Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1903)
THE NORFOLK NEWS : FRIDAY. JUNK 19.100 : } .
CORNER STONE LAID.
Impressive Ceremony Performed This Afternoon by the
Masonic Fraternity ,
CULMINATION OF YEAKS OF UNTIRING EFFORTS ,
Most Grand Lodge Officers Ever Together On Like Occasion.
Hundreds of Visiting Masons arc in the City.
History of the Building.
The corner stone upon Norfolk1 ! * fed
eral bnlldliiK "BH bwn laid. Common-
loa fi r tlio work bcgnu at 'J10 : ! o'olook
thin nftoruooii , nnilor nut-pices of the
Mnoous mot in thotr ledge room nt 1
o'clock. At 3 tliuy marched , donblo
fllo , wcnriiiR their aprons , totliojiovorii.
uioiit building , by way of Fifth Btroot
and Mndlson nvenno. A platform
erected hold the KTMHlotluo ofllcorfl
nnil member * of the city couno'l. ' Tin
craft formud n semi-circle about the
oornor stono. The Wiener baud headed
Superintendent G. K. Williams , of
the coufitruotiou company , rcqnosted
the grand umstor to lay the corner
M. W. Frank B. Bnllnrd , grand
master , thereupon deposited a copper
casket , B x 0 x 10 , which contained the
folio wing articles :
lloll of ollleora and inoinborB , MoHtiio
lodRO No. 65 , A F & A. M.
Minutes of ledge meetings , Juno 8 ,
Copy of by-laws.
Advance copy of Nebraska grnnd
ledge proceedings , 1008.
List of grand lodge olllcors.
Bronze medallion of llobcrt 0. Jor
dan , llrst grand master of Masons in
Nebraska contributed by S. W. Hayes ,
P. G. M.
U. S coins , mintage 10011.
Copies of Into Norfolk newspapers.
Advance proof shoot of DAILY Nuws
Article giving history of the building.
Advance proof sheet of DAILY NKWS
editorial entitled "Tho Corner Stone of
n New Urn. "
Card of .Tas. 11. Fain , superintendent
Curd of Congress CouRtrnotion Co. ,
contractors , subscribed by G. K. Wil-
11am ? , superintendent.
Following this , James R. Fain , su
perintendent of construction , presented
their respective tools to the grand mas
ter , who distributed them to the proper
The stone \vnfl suspended six foot
from its bod. Accompanied by Blow
xnnslo it was lowered one-third the dis
tance , and stopped. The Masonic grand
honors wore given ouoo. It was lowered
another third the distance , and the
grand honors were given twice. Thou
the stouo was lowered to the bed , and
the grand honors given three times.
The grnnd master instructed his olllcors
to apply the square , plumb and level
rand they reported that the stouo was
trnly sot. The grnnd muster spread the
comout for the stono. Then ho called
for cousecratlou , which was done by
pouring a small quantity of wheat , wmo
nud oil upon the stono. Then the grand
mnstor rapped three times with his
gavel , and piououncod the stone truly
Jaid. The ptouo wns covered with
.flowers and the band played "America. "
Hero a benutiful'y ' impressive oration
was delivered by the grrind orator , Rev.
Xuthor M.Kuhns , of Omaha. At the
close , the baud played "The Star
Spangled Banner , " nud n collection
was taken among the craft and de
posited upon the stouo. This is in ac
cordance with an ancient custom , and
the money will be used for tno relief of
ahy distress among workmen , caused by
accident or otherwise.
The benediction was then pro
nounced , and the craft marched back to
the ledge rooms , where they were dis
Hundreds of visitors nro in the city
for the ceremonies. Among the dis
tinguished guests are : Representative
T. F. Memmiugor , ex-Seuator Allen ,
Mayor Smith , of Madison jCongressmau
McCarthy , of O'Neill ; and Senator
Warner , Dakota City.
The grand lodge officers present are :
M. W. Frank E. Bullard , G. M. , R. W.
O. E. Baruliaui , deputy G. M j V. W.
Luther M. Kuhns , G. O. ; W. Michael
Dowling , G. S. D. ; W. Wm. A. Debord ,
G.S.D. ; J. E. Ehrhardt , P. G. M.
To fill vacancies the following wore
appointed : M. W. John A. Erlmrdt , G.
S.WM.W.R.E. ; Evans.graudtreasurer . ;
W. N. D. Jackson , G. secretary ; W.
Beecher , G. chaplain ; W. E. H. Tracy ,
G. marshal ; stewards , W. H. Bucholz ,
M. D. Tyler , J. F. Pouoher , S. G. Dean.
There are n larger uumbor of grnnd
lodge ofllccrs gathered hero today than
have over been together ou n similar oc
casion in the history of Nebraska.
The consecration ceremony was douo
with three vessels of antique history ,
which were collected in Egypt by
George W. Liniger and which nro , no
doubt , n thousand years old , or more
They were presented to the grand lodge
of Nebraska by Mr. Liniger.
The following reception committe
was appointed by Mayor Hazen , to
entertain the guests of the city : W. N
Huso , R. H. Reynolds , O. D. Jenkins
G. A. Lulkart , W. M. Robertson , E. A
"Bullock , 8. L. Gardner , John R. Hays ,
Jack Koenlgsteln , Dr. A. Bear , Dr. P.
H. Salter , Dr. W. G. Wilkinson , W. H.
Johnson , E. P. Weatherby. M. D.
Tyler , Sol. G. Mayer , 0. H. Reynolds ,
W. O. Roland , P. F. Sprecher.
The reception committee appointed
ty the Masons are : S. W. Hayes , W.
H. Bnoholz , A. Bear , S. G. Denn , G. A.
The Madison band is here and the
Winner band will give a concert at 4 : ! ! 0
Nearly all budnons houses were closed
between the hours of 8:110 : and UJi : ( ) this
The following complimentary program -
gram ( i bolmr rendered by the WlsuerK.
P. band , 11. Compton , director :
Marnh "Under the American
Eagle , " Ellis. ( Rico Muslo Co. ,
Boston , )
Overture "From Dawn till Twi
light , " Bennett.
Negro Oddity -"A Little Bit of Es-
Boncn , " Rolliiipou.
Concert Walz "Hearts Courageous , "
Two Stop "Colored Rngmufllns , "
Idyl "Tho Mill in the Forest , " Ell-
Tone Picture "In Nature's Garden , "
Intormo/.zo "Hiawatha"Morot. ( The
$10,000 composition , published by Whitney -
noy Warner Co , Detroit. )
March "Postscript , " Comptou.
History of Norfolk Federal Building.
The ceremony by which is laid the
corner Btono of the United States fed
eral building in Norfolk at 2:30 : o'olook
this afternoon , Juno 18 , A. D. 1003 ,
marks thn formal culmination of n long
snrics of efforts which have been put
forth by the citizens of this community
during the past twelve years , and
which have nt lonpth boon realized
because , In a largo degree , of a fortunate
connection of links in a chaiu of cir
For u period of years Norfolk has
wanted a government building. Dur
ing n period of years events of one sort
and another , under the personal in-
lluonco of several different men , have
been shaping themselves in such a wny
that the laying of this corner stone to
day is no longer a. dream in the distant
future , but n material fnct. Not so
much through the size of the city nor
through Us geographical position uor
because of its resources and industries ,
is the credit for this building duo , as it
is to the personal power which has boon
employed toward the obtaining of it , by
a few influential mou , favorably in
olinod toward the city of Norfolk for
motives largely political.
Locally , much has bocii done to es
tablish this structure by the united ef
forts of the business men of the city and
by John 11. Hays nud William M.
Robertson , particularly , who have oaoh
represented the citizens of the city , nt
Washington ami elsewhere , in attempts
to seonro an appropriation from con-
gross. Outside of the inon of Norfolk ,
who have worked toward this cud , the
names of David H. Mercer , Wm. V.
tVllen , George W. E. Dorsey , John S.
Robinson and Joseph 11 Millard are in
separable from the building's history.
As far back as 1800 the people of Nor
folk thought of , and took definite stops
toward scouring a public building At
that tlmo George W. E. Dorsey of Fro-
mout was representative in coupress
from this district , and the matter was
mentioned to him. Ho was heartily in
favor of the plan aud immediately be
gan nu effort to got bills through con
gress which would give buildings to
Fremont nud Norfolk. Senator
Maudorsou wns nt that time in the
upper branch of congress from Nebraska
and his sympathies were enlisted. Ho
1 tit mil 11 n Ctrl frltft Y1Y1Jit flirt crttttitrt.
During this season John R. Hays and
Rome Miller \vero sent to Washington
from Norfolk , to further the movement.
They remained two weeks nnd accom
plished uiuoh , oven though the bill did
not pass. It was passed through the
senate , but before it could bo brought
up in the house , congress adjourned ,
During their stay in the national cap
ital , Mr. Hays and Mr. Miller used the
old bird's eye views of Norfolk to show
members of the committee to whom the
matter was referred , just why Norfolk
was n city worthy of n building of this
sort. The views were effective aud it
was thought that had the bill been
brought to a vote , it might have passed
at that session.
Fremont got n building. lu order to
even things a bit , Mr. Dorsey was per
Buaded to make Norfolk a federal court
own and it was so slated , others in the
state being Omaha , Lincoln and Hast
.ugs. This fact had considerable weight
later with members of congress , who
otherwise could sue no reason why Nor
folk should have a postolllco building.
Following this , the next move of im
portauco in connection with the build
ing was the passage of n bill by congress
in 1899 , appropriating $10,000 for the
purchase of a site for a government
building. This bill was introduced in
the senate by Senator Allen , who nl
that time was a member from this state ,
and was energetically pushed by him
until it passed the house. The site wa
selected by Secretary of the Treasury
Gage , at the corner of Madison aveiiu
and Fourth street.
During the winter of 1901-2 , came thi
critical time for Norfolk and during
that session of congress came the pas
sage of a bill appropriating $100,000 fo
the construction of a federal court and
postofllco building. The passage came
mainly through the efforts and influence
of David H , Moroor , nhalrman of thn
committed on publlo InnilH and bnlM-
Ing" in the linuin , Hut for ! > ln cir > MH in
Norfolk's belwlf , it IB vwy probable
that thin oily might not have at prrnont ,
nnd poMtbly might not have lnul for
many yearn , n United StntcB govern-
immi building. And Mr. Morccr wan
willing to work for this city because ho
elt kindly diopoiuid toward tint people
n general and because ho wns glad of
an opportunity to RhowhU appreciation
if former favors , to William M.
loburtHon in particular.
"Whenever 1 can do any thing for yon ,
remember 1 nhnll do It , " Mr. Murcer had
nald to Mr. Robertson many yoiirn be
fore. Knowing thlx , the Commercial
clnb floleottd Mr. Robot teen to Inter
view the olmlrnian of public groundn
mil buildings hoforo congress convened.
And In that interview Mr. Mercer
Hlmply cald , "Norfolk shall have n pub-
lo building jtiHt as surely ns congress-
inuotB , "
A bill for the appropriation of $75,000 ,
; or that purpoBo was introduced early
n the HeBHlon by Congressman John S.
[ lobinsou , in the house and by SoJator
Millard in the honato. The bill was re
ferred to the committee of which Mr.
Mercer was chairman. He placed the
bill lu nu onmibufl bill , which pro
vided for public buildings all over the
country. While it WIIH in this condition
the people of Norfolk became nnxloim
md sent Mr. Kobortnon to Washington
to learn what was being done. This
visit was not , ns it afterwards was
Bhowu , absolutely necessary , as Mr.
Mercer was giving all possible care to
the city's interests. Shortly after Mr.
llobor I Hill's trip , which hinted for n
month , Moroor wrote to say thut ho had
decided Norfolk ought to have an es
pecially nice building , nud that ho had
lidded | 25,000 to the amount. Ami thus
it was that the oity comon to have n
building worth $100,000 when only
three-fourths of the sum wns asked for.
Following is a copy of the letter ,
which shows why the amount was in-
crtnsod , nud nlso fallows whore much of
the credit is duo :
Wnhhlngtou , D. 0. , April 80 , 1002
Hon. , W. M. Robertson , Norfolk , Neb. :
Dear Rob Your letter thanking mo for
what I have done for Norfolk received.
AH you know the bill was introduced in
the hotiKO authorizing $75,000 for Nor
folk. I concluded that $100,000 was not
too much for the good people of your
oity and reported that amount in the
omnibus bill. You will remember that
yon have n site , so that the $100,000
will go into the building and will give
you a magnificent Btrncturo. I am
anxious to have n building something
like the one that stands in Annapolis ,
Maryland , placed in Norfolk. It is
colonial in style , beautiful in appearance
of course and will bo n source of pride
to the citi/.eiis of Norfolk and the
people of Ntibraplcn generally. My
promise made to you in Omaha has
Yours trnly ,
DAVID H. MERGER.
The bill wes referred back to the
house for passage , did pass and then
was passed through the senate of the
Upon the signature of Theodore
Roosevelt , president , on Jnno 0 , 1902 ,
ho bill became a law.
After that the regular routine of
work on the plans required several
mouths , the contract was let to the
ongress Construction company , of
Chicago for $88,000 , the building to bo
completed by May 1 , 1904. On the first
of March James R. Fain , superin
tendent of construction , arrived and
shortly afterward the excavation began ,
under suporiutendency of G. K.
It is thought now that by the begin
ning of the jour 1904' the building whose
corner stone is laid today will be com
pleted , to remain n permanent monument
ment to the untiring efforts of Norfolk
uiou ; the move of George W. E. Dorsoy
in making this a court town ; the intro
duction of the bill by Senator Allen for
the purchase of n site ; and finally to the
favorable influence of David H. Mercer
in reporting for passage the bill which
had been introduced in the house by the
late John S. Robinson , which had been
sincerely supported not only by him but
also by his political friends , and which
had boon introduced in the senate by J ,
Tlio Corner Stone of n New Krn.
The laying of the earner stouo of
Norfolk's now federal building has a
deeper significance than that n mere
building is being erected ou an endur
ing foundation. Results will be felt
throughout the city nnd this section of
the state. On the corner stone laid to-
[ lay rests the city's permanency , which
will bo as firm aud lasting as the stouo
on which will be erected the super
structure paid for out of the govern
It is the corner stone of a new era
that has dawned in Norfolk an era of
progress and improvement of n substan
tial character , much of which is al
ready apparent and more is as certain to
follow as it is that on the foundation
now laid will bo erected n hnndsome ed
ifice. It is not n boom era , but ono of
as steady and substantial advancement
ns will be the walls as they follow above
the corner itone.
At the same time the foundation fern
n handsome government building is be
ing laid other improvements of about
the same importance to the city and
the section of country are under way.
The Northwestern railway company
has men and teams nt work creating r
foundation on which will be placed improvements
provemonts worth thousands of dollars
at South Norfolk in the way of new
switch yards , n new engine house , new
machine shops and n new coaling
The state architect is preparing plans
for the restoration of the Norfolk hos
pital for the insane on the hill north-
oust of Norfolk , which IB to bo fire
proof throughout nnd for the erection of
which $100,000 hni been appropriated
by the Mate legislature.
The government has installed a HVHtoni
of free delivery of mail to tlio people of
the city , that has Just boi'ii Inaugurated
and IB now well tinder way.
The Nebraska Telephone company is
adding hundreds of dolla's of value to
system , of which Norfolk is nn im
portant center , by placing n metallic
ciroult butwcou hero nnd Crolchton.
The Sugar City Cereal Mills is to invest -
vest n largo amount of money in adding
pormnnot-oy to their plant here.
THE NEWS has commenced the work
of improving its already moiM printory
aud when the work IB done will almost
bo entitled to n class with those of
modern metropolitan plants. A now
composing machine , now hoatlug plant ,
two now proses to take the place of ono
old one ; an additional now engine , nud
n now addition for n storage room nud
other uses will bo among the improve
I. M. Miicy has accepted plans for anew
now nnd modem brick building for the
accommodation of his photograph
studio and nrt work , constructive work
ou which is to commence at nn early
And there is being planned the con
struction of an electric railway system
that will agreeably shorten some of Nor
folk's long distances for those who have
occasion to measure them frequently.
Besides all this in the way of public
nud somi-publio improvements there
nro numbers of now homos going up in
various parts of the oity and numerous
improvements to residence nud business
properties tlmt may bo small separately ,
but iu the aggregate run into the thous
ands of dollars.
Therefore when it is said that the
laying of the corner stone of Norfolk's
public building is typical of the founda
tion that has been Jaid for the upbuild
ing of Norfolk it is not mere guess work
nor n wildjissortioii unsubstantiated by
The appropriation for the building
here wns the starting point for the prog
ress and improvement that has followed
in its wake and is still to come. Those
who assisted in securing that recogui
lion from the government are to bo
credited with nmoh of the incentive to
improvement that has "followed , nud
Norfolk should not soon forgot the benefits
fits that have resulted nor fnil to credit
the men with a just share of the prniso
and repay in kind nt any nud every op
portunity presented. It ) wns through
Nebraska's representatives iu congress
nnd n number of the leading men of the
oity nnd state that Norfolk's needs were
brought to the attention of the govern
ment with the happy result shown to
Norfolk is now queen of the situation
in North Nebraska the metropolis of
n largo and fertile section Jof a fertile
country that is but just attaining devel
opment from the primitive prairie con
ditions which it has known for ages ,
Norfolk has been lying dormant for a
number of years but the foundation of a
city hns been Inid permanently and well
and there will bo no retrogression. The
village of n few yenrs ngo is blossoming
into n city that is destined to be to tbe
country west nud north what Lincoln is
to the South Platte territory. Norfolk
is hastening to occupy this sphere that
will require energy , ability and resource
to maintain , but she has it nnd.it will be
added to as occasion requires. The city
is practically without a competitor in as
fine n location and territoryJag [ lies out
of doors. Her future is roseate with
promise nnd those who have invested
and are investing nrojfully justified and
are supported by excellent judgment.
The ceremony of laying the corner
stone is significant of this new era , and
the work of securing the appropriation
furnished the incentive for its inception
which has been augmented by the won
derful prosperity and growth of this sec
tion of the state.
Saengerfest Opens at St. Louts.
St. Louis , June IS. One of the greatr
cst festivals of music In the history
of the country was inaugurated last
night in the Liberal Arts building at
the World's fair grounds , when 15,000 )
spectators listened to the opening con
cert Of the thirty-first national saeng-
erfest , given under the auspices of
the North American Saengerbund
The opening night's program Included
famous vocal soloists , a mixed chorus
of 6,000 voices and one of the largest
orchestras ever assembled In America
National League Philadelphia
New York , 7. Boston,3-6 ; Brooklyn.2-14
American League Now York , Ij
Chicago , 0. Boston , 1-G ; Cleveland
3-1. Philadelphia , 11 ; St. Louis , 1.
American Association Toledo , 3
Milwaukee , 2. Louisville , 4 ; St. Paul
6. Indianapolis , 3 ; MInneap9lls , 0
Columbus , 15 ; Kansas City , 9.
Western League St. Joseph , 8
Omaha , 4. Kansas City , 11 ; Dei
Molnes , 5. Colorado Springs , 9 ; Pe
orla , 1. Milwaukee. 1 ; Denver , 0.
Hungarian Cabinet Is Out.
Budapest , Juno 17. Premier Deszell
announced In the lower house of the
Hungarian diet that ho had tendered
his resignation to King Francis Josopl
and that hie majesty has accepted It
J. J. Frcy Critically III.
Sedallo , Mo. , Juno 17. J. J. Frej
for several years general manager o
the Santa Fo railway , who has bee
bedfast for two -weeks , Is pronounce :
critically ill with uraemlc polsonlnt
THREE KILLED IN COLLISION ,
Passenger Train Rum Into Gravel
Train at Elmlra , la.
Cedar Rapids , In. , Juno 18. Three
men were killed and four Injured as
the result of a collision of a Hook Isl
and passenger train and a gravel train
ut Elmlra , twenty miles south of here.
The accident was caused by the fall-
uro of the gravel train to clear the
main track before the passenger ar
The dead : Eldon Herring of Lisbon ;
Earl Herring of Lisbon , and Fred Hcls-
Icr of Davenport.
Injured : T. A. Myers , passenger ,
Cedar Hnphls , Internally serious ;
James Barnes , baggageman , leg , arm
nnd thigh broken , serious ; Barnes ,
fireman gravel train , Jaw broken ;
Theodore Necho of Trnor , passenger ,
ribs broken. A number of passengers
sustained minor hurts.
Colored Man the Flrct Graduate.
Mason City , la. , Juno 18. Memorial
university , founded by the Sons of
Veterans , has closed Its first year and
the first graduate was James Lcggctt ,
a colored man , whoso parents were
slaves. Regent Morris announced that
General Francis M. Drake had pledged
the university $35,000 , and stated that
$100,000 would bo raised during the
coming year. Memorial university
was founded "s a memorial to federal
soldiers of the civil war.
Jury Acquits Trolley Strikers.
Waterbury , Conn. , Juno 18. The
trial of the eight trolley strikers
charged with assault with Intent to
murder Conductor William Mcrna nnd
Motorman George Morrlssette on Feb.
2G , resulted in the acquittal of the ac
cused. The verdict was greeted by a
tumult of applause.
Mills and Elevator Burn.
Arkansas City , Kan. , Juno 18. The
mills and elevator of the Arkansas
City Milling company were destroyed
by fire , entailing a loss of $100,000.
Tom Yount , an employe , was so badly
burned that ho died In a few min
utes. Major C. H. Scavorlng , presi
dent of the company , \vaa severely
CURES A COLD IN ONE
CURES GRIP IN TWO DAYS
ON EVERY BOX OF THE GENUINE
CHEAP JXCURSIONS !
Chicago , 111 § 14.75
On sale June 80 to July 1.
Atlanta , Ga 32 10
On sale Jnly 5 , 6 nnd 7.
B9ston , Mass 81.75
On sale June 24 , 25 and 2i. (
Boston , Mass 83 75
On sale June 80 , July 1 ,
2 , 8 and 4.
Detroit , Mich 21.00
On sale July 14 and 15.
Baltimore , Md 32 25
On sale Jnly 17 and 18.
Saratoga Springs , N. Y. . . . 82.20
On sale Jnly 5 aud 0.
Buffalo , N. Y 41.50
Port Huron , Mich 22.05
Plttsburg , Pa 8845
- Alponn , Mich 2500
"Wateiloo , la 11.85
. St. Paul , Minn 12.50
Minneapolis , Minn 1350
Duluth , Minn 16.00
Wnterville , Minn 10.50
. Waseka , Minn 10.50
Fairbault , Minn 10.50
Northfield , Minn 10 50
Clear Lake , la 10.70
; . Spirit Lake , la , ( Okoboji ) . . 0,05
Tickets are on sale daily during
; June , July , August and Septem
, ber , good for return until Oct. 81 ,
; | ABOVE RATES ARE FOR ROUND TRIP
o' Homeseekers' round trip tick
ets on sale to points in the North ,
Northwest , South and Southeast
: on 1st and 3rd Tuesdays in each
month. Also one \vny snlouist
rates to points South nnd Southeast
on same dntep. Summer tours via
Dnluth or Chicago and Steamer
via the Great Lakes.
Write me about your trip nnd
lot mo give you nn itineraryshow
ing time , connections , coat , cto.
. Bleeping Car and Steamer reser
. vations made in advance. Cor
respondence solicited and inform
ation cheerfully given at 1403
Fnnmm St. , Omnha , or write ,
of W. H. BRILL ,
: Dist. Pass. Agt , , 111. Cent. R. R ,
Omaha , Neb ,
Wo Cnu Save You
If You are Considering Going
to CANADA go with Us ,
60 Excursion June 16 , also on the
First and Third Tuesdays
of Each Month ,
We have large lUts of land
in Manitoba , Assinlbola , Sas
katchewan and Albortn.
These excursions nro per
sonally conducted anil we
show our lands. Wo are
Hgonts , not owners , ami arc at
liberty to show you what we
consider the uiiST for the
$6,00 to $12,00 AN ACRE
Will buy the best from us.
We aim to pit-use till custom
ers , for a pleased customer al
ways scud us more buyers.
Only $12 to boun
dary line and 1-2 ct. a
mile in Canada if you
buy from us.
Write for Juno Bargain
Sheets and Free Atlas of
HASTINGS & HEYDEN
Emigration A cents ,
She Has Cured Thousands
Given up to Die.
Practicing Aleopafcby , Home
opathy , Electric and Gen-
Will , by request , vleit professionally
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PACIFIC
HOTEL , THURSDAY , JULY
2 , ONE DAY ONLY
returning every four weeks Consult her wbll
the opportunity is at band ,
DR. CALDWEI..L limits her prccfce to the
special treatment of ( lisf-nees of the eye , ear.
HOBO , throat. Innss , female ditoaees , diseases of
children and nil chronic. nervou and surgical
diseases of n curable imturo Early consump. '
tlon , bronchitis , bronchial catarrh , chronlo
catarrh , headauho , couetipatioi. , stomach nml
bowel troubles , rheumatism , neuralgia , eel-
a'ica , Rrieht's diseasokldnoy disoaeosdUoaBOB
of the liver and blndder , dizziness , nervousness ,
ImliKO'tton , obesity , intnrrnpted intrition ,
glow growth in childror. and all wasting die-
ciifos in adults , defo-mltio" clnb-feot cnrva-
lure of the plno , ditoasos of the brain , paraly
sis , heart diseato , dropsy , Bwellitiir of thn limbs ,
stricture , opou sores , pain in the bouen. granu
lar enlargements and all longstanding dis
eases properly treated.
lllontl and Skin
Pimples , b'otches , eruptions , liver spots , fall
ing of the hair , bad complexion , eczema , throat
ulcers , hone pains , bladder tumbles , weak
back , burning urine , pa sing urine too often.
TlieolIectB of constitutional sickness or tho-
Uk 11115 uf too much iujuriouu umliciue receives
senrclilng treatment , prompt relief and a cure
Diseases of women , irregular menstruation ,
falling of the womb , boating down pains ,
forralo " placements , luck of eexnal tone.
I.eno rrhen. sterility or barrennets , consult
Or Caldwell and she vill thow them the cnnno
of their trouble and the way to become cured ,
CnncerH , Goll r , Flstnln , 1'llca
an1 enlarged g'ands treated with the subcu
taneous inject * on method , absolutely without
pain and without the loss nf a drop of blood ,
is ono of her own discoveries and is really the
most scientific method of this advanced ago
Dr. Caldwell has practiced her profession la
some of the largest hospitals throughout the
country. Shu ha no superior in the treating
and diagnosing diseases , de'ormitios , etc. She
1ms lately opened an cilice in Omaha , Nebraska ,
where the will epend a portion of each week
treatirg her many patients. No incurable-
eases accepted for treatment , Consultation
examination and advice , ono dollar to thoee in
torested. Da. OKA CALDWELL & Co
Chicago , III.
Address all mall to lioo Building , Omaha ,
TEN CENTS BUYS
A Three Months' Subscription to
AND MINING RECORD
with which is given free as a premium
Two Splendid Maps of Thunder Moun
tain Mining District and of Southern
Idaho , showing all the mines and all the
important claims , also routes , railroads
and wagon roads.
The Industrial Times is a monthly of
16 big pages which give accurate in
formation regarding the movement of
industrial and mining enterprises. Its
regular subscription price isonedollarptr
year ; but a trial subscription is cent for
three months for ten cents , including the
maps. These are the only accurate maps
of Thunder Mountain and are alone
worth several times the price charged.
V 253 MOADWAY , NEW YORK
Powered by Open ONI