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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1904)
Til 10 NOHKOIK NKWS : KKIDAY , AIMllIi 2 , lilO-l.
MAN POR WHOM BOYD COUNTY
TOWN 13 NAMED.
HAS CONFIDENCE IN NO It FOLK
Number of Persons From the New
Northwest arc Investigating This
City and Will be Here Within Two
or Three Months Reasons.
"Unlili Nupur , ( lie tnuii for whom
tlto ( own of Napor , Noli. , In minimi ,
Is planning to come to Norfollc to
nullit his homo and will go Into busi
ness In this city , " said u reprosontn-
tlvo of the Northwest urn hand com1
imny of The News thin morning. "And
there are a great miiny other cltl/ons
of the now northwoHl who have tholr
oyoH upon this city anil who will , with
in the next few months , have moved
In and Htartod Into business. It Is
probable that Mr. Niipor , who ownn
u linn I ; In Napor and considerable
property , will start a gents' furnish
ing goods rotnll Btoro hero on u largo
Among those otluini who are HpoUen
of IIH prospective dwellers In Norfolk ,
la Willis Mlllady , who purchased a
residence lot at the Dnrhuid Halo the
other day iinil who expects to move
Into the city shortly.
The Inllnx of otitHldort ) Into Nor
folk Is not Indicative of a hootn In
Norfolk. It Is-merely a sign that the
advantageous locution has begun to
apiieal to these persons who uro soolo-
Ing Investment , and that they are
anxious to got In on the ground Hour.
It Is also a sign that they have con
fidence In the fntnro of the now north
west and Its Immodlato growth and
dovelopnuMit , and that they want a
place In the heart of Its gateway.
The now United States postolllco
and court house building , the magnl-
ilcont now ratlmnd yards which have
just been completed by the North
western railroad and the new titato
hospital for the limuno all tend to
ward the permanency of the city.
Wholesale Grocery Houses.
And besides the mammoth Hold
\\hlch Is Just being opened to Nor
folk there will In all probability before -
fore fall bo a largo wholesale grocery
house In the city , distributing out
through the territory to the north and
west. The opportunity IH hero and
there are several Interested parties In
vestigating the situation. Sooner or
later they reall/e that It must come
and there are those who want to net
In on the foundation of that enter
The fact that a nnmbur of the most
substantial business men of the city
are figuring Jnst now on a street rail
way system for Norfolk Is another
mark of the futurity that Is antici
pated. With hundreds of tianslont
persons passing across the town every
day of the year , and with a large hack
line thriving , the promoters fool that
there Is a rare opportunity for sneh
an In vestment and propose to make
It a go. When It Is remembered , mo ,
that eastern capitalists are InvestigatIng -
Ing the same proposition and have
\ \ ritten to a Norfolk agent for a nmp
of the city which shows distances ,
grades and location of public prop
erties' ami institutions , It imiut help
the cars nlonjj.
W. N. Huso Is on the sick Hat.
0. M. Ilnrr of Nellgh was In the city
11. Parker was a Sunday visitor
from Plalnvlow. '
.ludgo A. M. Post was a Sunday vis
itor in Norfolk from Columbus.
Mr. and Mrs.V. . U Mete were In
the city Sunday from Plainviow.
II. U. Sells and ,1. \Vnnnor were
Sunday visitors in Norfolk from Stan-
The 1211:8 hold a special mooting at
5 o'clocklast evening for the purpose
of Installing C10. . lUirnham as treas
urer of tlio lodge.
All graduates of 'tho Norfolk high
school are requested to bo pres
ent at the alumni meeting In the high
school room tonight at S o'clock- .
County surveyor W. 11. Lowe wont
to Newman Grove this afternoon to
do some work for the farmers In that
neighborhood. He expects to bo ab
sent the greater part of the week.
Dr. Wm. Klesau , who has boon very
sic kat his homo on South Klghth
street , has recently shown considerable
able- Improvement and expects to
leave In about a week for his former
homo In Iowa.
Jack Campbell and Stutz. advance
agents for the "Was She to Ulamo"
company , arrived In the city this
morning and are billing tholr attrac
tion to appear at the Auditorium
Tuesday , May 2.
P. J. Sailllck of Wtlber. Nob. , was
in Norfolk this morning. .Mr. Sadllek
is a candidate for the nomination of
secretary of stnto before the repub
lican convention In May. Ho loft nt
noon for the west.
Valmn V. Light , of the postolllco
force , left today on the noon train for
Hastings , Neb. , where ho will bo mar
ried on Wednesday to Miss Elizabeth
Lawler of that city. They will reside
nt 308 Phillip avenue.
The concert given at the Auditori
um last evening by the Colored Con
cert company was well attended.
Those who listened to the music
were well pleased with the perform
ance , which was of the popular trend.
Among the now residences which
will go up in Norfolk < hln numinor Is
that of W .1 MoNami'o , who pur
rluisiM a lot and a half Just south of
Hie roHldi'iiro property of H. 0. Dean ,
South Klghlh Ntroot , at the recent A.
.1 Hiirlnnd mile.
II. K I'nnnor was In Norfolk from
llonkltiM. on bUMlnenH. lie. Is In the
lumber business ( here and In Iho rack
et store luminous , too. llo hollovoMln
iidvciUsing and In special saleH and
will give Iho people of llouklns a
chance to buy bargains on Saturday.
Word has been received by M. .1.
llomlg of thin city that his grand
mother , Mrs. Harah Homtg of West
Point , ono of the oldest settlers of
Cumliig county , hi very seriously 111
with pneumonia and In not expected to
recover. She In the mother of Mrs.
W. 1C. Kromio of West Point.
A. ( Jalushn of Hod Cloud , Nob. , was
In Norfolk yesterday. Mr. ( lalimha IH
one of the prominent republicans of
the state and Is a candidate for HOC-
rotary of state before the convention
In May. llo IIIIH warm mipportors In
this section of Nebraska and IH
hacked by a largo majority of the
south Platte country.
While there have been hll'//ards all
around the town and tornadoes In
every direction , to say nothing of the
dangerously high water that Is now
doing business In the iioulhorn pan
of the state , northern Nebraska has
boon pretty well taken care of am
experienced nothing at any lime more
severe than heavy and very chilling
The caving In of an omlmnkmom
on a deep cut near South Omaha prevented
vented ( ho Northwestern from using
Its line between Fremont and Omalii
for passenger trains. The landslide
occurred shortly after midnight am
wan duo to the softening of the cnrtl
by the continued rains. The cut IH
one-fourth of a mile In length but tin
track was not burled for a great din
tanco , though to a considerable doptl
where the envolnoccurred. . Pnsson
ger trains NOH. 1 and 2 ran over tin
Union ) Pacific bolween Omaha am
Fremont and were delayed a llltlo
It was feared that the obstructloi
could not bo got out of the way It
time for the afternoon trains to pass
Freight trains are not affect oil , a
the Northwestern has Its own line to
Omaha which does not pass ) throng
South Omaha. The paHsengor train
are taken to South Omaha In nornm
times over a cnltf from Irvlngtoi
and run Into Iho union station , Omaha
over the Union Pacific tracks. Till
is the llrst aerlous trouble the Nortl
western IUIH had on Its Omaha llnu
this spring. U was not affected by
the ovorllow ol the Platte some weeks
ago , which crippled the Union Pa-
clllc for several days.
Mattlo Creek , Nob. , April 20. Spe
cial to The NOWH : Frank Massman
returned Saturday from Omaha where
be had been two weeks for treatment
at a hospital and his present condi
tion Is perfectly satisfactory.
Friday a daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Kloldor and on Satur
day a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Wil
0corse lleuorman and Prof. M. 0.
Doorlng , both olllcors of the Ualtlo
Crook mutual lire insurance company ,
drove over to Pierce Saturday on busi
ness and secured about $ 10,000 worth
of policies for their company.
Mr. and Airs Doy Curns , who lived
In Gakdale , were visiting here Sun
day with his parents. They were on-
route to tholr future homo at Coun
cil llluffH nnd Doy has boon trans
fer rod as brakeman on trains No. 1
nnd 2 between Omaha and Uonosteol.
C. C. Johnson , who Is a student at
the Crolghton medical college of
Omaha , arrived here Saturday for an
oxijtonded visit with his parents , Mr.
and Mrs. C. IX Johnson. The latter
Is the now superintendent of the coun
ty poor farm.
Hon. T. F. Memmlngor was over
Saturday from Madison on business.
.1. M. Smith , the ( logo man of Mad-
Ibon.as hero on business Friday.
John A. Wright , ono of our real es
tate dealers , was up to Hooker and
Cherry counties on business last
James Hosoborongh of Tllden had
business hero Friday.
Largo stock shipments were made
from here recently. Wednesday How
ard Miller shipped ono carload of
hogs and ono of cattle and L. H. Hak-
or one carload of cattle and ono of
bogs. Thursday George W. l osey
shipped ono carload of hogs and Wil
liam H. Tledgen one of cattle. On
Sunday live carloads went to Omaha
again , thus : Frank Urush , H. F.
Tlodgen , August Volk , Joseph Fink-
ra. Monday ton carloads of cattle as
follows : Frank Huddle , eight ; J. H.
Durphy , ono , nnd ono more |
Prof. Randolph Peters of West
Point was visiting hero Sunday at
the homo of Prof. M. O. Doerlng.
Mrs. John Hrocdehoft , who suffered
a stroke of paralysis In the first part
of last May , had a very had spell
again Sunday morning. Dr. 13. Tan
ner states that aho Is getting along
Charles Ilnekor , the now saloon
man , arrived Saturday from Fremont.
Ills goods and family arrived Mon
The vlllago olllclals have received
a carload or' largo Hat rocks to bo used
In crossings In the main part of town.
Mr. and Mrs. K. F. Hans went to
Columbus Sunday for a short visit
with relatives and from there they
went to Omaha , where Mr. Hans was
called on business ,
KAW RIVER ROSE AGAIN AT KAN-
SA8 CITY , MO.
SALT CREEK IS OUT OF DANKS
Northwestern Track Near Omaha Is
Durlecl With Earth Situation at
Fort Scott , Kan. , Is Relieved Con
siderably Goose River Out.
Fort Scott , Kan. , April 2ri. The
lood ultuatlon hero today IH hotter
ban It was last night and all of the
tributaries of the Maraton and Mill
reohn are swelling rapidly. At thin
Milnt there WIIH a thrcofoot fall dnr-
ng the night. The rain Is Htlll fall-
ng today and the anxiety IH not yet
The Htreet bridge to Holltown will
probably bo saved. The Katy and the
MlHHoiirl Pacific bridges were mu'cd
by placing loaded coal cars upon them.
All last night pickets were out at dan
Andy Mort and throe ot.he.rH , whllo
out with the life saving boats , were
carried down stream and nearly
drowned. They lodged In trees and
on IIOIIHOH and were nfterwardH res
cued by ( Irani Hornnday , a prominent
politician who tied a rope to a tele
graph polo and lot a boat down to
SALT CREEK OVERFLOWS.
Fenrcd Danger Has Resulted In Lin
Lincoln , April 25. Salt Creek , a
stream running through the Hnsslnn
settlement west of Lincoln , went out
of ItH banks today. Many residents
lied from tholr homes and others are
preparing to rise , as the water la ris
ing slowly. The Hurllngton material
yardH have boon lining with water all
day and It was feared late this afternoon * -
noon that other property will bo dam
Fear Iowa Floods ,
Dos MolnoH , la. , April 25. The rain
has fallen steadily hero for twenty-
four hours. The Dos Molnes and llac-
coon rivers arc becoming badly swollen -
en and repetitions of the former ills-
iiHtrous Hoods are feared.
Goose River Out.
Mayvllle , N. I ) . , April 25. The
Goose river overllowed last night and
section after section IH covered with
water. The electric power plant and
the waterworks have been put out of
commission. Damage Is great to
REPORTS PLOT AGAINST LOUBET
Message from Rome to Berlin An
nounces Discovery of n Plot In
Merlin , April lift. The Tngoblatt
has a message from Rome reporting
an attempt to assassinate President
Loubot at the Italian capital during
a visit of the Krench president to
King Victor Immnnuol.
The plot Is reported to have been
discovered this morning. The Paris
correspondent of the paper states that
the reports of the attempt on Lonbot'B
life had been received hero.
RUSSIANS SINK A VESSEL.
Vladivostok Squadron Appears nnd
Drops Jnp Boat.
ToldoApril .25. 0 p. m. The Rus
sian Vladivostok squadron has ap
peared nt Gcnsan , Korea , where it
siinl ; a Japanese merchant steamer.
The squadron , after a long period
of Inactivity , suddenly appeared off
Gonsan this morning and sunk the
Guyo Mnnu , a .lifpancsc merchant
steamer of li.OOO tons.
A brief telegram received from
Gensnn today says three Russian
cruisers had entered the harbor and
were still there when the telegram
was sent. .
Their arrival created great conster
nation In the unprotected Japanese
colony at Oensan.
It Is thought that this naval move
ment was made In the hope of Inter
cepting some unprotected Japanese
It Is not believed that the squadron
will remain at Gensan long.
The squadron consists of the cruis
ers Rossla. Cromobol , Rnrlk and Bo-
gatyr. The last Is a protected cruis
er and the others are armored cruis
ers , being four of the most powerful
vessels In the Russian navy In east
WlH'ro .Mrormrliiiiim Com,1 * Kroni ,
Meerschaum is a kind of clay. It N
composed of magnesia and tllnt. with
sometimes traces of iron and other min
erals. All of It comes from the prov
ince of Hsklschln , in Asiatic Turkey.
It has boon dug out of the ground there
for i-enturii1" , and the luiiuncr of pro
curing It Is to this day extremely prim
itive. The material Is found In lumps
ef all sorts of s-hapos and sizes. The
mines extend underground to a depth
of thirty feet nnd are alrod and kept
dry by windmills. There are ten dif
ferent qualities distinguished. The ills-
oovery of the usefulness of the process
of boiling Invax was made by acci
dent. Imitation meerschaum Is manu
factured from chips left over from the
carving. They are ground Into a pulp ,
treated chemically and llually pressed
Into the shapes desired , Kvcry ono
known that pipes made out of th
counterfeit will not color.
WITNESSES PASSED THROUGH.
They Thought That the Jury Would
Disagree at That Time.
Hlghloen wltnesnoH In the Roby
murder case from Hprlngvlew were
In the city on their way homo from
Sioux Falls. S. D. where they had
been giving testimony.
"Tho camt was glvon to the jury at
2:15 : Friday afternoon and when wo
left Slonx Falls at 1010 : that night
the jury wait still out and had not
reached a verdict , " said W. O. Wll-
ketH , who , with his wife and three
children , were the only eye witnesses
to the shooting which took place just
across the river from their homo nnd
ln plain vlow of the entire family.
It was the opinion of the state wit
nesses hero that the Jury could not
ilo otherwise than agree on a verdict
of guilty against Roby , and It was
the opinion that If ho was convicted
Charles Wakellold , who Is now In
Omaha , would be asked to assume a
share of responsibility for the crime.
There was one juryman that the stnto
was afraid of and It may ho ho who
will hang the Jury.
Among the witnesses In Norfolk
was John Ramus , father of the mur
dered man , two brothers , William and
Henry IlnmtiH and a sister , Mary
RamuH. Other witnesses were Walter
and Kdward Kennorson , W. Root , John
Raymond , John Klono , wife and
daughter , and Carl Price , all of
Sprlngvlow , a number of them being
half-breed Indians , but as Intelligent ,
apparently , as their full white broth
It will bo remembered that Ramua ,
half-breed , was killed by Roby , dur
ing a dispute over cattle on the Rose
bud reservation north of Springvlow
Roby claims self defense , but the tes
timony of the eye witnesses and oth
ers went to show that It was murder
and testimony was Introduced to
prove that threats had been used.
NORTH AND SOUTH HAVE JOINT
INVASION OF BIRMINGHAM.
DISCUSS SOUTHERN EDUCATION
Robert C. Ogden Is President of the
Conference nnd Many Noteworthy
Soldiers of Thought Will be In At
tendance on the Meeting.
Illrmlnghnm. Ala. , April 20. Ai
army rVom the north and an army
trom the south have engaged In a
joint Invasion of llirmlngham. These
armies are composed of the leading
educators and philanthropists , the sol
diers of thought , from both above and
below Mason and Dixon's lino. This
will be the seventh of these extra
ordinary annual gatherings , and prom
ises to bo ono of the most noteworthy
educational conferences In the history
of this country.
A notable party of visitors has ar
rived headed by Robert C. Ogden ,
president of the conference , and In
cluding eminent educators and others
from New York , Philadelphia , Boston
and other northern centers. Every
train from the south , east and west
also brought Its contingent , and when
Hlshop Galloway delivers his opening
address In the Jefferson theater to
night it will be in the presence of
the most distinguished assemblage
over seen in Birmingham. The open
ing session will bo devoted to wel-
comings and responses and to other
formalities. The address welcome
will be delivered by T. O. Hush , of
Birmingham , on behalf of the mayor ,
the board of education and the recep
tion committees. The response will
bo made by Robert C. Ogden , of New
York , who will then deliver his an
nual address as president of the con
The regular business sessions of
the conference \\ill begin tomorrow
morning. The discussions will prin
cipally concern the aspects of educa
tion that have a common Interest for
educators and patriotic citizens. Ad
dresses are expected , among others ,
from President Woodrow Wilson of
Princeton university , Professor Al-
phonso C. Smith of the University of
North Carolina ; S. A. Mynders , state
superintendent of public Instruction
of Tennessee ; O. U. Martin , superin
tendent of education of South Carolina
lina ; I. W. Hill , superintendent of pub
lic instruction of Alabama ; J. B. As-
well , superintendent of Instruction of
Louisiana ; Dr. Charles W. Dabnoy ,
president of the University of Ten-
nesbee ; H. Whltllold , superintendent
of education of Mississippi ; Dr. W.
U. Hill , chancellor of the University
of Georgia ; Udwln A. Alderman , pres
ident of Tulane university ; Dr. W. T.
Harris. United States commissioner of
education ; Dr. Wallace ButtricU , sec
retary of the general education board ;
Prof. S. C. Mitchell of Richmond col
lege : John Graham Brooks of Cam
bridge , Mass. , Governor A. J. Mon
tague of Virginia , and Bishop Davis
No business Is so small that It can
not advertise successfully If judicious
ly. And no business la so largo that
it can afford to dispense with adver
tising. The News now reaches more
people In northern Nebraska and the
country tributary than any other
newspaper from whatever locality.
An advertisement In Its columns Is
a good Investment and will bring re
turns If bandied right
FORTY THOUSAND MEN FORTI
FIED ON YALU.
READY TO BLOCK KOREAN BAY
'arls Syndicate Makes Arrangements
to Loan Russia $160,000,000 Re
port New Chwang Bombarded Rus
sians Deny the Report of it.
St. Petersburg , April 20. Advices
from. Mukden today Indicate that the
Russians have completed their con
centration of forces on the Mukden-
Llao Yang-Yaly and the Mukden-New
Chwnng lines. Forty thousand men
are now occupying positions along the
Yalii river and 20,000 are posted at
I'aku Shan at the head of the Korean
Imy , where the Japanese have threat
ened to make a landing.
KUROPATKIN TO SUCCEED.
Alexleff's Reign Is Ended and He Will
St. Petersburg , April 20. It Is stat
ed that General Kuropatkln will as
sume command of the entire naval
nnd army force of Russia In the ori
ent. Alexleff will remain a short time
but his reign In the east Is considered
ended. Ho will bo permitted to re
tire as gracefully as possible.
REPORT NEW CHWANG FIRE.
The Japs Insisted on Story and the
Russians Denied It.
Tien Tain , April 2G. It Is reported
upon good authority that the Japan
ese fleet bombarded the town of New
Chwangi last night. The Russians
deny the report , but the story is
given credence among high authori
ties at this point.
LOAN RUSSIANS $160,000,000.
Negotiations Completed for Loan
From a Paris Syndicate.
Paris , April 20. Negotiations fora
new loan between Russia and a Paris
llnanclal syndicate are , it is said , as
good as concluded. The amount Is
placed at $100,000,000. The syndl
cato. It Is understood , Includes the
Rnsso-Chlnese bank and the Hottln-
A Wedding In Army Circles.
Washington. D. C. , April 20. Two
families well Known In army circles
were united today by the marriage of
Miss Mary Wallace DeWitt , daughter
of Brigadier General Calvin DeW.tt . ,
I' S A , and Lieutenant Robert
Moore Blancliard , U. S. A.
SENATE AND HOUSE COMMIT
TEES ACCEPT AMENDMENTS.
TO PASS BOTH HOUSES TODAY
The Committees in Conference Agreed
to Let the Bill go Ahead With the
Amendments as Arranged and it
Will be n Law Within Short Time.
Washington , D. C. , April 20. The
house and senate conference com
mittees In session yesterday after
noon agreed on the amendments of
fered for the Kinknld homestead bill
and It Is expected to pass with these
itmendments , through both houses to
day and to receive the signature of
President Roosevelt as soon ns it
can bo rushed to him.
The News reaches.the people. II
yon want to talk to the people talk
through The News.
VIclliiiH ofIIIIICM TinHear. .
Many pioplo go through life the vic
tims of their parents' luck of judgment
in naming them , but few are atllictcd
as was an individual who lived some *
years ago In Augusta , Me. , and whose
tombstone In the comptery attests the
bnrdc-n that ho bore. The tombstone
says : "Here lies Ansel O'Gansel Auselo
Gnnselo Chandler White Iluntonn Wat
son. Weep not for mo. " Scarcely less
burdened was Mrs. Henrietta TInorottn
TIngtong Terlo Thompson of Wiscon
sin , nee Henrietta Torlo , which was the
actual immo of a resident of Oshkosh ,
and Sarah Ann Grldlcy Hatch Holmes
Panken Raymond Watrrhonsc of Nantucket -
tucket , whasp relatives were all re
membered at her christening To have
escaped such a fate as that any plain
John Smith should bless his stars !
Consumption of earth as food Is snlrt
to be coiniiitHi not only In China , New
Caledonia and Now Guinea , but In the
Malay archipelago as well. The testi
mony of many travelers In tlio orient
Is that the yellow races are especially
addicted to the practice. In Java and
Sumatra the clay used undergoes a pre
liminary preparation , bi'lng mixed with
water , reduced to a paste and the sand
iind other bard substances removed.
The clay Is then formed into small
cakes or tablets about as thick us a
lead pencil and baked In an Iron sauce
pan. When the tablet emerges from
this process It resembles a piece of
dried pork. The Javanese frequently
eat small ligurcs roughly modeled from
clay which re&omble animals or llttlo
men turned out In pastry shops.
"Money , " said Uncle Ebeu , "Is what
makes d'e mare go. but sometimes It
wants a sensible driver' to proven !
' ' throwed hand. "
somebody f'um glttln' .
Good bread bakers , ns
well as beginners , can
always learn something
new about making bread.
Send for our bread book ,
which explains "How to
Make Ilrcntl" with Ycnst
Foam the best yeast in the
Good home-made bread
is delicious , nutritious , nnd
beautiful , nnd is just as casv
to make as pie or cake , if
you use Yeast I'oam and
follow the directions.
* _ - cT/5\Prn > ?
which is the first essential
of good bread , inrjMrts a
flavor and aroma of its own.
It's made of wholesome
vegetable ingredients , and
contains the secret of that
sweet , nutty , wheaty taste
which is the delight of all
The secret is in the yeast.
Yeast Foam is sold by all
grocers. Each package
contains 7 cakes enough to
make 40 loaves and sells
for 5 cents. It's the most
economical and the best , re
gardless of cost. Write for
the book to-day. We mail
NORTHWESTERN YEAST CO , ,
are the most fatal of all dis
KIDNEY CURE Is I
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the pest for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50& and $1.00.
She Has Cured Thousands
Aleopathy , Homeopathy
opathy , Kloctric si ml ( .ieu-
Will , by rcn.nest , visit profosionally
NORFOLK , NI3URASKA , PACIFIC
HOTKL. THURSDAY , MAY
I ! ) . ONB DAY ONLY.
reUirnlnfr every four weeks. Consult
her whllo the opportunity Is at hand.
DH. CALmVELL limits her practice
to the special treatment of diseases of
the eye , ear , nose , tin oat , lungs , female
diseases , discuses of children nnd nil
chronic , nervous nnd surKlcnl diseases
of a curublo nature. Early consump
tion , bronchitis , bronchial catarrh ,
chronic catarrh , headache , constipa
tion , stomach and bowel troubles ,
rheumatism , neuralgia , sciatica , kidney
diseases , lirlKht's disease , diseases of
the liver and bladder , dizziness , ner
vousness , Indigestion , obesity. Inter
rupted nutrition , slow growth In child
ren , and all wasting diseases In adults ,
deformatles , club feet , curvature of
the spine , diseases of the brain , par
alysis , heart disease , dropsy , swelling
of the limbs , stricture , open sores ,
pain In the bones , granular enlarge
ments and all long standing diseases
lllnoil anil SUIn DlNciiNCH.
Pimples , blotches , eruptions , liver
spots , falling of the hair , bad com
plexion , eczema , throat ulcers , bono
pains , bladder troubles , weak back ,
burning urine , passing urine too often.
The effects of constitutional sickness
or the taking of too much Injurious
medicine receives searching treatment ,
prompt relief nnd a pure lor life.
Diseases of women , Irregular mens
truation , falling of the womb , bearing
down pains , female displacements , laok
of soxuiil tone. I.oucorrliea , sterility
or Imrronoss , consult Dr. Caldwell and
she will hhow them tlio cause of their
trouble nnd the way to become cuied ,
CniH'lTS , ( .IlItlT. 1'lNllllll , 1'llCH
ami enlarged glnnds treated with the
subcutaneous Injection method , abso
lutely without pain and without tlio
loss of n drop of blood , IH ono of her
own discoveries nnd Is really tlio most
scientific method of this advanced ago.
Dr. Caldwull hus practiced hoi profes
sion In some of the largest hospitals
throughout tlie country. She hns no
superior In the treating and diagnosing
of diseases , deformities , etc. She has
lately opened an ofllco in Omnlm , Ne
braska , where she will spend a per
tion of each week treating her many
patients. No Incurable cases accepted
for treatment. Consultation , examina
tion nnd advice , ono dollar to those
DR. ORA CALDWELIi & CO. .
ChlaKo , U )
Address all mall to D e
Omaha , Neb.
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