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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1903)
1) ) 2 TIIE NORFOLK NEWS : FRIDAY , APRIL 21 ,
Chicago Street Railway Com
panies Lose Vast Sums ,
PIERPONT MORQAN HIT HARD ,
Bald to Bo One of the Heaviest Losers.
Union Traction Company and North
nd West Chicago Lines Involved
In the Smash.
Chicago , April 23. R. R. ( lovln of
Now York , J. II. J2ckols niul Marshall
R. SampsoU of Chicago linvo boon np *
pointed receivers of the Union True-
Uon company , North Chicago Street
Railway company and the West Chl-
caeo Street Railway company. The
receivership wan ordered by Judge
GroHscup In the United Staten circuit
court upon the return , untmtlBfled , of
Judgments aggregating ever a million
dollnrH In favor of the Guaranty Trust
company of Now York.
The North Chicago company controls
about two-thirds of the entire mirfaco
lines of the city and has been nun *
pound , until recently , to bo airiong the
Btrongtmt organizations In the country.
All throe are members of what Is
known as the Yorkcs group , although
the veteran promoter Is understood to
have severed all financial Intercut In
thorn. Rut although Mr. Yorkcs will
IOBO llttlo or nothing by the crash , J.
Plorpont Morgan and thousands of
lens wealthy shareholders are hit
bard and will lese heavily. Mr. Mor
gan , It In understood , lacked his usual
perspicuity In financial matters In
this connection , having purchased his
Tory largo holdings within the past
The plaintiff claimed , and the claim
van admitted by W. W. Ourloy on behalf -
half of the companies , that all wore
Insolvent , that their rolling stock was
heavily mortgaged and that their
stocks and other assets could not bo
touched by a judgment creditor.
Rioting In France.
Paris , April 23. The proceedings on
the part of the government against the
unauthorized congregations continue
and have occasioned trouble In various
places. The only surlous disorders re
ported occurred at Angers , where ,
after an Ineffectual attempt to seal the
doors of a Capuclno establishment , a
Judge summoned the monks , who pro
ceeded to court , accompanied by u nu
merous body of supporters. The latter
were refused admission to the court
and got up n manifestation on the outside -
side , which resulted In a general fight.
The cavalry wore sent for to restore
order and had to charge the rlotors to
clear the square. A number of per
sons wcro hurt. The case was decided
against the monks. A clerical mani
festation was occasioned at Palters
by the Dominican monks. It led to a
riot , as n result of which ten persona
Chinese Multi-Murderer Crucified.
Victoria , April 23. Advices by the
steamer Empress of China tell of the
crucifixion of a Chinese desperado la
Kwang Tung , who confessed to sixty
murders. When ho confessed to so
many crimes It was decided that de
capitation was too lenient a punish
ment , and ho was crucified. Ho was
nailed by his hands to a wooden cross
and placed on ono of the bridges as a
warning to malefactors , i Ho hung
JOT three days when he succumbed to
his terrible sufferings.
Advices from Japan state that a dis
astrous fire occurred In the mines of
the Otu colliery at Klnshu , resulting
In the loss of sixty-five Urea. The
day was a local holiday and but a portion
tion of the miners were at work , other
wise the loss of life would have been
appalling. The fire was caused by an
Unite Against Engineers' Association.
New York , April 23. The associa
tion for the protection of the com
merce of the port of Now York was or
ganized by the shipping Interests , who
object to the demands of the engi
neers' association of a 25 per cent in
crease In wages and a 72-hour weok.
It was decided at the meeting not to
under any circumstances recognize or
hold communication with the engi
neers as an association.
No Damage Below Water Line.
Southampton. April 23. Shamrock
III was surveyed In dry dock. It waa
found It had sustained no damage be
low the water lint.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
The boiler at Shore & Mosers' saw
mill , near Bethany , N. C. , cxplodod
Wednesday , killing George T. Shore ,
ono of the owners ; Luther George and
Alexander Ramsay , ex-governor of
Minnesota , secretary of war under
President Hayes and for two terms
United States senator from Minnesota
seta , died at his home in St. Paul Wed
nesday , aged eighty-eight.
The crop report of Prussia , made up
to April 15 , shows the conditions to bo
worse than In 1902. Much damage is
reported from mice , snails and frost.
Seventeen per cent of the wheat acre
age must be plowed under.
Colonel Hiram Shlpman Dewey , well
known by railroad men as ono of the
leading civil engineers In the early
history of railroad building in the
United States , la dead at Jefferson.
City , aged seventy-three years.
Fire destroyed the stock and ma
chinery of the Elkbart ( Ind. ) Egg
Case company Wednesday. The Cona
Band Instrument factory and the Elk-
hart Strawboard mill were slightly
damaged. The loss Is estimated At
MOVE INTO ANOTHER HOME.
New York Stock Exchange Dedicates
Ita Hnndiomo New Quarters ,
Now York , April 2.1 , The members
ot the New York Block exchange
abandoned btiRlnunn to tlovoto thorn-
aulvnn to the curomonlcB Incident to
the dedication of thulr ImndHouio now
The building , which looks small be-
fildo the nkyBcrnpcrs by which It Is
surrounded , prosontH a striking &P-
poaranrc , with KB mtiBslvo and beauti
fully carved stone plllara and decora-
tionn , The interior has boon arranged
looking to the comfort of the momborn.
An Impregnable vault has boon built
for the safety of securities ,
The building , which fronts on Broad
street , extends through to Now Rtrcct ,
with an opening on Wnll ntreot , as In
the old building. In the construction
It was found necessary to go forty-
two feet below the level of Broad
strcot. In the collar are the vaultn of
safe deposit companies and the plants
for cooling and heating the hulldlng.
The members will bo warmed In the
winter by a constant flow of warm air.
In the summer the coolest spot In the
city outsldo of a cold storage warehouse -
house will bo the exchange , which
will bo kept at a low temperature.
Duke Refuses to Take Strikers Back.
Somervlllo , N. J. , April 23. A com
mittee of strikers on the estate of
James B , Duke , president of the Amor-
lean Tobacco company , had a confer
ence with Mr. Duko. lie told the com
mittee that ho would not under any
circumstance ro-omploy the men who
had caused trouble at the farm. Ho
agreed to Increase the wages of the
masons and they returned to work. I
The other strikers are still In an I
angry mood , but they have gone quiet
ly to their homes.
Chinese Smuggled Across Border.
Buffalo , April 23. The operations ot
v well organized gang of smugglers , j (
who have brought hundreds ot China
men Into this country over Niagara
river , were disclosed by James Fox
while on the witness stand. Fox wan
placed under arrest while riding on a
street car with a "contraband" China
man. Ho testified that there were '
regularly organized firms In Canada i
who mndo It a business to bring China- I i
men across the border into the United [ ,
States. Upon the testimony of Fox
the federal authorities have arrested
George 12. Judson of this city , who , It j |
Is alleged , is the leader of the smug
Hemphlll Testifies In Howard Trial.
Frankfort , Ky. , April 23. George T.
Homimlll , clerk InCaleb Powers' of
fice , was the most sensational wit
ness in the Howard trial , Hemphlll
said that ho was summoned before the
grand jury in April , 1900 , and that the
day ho was summoned Governor Tay
lor asked him to bo aa easy as possi
ble on Henry Youtsey. Hemphlll is a
clerk In one ot the departments at
Washington , and had never before
testified except In the examination
trial of Caleb Powers. Ho did not tell
this at that time and had refused to
testify In former trials.
Two Die From Drugged Whisky.
Camden. Ark. , April 23. J. W. Pur-
year , n printer from Shreveport , and
a stationary engineer named Smith ,
from Fordyco , Ark. , are dead , presuma
bly from the effects of whisky , which
they drank and * which is supposed to
have boon drugged. Joe Cameron of
Plttsburg and J. D. Tromont of Jack
son , Miss. , are in jail hero , hold under
suspicion of having given the poisoned
drink to the dead men. Smith had
quite a sum of money In his posses
Feud Results In Fatal Shooting.
Poplar Bluff , Mo. , April 23 , As the
culmination of a feud , Rube Hayes
shot and killed John Jones and proba
bly fatally shot Frank Jordan , near the
Tillage of Flak. Hayes Immediately
surrendered to the authorities and
has been brought to Poplar Bluff.
Hayes Is a son of Judge John A.
Hayes of the county court and has an
excellent reputation. All the partici
pants In the tragedy are married man
Clifton Held for Murder.
Newcastle , Wyo. , April 23. The cor
oner's jury has returned n verdict to
th effect that Mr. and Mrs. John W.
hurch came to their death from
gunshot wounds at the hands of W. C.
llfton. Clifton confesses the mur
der and gives as the cause that ho
was madly in love with Mrs. Church
and she spurned him.
Hulse Attempts Suicide.
Bakersfield , Cal. , April 23. Al
Hulse , who Is under arrest as an ac
complice of Outlaw McKlnney , at
tempted to commit sulcldo In the coun
ty jail. Ho broke a pleco of Iron
from his bunk and attempted to sever
the artery in his wrist in thrco places
and failed only because the Iron was
too blunt to cut deeply.
School Girl Commits Suicide.
Springfield , 111. , April 23. Edna ,
aged fifteen years , daughter of Robert
I. Rotramol , custodian of the state
fair grounds , committed suicide at her
home because Principal Taylor of the
school which she attended , had repri
manded her for writing a note in
school and had gone to her home to
Inform her parents.
National League Chicago , 3 ; Cin
cinnati , 5. Brooklyn , 2 ; Now York , 7.
Boston , 2 ; Philadelphia , 1.
American League Washington , 3 ;
New York , 1. Detroit , 4 ; Cleveland , 2.
St. Louis , 4 ; Chicago , 14. Philadel
phia , 6 ; Boston , 1.
American Association Kansas City ,
8 ; Minneapolis , 4. Toledo , 0 ; Colum
bus , 2. Milwaukee , 10 ; St Paul , 7.
Louisville , 2 ; Indianapolis , 4.
President Concludes His Tour
8NOW FIVE TO BIX FEET DEEP.
First Time Place Was Ever Visited
at This Season by Other Than
Scouts or Soldiers Roosevelt En
thusiastic Over His Outing.
Clnnabar.Mont. , April 23. President
Roosevelt has completed his tour of
the Yellowstone Park. Ho arrived at
Fort Yellowstone about noon from
Norrln. Secretary Loob reports that
ho IB In the best of health and enthu
siastic over his trip through the parK.
The secortary Issued the following
statement : "Major Pitcher states that
the president and ho have returned
from tholr six-day trip In the Interior
of the park. The party went on
Blcdges , but used horses between the
upper and lower Roysor basins and
skis around the canyon , where It was
Impossible to go anywhere without
them. The snow was two to five feet
deep on the level throughout the
country traversed. It was getting Into
bad shape. This Is the , first time the
Interior of the park has ever boon
visited before the snow went off by
anyone except the scouts or soldiers
on duty at the various stations. "
PARRY REPLIES TO HANNA.
Scores Senator for His Defense of
Indianapolis , April 23. "Mr. Hanna's
rushing to the rescue of organized la
bor Is , when you como to think of It ,
n somewhat astonishing spectacle , "
said D. M. Parry , when asked for his
opinion as to the attack made on his
labor position by Senator Hanna at
the banquet of the steel workers at
"Ho picked out a couple of para
graphs of my report , held them up to
ridicule and then passed on to his own
ildcas as to joint agreement and the
legal responsibilities of labor unions ,
evading all the main points brought
out In my address. If there Is any
thing more In Mr. Hanna's speech , I
fall to find It ,
"What has Mr. Hanna to say about
flxlng the wages by artificial means ?
There IB the root of the whole matter.
If it is right that ono class of work
men should have their wages fixed ar
bitrarily , then It is only just that the
wages of all classes should be fixed in
the same manner. I have heard it
eakl that had It not been for Mr. Han
na and his Civic Federation the an
thracite coal strike would have been
settled without the crushing losses
that fell upon the consumers of the
"How docs Mr. Hnnna make the re
port of the minors' committee coincide
with his Ideas. That report , I be-
Hove , states that the wages of the min
ers were found to compare favorably
with the pay of employes in other in
dustries , and yet , despite this finding ,
the commission granted an advance of
10 per cent. I speak of this miners'
strike- because It Is typical and be
cause every ono knows about It , but
hero have boon hundreds of other
strikes which illustrate the same point
and every victory that is gained la a
signal for others to go on strike.
"I am surprised to see that Mr. Han
na so flatly denies the proposition
that organized labor is founded on the
principle of force , whew every day
'urnlshes demonstrations In proof of
my charge. The only reason why the
anthracite miners received a wage
scale confessedly out of proportion to
what similar labor gets elsewhere is
because they were able to compel Its
granting by force. They proved their
power by going on strikes and pro
renting other men from taking their
places , despite the presence of the en
tire National Guard of Pennsylvania.
The country waa at their mercy and
finally , as a measure of expediency.
It became necessary for the govern
ment to negotiate with them that
peace might be restored.
Decides Against Textile'strikers.
Boston , April 23. According to tha
report of the state board of arbitration
and conciliation presented to Governot
Bates , the textile corporations In Low
ell Involved in the present strike of
17,000 operatives , with a single excep
tion , can not afford to pay their help
the 10 per cent increase in wages de
manded by organized labor. The opin
ion of the board Is corroborated by a
statement from a state statistician ,
based on the figures of an accountant
employed to make an examination ot
the financial condition of the seven
mills in question. The exception Is
the Lawrence Manufacturing company ,
the books of which , according to the
report , show that it Is able to grant
the advance demanded. The board
Bhows by statistics that the cost ot
living in 1902 Is 15.37 per cent higher
than in 1897 , against the 25 per cent
claimed by the workingmen , and that
the wages In cotton mills in Lowell
have been raised 1C per cent In the
Against Any Increase In Rates.
Austin , Tex. , April 23. In a letter to
General Manager Allen of the Mis-
eourl , Kansas and Texas railroad ,
Railroad Commissioner Colqultt saysi
"I think the commission should be
candid enough to say to you that It
can not offer any encouragement In
your desire for increased ratea. The
freight either comes "from the value of
the raw material or Is added to the
cost of the manufactured article for
the consumer to pay. Unfortunately ,
our etate appears to ho bearing both
theuo burdens. "
WRECK ON OMAHA ROAD.
Stalled Cars Run Amuck on Steep
Qrnde , Killing Ono Passenger.
Spring Valley , 311. , April 23. Ona
nmn WIIH killed and thrco Injured In a
wreck on the Spring Valley , branch of
the Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis and
Omaha road. A mixed frelnht and
passenger train stalled on a hill two
mlloB west of hero anil two cars were
loft standing While the balance of the
train went over the rldgo. A defective
brake allowed the cars to got away
and they Btarted down the hill , noon
attaining a terrific speed , and collided
with another train coming up the In
cline. The end coach wan completely
telescoped. When the cars started to
nm away most of the passengers In
the coach Jumped and escaped without
Injury. The train crow , after doing
all In their power to chock the cars.
Jumped , HO that only two persons re
mained upon the coach when the crash
camo. Several of the trainmen were
hurt in Jumping from the 'rapidly mov
ing cars. E. 0. Stuhlfoier of St. Paul ,
a passenger , was killed. Drakoman
Adolph Slmonson had an arm cut oft
and was otherwise badly hurt.
SUSPECTED MAN IS RELEASED.
One of the Prisoners Held for Barrel
MUrder Is Ordered Discharged.
New York , April 23. Gulseppo Mo-
rollo , who was supposed to have been
one of the most Important of the pris
oners held In connection with the mur
der of Dcnotto Madonnl , the victim of
the barrel murder , was discharged.
When the suspects were arraigned
En.lvnt.or Sagllmbcne , a stepson of the
murdered man , brought from Buffalo
to Identify the remains of the victim ,
scrutinized the faces of the prlsonora
to see If he could rccognlzo any of
them as callers at his home , but failed
to do so.
Later Coroner Scholor withdrew the
charge of complicity In the murder
and ordered all the thirteen prisoners
held as witnesses. Ball for Laduca ,
Gcnova and Morcllo was fixed at $5-
000 each. They are alleged to have
been seen with Madonnl a short time
before his body was found. The
others were hold In leaser ball.
WO M EN MISSIONARIES M EET.
British Indian Schools Fall to Aid
Christian Missionary Work.
Chicago , April 23. Failure of the
British educational system In India ,
from a religious standpoint , was em
phasized at the thirty-third annual
business meeting of the Woman's Mis
sions of the West. The speaker was
Miss Margaret Davis , who has labored
among the Hindus. A more encourag
ing report was received from the Chi
nese field. Miss Emma Silver , who
has recently returned from the Ori
ent , declared that Christianity is ad
vancing In China and In glowing terms
she spoke of the future possibilities of
missionary work In the Celestial em
pire. Delegates from fourteen states
attended the opening session of the
board. Mrs. Henry M. Forsyth , Chicago
cage , was re-elected president. The
treasurer's annual report showed the
mission board to be in a healthy finan
Mrs. Lee Goes to Chicago
St. Louis , April 23. After a long
conference with Circuit Attorney
Folk , Mrs. John A. Lee , wife of Lieu
tenant Governor Leo , has gone to Chicago
cage , supposedly with the Intention of
persuading her husband to return to
St. Louis and testify before the grand
jury. It is thought probable that Mrs.
Leo will bring her husband back Frl
day. Mrs. Lee's trip has been kept
secret. It Is said that friends pointed
out to her that cither the lieutenant
ftovernor or D. J. Kelley of Now Yorl
would be required aa witnesses and
that the advantage would be with the
one who first appeared. Governor
Dockery Is in St. Louis to attend the
Masonic grand lodge. He refused to
discuss the boodle Investigation.
Alton Issues New Wage Schedule.
Bloomlneton , 111. , April 23. The
Chicago and Alton railroad Issued a
new schedule of pay for trainmen.
For men west of the Mississippi river ,
the scale provides for an Increase of
15 per cent for freight and yard ser
vices and of 16 per cent for passenger
Bcrvlco. This is in accordance with
the agreement of the St. Louis confer
ence. East of the Mississippi river
there is no Increase from the advance
of last December. Committees now
In session demand the same wages for
Illinois lines as are received by Mis
sourl. The Issuance of a schedule
while the committees are awaiting an
answer Is taken by some to mean that
the request will be Ignored
1 Miners Must Work Full Time.
Pottsvllle , Pa. , April 23. Announce
ment was made here that the 30,000
miners .who were locked out by. the
Reading company because of their re
fusal to work nine hours on Saturday
will bo permitted to return to the
mines providing they pledge them
selves to work full time Saturdays
General Superintendent Luther sayi
the company insists on compllanc
with this regulation. It Is expected
that the miners will accept the com
pany's terms and return to work tc
await the result of the conciliation
Woman Convicted of Murder.
Camden , Ark. , April 23. Mrs. Celcan
Thompson was convicted in the cir
cuit court of the murder of May
Thompson hero last fall. Sentence
has not yet been passed. This Is the
first conviction for murder here In
Bricklayers Return to Work.
Indianapolis , April 23. Five hundred -
dred bricklayers returned to work
after being out two weeks. They
have been granted their demand of 60
] cents an hour and eight hours' work.
Attendance at Opening Session
MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP IS LIKED.
Delegates Told People Believe In Pop
ular Control of Public Franchises.
Secretary Woodruff Reads Exhaust
ive Report of Year's Transactions.
Detroit , April 23. The atlendanco
at the opening session of the ninth an
nual meeting of the National Munici
pal league was somewhat disappoint
ing. About seventy delegates were
expected , but only half that number
were present when Vlco President
Richardson of Philadelphia , In the ab
sence of President James C. Carter
of New York , called the convention to
order. After welcoming speeches by
Mayor Maybury of Dotrolt and Presi
dent John Davis of the Detroit Munici
pal league and a , brief reply by Mr.
Richardson , an exhaustive report of the
year's work \yns read by Clinton Rog
ers Woodruff of Philadelphia , secre
tary of the national leaguo. After-
touching upon the recent municipal
scandals of Minneapolis , St. Louis and
Kansas City , Mr. Woodruff took up the
question of municipal ownership , and
declared that a movement in its favor
had taken a deep hold on the urban
population of the country.
The recent elections In Chicago and
Cleveland were pointed to as teaching
the lesson that there must be an end
to tampering with the city by the leg
islature and that national parties must
cease from placing national issues to
the front In local campaigns , the fre
quent election .of Mayor Samuel Jones
of Toledo teaching the same lesson.
J. Horace McFarland of Harrlsburg ,
president of the American League for
Civic Improvement , read a paper on
"Tho Federation of Civic Forces , City ,
State and National. " Ho presented a
proposed constitution for a civic alli
ance , embracing a number of political
Secretary Woodruff explained that
there was no desire to do away with
the present organization , but the pur
pose of an alliance would bo to avoid
duplication of effort.
Moorish Tribesmen Pillage Town.
Tangier , Morocco , April 23. Tribes ,
men have attacked and pillaged Me-
qulncz. Thirty-seven inhabitants of
the town and thirteen tribesmen were
killed in the fighting.
Mequinez is about thirty-six miles
south of Fez. It has a population of
about 30,000. Some months ago a
number of missionaries wore' located
at Mequinez , but during the recant
disturbances In Morocco they were re
ported to have left there for Fez.
Will Coal Ships at Sea.
Berlin , April 23. Admiral Prince
Henry of Prussia is to take the battle
ship squadron to Spanish waters May
3 , with barely sufficient coal to reach a
prearranged latitude and longitude.
The warships will fill their bunkers
from colliers. This is Intended to bo
a test of high sea coaling In the most
complete form possible , and will occur
even if rough weather prevails.
Root Defeats Kid McCoy.
Detroit , April 23. Jack Root of Chicago -
cage was given tlie decision over Kid
McCoy at the end of the tenth round
before a crowd , that packed Light
Guard armory. . to Its capacity. The
bout was a one-man affair from begin
ning to end , McCoy never having a
chance. Root landed at will with left
and right to .faco and body and gen
erally without a return.
Strikers Open'Supply Store.
Evansvllle , April 23. The 700 strik
ing furniture workers of the city have
opened a supply store and are recely-
Ing aid from national headquarters.
Some of the factories are running with
fmall forces. The manufacturers say
their factories will stay shut down un
til the strikers are ready t accept
Wealthy Nebraskan Dies From Poison.
Pendleton , Ore. , April 23. G. P. Al-
yord , who was taken in an unconscious
condition from a westbound passenger
train , died in a hospital here. Al-
rord was from Grant , Neb. , and is
said to have been wealthy. The cor
oner says Alvord died from poison.
Opportunity for a hustling , energetic wan
to enter business without capital. Kzcluslve
County Agency for the distributing of our
goods , Applications considered according to
dntereceivcd. Applyatonce. Full particulars
OLIVER CO. , 63 Bates St. , Dotrolt , Mich.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
qulcklr ucortuln our opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patontablo. Communion-
tloni strictlycontlclontfal. HANDBOOK onl'atenU
sent free. Oldeit agency toroocumifr patenli.
I'atonti taken through ilunn * to. receive
tptcial notice , without entree , In the
Scientific flmtricmi ,
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Tjireeit cir
culation of any sclontlBo Journal. Terms , II a
jean four month * , | L Horn by all tiowidealom.
Hrancu Office. S V BU Washington , D. O.
Sick Headache ?
Food doesn't digest well ?
Appetite poor ? Bowels
constipated ? Tongue coated ? '
It's your liver ! Ayer's Pills-
are liver pills ; they cure dys
pepsia , biliousness.
25c. All druggists.
. Want ynur mouitaclia or ticnrd a beauUful
urown or rich black ? Tlion uie
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE k ° ors
10 CTI. or Dnuwm , en R. P. Hull * Co. , NMUUI , N.H.
She Has Cured Thousands-
Given np to Die.
Practicing Aleopatby , [ Home
opathy , Electric and General - '
Will , by reqnott , visit professionally
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PAOIFIO
HOTEL , THURSDAY , MAY
7 , ONE DAY ONLY
returning ovary four weeks. Consult her whllo
the opportunity is at baud ,
DR. CALDWEf.L limits her pmcfce to tLo
special treatment of ( lisonfns of the eye , ear ,
nose , ihroat , longs , lemalo diseases , diseases of
children ana nil chronic , norvou and surgical
dlseusrs ot n curable nature Early consump
tion , bronchitis , bronchial catarrh , chronic
catarrh , lioadnjlio , couftipatlot , stomach and
bowel troubles , rheumatism , neuralgia , sol.
atlca , BrUht's clifieneokidney diseasesdltoaeos
of the liver and blnildor , dizziness , nervousness , ,
indigortton , obesity , interrupted rntrition ,
slow crowth in children. nd all wasting dla-
oaeoe in adults , defotmltiov dob-foot , curva
ture of the pine , diseases of the brain , paraly
sis , heart disease , dropsy , swelling of the limbs ,
stricture , open sores , pain in the bonen , granu
lar enlargements and all long-standing dis
eases properly treated.
Ulood and Skin Diseases.
Pimples , Notches , eruptions , liver spots , fall-
ng of the hair , bad complexion , eczema , throat
ilcers , hoi'O pains , bladder ttoubles , weak
> ack , buroiagnrino , pa > 8ing urine too often ,
The effects of constitutional sickness or tbo >
taking of .too much injurious medicine receives
jonrchlng treatment , prompt relief and a cura
Diseases of women , irregular menstruation , ,
ailing of the womb , bearing down pains ,
ononlo displacements , lack of sexual tone. ,
.enc'irruoa. sterility or barrenness , consult
Dr. Cn Id well and
she will show them the cauo
of their trouble and the way to become cured ,
Concern , Goiter , Fistula , riles
anfl enlarged glands treated with the subcu
taneous inject on method , absolutely without
pain and without the loss nf a drop of blood ,
sonoof her own discoveries and is really the
nest scientific method of this advanced ago
Dr. Caldwell has practiced her profession la
eomo of the largest hospitals throughout the
country. She bat no superior In the treating
ind diagnosing dieoasos , deformities , etc. She
ias lotMy opened an ollico in Omaha , Nebraska ,
where she will spend a portion of each week
: reatirg her many patients. No incurable
cases accepted for treatment. Consultation ,
ixamlnatlon and advice , one dollar to those in
terested. IB. DBA CALDWELL & Co
Chicago , 111.
Addrlss all communications to Bee Build-
ng , Omaha , Neb ,
A HEW FASTTRflIK
Between St. Lonla and Kansas City and
OKLAHOMA CITY ,
And principal points in Texas and the South
west. Thla train Is now throughout and la
made up of the finest equipment , provided
with olootrlo lights and all other modern
traveling conveniences. It runa via our nan
Red River Division.
. .Every appltanco known to modern cat
banding and railroading baa boon employed
In the make-up of this service , Including
Cafe Observation Cars ,
under the management of Fred. Harvey.
Full Information aa to rates and all details oi > ,
a trip via this now route will bo cheerfully
furnished , upon application , by any ropro-
tentative ot the
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