that they
would rob her of some of her beauty ono.
of them took out his knife and out off a
large portion of the girl's back hair.
They then knocked or pushed , her over
and ran , becoming frightened for
some reason. Fearing that the at
tack would bo renewed Miss Marquardt
got to her feet nud ran to the board
ing house kept by Mrs. Younger ,
where she told some men to go for
the police ns she had been attacked
nud robbod. She hesitated to go
homo at ouco for fear she would alarm
her family , aud after gaining her coin-
posuro somewhat she returned to the
scene of the attack with some of Mrs.
Younger's boarders and recovered her
hat and the book she used when making
collections. Chief of police Kane was
summoned about 10 o'clock and started
on the case , working all night , but
nothing was doveloped. Oijicers of
surrounding towns and railroad men
hove been notified to keep a lookout ,
aud the fact of oue man having an in
jured hand should prove n olue that
may yet result in their being brought
to justice ,
.Miss Marquardt isjcoufideut that she
could identify her assailants if they
wore brought before her. She says that
ono was slightly toiler than the other
and wore a light suit , his breath smelled
strongly of cigarettes. The other jtel- ,
low woredark clotiiea and his breath1
was laden .withJtames ot Jiqnor. Both
were dark.-.derby , hats iThoy wore
fairly yell though not stylishly dressed
Th girl believes her assailants wore
strangers in the city-as she does not1 re
11member having 'seen them before. ,
7Afyor hbr prabky fight i io ypunV lady
was badly unnerved and found difficulty
in recq\9ring her composure during the
ANNAPOLIS 'CADETSHIP. '
_ _ _ .
Mlle F. Draemol Gets Elrst Place
and Emanuel Lunback Second.
The exoming board whioh met iu Norfolk -
| folk hist week to examine candidates for
appointment to the Annapolis naval
academy from the Third congressional
district , such appointment tQ bo made
by Congressman John S. Robinson , has
completed its labors and the result
was thatMilo F. Draemal of Fremont
was given first place by the examining
board , he having passed a fair mental
' and physical examination.
Emanuel Luubok of Niobrara passed
a very good mental examination , but
foil down on the physical tests imposed.
Ho was given second place aud will
probably bo alternate.
Frank Guerton of Wayn passed a
. good physical examination , but failed
' to come up on the mental test.
The appointment , duly acknowledged ,
mnst bo in .the hands of the secretary of
the navy tfy the first of July.
Cheap.Excursions via Illinois Central
The Illinois Central railroad , will , sel
10round trip tickets , good for return'tmtl
October 81 , 1003 , from Omaha to the
following points : I
Tickets at rates named in column (1) ( ) I
on sale .Ir no 1 to 1C Inclusive ; In column
(3) ( ) Juno 10 to 30 inclusive.
( D (3) ( )
St. Paul 9 tU0 ! $1305
Minneapolis 0.00 13.65
Duluth 13 CO 10.05
The Superiors , . . . . 1800 10.05
AlhlAiut , Win 1H.GO 1005
Buyflold , Wis. , 18.00 10.05
Mmllsou Like , Minn , 7,00 1005'
Elyslan , Minn 7.00 1005
Fa'riboolt , Minn. , . 7.00 1005
Northflolci.Miun , . 7 00 10.05.
.Randolph . , Minn. , . 7.00 10.05
Oiuinon Falls. Minn , , 700 t i 10.05
Red Wing , Minn , . 7.CO
pn , Juno , lQ-r-21.22Mwo ? . .wjll'soil'
tickets to Chicago and return at rate of
$14.75. good for return until September
10.1003. 1 . . ,
, In addition to thp above , . wo , will sell
round trip tickets during the summer
'season ' , to eastern points ; also via Da-
'lutli'dr ' ' Chicago nnd steamer via thoi
groat'lakes. Special arrangements for ;
accruing steamer accommbdntldua in ad
vance. i i i i
Wrlto.orcall on the nnderslgnod for
particulars. W. H. BRILL ,
Dist. Pass. Agt. Ill Central R. R.
1403 Fornom St. Oinaha , Net ) .
HIGH SCHOOL LAW.
Superintendent Crum Explains Its
I wish to call the attention of the
patrons of the country schools to thb
matter of the "Free Attendance Jaw- "
Last year the vote on the establishment
of the "Adjunct dlstrict"
< was not fully
understood , many thinking it refers tea
a country high school. This is not the
case. The effept of n favorable vote
simply moans that the county instead of
the individual parents will stand the
expense of tuition in high schopls.
Town nnd city children are educated nt
public expense , from , the kludorgardon
through the university. Bat children
in country sohoob ) get the benefit of
public money np to the olghth grade only. ,
If they desire to go on through the
next four grades , they mast boar , the
whole bard9n of expense , persoualy. }
Such discrimination does not 80om Jaat-
History shows that the greatest moq in
all departments of life have como from
the country school , and it seems too bad
that the country boy and girl should
not bo given the same opportunity 'for
advancement as is enjoyed by the
children of towns nud cities , Espe
cially is it too bad , since this law gives
the country child the same privilege as
the city child , with practically no ex
pense compared with what the cities
pay for this department of education.
The expense of maintaining the high
school departments in the cities qnd
towns is never less than five mills and
often exceeds ten. But the , country
children under the "Free Attendance
law" can have the same advantages for
1-5 to 14 of ono miH > whioh is only 30 to
! ! 3 cents on $100 of assessed valuation.
Wo hope to see the patrons of the
country schools turn out to the annual
meetings June 80 aud vote to put this
law in operation in the country , and
thus seouro to the country boys aud girls
rheir rights aud place them on an
pquality with town and city children.
This law in
operntion would mean
moro to the country school nnd country
children than any thing that has been
done in the matter of improvement of
county school conditions for the past
fifty years1. It would be an inspiration
not only to the few that would go to
high schools , bnt.to thousands of others ,
ns , all children and country teachers
would feel that they were a par ( of
great school system.
The matter rests wholly with the
country people. The law does not go
into affect except by their own votes.
Their children do not enjoy the prot
visions of the lawjnnless a.majority vote
t # put it in.force inr the cpnnfy , A Will
they do , this ? .jWill , , , theyt
they have .the highest good , Jor 'their
children and their schools at heart ?
Will they vote to place their children 94
an'educational equollty with these of
the owns ? Will they prove thaYVt'key
h'ave as ' muobTiriterost in. their children
' , .
ii > i tin.
V v 8 ' 1iaVe
dothis , .when it
will cost thembati'one-twentiqthjo one
thirtieth of what the ; towns , pay < for It I
Wo hope so. c C. Wi GRUMJ
- , Lottef List. t
List of letters remaining uncalled \ >
at the postoulco Jun $ 33i 1903 ; t ,
B. H , Aronson , Maud Anderson , Elva
Barnett , Mrs. Jnmes , Qase , Geo. Coffleld ,
BoH'Dotson , Louis O. Duncan , Anna
Fillipi , Mra.EvalMoHenry , (3) ( ) , R. Roe
Geoi Ommermon (3) ( ) , Martha White.
If not celled for in J5 days will b
tp tjedead } , , letter office.
calling for , any of the abov
please say advertised
P. F. SPRECnEB. P.
'Applicationfor 'Liquor License.
In thotmotter of application of Sam
Schneider for liquor license.
Notice is hereby given that Sam
Schneider did , on the 80th day of June
1003 , file his application with the olerl
of the board of trustees of Moadov
GroveNebraska , for license to soilmolt ,
spirituous and vinous liquors on a piece
of land in block 4 , Meadow Grove , Ne
braska , described as follows : "Beginning
at a point one hundred and ninety-eight
(108) ( ) foot due west of the extreme south
east corner of said block four (4) ( ) run
ning thence north one hundred and
twonty.four (124) ) feet , thence west
thirty-twee (33) ( ) feet , thence south one
hundred and twenty-four (1341 ( feet ,
thence east thirty-three feet to place of'
beginning , from the 20th day of June ,
1003 , to tha 80th day of April , 1003 ' ,
If there be no objection , remonstrance
or protest filed within two weeks from
the 20th day of June , 1003. , , said license
will bo granted. I. G.'AtYEA ,
THREE JUNE WEDDINGS.
McCornack-Brldge , Sprocnor-Ander-
son and Davlson-Falrbanks.
V ojn Wednesday' * Dnl r ,
This morning nt the home of the
brido's parents , Mr. nnd Mrs. WilHaul
Bridge , Miss Jessie Brldgo was married
tdf Dr. Peter Daniel Mcdruack
Promptly at ,10 o'clock Mrs. 0. E
. Gr en , accompanipd by Mtss Towuo of
Qinaho , saugauqet' , ' ; ' at the close tot
jyhioh Mis Towue began the wedding
' uia'rohi Little Dorothy , JBoos entered
and Scattered dowers to form the path
for the bride to the bay window , deco
rated With ropes of daisies and a great
bo r of whlto satin ribbon ; then Mlas
Dorothy returned for .the bride. Rov.
Wlf J. Burner and , , pr. McOoruock
entered , at one door whllo the bride
on.ter.od from another , ! accompanied by
her father. Miss Dorothy preceded ,
carrying the ring in the heart of a great
rose. Rev. Mr. Turner performed the
simple ceremony , after whioh Dr. nud
andMrs. , ( , McOornack received the , hearty
congratulations , of the relatives and' '
frlonaVpresont. The bride was attired
in a .w.hito dress of charming simplicity
and carried a bouqnet of blush roses.
A delicious course breakfast was
served after the marriage ceremony.
Dr. and Mrs. McOornack left at noon
for n short stay in Sioux City , after
which they will visit ; with friends in
, Iowa before going to their faturo homo
in Spokane , Washington. They will be
at home to their friend * after August 1 ,
Out of town guests at the wedding
Mrs. Jennie McOornack nnd Mlss
Jessie MoOarnno ) : of Traer , Iowa !
Fletcher McOornack of Slonx City' ' ,
lofra ; P. , McOornack , of Des Moiues ,
Iowa ; James Whaunel of Gladbrook ,
Iowa ; Roy Collins of Oelwein , Iowa ;
Mr. , nnd Mrs. Robert Bridge of Fremont ;
Misses Grace and Laura Bridge of Fre
mont ; MlssosJJessie and Mary Towno.of
Omaha ; Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Warner of
Oreighton ; Miss Louise McMillan of
Onawa , Iowa ; Mrs. H. B. Storm of
At the homo of the bride's parents ,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Anderson , at
South Norfolk , at 10 o'clock this
morning , Miss Josephine was united in
marriage to Mr. Fred Sprecher , Rev ,
Franklin Baker officiating. Miss Maud
Russell acted' as bridesmaid aud Mr.
Ohris Anderson was best man. The
. bride nud her friend both wore becoming -
' coming suits of white. The house
was prettily decorated and the ceremony
was performed in the presence of a few
invited friends aud relatives. The
newly married couple left on the noon
train for -the east. After a short
wedding trip they will return nnd go to
housekeeping in a cozy home already
famished at South Norfolk.
The bride is a popular young lady
with many friends , while the groom is
n well liked railroad man employed on
the F. E. & M. V. Both these young
people have a wide circle of acquaint
anceswho will wish them happiness
and prosperity in their new relation
ship just assumed.
Miss Mabel Alice Fairbanks was
united in marriage to Mr. Elphouzo F.
Davison at the home of the bride's
parents , Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Fairbanks
in South'Norfolk , this morning ot 0
o'clock , Rev. Franklin Baker officiating.
It was a pretty home wedding 'attended
by the family , and intimate friends of
the contracting parties. Mr. N. F.
Pfunder , acted as gentleman in waiting
and Miss Hazel Fairbanks was lady of
honor. Mr. and Mrs. Dovison left'on
the 1 o'clock ' train for Sioux City and
other points east on a short wedding
i' V" Vi.- '
' ' " . - i. "
" The contracting parties havemany '
"friends in the. cify yho will nnite iri
extending .tho wish , that their domestic
life may be long and their pathway
strewn with ohoioestrglfts.
t t California
Has numerous natural bridges , eaves
etc. , of no little interest. The Horn' :
"moth cave of Colaveras , discovered by
miners ' in. 1850 ; the'Alabaster pave
h'eCrystnl Palace ave , containing i
number of attractive subterranian apart
ments , suoh.as . the Bridal chamber , the
Crystal Palace room , 'and a curious
apartment called the Music hall , where ,
the deposits of aqueous origin not only
iake the form of organ pipes , sounding
boards , etc. , buf alsoemit when struck
musical sounds .and /vibrations. Near
thl , ? gavOjOro twp : natural bridges whioh
The tourist can Visit and return to .the
railroad within half an hour.
The .only natural way to reach these
scenes of interest is via "Tho Overland
Route , " comprising the Union and
Southern Pacific , now really one ' .line
The only line running through trains to
San Franslsco from Omaha , Threi
trains daily , the fast trains arriving 15
hours ahead of all competitors. Ful
information cheerfully furnished upon
application. J. B. ELSEFFER ,
Fourth of July Excursion.
Tickets will be sold on the F. E. & M
' V. raiload ( the Northwestern line ) t
points on this line within n distance o
300 miles at one and one-third fare fo :
the ronud trip , on July 8 and 4 , good
I ' returning nntil July 7.
H. 0. MJLTRAU , '
She Has'cured Thousands
Glvea up lo DK
Practicing , Alcopathy Ipmo-
opathy , Electric nnd Gen
eral Medi ine.
Will , y rd'qaoit , vlitt professionally
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PACIFIC
HOTEL , FRIDAY , JtsLY 18 , ONE
DAY'ONLY. ' I
returning every four weeks. Consult hsr while
u , tqa.uuportu ftjs / J JmnO .
DR. CALDWKljLi limits her nrnct C8 to tbo
poelnl troatmout of dlf-asea or tlieejo , oar
noio. Uirortt , luui/n , fetialo dUoieoa , cli9a > oi of
blltlrou and Hllcliro iic. uorvou nnd sarKlc.il
IsouBm of a curable aaturo Knrly consump
ion , bronchitis , broudilal catarrh , chriulo
catarrh , lioadnjuo , ctmttipHlo , stomach and
bowel troubles , rheumatism nomalffia , sci-
a'lca , liriaht'e dUtaaQ.kirlney diBOasea.dlto&aos
of the liver aud bl'dJur , dizziness. uor\ousnoia ,
'ndlgo'tt n , obesity iutnrrnptod ntrltlon ,
low growth in culture- , and all wasting dla-
> aeo in a'inlta , dafo'mitloclubfeet curva-
ure of tha pluo , dUoasos of the brain , paraly
is , heartdioeato , dropsy , swolllun of the limba ,
trlcture , "pan suras , pain in the bones , , grann-
ar onlargementa and all louK-standing dis
eases properly ireato t ,
Blond and Skin
Pimples , b'otchea , eruptions , Hjror spots , fall-
nit of the hair , bad complexion , eczima , throat
ulcers , ro a lalna , bladder doubles , weak
back , burning nrino. pa sing urine too oftea.
The otTects of constitutional sickness or tbo
akin ? of too much injurious medicine roceivea
earchine treatment , prompt relief and a cure
'of ' life.
Diseases of women , irregular menstruation ,
'ailing o' tlio womb , bearing ( Iowa pains ,
. 'oi-n ' o I'hplacoments , lack of sexnal toue.
Lone rrhea. steriliu or barrenness , consult
Dr Caldwell aii'i she will show them tlio cause
of their trouble and tlie way to become cured.
Cancer * , Gnltqr , Fiotula , riles
an ! enlarged g ands treated with the snbcu-
taneotis iujoct-on motliol. absolutely without
pain aud without thn less "f n drop of blood ,
OMO of her own discoveries aud U really the
most scientific method of this advanced ago.
Dr. Culdwell has practiced her profession ia
some of the largust hospitals thronghottt tbo
country , She hai no superior in the treating
nnJ diagnosing dltnasos. do'ormitlos , o c. She
has lately opened an office in Omalm , Nebraska ,
whore ihn will epond a portion of each week
treatise h r many patients. No incnrablo
cases accepted for treatment. Consultation ,
ozamtnation aud advice , one dollar to those in
terested. UK. OBA CALDWELL & Co.
Omaha , Nob. Chicago , 111.
Ou Koveiuber 6th , and 19th , and
December 3rd , nud 17th , the Missouri
Pacific Railway will sell tickets to cer
tain points in the South , Southeast , and
Southwest , at the rate of one fare for
the ron d trip , plus" $3.00. Final re
turn limit 21 days'from date of sale.
Fast Time and Superior Through S ler-
vice.-Reclining Chair Oars ( seats free ) .
Pullman Buffet Sleeping Oars.
For further information or land pam
phlets , ' address " , W. 0. BARNES -
. < T..P. A. , OmahXNeb.
H. C.JTOWNSEND , C. E. STYLES. S
Q. P , & T , A ? , A. ( j ( ! P. AT.A.
St. Louis , Mo. Kansas.OHyMo. ,
CASH FOR BUTTER AND EGGS.
Farmers bring your butter
apd eggs to the Dexter Cpld
Storage , Norfolk , and get the
highest market price in cash.
A SWELL. TRAIN , ' ' I
THE ELECTRIC LIGHTED LIMITED
\ "SHORTLINE. "
To Chicago , Milwaukee , Racine
Rookford , Lacrosse , Dnbnqno
Freeport , Madison , Jnuesville
and other important points East , North *
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 in
candescent lights. <
Palace Sleepers and the finest Dining
Oars in the world are run ou the O. M.
&St. P. Ry. Write nnd get full information -
F. A. NASII ,
General Western Agent ,
H. W. HowELt , 1504Fnrnam St. ,
Trav. Frt. & Pasa. Agt. Omaha.
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