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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1904)
THE NORFOLK NMWS : SKI'TK.MHKlt 51 , HUM.
cures Cute , Burns , Urulactfe
cures Sprains uud Straliin.
la n positive euro fur Plica.
AVTKIl TIIUICi : MONTHS VACATION
v NOUFOI.K KDUCATION
BKI.I.S WILL KING ONCK ARA1N
Thrre In Kvrr.v Inillcnllnn That ( lip
Tliln Yrnr Wilt He UN
Lnrite or l.nrncr Than Ktrr Hi-fort
I > roniri > tii for u I'rorXublo Year.
The school bellH tomorrow morning
at half past 8 o'clock will once nguli
call to the several buildings of edit
cation In Norfolk , thu merry hun
dreds of little folk and youth who
having enjoyed a full three months
of rest and recreation , will again take
lip their duties at books.
The buildings were all made ready
today for the reception tomorrow of
the new school year. The Indications
are that every building will' be wel
filled and that there will bo few spare
seats In any of the rooms. The teach
ers , strengthened by their summer's
rest , are on hand to begin the trainIng -
Ing of young America nnd the drawIng -
Ing of school warrants.
Superintendent O'Connor Is antici
pating a successful year from cverj
viewpoint. There Is everything to In
dicate that the work accomplished will
be thorough and profitable.
It Is expected that the attendance
will be as largo as ever and probably
larger than nt nny other opening of
a fall term. A large number of boys
who have been working during the
summer months , have left the stores
nnd the shops nnd nre prepared to go
on with their studies.
The camping season and the picnics ,
with the little folk at least , are prac
tically at an end until another year
A few of those who graduated In
the senior class last spring will go on
to other schools. A largo number will
teach this year. There nro not many
changes In . . .o teaching force of the
Norfolk schools for the coming term.
A great many familiar faces will bo
seen at the Grant , Lincoln , Washing
ton and High school buildings.
There will be a goodly number of
college students , who have been restIng -
Ing up in Norfolk during the summer ,
to return to their alma mater halls
within the next 'two or three weeks.
Many of the colleges begin between
September 15 nnd September 20 , so
that within the not fur distant future
there will bo an exit of pretty misses
and striking young men.
. \HNluillllCllt Of TfllclUTH.
Following Is the assignment of
teachers for the opening of the school
D. C O'Connor , superintendent.
R. C. Powers , principal.
Kathryn Slsson , assistant principal.
Bertha Henderson , science.
Katharine Tawnoy , mathematics.
Gertrude Watson , eighth grade.
Pearl Reese , eighth grade.
Pearl AlcCormlck , seventh grade.
Minnie Fleming , seventh grade.
A. K. Barnes , sixth grade.
Harriet Allbory , sixth grnde.
Otella Pllger , fifth grade.
Lena AIllls , fourth grade )
Nina Walker , third grade.
Xello Dlngman , second grade.
Laura Durlund , first grade.
Mamie Alatrau , first preliminary.
Pearl Widaman , second preliminary.
Louise Alathewson , fifth grnde.
Frances Vlele , fourth grnde.
Mae Olney , third and second grades.
Ellen Mullen , first grade.
Mary AIcDole , preliminary.
Harriet Slather , second , third and
Alaude Dingman , preliminary nnd
August Hellerman , High school.
S. T. Adams , Lincoln school.
C. S. AlcCaslIn , Grant school.
J. S. Burnett , Washington school.
The following proposed amendment
to , and convention for the revision of ,
the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska , as hereinafter set forth In
full , Is submitted to the electors of
the State of Nebraska , to be voted
upon at the general election to be
held Tuesday , November 8 , A. D.
( Senate File No. 114. )
A Bill for a Joint Resolution rec
ommending to the electors of the
state to vote nt the next election of
members of the legislature for or
against a convention to revise , amend
nnd change the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska In accordance with
Section 2. Article 15 , of the Constitu
tion of the Stnte of Nebraska.
Be It resolved by the legislature of
the State of Nebraska :
1. That It IB deemed necessary to
call a convention to revise , amend and
change the Constitution of the State
2. That the electors are recom
mended to vote at the next election of
members of the legislature for or
against n convention to revise , amend
nnd change the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska.
3. That at such next election of
members of the legislature on the
ballot of each elector voting at such
election , shall bo printed or written
In such manner that the elctor cnn
Indicate his preference under the law
In UBU fur over Hlxty yvnrn ,
curea Spavin mid Klughuuo.
. . _
curcn nil forniH of IthcuumtlBiii.
tlio wonlM : "I''OU calling n convontloi
to revise , ainoml ami uhiuiKo tlio Con *
ntltutlnn of tlio Stiito of Nebraska , '
ami "ACIAINST unllltiK a convontloi
to rovlno , ainoiid nml climiKo tlio Con *
Htltutlou of tlio State of NcbniHltu ; '
n ml If a majority voting , ut Haiti uleo
tlon nluill vote for a ounvcntloii , tlio
legislature Hlmll , at ItH next NCHslon
provide by law for calling tlio nninn.
I , Oeo.V. . Marsh , necretnry of otato
of the Stiito of Nebraska , ilo herohj
certify that the foregoing propoHoi
amoiulniont to the Constitution of the
State of NuhriiHkii , and providing for
a convention for the rcvlHlon of xali
Constitution of the Htate of Nolirartkn
IH n true and correct copy of the orlfjl-
nn'l enrolled hill passed hy the Twon-
ty-eljvhth session of the legislature
of the State of Nebraska , as It ap
pears from said original hill , on Ille
In my olllcc , and that said proposet
amendment ami revision of the Con
stitution of the State of Nebraska IH
.submitted to the qualified voters ol
the State of Nebraska , for their adop
tion or rejection , at the Reneral elec
tion to be held on Tuesday , the 8th
day of November , A , D. 1904.
In testimony whereof , I hereunto
set my hand and alllx the Great Seal
of the State of Nebraska.
Done at Lincoln this 5th dny of
July , In the year of our Lord One
Thousand Nine Hundred and Four , of
the Independence of the United States
the One Hundred and Twunty-Nlnth
and of this state the Thirty-eighth.
( Great Seal ) Goo. W. MnrHh ,
Secretary of State.
IH.V 1 . AUSTIN.
I'lihxcd A\Miy nt ( In * Kiimlly Homr Sn-
[ From Monday's Dally. ]
Ira I' . Austin , son of Jlr. and Mrs.
II. 10 , Austin , died at the family homo
on South Fourth street , nt 4 o'clock
Saturday afternoon , of typhoid fever.
He had been nllliiK since the tourna
ment , but not until two weeks IIKO
was lie considered really sick. Short
ly after the close of the tournament
he wont to Johnstown to visit Ills aunt ,
but ho failed so rapidly there that ho
came homo and went to b nl. A few
days afjo ho was so much better that
ho was considered practically' of
danger but the fatal relapse came and
ho passed away Saturday afternoon.
From the first he had a premonition
that ho would not Rot well and so
wrote hla mother before he come
homo from Johnstown. Ills father , II.
E. Austin , who lias a position at the
Lincoln hospital , was home with his
son all the week , and his brother
Rugene , who is with the Fremont Her
ald , arrived Saturday noon.
The funeral , held nt the family home
at 2:30 : this afternoon , was con
ducted by Rev. K. M. Buswell of He-
atrlce , and the remains were laid
to rest In Prospect Hill cemetery.
Ira Austin was twenty years old the
first of last June , having been born
In Gape county , this state , June 1 ,
1884. When ho was an Infant his par
ents removed to Brown county and
from there came to Norfolk some elRht
years ago. He was a younR man with
a sunny disposition and superabund
ance of Rood nature , and ns a consequence
quence he had but to know a person
to make him his friend. From child
hood he had carried the name of
"Babe" and was so called by his fam
ily and friends. lie was a member of
company Ii , N. N. G. , and of Mast Hose
company , and the soldiers and firemen
as well as a largo number of young
people of the city will join with his
parents in mourning his death. The
fire department was represented at the
funeral by a largo delegation of fire
men who met at the city hall and
marched to the house In n body.
He had been a railroad brakeman
until last Christmas , when he quit and
made an extended trip through the
south. Returning home the middle of
June he went to work for the Nor
folk laundry , whore ho remained until
le was taken sick.
TEMPBllATUHH FOH FIIOST.
Director I.ov.clnnd Sn > n Thirty-Two
DojeroeK IM jieevminry ,
G. A. Loveland , section director of
the weather bureau , was asked about
the temperature , at which frost will
je deposited. Ho Bald :
"Moisture from the air will be de
posited on cold substances at nil ordi
nary temperatures , provided the tem-
> eraturo of the article upon which the
leposlt Is made Is below the dew point
of the nlr. If tlio temperature nt
which the deposit Is made is above 32
legrees It Is liquid In form and Is
culled dew. If the temperature Is 32
ICRrees or below , the deposit Is solid
n the form of Ice crystals , and It is
"Some people look nt the thermomo-
er on the side of a house and find It
reading 30 to 40 degrees , while n frost
appears on all the grass , and they say
frost forms at a temperature above 32
legrees. But the temperature of the
air near the thermometer Is above that
icar the grass where the frost formed.
fhero Is no frost on the thermometer
hat reads 30. A temperature of 32
legrees or below must bo reached
vlioro frost Is deposited , but a ther-
nomotor hanging on a house may
read 4 to 15 degrees higher than It
vould down among the grass whore
ho frost la formed. This depends
upon the location and exposure of the
hermomotor principally and slightly
ipon the wind. "
If you have a horse or a mule or a
ow or a house to trade make your
fur Man , llciiHt or Poultry.
licixla Old SorcB quickly.
curca Called Uddur la COWM.
i-.ci.ii'sii : AM , I'Hi'.viot's ' ivnvrs
ATTHNUANC'I'l ' WAS NATINKACl'OHV
A Vrrltnlilrlilrlxln.l of l rnlx till
( In * Aftoinmm 11 1 ii n If WllkcN , Nor
folk , Wim tlir Slnr IVrformrr of < lir
Oil > O Mill' ( I h > Illlly Wood * .
11ATTLK OIIUKK. Nub. , Sept. fi.Hpo -
olal to The NOWM : The last day's
meeting of the Itattle Creek iiNtmrla-
tlon eclipsed all previous OUCH both In
the uttnu'tlonn and attendance. Haco
followed race all thu afternoon In a
veritable whirlwind of events. There
was a ball game on the side , but It
WIIH one-sided and featureless and the
Interest of the crowd centered In the
Minnie \Vllkes , owned by and driven
by Illlly Woods of Norfolk , WIIH thu
star performer of the day , Shu was
entered In the 2:25 : clans and took the
three huatH easily , llnlxhlng strong. In
the hist heat she made the llrst half
In 1:10. : Horsemen who observed her
form said she could have turned the
track In 2:20. :
The big end of the big purse went
to Shade On for a performance that
was duplicated within two seconds the
day before on a heavy track In the
three minute class. Tills event was
reserved till the lust as the crowning
attraction of thu races and many were
attracted by the fame of the Nollgh
horse , expecting to sue an exhibition
mile. Instead ho appeared In the free-
for-all among a Hold of horses ho
out-ulaKHod rind thu crowd was disap
pointed In seeing him jog under the
wire In 2:27''j. :
The crowd was largo and the re
ceipts correspondingly generous. Not
an accident , dispute , nor unpleasant
feature occurred to mar the meeting
and the manngomunt dcHurvus grout
credit. A host of Norfolk people wore
on the grounds ,
Summaries of the races :
Minnie Wllkus ( Woods ) 1-1-1
Maggie McNeil ( Cnvanngh ) 2-2-3
1'urallnna ( Kay ) : t-3-2
Fnuk ( Howull ) 4-1-4
Tlmo : 2:2ri2:2 : ; : U ; 2:2rtU. :
( 'iiin.v ( I'niiy llnrr.
Holly 15 (1'reece ( ) 1-1
Baby Mine ( Stlrk ) 2-2
Creole Hello ( Cox ) 3-3
Little King ( Cox ) 4-4
Time .50 U.
Llttlo Mack ( II. 13. Kclso , West
Point ) . . .2-1-1-1
Hushvlllo Jr. ( Kennedy ) 1-2-2-2
Sully Nelson ( Howell ) 3-3-3
Time : 2:31 : ; 2:37 : ; 2:32 : ; 2:42. :
Kroi'-for-nll I'niiy Itnco.
Kitty O. ( Smith ) 1-1
lied Owl ( Fisher ) 2-2
I'liin \Vakemnn ( ) 3-3
Shade On ( Kay ) 1-1-1
Miss Young ( Dr. Clark ) 2-3-2
Antoinette ( Hall ) 3-2-3
Time : 2:21t : < ; 2:27'/4 : ; 2:20',4. :
As a medium of exchange for any
thing In north Nebraska try a News
J. W. Roberts of Foster was In town
Alex. Searlo of Atkinson was In the
Joseph Levy was down from Verdi-
Miss Revlna Adams was over to
J. A. Colling was up from Columbus
to spend Sunday.
Chas. Dugun was In the city from
Bonesteel Sunday ,
D. A. Horn of Bonesteol was a city
Fred Asinus went to Sioux City this
morning on business.
Ii U McAllister of Humphrey visit
ed In Norfolk yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Klmer Reed have gone
to Sioux City to visit the fair.
Mrs. Reese of Troy , Kansas , Is visit-
ng at the homo of L. M. Heeler.
W. B. Vail went over to Sioux City
this morning to attend the races.
II. P. Curtis of Nellgh transacted
business In the city this morning.
O. L. Huebner , a merchant of Ha-
dar , visited In Norfolk over Sunday.
Miss Florlo Key of Albion Is In the
city visiting her sister , Mrs. Geo.
Mrs. Kdward Hyde of Missouri Valley
visited or : Sunday with Mrs. La-
Mrs. Julius Haaso of Klgln Is visit-
ng nt the home of her father , Aug.
D. Baum returned Saturday evening
rom New York , where ho had been to
W. M. Ralnbolt was down from Os-
nond to spend Sunday with his moth
George Rondo left this morning for
Sherburn , WIs. , to bo absent several
lays on business.
Miss Cora Lulknrt left this noon for
Oxford , O. , where she will attend the
Mrs. M. J. Romlg loft last evening
or Nflligh to visit with her mother a
ouplo of weeks.
MlHH S. Sploco of Chicago has como
o take the position of trimmer at the
Durlaml Sisters millinery.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Luobke have ro-
urned from Klgln nnd wilt visit with
rlends a few days before they leave
or their future home In Surprise ,
ItcHt for IlurHu iillmcntM.
I3eut fur Cuttlo ulluicutu.
Beat for Sheep ulluicuto.
KM. O'Hhea of Mndlnnti and Mark anil
Motile O'Hhea of Humphrey were vis
itors In the oily yesterday.
Minn Ijitn Durhind returned Halur-
day ovonlng from Chicago , whmo Mho
had been buying goodx for ( ho Diirlaud
MI-B. C. 10. Stilt returned Haturday
evening from Lincoln , whom nhii had
been visiting and attimdlng thu fair
during the week.
MHH ! Lottie Kuhl IH homo from Oma
ha , where Hlio IH employed In thn of-
lice of the Singer Manufacturing com
pany , for a vlHlt.
MHH | Georgia Blakeman rotuniitil
hint evening from Lincoln , where rlio
had boon for a month vlnltlng her HS- |
ter , Mrs. IT. T. Tatmun.
Mi'H , F. L. Kstahrook and Mr . A. L.
Lugger went to Sioux City on the
morning train for a visit with Mrs.
Jutum and to take In the Interstate
Frank Holhert of Plalnvlow took hlH
family OUHI some tlmo ago for a vaca
tion , and while In Mlddlntown , N. V. ,
ho wan attacked with typhoid fovor.
The latent word from him IH that he IH
somewhat Improved and will In all
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Fox are
now nicely situated In their new homo
In this city. Mr. Fox , son of Mr. and
Mm. George Fox , IIIIH lived all of hln
life In Norfolk. Ho Is now a brakeman -
man on the Northwestern railroad.
Mrs. Fox was formerly Miss Mabel
Fairbanks of Oukdulo.
Mrs. I'MwIn Duval of Suntlcoy , Cal. ,
arrived In Norfolk .Saturday for n vlHlt
with her slHterH , Mrs. J. II. Muylurd
and Mrs. George A. Uuvunport. Aim.
Duval will bo remembered as having
been formerly Miss Anne .Seymour of
thin city. She has been nerloUHly 111
during the summur and her many
frlcndH lioro will bo glad to learn of
llov. J. J. I'aiker of Plnlnvlow Is In
the city today. Ilo came from JMoivo
last evening , where ho WIIH Hummoiied
yesterday to conduct the funeral ( if Mr.
Lou , father of .Mru. H. II. Mohr and
AIi'H. Douglas Cones. Mr. and Mrs. Leo
came to visit thulr daughters In I'lorro
Homo tlmo ago and shortly after they
arrived Mr. Leo was taken sick , and
his Illness resulted fatally. The fu-
nornl was hold from the homo of Mr.
Mohr nnd was largely attended.
W. H. Ulnkomnn and W. B. Hlghl
have purchased the old Piano building
and It is understood that It will bo
torn down and mndo Into cottages.
F. A. Blakeman and W. H. Blakoman
are each building neat Jlvo-room cot
tages side by side on South Seventh
street , which when llnlHhed will bo for
The Marshal Fluid ranch , consisting
of olevun sections of hind In Stantoii
county , cast of Madison , has been
placed on the market and will be sold
In smaller farms.
Col. Cotton has commenced the erec
tion of n cottage on South Hlovcnth
street , which , when completed , will
bo occupied by Cashier Allllor of the
Nebraska National bank.
A youth accused of stealing a watch
and confessedly the thief of a pistol ,
was arrested Saturday night by Chief
of Police Kane upoi complaint of the
party who lost the watch. After keep
ing the boy In jail over Sunday , the
complainant rufiiHod to appear In pros
ecution and the prisoner was dis
Tomorrow Is sot for the convention
In this city of the delegates represent
ing the Modern Brotherhood of Amor-
lea from lodges of the Third Congres
sional dlxtrlct. The convention will
bo attended by a large number of fru-
tornullsts from all over northern Ne
braska. There will be throu delegates
to the national convention elected hero.
Friends of F. H. Scott of Stanton are
anxious to see him reelected to the po
sition of director In thu national or
Rev. E. L. Wlsner , who has been pas
tor of the Congregational church at
Newman Grove , Is in the city at the
homo of his wife's mother , Airs. T. D.
Watt , threatened with an attack of
typhoid fever. He resigned bin posi
tion at Newman Grove and had Htart-
ed for Bangor , Maine , where ho Intend
ed to take a post graduate course at
a Congregational seminary. While vln-
lllng Airs. Wlsner'8 mother ho was tak
en sick with what promises to bo a
case of typhoid fever.
Yesterday was ono of those perfect
days In a weather way that are of fre
quent occurrence In Nebraska between
the closing summer season and the
opening of autumn. The sun shone
brightly nnd the breeze was cool and
Invigorating , making It a pleasure to
bo out of doors and many of the resi
dents of Norfolk and vicinity enjoyed
It to the best advantage. In the af
ternoon the temperature warmed con
siderably but not enough to cause any
great amount of discomfort to the pee
A very pretty homo christening took
place yesterday afternoon at the homo
of Mr. and Airs. George A. Davenport.
West Norfolk avenue , when their little
BOH , Victor Seymour Davenport , and
the little daughter of Air. and Airs. A.
Pllgor , Kathcrlno , were formally given
their names. The services were per
formed by their undo , llov. K. F.
SharplosH , assisted by Rev. J. W. Tur
ner , pastor of the Congregational
church , of which the fninllloo are mem
bers. There wore present as witness
es to the ceremony two great-grand
mothers. Grandma Reckard , aged 83 ,
and Grnndmu CJerecke , ngcd SI ; two
grand mothers , Airs. Davenport and
Airs , Pllgur , besides a large company of
HmlierH up KtlfTJoliitH.
jicuatriituH tu tlio very hone.
ulwnyM glvcH MixtlHfuctloii.
vi'isson \ TIUNii.i. . mo
mii : > IN TIM : MI < .TUOI' < H.IM.
cn\N < ii : MAIM : i'it < m LINCOLN.
CoillllllUOl- NOMHIOII III
Lincoln l.nxl KtciiliiK Dreldoil Upon
tin * I'liiiiiK" ' l.nrm1 Atli'iiilnnvt * nml
OMAHA , Sept. -Special to Thu
NCWM : At Hit * meeting of the UVIHMI-
tlvu committee of Ihu Nebraska Hlutu
Touchers' iiHHoclatlon hold at Lincoln
yeNtorduy evening It WIIH voted to
hold thu ( inning annual HCHH | < III of Ilia
association In Omaha.
TlilH IH quite u departure on the
purl of tint teacherM , Ihu iiHsoclallon
meetings fur many years having boon
hold in Lincoln. Thu toauliorH who
huvo vliillod Lincoln yt-ar after your
for thu iiHHoclatlon meeting will un
doubtedly appreciate thu opportunity
that IH afforded for a visit to Iho mo-
tropollH at the coming meeting , and
the committee oxpuctH that the mootIng -
Ing will bo bettor and more largely
attundud than usual becaiiHu of the
Supurlntondunt D. C. O'Connor of
Norfolk , IH a member of thu commit
tee and attended tliofu > nnlon.
\Vrniril for llolilicr.v In llnHr.
ALBION , Neb. , Hupl. Ti. Chief of I'o-
llco Waring IIUH received u telegram
from Unite , Mont. , Htnlliig that one
Frank Aviiry WUH wanted there for
highway robbery ami dial hu WUH
bonded for Albion. He I'linio In yi'H-
ti'i-ilav morning ami WIIH Immediately
otirvHPruHthlteH and Chllhliilui * .
IIcHt tiling fur u litino horHe
drlveH out till liilhttiiiiiiitluu *
.MifHliMl and IH now In the riiHlody of
Hie chief. lie chilniH ( hat hu novur
WUH hi Montana and Ihnl ho In Inno-
I'cnt of the ehargo mndo agalnnt him ,
Tlio llullo aulhorlllcH have been notl-
lied and II IH expected that an olllcor
from thi'io will bo hero noon.
Hoi. ( ! . Mayer ban lot tliu contract
for a beautiful ruHldenco to lllght
HroH. Work will commnncu Inuno-
dlatoly on thu corner of Twulfth nnd
Work will begin tit once on a ronl-
donee of J. 1C. lloan , which will bo lo
cated on Madison uvemio between
lOlovonlh and Twelfth Htroota.
\VIII Pill } II hi mill Triiin.
IIAHHKTT , Null. , Hnpl. 3. On Thurs-
iluy , Hi'pt. K our of tin ) lii'Hl hull iramoi !
nviir plnyod In IhlH mint Inn will ho
played hutwaon th Dimdwood Kl an *
lie HliiKKiirH anil MID HaHHott Ann and
HiiHHiitt IIUH a wlnnliiR' team and
will Klvo tint Dmiilwooil IKIVH anil thu
Iiulillii a Kaino worth Hiioluif.
A iliiiii'ii will tin Klvnn In thn uvon-
IIIK and a MK day for IliiHHOtt IH ux-
SlMNiiiinl NOVrll. .
l.ator ri'iiorlH friiin tlio licilHlilo of
Dr. ! ' . M. HlHHiiti tonil to riifuli ) the
Htiiiomunt Hint liu would lie homo from
thn lioMpllal at Omaha at at ) early a
lllltl ) HH Illlll lu'DII IIXIIKCtlHl. IIU Will 1)0
rorluimti ) If hlH riicoviiry IH ( 'oiupUito
niiiiUKli to piMinll of | IH ! attituilliiK : con-
roiciic'o atViiyno bciKliniliiK on the
I Illi , anil will lie a week or inoro ho-
foi'c tin IH iilili' to I'onin lioiuu. Ho Is
ninltltiK KiillHl'iii'tory prnKi'i'HH. liut It
will tiikii HOIIID tlinn to rui-ovor from
( tin dTeclM of llio HlcUnoHH and tlio op-
YOU MUST NOT FORGET
Thai \vo are consl.iiiiUy rowinK in Miu ui'l ( > f
nwldiitf Finn IMioios , ami our products will al
ways bo found to embrace Uio
and Newest Styles in Cards and Finish We also
carry a fine line of Moldings suitable for all
kinds of framing.
The Practice of Medicine
The Physicians of the Large Cities the First to Adopt it and
There are Now Many Throughout the Country.
Specialism Is the Idea of Uio day.
Not that every physician can ho a
specialist , nor would it bo justifiable
In every doctor becoming one , but
there are advantages that can bo de
rived only by a special practlco which
Is applicable to certain communities
oven though the physician himself Is
not a bona fide resident of that Itn-
mcdlto vicinity. Small towns and the
country are the principal communities
In which a specialist could scarcely
prosper , but as practiced by some
specialists , that of going from ono
city to another , making his visits and
seeing his patients at regular ap
pointed Intervals , ono can derive ad
vantages far superior to those re
ceived In many Instances by a visit
to the cities.
Wo cite , for Instance , that of Dr.
Caldwell , a specialist of Chicago , who
Is and has been making regular visIts -
Its 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 practlco among
those whom she has cured that would
be hard to got away from her. Dr.
Caldwell Is a lady from the new
school. Her cxperlcnco and training
! iavo been gained by many years of
practlco and the treatment of avast
number of cases. She confines her
self to the treatment of chronic , lin
gering and deep seated aliments. She
pretends to euro only such diseases
as she has had sufllclent experience
In handling , and does not go Into that
class of Incurable diseases which in
many cases are useless to 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 better
qualified than Dr. Caldwoll. Some of
her cures seem almost like miracles.
People from far and near consult her
as Bho makes these regular visits and
she is always busy from the tlmo she
arrives until the tlmo of her depar
ture. It is claimed by Dr. Caldwoll's
friends that she can dlagnoso a dis
ease without a question. This being
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 these ncuto
diseases which the local homo physi
cian Is called upon to treat. It Is 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 homo 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 medicine -
cine only and no person , no matter
how humble , has she over turned
away without seeking to give them
Dy permission wo are pleased to
publish a few of the cures she has
made throughout the state of Nebras
Mrs. Oscar l ango , Tekamah , Neb. ,
cured of stomach trouble and female
trouble of long standing.
Mrs. Maloney , West Humphrey ,
Neb. , cured of nervous trouble , kidr
noy 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 flvo injections.
Mr. Pete Hlblo , Columbus , Neb. ,
cured of klduoy and bowel trouble.
Mrs. John Swain , Clarks , Neb. ,
cured of female trouble , catarrh and
Mrs. Henry Hart , Kearney , Neb. ,
cured of tumor.
Mrs. Henry Caskell , Cozad , Nob. ,
cured of nervous and stomach trou
Mrs. II. Sloan , Akron , Neb. , cured
Mrs. Jacob Puff , Cozad , Neb. , cured
of nervous disease , female weakness
Miss Eva Cole , Sutherland , Nob. ,
cured of catarrh.
Richard Underwood , Bancroft , Nob. ,
cured of stomach trouble and nervous
trouVlo of long standing ,
I will bo In Ponder at the Palaca
hotel , on Tueaday , May IT. . M
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