Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1903)
THE NORFOLK NEWS : J-IUDAY , JANUA11Y 9 ,
Fierce Snow and Wind Storm
Sweeps Across Northwest.
MUCH DAMAGE DONE BY WIND.
South Dakota and Minnesota the
Wont Sufferers From the Storm.
Railroads Are Tied Up and Wires
Down Cuts Drifted Full of Snow.
St. Paul , Jan. 8. Th blizzard
which prevailed In the Dakotas passed
eastward yesterday , the storm extend *
Ing Into Wisconsin and south Into
northern Nebraska and Iowa.
Throughout the storm-swept district
the telegraph service has been badly
disorganized and railroad traffle has
been badly delayed , trains being aban
doned In many districts. In southern
Minnesota the storm has been unusu
ally severe. Albert Lea reports busl *
ness practically suspended on account
of the blizzard.
Manlcato reports the gale abating
omewhat in the southern part of the
state , though the temperature is rap
idly getting lower. The snow , which
was extremely heavy , < drifted badly
and all trains on the Mankato branch
of the Chicago and Northwestern were
Brown's Valley , Minn. , reports the
storm the worst that has occurred in
the last ten years. A heavy fall of
snow and n northeast wind , blowing
about forty miles an hour , makes
travel of all kinds Impossible. All
trains are abandoned on account of
the storm and no mails have been re
ceived or dispatched from Brown's
Valley since Tuesday morning. Some
farmers who left Brown's Valley
Tuesday evening have not been heard
from , but as the weather is not very
cold , it is believed they have not per
ished. Snow cuts on the Great North
ern road are reported from ten to fif
teen feet deep. At Luverne , Minn. ,
the roofs were blown from several
buildings. The storm was the most
destructive to property that ever vis
ited that locality in the winter time.
Chimneys and small buildings were
blown down , Reports received from
the country indicate that the loss to
farm buildings was heavy.
MUCH DAMAGE AT HURON.
Fierce Midwinter Storm Sweeps South
Huron , S. D. , Jan. 8 , The most severe -
vero windstorm ever known hero be
gan Tuesday evening , continuing
twenty-four hours , the wind reaching
a velocity of seventy-two miles an
hour. Most damage was done to
buildings and trees. Telegraph and
telephone wires were down and rail
way trains were abandoned during the
fury of the stormr Huron was entirely - "
ly cut off from outsldo communica
tion for a time. Snow plows are endeavoring -
deavoring to clear the tracks of the
Chicago and Northwestern in all di
rections No trains from any direc
tion have arrived and no more will be
sent out until the blockade is lifted.
A message from Wolscy says the roof
was lifted from the Stock Growers'
bank there and other buildings were
Worst Storm In Years.
Aberdeen , S. D. , Jan. 8. Tuesday's
chlnook turned suddenly Into a fierce
northwest wind early Tuesday evening
and then to the worst storm in years.
Great damage was done throughout
the surrounding country , windmills
being levelled and stacked hay and
straw being blown away. Several
roofs were blown from houses , windows
dews were broken and chimneys
blown down. No snow fell here , but
In the hills east of here a regular bliz
zard raged for hours. Telegraph and
telephone wires are down and train
service is badly crippled.
- * Thirteen Deaths From Plague.
Mazatlan , Mex. , Jan. 8. Thirteen
.deaths , all certified officially to have
been due to the plague , occurred yes
terday. Thirty-six persons are In the
lazarettos. The corpse of a young
girl , who , while stricken with the
plague , fled from the city , was found
on the outskirts of the city under a
tree , where she had expired with no
one to mitigate her sufferings. More
than half the population has fled. The
situation is very bad and business is
Steamer Strikes an Obstruction.
Mobile , Ala. , Jan. 8. The steamer
James A. Carney struck a submerged
"deadhead" in the river yesterday on
Its trip to Mobile and stove a big hole
In the bow. The boat soon began to
sink and the captain ordered full
speed and made to shallow water ,
where the boat was beached. The pas-
ecngers were transferred to tugs and
brought to the. city. No lives were
lost , but the passengers were badly
Cattle Embargo to Be Lifted Soon.
Boston , Jan. 8. Dr. D. E. Salmon ,
chief of the bureau of animal Indus
try , expiesses his belief that before
tl-e end of this week all cattle suffer
ing from the foot and mouth disease in
Massachusetts will have been de
stroyed. It is expected that within
tvo weeks the cattle embargo will
have been lifted from New England.
Endeavorers to Celebrate.
Boston , Jan. 8. The twenty-second
anniversary of the formation of the
first Christian Endeavor society , In
February next , will bo celebrated by
at least 4.000/00 members in all parts
of the world , according to expecta
tions of the officers of the United So
ciety of th Christian Endeavorera.
STATEHOOD DILL DISCUSSED.
Nelson Resumes Speech In Opposition
to Omnibus Measure.
Washington , Jan. 8. The senate
yesterday discussed the bill for the
reorganization of the militia and also
the statehood bill. Mr. Mallory ( Fla. )
led the Democratic senators In oppo
sition to the section of the militia bill
providing for a rcsorvo force of
trained men , the contention' being
that it not only Infringed the rights
of the several states , but increased
the standing army by a hundred thou
sand men. When the statehood bill
came up , Mr ; Bcvcrldie had read a
number of resolutions adopted at n re
cent convention in Oklahoma favorinc
slnglo statehood with the Indian terri
tory. Mr. Quay , who Is leading the
fight for the admission of Oklahoma ,
Arizona and New Mexico , criticised
the resolutions , saying the pcoplo who
adopted them had not acted Intelli
gently , because the slnglo statehood
bill had been withdrawn. He [ further
charged that they did not represent
the sentiiw > nt of a majority of the
people of Oklahoma.
Mr. Nelson ( Minn. ) continued , but
did not conclude his speech in oppo
sition to the omnibus statehood bill.
The session of the house lasted a
Httlo more than two hours. The sen
ate bill for the redemption of the sil
ver coinage of the Hawaiian islands
and Its rccolnago Into United States
coin was passed after an hour's de
bate. Several bills of minor import
ance also passed. The Philippine
constabularv bill was made a special
order for today.
EARLY ACTION POSSIBLE.
President Insists Upon Trust Legisla
tion During the Present Session.
Washington , Jan. 8. President
Roosevelt had a conference yesterday
with Speaker Henderson and Repre
sentative Grosvenor of Ohio , with re
gard to proper anti-trust legislation.
The conference lasted for a consider
able time , the situation In the house
being discussed thoroughly.
It is understood that the president
Impressed upon his callers who went
to the executive mansion at his request
his desire that some legislation deal *
ing with the trust question should be
enacted at the present session of con
gress. No particular measure was un
der discussion , and , of course , none
was agreed upon.
"The trust question is a most dim-
cult one to handle in a legislative way , "
said General Grosvenor , as he left the
executive offices , "but I think some
measure will be enacted into law at
this session. It will be necessary to
steer a middle course between the de
sires of the radical anti-trust people
and those who profess to see Httlo evil
in trusts or combinations of capital.
That such a course will be adopted by
congress , I have no doubt , "
GRAZING BILL FOR NEBRASKA.
Conference Is Held In Washington on
Washington , Jan. 8. A conference
was held at the interior department
last night on the subject of legislation
governing the fencing and leasing of
grazing lands in Nebraska. There
were present Secretary Hitchcock ,
members of the senate and house com
mittees on public lands and a portion
of the delegation in congress from Ne
braska. It was agreed that the Ne
braska delegation , in conjunction with
Chairman Lacey of the house commit
tee on public lands , should make an
effort to agree on the details of a bill
to serve as a basis for prospective
legislation on the subject. There are
10,000,000 acres of grazing lands in
the state and the desire is to prepare
a measure , if possible , that will per
mit of their leasing for grazing pur
poses in small holdings.
Carnegie Library Dedicated.
Washington , Jan. 8. A throng of
persons of note assembled v yesterday
afternoon to attend the ceremonies In
cident to the dedication of the Washington -
ington public library. The partici
pants In the exercises included the
president of the United States , Mr
and Mrs. Carnegie , the donor of the
building , and members of the cabinet
and of the senate and house of rep
resentatives. The library building is
a beautiful white marble structure ,
occupying the center of Mount Vernon
square. For Its construction Mr. Car
negie donated $350,000.
China Is Given Notice.
Peking , Jan. 8. At a meeting yes
terday all the foreign ministers ex
cept United States Minister Conger
signed the joint note Informing the
Chinese government that a failure to
fulfill its obligations in refusing to
pay the war 'ndemnlty on a gold basis ,
as provided fur by the peace protocol ,
would entail feyave consequences.
Masked Mei\ \ Release Lynchers.
Lewlsburg , Tftnn. , Jan. 8. At mid
night thirty maiiked men released W.
P. Hopwood anoi W. H. Johnson from
the Marshall coupty Jail. The prison
ers were chargecVwlth lynching a ne
gro named John Cavis and a numer
ously signed petitwn to Judge Houston
to grant a special lerm of court to try
them had been refiycd.
Basaball Peace Conference Assured.
Chicago , Jan. 8-t-A peace confer
ence between committees represent
ing the Amorlcan\ \ and National
leagues Is assured. Bdn Johnson , presi
dent of the Amerl an league , an-
nounced that the session would be
held In Cincinnati tomorrow.
Prominent Cattle nan Killed.
Chetopa , Kan. , Jai . 8. Abraham
Mills , at one time the principal cattle
owner in this section , was killed yes-
terday at his farm In .ho Indian terrl-
tory , just south of here , by being
thrown from his wag n.
Pennsylvania Passenger Col
lides With a Freight.
VICTIMS ARE TERRIBLY BURNED.
Wreckage Catches Fire and the In
jured Are Tortured In Flames Dis
aster Occurs Near Plttsburg Miss
ing Brakeman Is Blamed.
Plttsburc , Jan. 8. As a result of a
collision between a passenger train
and the rear end of a freight train
on the Pennsylvania railroad last
night , at Cochrane station , Just above
Duqucsne , seven men are dead , ono
Is dying and five others injured.
The dead : C. E. Stroud , baggage-
master ; C. M. Boehner , brakeman ;
John Stewart , passenger ; four un
T. D. Cook , conductor of the accom
modation , will probably die.
The passenger In the wreck was the
West Elizabeth accommodation from
Plttsburg. It was on time and had a
clear track , according to the signals
displayed. At the siding at Cochrano
it ran into the rear end of an extra
freight , which had taken the switch ,
but had failed to clear the main lino.
The officials of the road attributed the
disaster to the failure of Patrick
Qulnn , the rear brakeman of the
freight , to see that his train had fully
cleared.Qulnn has not been located.
In the collision the tender of the pas
senger engine was forced back upon
the combination baggage and smoking
car with terrible force. The thirteen
passengers were jammed against the
rear end of the car Into almost a solid
mass. Almost Immediately after the Im
pact , fire from the stove In the smoker
communicated to the wreckage and
the Imprisoned victims were tortured
beyond description. All of the vic
tims were badly burned.
When the wrecked car began to
burn , ono man's body extended half
way out of the rear window of the
tar. His feet were pinioned by a
piece of wood In the car. Ho was
alive , and thoroughly conscious of his
peril. He was a foreigner and In
broken English , yelled for some ono
to release him. "Chop here , " he
would shout , pointing back into the
car at something which held him.
Heroic efforts were made to release
him , but finally the poor fellow had to
bo deserted , and he slowly burned to
EXPLOSION SHAKES A TOWN.
Disastrous Fire at Hobart , Okla. Uni
versity at Norman Burns.
Guthrie , Okla. , Jan. 8. A terrific
explosion , followed by a disastrous
fire , occurred at Hobart , wherein the
total damage will exceed $50,000. The
fire started In a hardware store , where
dynamite was kept. This exploded ,
the force shocking towns like an earth
quake thirty miles from Hobart ,
Cordell , Mountain Park , Mangum and
Harrison reporting earthquakes.
The town of Vista , in southeastern
Oklahoma , has been destroyed by fire.
Loss , $25,000.
The State university building in
Norman was totally destroyed by fire ,
which is supposed to have originated
In the laboratory among explosives.
MINE MANAGER SHOOTS SIX MEN
Turns Tables on Strikers Who Try to
Run Him Out of Town.
Eureka , Nev. , Jan. 8. J. A. Traylor ,
manager of the York and Nevada Cop
per company mine near Ely , White
Pine county , was attacked in the com
pany's office at Keystone by twelve
men , said to be members of the min
ers' union , who 'intended running him
out of town. They caught Traylor
and threw him down , but ho managed
to break away and commenced shoot
ing , killing James Staggs , Sam John
son and J. S. Smith , and wounding
three other members of the party. A
strike has been on against the com
pany for several weeks on account of
a reduction in wages ordered by Man-
Mitchell , S. D. , Jan. 8. News was
received In this city yesterday that
Mitchell bad won out in its fight for
a rcsubmlsslon of the question of the
location of the state capital. Al
though the telegraph wires , on account
countof the storm , were down be
tween this city and Pierre , telephonic
connection was made In a roundabout
way and the information sent out. The
news was received with great rejoic
ing and a jollification was held.
Mine Fire Extinguished.
Jerome , Ariz. , Jan. 8. The mine of
fire that has been threatening to de-
troy the great United Verde copper
mlno at this place for the past four
months was found to be extinguished.
The method of fighting the fire was to
place In the mine heavy carbonic acid
gas , which displaced the oxygen and
finally smothered the fire In the ore
and timbers of the mine.
Fierce Fight With Thieves.
Eagle , Wls. , Jan. 8. As a result of
an encounter between a posse of Ea
gle citizens and four burglars who
had robbed a livery stable , one rob
ber was shot probably fatally. Two
of the four were captured , but the
other two escaped to the woods.
Senator Perkins Renomlnated.
Sacramento , Cal. , Jan. 8. George C.
Perkins was last night renomlnated
United States senator to succeed him
self by the Republican caucus. The
vote In caucus stood : Perkins , 68 ;
Irving M. Scott , 1.
CHILD YELLS OF A TRAGEDY.
Trial of Herman Borcher for Murder
Begins at Columbus , Neb.
Columbus , Neb. , Jan. 8. John , the
eight-year-old half-brother of Herman
Borcher , on trial for the murder of
his stop-father , was the first witness
called by the state and ( old , in his own
childish fashion , the story of the
He told how Herman purchased the
gun with money stolen from his fath
er , saying It was to shoot his father
with , and of the shooting which oc
curred in the house while the victim
was reading , the shot taking effect In
the back of the head ; how Herman
then hitched a team to the remains
and dragged them to a straw stack ,
afterward plowing a furrow around
the stack , piling his father's Sunday
suit and the blood-stained chair on top
of the corpse , covering them all with
straw and burning the stack.
John told how Herman threatened
to shoot him , too , if ho told of the
crime , and that at the time of the
shooting , August , the second son , who
Is held as an accessory , was in the yard
picking up cobs. He told of men huntIng -
Ing In the straw stack , of the finding
of the foot and bones , and asserted
that they were those of his mu dcrod
The defense occupied only three
hours In presenting all its evidence.
The opening argument has been made
and the case will probably go to the
jury this afternoon.
STARTS WAR ON GRASSHOPPERS.
Secretary Wilson Ready to Help Farm
ers Kilt Off Locust Plagues.
Washington , Jan. 8. There will bo
no more dreaded plagues of grasshop
pers orof locusts. This is all because
the department of agriculture has dls-
coveted a plague to kill the plague
the germ of an extremely contagious
Insect disease that can wipe out the
greatest sWarm of locusts or of grass
hoppers in a single night.
The next time a locust or grasshop
per plague prevgils in any section of
the United States tubes of gelatine
containing the germs of the plague
will be sent to farmers in the afflicted
It has long been known that when
grasshoppers and locusts appear In
enormous numbers they sometimes
die off as a result of some contagious
fungus or bacterial disease. The
germs of this plague have been dis
covered. The disease is caused by
fungi and the cultures are much moro
easily made than the name would im
ply. Farmers after using one tube from
the department's laboratory may make
their own cultures by grinding the
dead bodies of infected insects and
producing the destructive fungus in
as large quantities as they desire.
TO HASTEN A SETTLEMENT.
Powers Anxious to Adjuct the Trouble
In Venezuela Soon as Possible.
Berlin , Jan. 8. That portion of the
Joint reply of the powers to Venezuela
suggesting a settlement without arbi
tration only goes so far as to offer to
treat for a sufficient guarantee for
the payment of $335,000 to each power.
This reservation remains as the fixed
and only condition precedent to arbi
tration or negotiations direct for a
supplementary agreement. The Ger
man government would much prefer
to close up the matter by negotiations
'through Minister Bowen while tha
blockade continues than withdraw the
blockade and adjust the claims
through The Hague arbitration court.
Ready to Make Terms.
Caracas , Jan. 8. The answera of
the powers to President Castro's last
proposal relative to arbitration were
delivered to President Castro yester
day by United States Minister Bowen.
A meeting of the cabinet was at one *
called to consider these communica
tions. It is expected that the presi
dent's answer will be handed to Min
ister Bowen today. It will be for
warded by him at once to Washington.
It has been learned from an authori
tative source that the answers of tke
powers have created a feeling of de
pression in Venezuelan government
Negroes Sail for Liberia.
New \oih , Jan. 8. In the steerage
of the Teutonic , which sailed yester
day for Liverpool , were thirty-two col
ored men , twelve women and ten chil
dren , who are going to Liberia to set
tle. They come from Irwln county ,
Georgia , " "cs
, SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
The American garrison at Ormok ,
Island of Leyte , has been attacked by
cholera. Nine men of company B ,
Eleventh infantry , were seized by the
disease and five of them died.
A movement is on foot by the man
agers of the western railroad lines
to lengthen the schedules of fast
freight trains between Chicago and
Missouri river points by at least six
An unknown man about twenty-fire
years old was killed by a Burlington
train twelve miles south of St. Joseph
Wednesday. Ho was well dressed and
is supposed to have been a passenger
'aboard a preceding train.
Lena Miles , aged seven , while cross
ing a part of Lake Contrary , near St.
Joseph , on the ice , in starting to
schobl , broke through in shallow
water , but was unable to reach a point
of safety. The body was found frozen
In n shooting affray , in which rifles
were used , near Conneravllle , I. T. ,
Gale Brady was killed and Tom Kelly
was fatally wounded. Brady ana
Kelly , farmers and close friends , be
came Involved In a dispute with three
other men over some fenced land and
the shooting resulted.
Continue to Give Evidence Con
SEPARATE A BRIDAL COUPLE.
Mob During Late Anthracite Coal
Strike Sends New Made Wife Home
Alone Because Groom Was a Strike
Breaker Many Acts of Violence.
Philadelphia , Jan. 8. The nonunion
men continue to occupy the attention
of the coal strike commission in pre
senting evidence of lawlessness In the
anthracite coal region during the
strike. The testimony Includes many
acts of violence , from murder down to
plain assault and petty larceny. Dy
namite played a leading part in the
alleged persecution of nonunion men
nd their relatives. Five witnesses
'testified to their houses being moro
or less seriously damaged by high ex
plosives. Qthcr witnesses told of
bridges and fences damaged by Incen
diary fires and attempted wrecking of
trains. One witness said he was stab
bed. Several of the witnesses were
boycotted and several others told of
being beaten by crowds and of their
houses being stoned. Besides this a
young woman told the commission
that she was dismissed as a school
teacher because her brother chose to
work during the strike. Thomas
Washaiski testified that he was at
tacked as he was coming out of church
after being married , forcing him to
seek refuge In a colliery , while his
bride got home as best she could , and
Charles Carl said he was afraid to at'
tend the funeral of his mother , who
had died while ho was working be
hind a colliery stockade. 'Other tes
timony was also presented in the en
deavor to show that a reign of terror
existed in the strike affected territory
of the state and , that members of the
union were largely responsible for it.
While much of the testimony- given by
most of the witnesses was of the
same character heard heretofore by
the commission the arbitrators were
greatly Interested in each of the twen
ty-seven stories told on the stand.
Many questions were asked the wit
nesses by the commissioners. Coun
sel for the miners attempted to break
down pome of the stories , but they did
not succeed in shaking the testimony.
DEMAND IS FLATLY REFUSED.
Railroads Will Not Grant Trainmen
Twenty Per Cent Advance.
St. Louis , Jan. 8. P. H. Morrlssey ,
grand master of the Brotherhood of
Trainmen , and A. B. Garretson , as
sistant chief counselor of the Order of
Railway Conductors , have arrived in
St. Louis to confer with the com
mittees of their respective orders In
regard to the Increase of 20 per cent
demanded from the western roads ,
which the roads have refused.
It was understood that , the pointblank -
blank refusal of the railroad officials
to grant the increases asked neces
sitated the presence of Messrs. Mor
rlssey and Garretson in St. Louis be
fore further action could be authori
tatively taken , in addition to the 20
per cent increase asked , it is learned
that a demand was made on the roads
for an additional man on a train of
thirty cars , or a train hauled by two
locomotives. This was also refused.
Mr. Morrissey declined to make a
statement futher than to say that he
believed that an amicable adjustment
would be soon reached by the train
men and railroad officials.
Death of Walllam H. Bradley.
Milwaukee , ' Jan. 8. William H.
Bradley , the aged multi-millionaire
lumberman , is dead. He died in the
same invalid chair in which ho sat on
Monday last when Judge Halsey per
formed the marriage ceremony which
united him to Miss Maria Hannmier ,
his private secretary. News of the
marriage caused a sensation In this
city. His wife and his adopted son ,
William T. Bradley , were present
when he breathed his last. Mr. Brad
ley was one of the most successful
lumbermen in Wisconsin. He founded
the towns of Tomahawk and Spirit-
Lake , Wis.
Mrs. Tlngley Entitled to Damages.
San Diego , Cal. , Jan. 8. When the
plaintiff in the Tingley-Times case
rested in rebuttal yesterday Judge
Torrance announced that as a matter
of law be was satisfied that it had
been shown that libel had been perpe
trated and that the plaintiff is enti
tled to recover compensatory dam
ages. This statement from the bench
Is construed by counsel as tantamount
to an announcement that the court
will charge the Jury in line with the
Home for Drunkards' Wives.
Kansas City , Jan. 8. Mrs. Carrie
Nation , the temperance reformer ,
closed negotiations for-tf large resi
dence at Kansas City ; Kan. , to bo used
as a home for drunkard's wives. The
price paid was $7,500 , and it is under
stood that Mrs. Nation will spend sev
eral' thousand dollars In Improving
the-property , which will bo turned
over to her within three months. The
money to establish the homo was
raised by Mrs , Nation on her recent
Bribery Cases Are Submitted.
Jeffetson City , Mo. , Jan. 8. In the
supreme court yesterday the cases of
Harry A. Faulkner and Julius Leh-
manu , members of the St. Louis hous <
of delegates , convicted of perjury li
connection with street railway fran
chlso deals , was argued and submitted
A decision is expected next month.
MOTHERS , DO YOU KNOW
the many so-called birth medicines , and
most remedies for \voiucu in the treatment
of her delicate arcana , contain more or
less opium , morphine and strychnine ?
Do You Know that in most countries r
druggists are not permitted to sell narcot
ics without labeling them poisons ?
Do You Know < hat you should not
take Internally any medicine lor the
pain accompanying pregnancy.
Do You Know that Mother's Friend
Is applied externally only ?
Do You Know tliat Alother's Friend
is a celebrated prescription , and that it
has been in use over forty years , nud that
each bottle of the genuine bears the name
of The Bradfield Regulator Co. ?
Do you know that when you use this
remedy during the period of gestation
that you will be free of pain and bear
healthy , hearty and clever children ?
"Well , these things are worth knowing.
They nre facts. Of druggists nt $1.00.
Don't be persuaded to try a substitute.
Our little book Motherhood" free-
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. . Atlanta. Ou
Legislature Canvasses vote.
Lincoln , Jan. 8. The legislature did
nothing of importance yesterday ex
cept to canvass the vote on state offi
cers and formally declare the election
of all tbo Republican candidates. The
hour of 2 today was fixed for the Joint
session to hear the messages of outgoIng -
Ing and Incoming governors , and to-
Induct the new officers Into their po
Decides In Favor of Bartley Bondsmerv
Lincoln , Jan. 8. The supreme court
yesterday handed down a decision in
the famous Omaha National bank
case , which involves nearly three-quar
ters of a/million dollars embezzled by
former State Treasurer Bartley , re
leasing Bartley's bondsmen from all
"Whatever my daughter decides
upon , sir , I will abide by. "
"Good ! She has decided that eho
will marry me If you will supply the-
means. " Detroit Free Press.
She Has Cured Thousands
Given up to Die.
Practicing Aleopathy , Home
opathy , Electric and Gen
Will , by request , vltit professionally
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PAOEFIO
HOTEL , FRIDAY , JANUARY 10 ,
ONE DAY ONLY.
returning every four weeka. Coneult her while -
tbo opportunity is at band , "
DR. CALDWKLL limits her prcct'ce to tLe-
ipeelal treatment of diseases of the eye , ear.
uoBe , throat , lungs , female diseases , dleeaBoi of
children and nil chronic , nenont and surgical
diseases of a curable nature Early consump
tion , bronchitis , bronchial catarrh , thronic
catarrh , headache , censtlpatloi , siomach and
bowel troubles , rheumatism , nenralt la , sci
atica , liriffht's dlseaEe.kidney discusesduoates
of the liver and blndder , dizziness , nervousness ,
indlgOBtinn , obesity. Interrupted 'n'rltlon ,
clew growth in chlldronud all wasting dls *
oafoe in adults , defo mltlo club-feet curva
ture of the opine , dlteasoa of the brain , paraly
sis , heart diseaio , dropsy , swollln * ot tbo limbs ,
stricture , open sores , pain in the banei. granu
lar enlargements and all long standing dls- -
eases properly treatel.
lllood auil Skin Disease * .
Pimples , b'otches , eruptions , liver spots , fall
ing of the hair , bad complexion , ecznma , tbroat
ulcers , bone pains , bladder tioublrs , weak
back , burning urine , pa sing urine too oftoq.
The effects of constitutional sickness or tbo
taking of too much injurious medicine receives
penrch'ng ' treatment ' prompt relief and a cnra
for life. ,
Diseases of women , irregular monstruntlon ,
falling of tbo omb , bearing down pains ,
feira'o ' "iiplacements , lack of sexual tone.
I eno rrhea. sterility or barrenness , consult
Dr Caldwell and she lll show them the causa
of their trouble and the way to become cured ,
Cnncern , Goiter , Flstuln , 1'llcs
anl enlarged glands treated with the anbcu *
taneous inject on method , absolutely without
pain and without tb Iocs "f a drop of blond ,
is one of her own discoveries and U really the
most scientific method of this advanced ago
Dr , Caldwell has practiced her profosilou la
some of the largest hospitals throughout the
country. She lias no superior In the treating
and diagnosing diseases , do'ormitles , e'c. She
has latmy opened an olllco in Omalm Nebraska ,
whore she willtpoud a portion of each week
treatlrg her many patio-ts. Nn incnrablo
cases accepted for treatment Consultation ,
examination and advice , one dollar to thoto in * -
torested. n. OKA CALUW KLL & Co. * * I
Omaha , Neb , Chicago , 111 ,
Powered by Open ONI