The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, August 05, 1904, Page 7, Image 7

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Sixteen Claims Out of the Twenty-
five Hundred Drawn , Came to
Lucky Norfolk People More Than
This City's Share , Really. '
Nebraska's Chief Justice Draws Out
In the Rosebud Land Lottery Can't
Do Very Much With It Norfolk Is
Getting Easily Her Share.
Norfolk Winners.
Robert Utter , No. 100.
Samuel H. McFarland , No. ICO.
Jonathon L. Beech , No. 470.
Clarence B. Sailer , No.555.
Charles Wehrcr , No. C29.
GustavFeabelcorn , No. 1025.
George'A. Davenport , No. 1000.
John J. Ossnes , No. 11C9.
Charles F. Holtman , No. 125C.
George M. Kelly , No. 1273.
John B. Barnes , No. 13S2.
Fred Holllngsworth , No. 1547.
Claude , Smith , No. 1777. '
Samuel Valller , No. 1980.
Samuel P Fisher , No. 2001.
William F. Stern , No. 2.4C4.
Fortune has smiled on Norfolk people
ple In the big land lottery at Cham
berlain. Already fourteen people of
this city have drawn claims in Uncle
Sam's patch. This number in 2,000
gives chances for about seventeen al
Already exceeding the estimate of
the least number to which this city
was entitled to , as placed at twelve
by The News , the gateway to the new
Northwest is playing in great luck
and wouldn't swing to the red If It
could. , ' ,
A number of prominent people have
drawn out. Among them is John B.
Barnes , chief justice in the Nebraska
supreme court. Judge Barnes drew
No. 1387. He does not consider the
chance worth going after.
The judge registered for the sake
of registering. He didn't expect to
draw out He doesn't know what he
would have done if his number had
come in the 'choice selections , as in
establishing his residence in South
Dakota he would be shifting his home
from the jurisdiction over which he
presides as supreme justice. He is
one man who couldn't very wall take
advantage of the first number if it
had come to him.
George A. Davenport is one of the
lucky ones , drawing out on No. 10CO.
Mr. Davenport is one of the members
of the firm of Davenport Brothers ,
cold storage.
Gustav Feabelcorn is the first Nor
folk farmer to draw. He lives five
miles east of this city. He drew No.
Norfolk railroad men are playing
in luck. John J. Ossness , Charles
Holtman and Fred Hllingsworth all
drew claims.
George M. Kelly is not known.
There it a batch of mail for him at
the postofllce.
Dr. Vallier is an osteopath who has
just recently come t o Norfolk from
Madison. He drew No. 1980.
The first Norfolk name to be drawn
was that of Robert Utter , who got
No. 106.
City Clerk McFarland was the sec
ond. Conductor Jonathon L. Beech
was the third and Clarence B. Salter
the fourth. Charles Wehrer was fif
Papers in Norfolk were eagerly
scanned all day yesterday , when ex
tras were issued , and last night when
the regular edition of The News came
out. Every person in the city was
interested in the results of the Rose
bud drawings.
The names of the lucky Norfolk-
ians did not arrive in time for last
night's paper and the result was a
disappointment to the whole city. To
day's list , however , cleared up Ihe
mailer and Ihe lown feels more cheer
ful aboul 11.
Two lelephones al The News office
were kepi buzzing all day long , and
Ihe rush conllnues.
Claude Smith , a commercial travel
er Is the first of the Norfolk drum
mers lo draw. He lives on Park av
enue , Iravels for Haley & Lang , Sioux
Cily , and drew No. 1777.
The first name lo be drawn out of
the churn at Chamberlain on Satur
day , the last day of the drawing to
o-1 which any value was attached , was
a Norfolk man. Samuel P. Fisher
living on West Madison avenue ai
the corner of Thirteenth street , a re
tired farmer , drew 2,001.
The last Norfolk man to draw was
William F. Stern , No. 2,4(54. ( The
drawing is now finished , with sixteen
from Norfolk in all.
City Treasurer of Norfolk Draws Ou
on No. 106.
The city admlnistrallon of Norfolk
Beems lo be In Ihe Rosebud game
Bolh Ihe clly Ireasurer and Ihe clly
clerk drew wllhln Ihe best farms on
the reservation. Robert Utter gets
the best chance In Norfolk. His num
ber is right down on bed rock , No
lf/6. Mr. Utter Is proprietor of the
Ml )
Has stood the test for over 60 years.
Mustang Liniment
Cures sprains , bruises , burns , cuts , sores , lameness ,
piles , rheumatism , stiff joints lame back , etc.
Book Store , and has acted as trea-
urer of the city for two terms. He
vns informed of his drawing by The
News. When told that he had drawn
a farm , Mr. Utter looked up and
aughed , as much as to say , "You
can't fool me. "
"But it is a fact , " was insisted.
"Oh yes , oh yes , " he repeated , still
doubting. "No , you can't make me
) lte on that joke. "
Finally Mr. Utter was persuaded to
ook at the Associated Press report.
Then there was something doing.
'Who would have thought it , " said
le. "I didn't even leave an order to
ie notified. That's the greatest bit
of amazement to me. I think I shall
sell my store and go to farming. "
The name as received in Bonosteel
was "Robert Hunter. " An enor
mous batch of mail , consequently ,
came to Mr. Hunter on the first train ,
'ostofllce people were puzzled , but
he clearing up of the name brought
an understanding.
Brother of the Postmaster at Lynch
Draws Out Early.
City Clerk S. R. McFarland is the
lappiest man in Norfolk today. From
.he toils of the city business , where
he was writing up the minutes of
council meetings and the like , he
ms suddenly evolved into a land
owner with a quarted section of the
jest farming country on earth , to
lis credit. And all of that without
so much as knowing what had hap
No. ICO was the ticket that came
out of the wheel at Chamberlain , to
tell the Norfolk official that he could
go up on that Indian reservation ,
ook it over and choose pretty nearly
iny old thing he wanted. He can
file on the second day.
Mr. McFarland considers his
chance worth $4,000 and thinks that
Is doing well enough for one week.
He registered at Bonesteel with
Donahue , McDonald & Donahue.
He Is a Lucky Mark , Without a Doubt
Got No. 555.
Clarence B. Salter Is a lucky mark
without a doubt. He already has
pretty nearly everything on earth he
wants , and here comes a great big
Rosebud farm , bouncing on his shoul
ders. He is the junior member of
the Salter Coal & Grain company , be
ing associated in business with fa
ther , G. B. Salter. He registered at
Bonesteel because he happened to be
in town. He happened to be in town
because he went up to see the crowds.
And now he's a landlord.
Conductor Who Pulled Rosebud Spe
cials Durlnfl the Rash.
If anybody on earth is entitled tea
a Rosebud farm , it is a conductor who
went through the tremendous task of
handling the crowded trains which
hauled the people up that line during
the rush. Conductor Jdhathon L
Beech of this city got a good farm
No. 470 , and his friends with him are
delighted. For the sake of those pee
pie who rode on the Rosebud trains
it is not amiss to state that Mr. Beech
is one of the good looking conductors
the rather heavy set one with a
smooth face and a smooth lot of luck
-who wore a blue uniform with brass
buttons. He is the man who alwa > s
got the tickets and kept the rro ds
out of the aisles in good snapiHe
is the man who ran trains from Connell -
ell Bluffs to Norfolk and back again ,
and who was always pleasant , regard
less of the fact that ho had gone-with
out sleep for anywhere from twenty-
four hours to thirty-six or forty-eight
If you rode with him , and remem
ber that type of conductor , you know
Beech , No. 470.
Young Man of This City Gets Fifth
of Norfolk Farms.
Charles Wehrer of this city was the
fifth Norfolkan to draw out in Uncle
Sam's big land lottery. His number
s 029. Mr. Wehrer is a locomotive
ireman on the Northwestern , who
shoveled coal into the lurnaces of
he engines which drew big special
rains between Norfolk and'Uoncstcel
during the rush. "He earned a farm
at that.
J. E. Haase.
Julius E. Haase may be termed a
Norfolk man In a way. He Is a bank
er at Elgin , but has lived all of his
ife in Norfolk until the past few
veeks. His father , Ferdinand Haase ,
Ives on South Tenth street of this
Nelson N. Barber.
Nelson N. Barber , another man who
Irew , was formerly a Norfolk boy.
He was a student lii the Norfolk high
school class of 1898. His father held
an official position at the Nebraska
State Hospital for the insane at that
Studio Vacation.
The Koenlgsteln studio will be
closed for the next six weeks. Mr.
Ludwlg Koenigsteln , after two weeks ,
will leave for the mountains of Utah
and Idaho. There will be no lessons
during that time.
New Daughter.
A new daughter has arrived at the
tiome of Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Ful
Tough Element Hanging Around
Town Is Made to Shake the Dust of
Norfolk From Their Feet as Soon
as the Sun Rises Officers Busy.
[ From Saturday' ! ) Dally. ]
The police are keeping busy now
adays with vags.
P. H. Clark , a very smooth Faro
bank dealer and green cloth man from
Texas was arrested yesterday on the
charge of disorderly conduct. It cost
him $10. He was thought to be hang
Ing around awaiting the crowds.
Two negroes were up In court this
morning on the charge of vagrancy
On was a woman and the other was
a big fellow well dressed. They were
made to get out of town.
They Will be Here to Entertain the
Crowds When the Tournament Gets
Going Next Week Will be Man >
Concessions During the Three Days
The shows are beginning to gathe. :
n Norfolk for the firemen's tourna-
iient next weok.
In the advance guard in the ton
liousuiid dollar attraction which held
lie boards along with a lot of other
girl shows up at Bone.Hteel last week.
The tent has been pitched. There If-
ilso a merry-go-round on the ground.
There will be a great many conces
sions of various sorts bore by Tues-
lay , when the second state fire tour-
ley that has been Norfolk's will be-
Firemen estimate that the crowd
vhich will come to Norfolk tills sea
son , will be bigger than that of a year
ago. There were a good many puo-
pe here a year ago from all ever the
state and from other states , but the
ndications now are for an Increased
Special rates have been secured on
all railroads and the throng which
will arrive from throughout the new
northwest will be , it Is thought , very
The fireworks will begin Tuesday
morning bright and early when the
visiting firemen will march in the an
nual parade and when the best look-
ng crowd will carry away a hand
some and valuable prize , In cash. So
will the next best looking and so on.
All prizes will be paid the same
Up to a Dozen Innings , You Couldn't
Tell Whether the One or the Other
Would Win Out , but Signs Favored
the Other Game Today.
PIninview , Neb. , July 29. Special
to The News : Bloomfleld and Plain-
view played a fast game of ball here
yesterday , Bloomfield winning by a
score of 9 to 5. The game lasted
through thirteen Innings of fast ball.
Score by Innings :
000002001000 C 9
000200010000 2 5
Base hits , Plalnvlew 7 , Bloomfleld
12. Errors , Plalnvlew 4 , Bloomflold 2.
Batteries : Plalnvlew , Dunaway , Fisher -
er and Cox ; Blomflold , Hosteller
Stewarl and Gardner.
Blomfleld and the Creek Rats play
here today.
Fly Nets.
A discount of from 15 to 20 per
cent on all flynets the next thirty
days. Now is the time to buy them.
Paul Nordwlg.
That we are constantly growing in the art of
making I'Mno Photos , and our products will al
ways he found to embrace the
and Newest Styles in Cards and finish We also
carry a fine line of Molding suitable for all
kinds of framing.
The Practice of Medicine
Becoming Specialized
The Physicians of the Large Cities the First to Adopt it and
There are Now Many Throughout the Country.
Specialism Is the Idea of the day.
Not that every physician can be a
specialist , nor would it be Justifiable
n every doctor becoming one , but
here are advantages that can be de
rived only by a special practice which
H applicable to certain communities
even though the physician himself Is
not a bona fide resident of thai Im-
nedlte vicinity. Small towns and the
country are the principal communities
n which a specialist could scarcely
irosper , but as practiced by some
specialists , that of going from one
city to another , making his visits and
seeing hl patients at regular ap-
jointed Intervals , one can derive ad
vantages far superior to those re
ceived in many Instances by a visit
to the cities.
We cite , for Instance , that of Dr.
Caldwell , a specialist of Chicago , who
s and has been making regular vis-
Is to our community for the last two
years. Dr. Caldwell came well rec
ommended and has succeeded In es
tablishing a practice far beyond her
expectations. She has made many
cures and has succeeded In building
up a reputation and practice among
those whom she has cured that would
be hard to get away from her. Dr.
Caldwell Is a lady from the new
school. Her experience and training
have been gained by many years of
practice and the treatmcnl of avast
number of cases. She confines her
self lo Iho Irealment of chronic , lin
gering and deep seated ailments. She
pretends to euro only such diseases
as she has had sufficient experience
In handling , and does not go into that
class of incurable diseases which In
many cases are useless lo bother
As a result of long experience , Dr.
Caldwell is thoroughly familiar with
her specialties. In the treatment of
cancer , consumption , heart disease ,
nervousness and female diseases ,
there are very few specialists bettor
qualified than Dr. Caldwell. Some of
her cures seem almost llko miracles.
People from far and near consult her
as she makes these regular visits and
she Is always busy from the time she
arrives until the time of her depar
ture. It is claimed by Dr. Caldwell's
friends that she can diagnose a die-
ease without a question. Tbls belnj
the case , she Is not likely to doctor
her patient for the wrong ailment ,
which is many times done by physi
cians of inexperience. Dr. Caldwell
does not treat typhoid fever , whoopIng -
Ing cough , measles , and those acute
diseases which the local homo physi
cian Is called upon to treat. It la nether
her desire to antagonize nor to take
from the homo physician that part of
the business which really belongs to
him. Many times Dr. Caldwell Is In
consultation with the home physician
and the kindest of feelings should
exist between them.
Dr. Caldwell Is charitable. In many
Instances where people are devoid
of funds to pay for their services she
charges In such cases for the medi
cine only and no person , no matter
how humble , has she over turned
away without seeking to give them
By permission we are pleased to
publish a few of the cures she has
made throughout the slate of Nebras
ka :
Mrs. Oscar l-ange , Tekamah , Neb. ,
cured of stomach trouble and female
trouble of long standing.
Mrs. Maloney , West Humphrey ,
Neb. , cured of nervous trouble , kid
ney and liver trouble , and female
Mrs. John Connelly , Akron , Neb. ,
cured of cancer , had been healed by
a number of doctors , without any
benefit , cured with five Injections.
Mr. Pete Hiblo , Columbus , Neb. ,
cured of kidney and bowel trouble.
Mrs. John Swain , Clarks , Neb. ,
cured of female trouble , catarrh and
nervous trouble.
Mrs. Henry Hart , Kearney , Neb. ,
cured of tumor.
Mrs. Henry Caskell , Cozad , Neb. ,
cured of nervous and stomach trou
Mrs. H. Sloan , Akron , Nob. , cured
of consumption.
Mrs. Jacob Puff , Cozad , Neb. , cured
of nervous disease , female weakness
and tumor.
Miss Eva Cole , Sutherland , Neb. ,
cured of catarrh.
Richard Underwood , Bancroft , Neb. ,
cured of stomach trouble and nervous
IrouXle of long standing.
I will be In Fender at the Pateec
hotel , on Tuesday , May 17.