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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1903)
TUB NORFOLK NEWS ; MUIM , MAY 1 , ! ( ) : > .
Mountain Top Crashes on to
Town of Frank , Alberta ,
BOULDERS DLOCK THE HIVER.
Stream Which Flows Through Center
of Town la Dammed Up Houses
Smothered Under Tons of Stones.
Disaster Resembles Volcanic Action.
Vnncouvor , April SO. Overwhelmed
Ty ) countless tons of rock shortly nftor
4 a. in. nnil with probably 100 of ltd
Inhabitants killed almost Instantly ,
the Httlo mining town of Frank , In
Boulhwostaru Alberta , Is throatcnod
with complete destruction by Hood.
Old Man's rlvor , which Hews throiiRh
the center of the town. IB dammed up
with the fallen rock to the height of
nearly 100 foot. The waters of the
rlvor are dammed up for miles and
Uio ontlro valley above the town IB
flooded. A blj ; body of water la press-
IUB with force upon the dam the wily
protection the town of Frank now has
unless the rlvor finds another chan
nel. Should the Impromptu dam break
the entire village would bo swept away.
A dispatch from Frank says : "A
tremendous loud reverberation shook
the whole valley of the Old Man's
river at 4:10 : a. in. and scarcely half
of the Inhabitants of this town awak
ened to a realization of the Im.mmlliiR
danger. The Frank mines , across the
rlvor from the town , were seen to bo
burled under hundreds of foot of rock
Just as the morning light was breakIng -
Ing , Inside of flvo minutes from the
first thunderous shock n omall force
of men had started to the relief of
the minors , despite the great risk they
ran of being burled under the rocks ,
which were utlll being precipitated
from the lofty mountain top. This vol
unteer relief force was unable to got
to the mine , but managed to got near
enough to determine that not a man at
the workings had escaped death.
Jilnny had boon fearfully mangled.
The disaster was merciful to those
men who were employed above ground
In that they must have been killed In-
otnntly , while the men In the workings
of the mlno may yet bo nllvo If they
have air to breathe. The disas
ter was not confined to the vicinity
of the mlno alone , for many of the
dwelling houses In the town of Frank
were demolished by tint falling rock.
801110 of the occupants of thcso houses
escaped death , but many others were
instantly killed. The latest returns
place the number of killed at 8G.
When reports concerning the magni
tude of the disaster and details con
cerning It commenced to como In from
Tollable won who had been out pros
pecting for news , It developed that
the earth opened for three-quarters of
E mile and many foot In width and
that the whole northern face of Turtle -
tlo mountain slipped from placo.
The shock resultant upon the precip
itation of the millions of tons of rock
into the valley , while only actually
demolishing a comparatively few of
the houses , so shook the foundations
of the dwellings In the town that they
are unsafe to llvo In and many hun
dreds of pcoplo will have to llvo in
the open or under such temporary
ehcltor as may bo procurable.
The railroad track for a distance of
two miles or moro cast of the station
is covered with from ten to forty feet
of rock and the telegraph wires to the
cast are down. All communication Is
being conducted over ono wire , run-
Hock is still being thrown on the
town from Turtle mountain and It is
Impossible to venture within half a
mile of the mlno workings. It is now
certain that eighteen men are burled
In the wreckage. All hope for them
lias been abandoned. The streets are
crowded with the relations and friends
of those known to be entombed.
It is generally thought hero that the
disruption of Turtle mountain was
brought about by a seismic disturb
ance , although there are people who
declare that the origin of the up
heaval was volcanic. No lava has
been seen. There is , however , no ex
planation for the continued upheaval
of rock. The eruptive influences seem
to center right at the crown of Tur
The following conservative estimate
of the dead is : Men , women and chil
dren killed in the beds as they slept ,
2 ; minors working outside the mines
and instantly killed , 12 ; imprisoned in
the mlno , 18.
Most of the men imprisoned in the
mine , whoso death at first seemed cer
tain got out allvo. There were seven
teen men in the mine. Two died from
suffocation , but the other fifteen
worked their way out. The rescue
party above ground despaired of sav
ing the entombed men , for the en-
trauco was blocked by immense piles !
of broken rocks. The miners within ,
however , found an exit where there
was less rock , and after cutting their
. way through thirty feet of debris , nil
hut two emerged from the mine unin
jured. Ono of the imprisoned men
who so narrowly escaped death went
homo on emerging from the mine , and
found his house destroyed and IsIs
\vlfo and six children dead. There Is
now plenty of air In the mlno , and
the insldo workings are intact.
Rains Quench Forest Fires.
Detroit , April 30. Heavr rains fell
throughout the northern portion of
lower Michigan and the forest fires !
that have threatened the smaller !
towns and done great damage throughout
out the lumber woods have been ex
tinguished. No lives have been re
ported loat In the fires.
THREE DIE IN VANDAUA WRECK ,
Passenger Train Collides With Switch
Engine nt Terre Haute.
Terre Hnulo , Ind. , April UJ. Thrro
peinons were killed nml four others
were RorlotiBly Injnteil by the wreck
ing of a Vundalla puHBCtiKor train In
the railroad yards liens ,
The dead : Clarcnco Uolnlmrt , Co-
liimbUH , O. ! N A. hnlz , biiKgnKemas-
tor ; Alexander McMullen , Columbus.
Seriously Injured : Pat Daily , engi
neer , Terre Haute , both ankles broken ,
head bruluad ; Joseph C. I tarter , In
dianapolis , Interim ! Injuries , right lea
broken , probably fatally hurt ; George
Morlclo , mall iigont , Terre Ilauto ,
right log broken ; Frank Meyer , fire
man , Terre Ilauto , arms and body
Among the navcrnl others slightly In-
Jurcd are Mrs. Joseph Uolanoy , St.
Louis , and Mr. and Mrs. Falrchlld , 121
PnHO , Tex.
The wreck was caused by the pas
senger train colliding with a B witch
cnglno. Attached to the train wns n
spoclal car currying a party of twen
ty-seven from Philadelphia to the na
tional Y. M. 0. A. convention nt To-
pcktt , Kan. Another car carried the
New Jersey delegation to the Loulsl-
mm Purchase exposition dedication.
None of tbo members of the party
wcro Injiirod , The killed and Injured
wcro In the day coach.
THEY DO NOT HAVE TO TELL.P
Supreme Court Decides In Favor of
Men Accused of Doodling.
Jefferson City , Mo. , April 30. The
state supreme court decided that I. L.
Page and Cole Hlcltox can not be
made to tell from whom they received
the 71.000 and $500 bills , had In their
possession In February last , about the
time the greater part of the alum boodle -
dlo money was distributed. The de
cision was rendered by Judges Robin-
eon , Fox and Burgess and It will , it is
bollovod , prove the most BO veto set
back the prosecution In the boodle
cases has yet received. The Judges
hold that Pngo and lllckox were with
in their constitutional rights and or
dered Sheriff Smith to discharge them
Judgu jiazoll held that they could
toll from whom they received the
money without In any way placing
themselves In danger of prosecution.
The supreme court now holds that the
names of the men who gave them the i
money might bo n necessary link In i
the chain to secure their own convic
SEEK POLICE AID FROM MAFIA.
Italians Show Letters Threatening
Death If Cash Is Not Forthcoming.
Boston , April 30. Sovou Boston
Italians called at police headquarters
to beg for protection against the Mafia ,
by which they claimed to have been
ordered to contribute to the defense
fund in the Now York "barrel murder
caso. " Inspectors have been sent to
the Italian quarter to make an Investi
gation. Each of the foreigners who
was at headquarters , showed a letter ,
dated -April 25 , in Now York. The let
ters told them that everywhere they
went they were marked men , that the
eyes of the Mafia were on them al
ways , that they were as good as dead
If they did not send the money imme
Detchmondy Placed on Retired List.
Washington , April 30. The case of
Captain O. L. Detchmondy of the
Twenty-second Infantry has been set
tled by an order placing him on the
retired list. Ho resigned his commis-
elon in 1902 on the alleged ground
that his service In the capture of
Aguinaldo bad not properly been rec
ognized by the war department. He
Is reinstated and retired under au
thority of congress on the ground
that ho was mentally irresponsible
when ho resigned.
National League St. Louis. 0 ; Pitts-
burg , 4. New York , 9 ; Philadelphia , 5.
Brooklyn , 2 ; Boston , 0. Cincinnati , 3 ;
Chicago , 7.
American League Detroit , 10 ; Chicago
cage , 1. Cleveland , 4 ; St. Louis , 1.
Washington , 9 ; Boston , 5. Phlladel-
phla , 4 ; Now York. 5.
American Association Milwaukee ,
6 ; Minneapolis , 2. Louisville , 4 ; To
ledo , 0. Indianapolis. 9 ; Columbus , 4.
Charged With Murder of Husband.
Cresco , la. , April 30. Mrs , Gustavo
Krugcr was taken Into custody.
charged with the murder of ber hus
band , whoso body was found In tbo
Wepslplnlcon river with a stone tied
about the neck. The Krugen lived nt
Florenccville , a small village near
hero. Great excitement prevails In
that vicinity and were tbo prisoner Ina
man a lynching could hardly bo pre
Howard's Fate In Jury's Hands.
Frankfort , Ky. , April 30. The case
of James Howard was submitted to
the jury. In the closing argument for
the state , Commonwealth Attorney
Franklin administered a merciless ex
corlatlon of the defendant and at ono
point in bis speech dramatically ex
hlbltcd to the jury the blood-stained
clothing which Governor Goebel wore
when ho was shot by the assassin.
Three Kilted In Collision.
Bismarck. Ont. , April 30. In a col
lislon at this place between a locn
passenger train and a work train on
the Lake Erie and Detroit River rail .
road. Thomas Luton of Button , John
McGIll of lena and John Olger o
Rtdgetown were Instantly killed.
Twelfth Victim of Wreck.
Coffeyvllle , Kan. , April 30. Nlch :
olas J. Jijlcos , a Greek , died at the
hospital , being the twelfth victim o
the Missouri Pacific work train wreck
Tells St. Louis Convention They
Arc Sign of Grcatnccs.
PLAN TO DUILD HIGHWAYS
necolutlons Adopted by Convention
Favor National , State and Local Aid.
W. H. Moore of Chicago Elected
Prenldcnt of Association.
St. l oulfl , April 30. Tbo National
and International Good Uoads conven
tion ' closed Its session and adjourned
clno ' dlo. Just before adjournment
President Hoosevolt made an address
tl the delegates on tbo subject of good
roads. Ho was received with enthusiasm
asm and his remarks wcro cheered
tc the echo. Resolutions were adopted
favoring the co-oporntlon of national ,
state and local governments In highway -
way Improvements ,
The following olllccrs were re-elect-
cd : W. H. Moore. Chicago , president ;
Jj . W. Richardson , secretary , and
Charles 11. Huttlg , president of the
Third National bunk , St. Louis , trcas'
urer. The tlmo and plnco of holding the
next convention will bo decided by the
executive committee. St. Louis will
probably bo chosen , although Duluth ,
Indianapolis and Beaumont , Tex. , are
making efforts to secure the meeting.
The hull was packed with a crowd ,
which had been waiting patiently for
hours , when , at 5 o'clock , the presi
dent arrived to address the National
Good Roads association. The prcsl-
dent spoke of good roads In tones
which showed as well as his words
that ho was In favor of good roads ,
which , ho declared , "toll the greatness
of n nation. Tbo influence of nations
which have not been road builders 1ms
boon ovnncsccnt. Homo , the most
powerful of the olden civilizations , left
her Impress on literature and she
changed the boundaries of nations , but
plainer than anything else left to remind -
mind us of the Ho man civilization are
Roman roads. "
At this point in the president's
speech tbo crowd rose as ono man and
cheered , waving handkerchiefs and
"Merely from historical analogy , "
j the president continued , "this country ,
i which we bollevo will reach a position
of leadership never equaled this
country , I say , should so act that pos
terity will Justly say when speaking
of us , 'that nation built good roads. ' "
The president declared that good
roads probably were tbo greatest
agency for regulating the flow from
the country to the city of young men
and young women.
"A long line of liquid morass is 'not '
pleasant , " the president continued.
'It means In many Instances Isolation
o the farmer. When tbo girl or the
boy can't tnko a turn on a bike , even
o n neighbor's because of the roads
well , it is n situation not likely to
make farm llfo attractive. "
In conclusion the president spoke of
ho benefits to the country districts
of the tVolley line , the telephone and
ho rural frco delivery , and closed
with the assertion that good roads
would prove the greatest benefit of all.
ROOSTVELT AND CLEVELAND.
resident and Ex-President Under One
Roof at St. Louis.
St. Louis , April 30. The preslden-
lal train arrived at 4:28 : p. m. and
President Roosevelt , accompanied by
Governor Dockery , wbo bad joined
' ; ho train nt Kookuk , la , , stepped oft
: bo rear end. President Francis of
.ho Louisiana Purchase exposition
seized the band or. the president and
save blm an informal welcome to St.
Louis. Mayor Wells , President Carter
of the national committee and other
members of that body , tbe reception
committee of the World's fair and mil
itary officers shook hands with the
president , and after this brief and In
formal reception ho wns escorted to
the carriage In waiting. Mayor Wells
Senator Carter and Secretary Loeb ac
companied the president In the corridor
rider and were at once driven off to
the Good Roads convention. The mili
tary companies and a platoon of po
lice bad been waiting two blocks away
and as soon as the
line of carriages (
appeared a slower march was taken
up to cover the three miles to Odeon
hall , where the Good Roads conven
tion was In session. Pcoplo were con
gregated along the streets and wildly
cheered as the president passed. He
doffed his hat In acknowledgement.
From Odeon hall the president was
driven at a sharp trot to St. Louis
university. A few minutes were spent
here , after which the president and
other guests repaired to the homo of
Mr. Francis for dinner.
President Cleveland arrived over
the Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern
at 6:50 : o'clock. As ho alighted from
the train ho was warmly greeted by
President Francis , wbo had driven
rapidly to the depot after greeting
President Roosevelt at the Forsythe
Junction. The 10n
of the com-
mltteo crowded around and Mr. Cleve
land was unable to ev
proceed for sev
eral minutes , BO thick was the throng
about him. A passage was finally
cleared , and with President Francis
he walked through the aisles formed
by the crowd , and entering a carriage
vras driven to the residence of Presi
dent Francis , where President Roosevelt !
velt Is also a guest
Fall to Tleup Street Railway.
Los Angeles , April 30. The effort
to tleup the street railway system
was unsuccessful. Only a dozen crews
obeyed the strike order to desert their
cars , and new men were secured to
take their places.
WILL PUT UP PRICE OF COAL.
President Oaer Tells Commission It Is
to Advance Ten Cents In May.
Now ] York , April 30. The Interstate
couimorco commission resumed Us In
vestigation Into the complaint of Will-
lam ; R. Hoarut against the anthracite
con ) carrying roads. John Edmonds ,
sales agent In Now York for the Read
ing Coal and Iron company , testified
that the company sold about l.UOO.OUO
tons of coal a year , payment for which
was always made to tbo finance com
puny. President Bacr of the Reading
system said the prlco of coal had been
raised CO cents a ton because- the cost
ofw production had increased. Asked
why the men wore locked out of tbo
mines , ho said : "They refuse to work
unless wo give for seven hours' wnrK
the pay of ton hours' work , and wo
are | not going to do It. "
"But you have fixed tbo rate at ? 4.GO
a ton ? "
"Yes , and on May 1 I am going to ad-
vaneo | the prlco 10 cents and try to
work It up to | 5. That will be u fair
prleo and give us n profit. If I can't
get , that price , I'll have to como down.
If the market will take It at ? 5 the
prleo will not bo reduced. "
Doodle Committee Hears Evidence.
Springfield , 111. , April 30. The legis
lative Investigating committee baa
completed the work of bearing evi
dence. The last witness was Walter
L. Fisher of Chicago , secretary of the
Municipal Voters' louguo. Mr. Fisher
appeared before the committee at his
own request to explain the Mueller
ownership bill. It was ho who made
the original draft of the bill , and ox-
plained its inception. The traction
companies , bo said , were never consulted -
sulted at any tttno In the course of
Its preparation. Mr. Fisher waa
asked the question whether or not ho
had received any money from the
traction companies on account of the
bill , and entered nn emphatic denial.c
The report of the commission will
probably bo submitted to the houno
Loubet Sails for. Marseilles.
Blseita , Tunis , April 30. President
Loubet arrived hero on board the
French cruiser Jeanne D' Arc. Later
in the day the bey and his suite Joined
the presidential party and spent the
day In visiting the arsenal and other
local Institutions. The French presi
dent was everywhere received with
ovations from the populace. After
taking a cordial farewell of the bty ,
President Loubet returned to the
Jeanne D' Arc and the cruiser sailed
Reliance Stands Severe Test.
Newport , R. I. , April 30. After hav
ing been formally placed In commis
sion in the harbor here the cup yacht
" .Reliance 'was taken out for another
trial spin , and during the two hours
of sailing she was brought Into con
ditions of winds and sea which gave
her the most severe test she has yet
had. That she proved herself to be a
Btaunch , strong craft was the opin
ion of everybody who saw her strug
gle In the nasty sea In the heavy wind
To Work In Hemp Flelda.
San Francisco , April 30. The ad
vance guard of an army of Chinese
coollo laborers who will bo employed
In the hemp fields of Mexico have ar
rived hero from the Orient on the
steamer Doric , en route to Sallna
Cruz. The coolies number forty-seven ,
but 49,000 families are soon to follow
and join their countrymen on the
hemp plantations of the Mexican pnm
Inco of Yucatan.
Baldwin Interview Not a Fake ,
Denver , April 30. The Post editor
ially denies the statement of the war
department to the effect that the re
porter whose Interview with General
Baldwin was the subpect of an In
vestigation had been discharged from
the paper , and says that no such ac
tion is contemplated. The reporter
has made an affidavit that ho quoted
General Baldwin correctly.
Guarding Dynamite Cave.
New York , April 30. Armed guards
are protecting the powder house and
dynamite cave of the contractors at
the Muscoota dam , in Westchester
county. Armed Italian strikers , who
In the last week have attacked men at
work several times , and been routed
by a deputy sheriff's posse , nro still
hiding in the neighboring hills.
Turkish Troops Attack Insurgents.
Vienna , April 30. Telegrams re-
celved from Sofia announce that a
fierce fight between Turkish troops
and n large band of insurgents has oc-
curred on the right bank of the River
Strummln , in the district of Dlschuna ,
TELEGRAMS TERSELY TOLD.
A fifty-mile gale from the northwest
is sweeping Lake Michigan. No dis
asters to shipping have been reported.
The Udell elevator at Mount Vernon -
non , Ind. , containing 100,000 bushels
of grain , collapsed , entailing a loss of
$50,000 , with no insurance.
Stuart Robson , the veteran come
dian , died of heart disease at New
York Wednesday night. He was sixty-
seven years old and had been on the
stage for fifty-one years.
Seven nurses from the Mills training
school for nurses , New York , who saw
service in Chinese and South African
waters on the hospital ship Maine ,
have received their Chinese medals
from the British government.
The fourth annual demonstration of
women in behalf of peace and inter-
national arbitration will be held rit
Chicago on May 18. A call has been
Issued by Mrs. May Wright Bewail ,
president of the International Council :
Edward Received in Private
Conference by Leo Xm.
GOES DIRECT FROM EMDASSY.
Pomp and Ceremony Mark British
Soverelgn'o Reception Wlth'ln the
Vatican Greeted In Plaza of St.
Peter by Scotch Pilgrims.
Rome , April 30. King Edward vis
ited Pope Leo at the Vatican , going
direct from the British embassy In a
closed carriage. Ho was accompanied
by Colonel Lamb , the British military
attache. The carriage bearing the
king was followed by another contain
ing members of bis majesty's suite.
Tbo Vatican Is perhaps the most
ceremonious < court of Europe. It Is
undoubtedly ono of the most pic
turesque and all costumes worn there
nro of medieval times. AH King Ed
ward's carriage entered the court of
Snn Damazzo , surrounded by tbo well
known loggia of Raphael , and which
has been trodden by the feet of every
sovereign who visited Rome , with the
exception : of the present shah of Per
sia , his majesty was saluted by a battalion
talion of tbo palatine guards In full
Upon arriving before the private
apartment of the pope the door was
Immediately ' opened and tbo aged pontiff -
tiff was revealed , standing on the
threshold. ] His hand was extended ,
awaiting bis guest. His holiness was
dressed In robes of white and a red
velvet cap , bordered with ermine.
Even King Edward paused a moment
upon seeing the pontiff In his whKo
garments. The pope's face was the
color of Ivory , but ho moved without
aid and with no apparent difficult ? .
From his entire person there seemed
to emanate sentiments of benevolence
and spirituality. The king and the
head of the church clasped hands and
exchanged a few words In French.
King Edward passed within the papal
apartment , the door was closed and
the pope and his guest was left alone.
King Edward remained with the pontiff
tiff for twenty minutes. A bell was
then rung and King Edward's suite
was admitted and presented to the
pope. This llttlo ceremony seemed to
please the pope immensely. At its
conclusion King Edward took his
leave , the pope crossing the room at
his side and saying his last words at
the door. From the Vatican the king
passed through the piazza of St.
Peter , where he was warmly greeted
In English by a number of Scotch
pilgrims now In Rome , who shouted
"Hurrah for the king. "
Had King Edward looked up at that
moment ho would have seen a figure
In a window of the second story of the
palace , It was Pope Leo. Contrasted
with the British sovereign , who stood
below in the sunlight , and the center
of the animation of , the immense
plaza , the solitary wbito figure In the
palace window seemed to further the
idea of the pope as a prisoner.
Instead of returning to the British
embassy , the king drove directly to
Some particulars of the Interview
between King Edward and the pope
have become known. The pope greet 0t
ed the king , saying In French : "I tn
happy to see your majesty. "
King Edward replied : "I am happy
to be here and to add my congratula
tions to others on your having out it
lived the days of St. Peter. " tj
The rest of the conversation was ,
on the part of the British sovereign ,
concerning the attitude taken by the
pope on the principal social questions
of the day , and on the part of the
pope on the situation of the church in
the British empire. It has leaked
out that the pontiff Informed King
Edward that In view of the meeting
ho bad personally examined into all
questions regarding Catholic interests
now pending In various parts of the .
British empire and had prepared .ea .ee
memorandum to which he hoped the
king would pay his benevolent atten
tion. It is understood that one part
of this memorandum concerns the
school question in Canada and con
tains practically the same points ais
does the memorandum given by the
pope to Sir Wilfred Laurler , the Ca -
nadian premier , when that official was
last in Rome.
The pope , speaking to his familiars ,
seemed to be greatly pleased at the
visit of King Edward : He said : "He [
is a very nice man. "
At the reception at the embassy ,
King Edward expressed his great sat
isfaction at having met the pope per
sonally , and with reference to the
pontiff's appearance , said : "It Is
wonderful , he looks moro to bo seven
ty-three than nlnety-threo years old. "
RUSSIA SAYS IT IS UNTRUE.
Flatly Denies Peking Report ConcernIng -
Ing Policy In Manchuria.
St. Petersburg , April 30. A semioffi
cial note on the subject of Russian
policy toward Manchuria , Just issued ,
characterizes the demands ascribed
to Russia in the dispatches from Pe
king as being simply inventions.
"No change has occurred , " says the
note , "In the intentions of Russia with
rofcrenco to Manchuria. The ex
change of views about to occur be
tween the Russian minister and the
Chinese government can relate onlv
to the measures to be adopted for In
suring the preservation of order and
tranquillity after the Russian troops
have marched out of the province.
Russia has absolutely no Intention to
place impedimenta In tbo way of for
eign trade. "
STOCKMEN READY TO FIGHT.
Have Capital Ready to Competft With. '
Proposed Beef Trust.
Derivor April 30. Twenty-five mil
lion dollars has been subscribed for
stock to a co-operatlvo company by
members of the National Llv.3 Stock
association to fight the beef trust in
the event the latter successfully car
ries through the merger of the Chica
go packing houses and allied Interests.
President John W. Springer of the as
sociation said that If the exigencies-
of the conditions require , the associa
tion could enter upon the building of
a chain of packing houses throughout
the principal points In the west and
Fatal Boiler Explosion.
Newark , O. , April 30. Relnhardt.
Scheldler , ono of Newark's foremost
manufacturers and citizens , wna-
kllled and eight others Injured in a
boiler explosion at the Scheldler/ *
chlno shops. Bert Vail , James Cain ,
James Markham , August Hess , Will
iam Jennings , E. Segel and Mr. Edgar-
and son were injured but are expected
to recover. The explosion occurred
while the machinists were testing a
boiler which Mr. Edgar had brought
to the shop for repairs.
Fruit Killed In Kansas.
Topeka , Kan. , April 30. Snow fell'
In numerov-3 places In western Kan
sas. A cold , drizzling rain was gen
eral over the stato. At Dodge City
and Dresden the thermometers were
at freezing point. Belleville , Junction
City , Hutchlnson and Hoxlo all re
port heavy snow. In the latter place-
drifts are forming and stock will suf
fer. It is said that most of the fruit-
has boon killed.
A Bad BreathT
A bad breath means a bad
stomach , a bad digestion , a
bad liver. Ayer's Pills are
liver pills. They cure con
stipation , biliousness , dys
pepsia , sick headache.
25c. All druggists.
Want your moustnclio or beard a beautiful
brown or rich black ? 1 lien use
BUCKINGHAM'S ' DYE lors
BO era. or DHUOCIITI. on n P. HAH A Co. , NAIHIM , N. H ,
.THIS WILL INTEREST MOTHERS ,
Jlothcr Grny'a Sweet Powders for Children , suc
cessfully used by Mother Gray , for years a niireo In
the Children's Home In New York , Cure Fefrleli -
ne8 < , Bad Stomach , Teething Ulsordere , nmio and
regulate the Dowels and destroy Worms. They nro
soplcasantto ihetasteandharmlcssasinllk. Child
ren llket'iem. ' Over 10,000 testimonials of cures. Their
never fail. Sold by all dniRcIsts.SSc. AtktodatSam -
plc FltEK. Address Allen 8. Olmetcd , Lo Itoy , N Y.
She Has Cured Thousands-
Given np to Die.
Practicing Aleopathy , Illome-
opathy , Electric and Gen
Will , by request , vleit professionally
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PAOIFia
HOTEL , THURSDAY , MAY
7 , ONE DAY ONLY
rotnrniafr every four wee.e. Consult bar whll >
the opportnuity is at band ,
DR. CALDWET.L limits her pmct'ce to tLe >
special treatment of diseases of the eye , ear , ,
nose , throat. Innps , female UUeaies , diseases of'
children and all chronic , nor von and surgical' '
diseases of a curable nature Early consump
tion , bronchitis , bronchial cntnrrh , ihrnnlcr
caturrh , lioatla-he , couMipatlo. , stomach and ;
bowel troubles , rheumatism nenraUla , sci
atica , Hrialit'e disc DSD , kidney diseases , ditoaee *
of the liver anil bl dder , dizziness , uo-'ouscofe ,
indiRO-ti n. oboi-lty ln < mr.ipted u ritiou ,
slow growth in cUililro' . * nd all wasting dis-
oatea in adults , dnfo mltlo cltlfeot cnrva *
> ure of the rplne , dltousee of tbo I rain , paraly
sis , heart dlieato , droisy.swollinir o' the lira ba ,
Btrlrtnre , open sores , pain iu the boner , graun-
Jar enlargements and all longstanding dU--
eaees properly treatol.
Illood mid fikln
Pimples , b'otcbes , eruptions , liver spots , fall
ing of the hair , bad complexion eczema , throat
nlcern. Lone jnfue , tladdor tioubles , weak
back , burning urine , pa sing arine too often.
The effects of constitutional sickness or tho-
takinir of too much injurious tnodlciue receive *
searching treatment , prompt relief and a cure
Diseases of women , irregular menstruation ,
falling of the womb , bearing down pains ,
foirato ( Utplacements , lack of sexual tono.
I enc.irrliea. sterility or barrenness , consult
Dr Caldwollaurt she will ( how them the canoe
of their trouble and the way to become cored ,
Cancern , Colter , Vistula , Piles
and enlarged glands treated with the Bnbcn.
taneous lujoct'on ' method , absolutely without
, noiu and without the loss rf a drop of blood.
is one of her own discoveries and is really the.
most scientiap method of this advanced
Dr. Caldwell has procUcod her profeseion ago la
some of the largest hospitals throughout the
country. She hai no superior In the treating
nnd diagnosing dleeaios. de'ormitios , etc. Bho-
has lately opened an oOlce in Omaha Nebratka ,
wher- the will spends portion of each week
treating her many nation te. No incurable
cases accepted for treatment , Consultation'
examination and advice , one dollar to thoio in
terested , OB. OKA CALDWELL & Co
AdJfles all communications to Uea build
ing , Omaha , Neb ,
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