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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1907)
THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOUKNAL : Kill DAY , MAllCMI I , 11)07. )
FREMONT HILL IS HERE TO MEET
THEY HAVE FINISHED THIS FAR
Representatives of the Yankton &
Southwestern Have Arrived In Nor
folk Mr. Hill Has Been as Far
South as Wichita , Kan.
[ From Frldnj'B Dully. ]
Fremont Hill and other roprcscntn-
tlvcs of tlio Yankton & Southwestern
railroad nro In Norfolk. The corps of
surveyors , twelve In number , Are ex
pected to nrrlve In the city tonight ,
having completed the survey from
Yankton to this city.
Mr. Hill arrived from Wichita , Kan. ,
to look over the maps. Ho says that
his company will make no effort to
get bonds voted until the surveying
line Is run through , which will be some
months. He Is accompanied by A. A.
Carney of Stanton , right-of-way man ,
and John Holman , the company's at
C. II. Matheson of Pilger Is In the
T. G. Allen of Allen was In Norfolk
Dick Doe wus over from Madison
B. Smith of Lynch was In the city
K. M. Johnson of Stuart was In Nor
W. G. Hirons of Pierce was a city
P. W. Brown came down from Lynch
Wm. S. Anson was In Norfolk yester
day from Orchard.
P. W. Suverkrubbe of Blair was In
the city yesterday.
J. N. Keener was In the city yester
day from Stanton.
H. M. Scott came down from Plain-
view this morning.
Miss Emma Wendllng-of Cozad spent
Saturday In Norfolk.
H. G. Groeling of Walnut was a Nor
folk visitor yesterday.
John Barrett came down from Verdi-
gre Saturday morning.
G. A. Branham was a city visitor
yesterday from Pialnview.
Miss Margaret Klelty of Tllden was
a Norfolk visitor Saturday.
C. B. Doughty returned from Des
Moincs last night where he has been
attending the hardware dealers' con
Charles Beechel was a Norfolk visit
or yesterday from Fairfax.
M. F. Harrington of O'Neill was In
the city on business Saturday.
Clyde Bender wont to Albion to
spend Sunday with 'his parents.
Mrs. Grace Heogbin of Bloomfield
was a Norfolk visitor yesterday.
John Tryon and E. P. Lame of Ly
n ons were in Norfolk yesterday. '
William Bates and Joe Clements
were over from Madison yesterday.
Charles Linn and Emll Erickson of
Hoskins were Norfolk -visitors yester
R. B. Honhaus and Garnet Owens of
Stanton were Norfolk visitors yester
Mr. and Mrs. O. Van Housen of
Schuyler were Norfolk visitors yes
Miss Lulu Johnson went to Winsldc
at noon , to spend Sunday with rela
Miss Ethel Long came home from
Osmond Friday night , for a short visit
with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Best and Mr. and
Mrs. N. Jacobs were Norfolk visitors
from Stanton yesterday.
Miss Letha Blakeman and Miss Dor
othy Rudat will entertain a company
of friends this evening at the home of
W. H. Blakeman.
Mrs. George Cutler , who has been
visiting her niece , Mrs. A. N. Anthes ,
returned to her home In Farragut ,
Iowa , Saturday morning.
Lester Alexander Is qulto sick.
John Hlnze went to Omaha today.
Mrs. McAllister returned from Oma
John Johnson Is borne on a visit
from Missouri Valley.
Mrs. Tom Wood left for Fremont to
day for a visit with relatives.
Will Dean was taken sick last night
and A. F. Clark had to go out on his
Rudolph Remensky has returned
from Bone-steel , where he has been
Mrs. Mlle Perry Is in Missouri Val
ley visiting with relatives and friends.
Brakeman Luner and family have
moved into the Rlsh house on South
Conductor Ed Fisher went to Fre
mont yesterday to work on the South
Mrs. 'John Reedy went to Missouri
Valley this morning for a three weeks1
visit with her parents , Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Ella Leller returned homo from
SUinton last night where she has been
visiting friends and relatives.
Mrs. Gay Halverstein and daughter
Ruth returned from WIsner last evening
ing , where they have been visiting.
George Case came homo from Mis
sourl Volley last night for a visit with
his parents , Mr. and Mrs. Miles Case.
Mrs. Fred Haaso Is reported to bo
Rov. J. Wltto was unable to take
charge of the Lenten services at St.
Paul's Lutheran church Friday be
cause of illness.
What might have been n very disas
trous fire 'was discovered by Mrs. Ship-
pco and daughter Glcnnlo while eating
! supper lost evening. Stuoko was dla-
I covered coming up fiom thu collar ,
and rushing down found that Home old
clothes which were hanging by the
pipe were on fire. The bhuo was ex
tinguished before much damage was
L .livelier , living north of town , Is
confined to his home with Illness.
The Norfolk Shoo company an
nounce that they will open a branch
shoo store at Tllden on March 0.
Measles and chicken pox have been
going the rounds of Norfolk homes
during the past few days , several mem
bers of some families having been at
tacked. None of tlio cases arc serious.
Bret McCullough is suffering from
: i severely strained back as the result
of falling In a friendly scullle. Ross
rindal accidentally dropped down
IIXHI Mr. McCullough. The latter Is
unable to bo at his desk as a result.
After the entertainment In the An-
lltorlum Friday evening , the first
scene of the "Slaves of the Orient"
was reset and a flashlight photograph
taken of the stage and actors. Mr.
Savldge , the manager , Is particularly
pleased with the theater , and ho says
t is n house that would do credit tea
a town four times the size of Norfolk ,
ile took advantage of being In the
louse to have photographs made for
> O'Neill Frontier : Frank Campbell ,
Ir. , manager of the O'Neill opera house ,
received a letter from the manager of
one of the world's greatest singers ,
Madame Nordlcl , expressing a desiree
: o fix a date for the great singer to
appear In O'Neill. The letter states
hat the manager will be glad to state
terms on which his singer would ap
pear and negotiations are suggested on
.bo strength of the announcement that
: he Knights of Columbus will build
an opera house , the singer to appear
aider the auspices of the local order.
Madame Nordlcl Is the leading Cath
olic performer on the stage and np-
icars at many functions connected
with the church.
Lynch Journal : E. H. Mark started
out as usual on his rural route Mon-
lay morning but soon found that he
was not to have usual sailing. He had
not gone far when he run onto an en
velope marked "The Mall Carrier. " It
contained one dollar. The next box
contained another , and thus It went
on at fifty cents and a dollar per clip
until the aggregate amounted to $25.
And It all came as an appreciation of
: iis faithful service on the route. That
: ie wore a pleased expression when he
readied the postofflce on the return
: rlp goes without saying. That he
will remember this pounding Is as
sured and If there is anything he can
do to better the service It will be done.
However , we might add right here that
the patrons of route No. 1 have good
reasons to appreciate the service that
Mr. Mark is giving them. December
1 last rounded out three years on the
route for Mr. Mark and In that time
lie has missed but one day. During a
snow storm last winter be got out to
Pete Nelson's box , about seven miles ,
and there his team refused to face the
storm and he came back. But few
routes can claim as faithful service
with as few complaints made for mis
takes in mail.
The secretary of the Bonestcel
chamber of commerce Is in receipt of
a telegram from one of .the members
of the South Dakota delegation in con-
ress that the Rosebud bill had passed
both house and senate , and as a re
sult there is considerable excitement
n Bonesteel over the prospects for
another rush to this part of South Da-
< ota. The part to be thrown open for
settlement is known as Tripp county
and contains over 1,000,000 acres of
and. J. M. Biggens , a squaw-man ,
who formerly resided on a ranch in
frlpp county , says that Tripp county
s fully ns good as Gregory county.
The Gregory county farms that were
.Irawn three years ago are now selling
it from $20 to $50 per acre. Over 112-
000 people registered for the Gregory
county opening and no doubt a great
many more will register for the Tripp
county opening , as there Is more than
: wice as much land to be had. The
Bonesteel extension of the Chicago &
Northwestern railroad has now been
completed to within four miles of the
Tripp county line and It is said by
: hose who are supposed to know , that
the road will be extended through
Tripp county , making connection with
the Pierre & Rapid City line , within
the next year. Bonesteel will be the
[ livlslon point on the Chicago & North
western railway and It is almost a cer
tainty that Bonesteel will again be one
of the principal places of registration.
POPULAR TEACHER DEAD.
Bert Butler of Nellgh Succumbs to Op
eration for Appendicitis.
Nellgh , Neb , Feb. 25. Special to
The News : Mr. Bert Butler , who was
operated on last Wednesday In this
city for appendicitis , died Saturday af
ternoon. Several attacks during the
past year were evident that an opera
tion at the earliest possible moment
was necessary , but not until Wednes
day was it performed.
Mr. Butler was teacher in the gram
mar room of Nellgh for nearly two
years. The pupils of the room met
yesterday nt the school building In the
afternoon and marched in a body to
the M. E. church , where Impressive
funeral services were conducted by
Rev. C. O. Trump. That Mr. Butler
was held In high esteem in this city
was demonstrated by the crowded con
dltlon of the church. The body was
taken last evening to Ewlng the old
home of the deceased , where it will
be burled this afternoon. He is sur
vived by a young wife , having been
married six months ago. The Nellgh
public schools are closed today on ac
count of the funeral at Ewlng.
RIVALRY'BETWEEN NEW DALLAS
AND GREGORY BEGINS.
RESEMBLE BONESTEEL RUSH
Both New Dallas and Gregory Claim tc
be the Real Gateway to the Million
Acres That Are to Be Thrown Open
to Settlement In 1008.
IntoiiHo rivalry will exist between
i\t least two of the now towns on the
llosobud reservation when the Tripp
county lands are thrown open to sot-
Llomont probably a year from next
summer. Gregory , the present terml-
ins of the Northwestern railroad on
: ho reservation , and New Dallas , which
is n short distance nearer the Tripp
county line than Gregory , are already
lining up for the fray and excitement
will no doubt prevail before the rush
Already each town Is advertising as
'the only gateway" to the new lands.
And each town Is working tooth and
oe-nall to maintain the prestige of
that position. Each town Is dctor-
nIned to be the terminus of the North
western railway when the time comes.
Railroad to Gregory Now.
At present tlio railroad omy reaches
.o Gregory and the construction gang
has packed up Its tools and returned
.o Uonesteel. Gregory people say that
; hey have been promised that the road
will not bo built further , they having
lonated n considerable portion of the
right of way In that section. New
Dallas people claim they will have the
terminus before the warfare Is at an
jnd. Matters have already been taken
ip with the Chicago end of the North
western line , It Is said. And no stone
will bo left unturned by either of the
New Dallas is located just a half
mile from the Tripp county line , and
thus claims prestige by reason of bo
ng nearest to the lands that are to
) e settled upon.
The rivalry can not but recall to
people In the northwest the days of
the Bonesteel rush , and the rivalry
that existed between Fairfax and Bone-
steel. Bonesteel occupied a geograph
ical position similar to that now occu
pied by New Dallas. Fairfax was only
a little distance this side , just as
Gregory Is only a little distance this
side of New Dallas. Each town was
ljusy , but Bonesteel got the greatest
crush. Bonestcel , of course , had the
railroad and that Is what New Dallas
will seek before ( lie town can become
the real gateway and focusing point
for the rush. '
Who does not remember how stories
flew around in the air between Bone-
steel and Fairfax , each about the oth
er ? Over at Fairfax you could hear
any day of terrible crimes and mur
ders that were going on at Bonesteel.
And up nt Bonesteel you could hear
any minute of a small-pox plague at
Fairfax . There were Ingenious stories
liatched up in those days to establish
the prestige of towns.
Fairfax the County Seat.
In each place there were scores of
places where you could register for
the big land drawing. Fairfax was
then and still is the county scat of
Gregory county , and It was to Fairfax
that a prisoner was taken when refuge
Already Notice Influx.
The Influx of people into the new
country is already noticeable , accord
ing to Frank Jackson of New Dallas.
'We are already beginning to notice
an Influx since the passing of the
illl , " he writes , "and there Is no ques-
.ion but what the next three months
will make out of New Dallas a town
rivalling Bonesteel. "
Just at present New Dallas Is in
search of a newspaper , ns the residents
of that place appreciate the value of
live advertising medium. Gregory
already has a good live newspaper that
is helping to boost for that commu
At present trains are running ns far
out on the reservation as Herrlck.
There is one mixed train every day
between Bonesteel and Herrick It
leaves Bonesteel in the morning and
returns at night.
RAILWAY BUILDING EXPENSIVE.
Yankton & Southwestern Selects Queer
Time If In Earnest.
One of the most potent reasons for
believing that the Yankton & South
western railroad will not materialize
In the near future is the present difli-
culty with which all railroads are bor
rowing money for their Improvements.
Good stiff rates are being paid ns In
terest and , under present conditions ,
railroad managers are not announcing
many extensions of trackage. For this
reason there Is some belief that the
Yankton & Southwestern does not
menu to lay rails. "It Is said that the
promoters to date have about $00,000
to work on , but It is recognized that
to borrow a very largo amount of mon-
e ywlll not be so easy.
One suggestion made ns to the rea
son for the present agitation Is the
fact that the time limit for the bridge
across the Missouri had run out. With
the now survey started , It was an easy
matter to get congress to pass the
new bill , giving another lease of life
to the bridge project and thus holding
that right In the proposed railroad's
RAILWAYS FIGURING COST.
Traffic Men Say Low Fares Will Mean
No Improvement In Service.
Chicago Tribune : The agitation for
lower passenger fares and a reduction
In freight nitcR has wl the railroad
men to llgurlng , and the result IH not
pleasant to contemplate. President
Stlckney of thu Chicago Grout West
ern the other day In an Interview mild :
"Tho railways of the United States
carried In 1905 n total of S8.700,7M ! ! , .
SM10 hundredweight of freight. A re
duction of (1 ( % mills a hundred pounds ,
regardless of the dlstanco hauled ,
would reduce the not Income of the
companies $1 1,500.90 more than the
aggregate amount of their dividends ,
"If apparently significant reductions
are made by legislation , and the rail
road companies are thus forced Into
bankruptcy , what would luippon to the
iiioirhnntH , the manufacturers , and the
hanks of the country ? "
Railroad men hold two conferences
In Chicago last week and one In St.
iulH to consider the outlook. They
aie thoroughly alarmed and W. .1.
Lynch of the New York Central de
clared In this city If a U-cont law was
enacted In Illinois the people must ex-
liect a H-cent service.
He called attention to the fact that
in Ohio , where n similar law has been
In effect for nearly two years , not a
single new train has been on during
hat time. As to the effect In this
state he said :
"If the application of advanced rail
road economics , Including the purchase
if supplies on the narrowest margins ,
the buying of coal at the lowest prices
mil In the cheapest market , and the
general operation of the roads at the
minimum of cost consistent with safe-
y , provides n margin of profit on the
basis of 2 cents per mile , current con-
illtlons will , In all probability , remain
us they are while the present phenom
enal prosperity continues.
"Hut If this margin of profit does
not exist there Is but one of two alter
natives facing the people of Illinois :
Inferior service , which menus fewer
mil slower trains , or a horl/.ontal re
duction of the wages of all persons
engaged In railroad work and Its al
lied industries. "
Norfolk railway conductors are wearIng -
Ing the smile that won't come off as a
result of the Chicago announcement
that their wages are to be raised ill all
probability. No announcement has
come to the Northwestern headquar
ters In this city ns yet concerning the
Increase , but It Is expected that the
conference In Chicago will result In a
raise on all lines west of the Missis
Itch cured In 30 minutes ny Wood-
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never falls.
Sold by F. F. Ware & Son , druggists.
PRESIDENT AND HILL.
Interesting Comparison of Two Great
Men by American Magazine.
The American Magazine , In a bright
ly and breezily written article entitled
"A Talk About the President" makes
the following interesting comparison
between President Roosevelt and Pres
ident James J. Hill , of the Great North
ern railway :
The man I am attempting to de
scribe Is not restless. That Is not the
word as wo are accustomed to use It.
He suffers ( or benefits ) from a total
absence of the desire or capacity for
rest. He Is energy personified. He
enjoys no heartier enemy In the worjd
than Mr. Hill , the president of the
Great Northern railway , but n psychol
ogist would classify them ns cousins.
They have the same desire -for speech
and the same difficulty about uttering
It , the same physical awkwardness and
energy , courage , boldness , and self-
concentration. Tile president of the
t'nlted States makes old men of his
cabinet ministers before their time.
The trail of the president of the Great
Northern is marked by the wrecks of
ild broken-down enriched associates
in business. Today , and ho Is nearly
70 years of age , the younger men on
his railways fear his Brobdlngnaglan
'Inspection trips" when they are
liauled from their berths at sunrise to
eat a breakfast that would stagger
Gargantua and then to tramp for hours
over broken fields and through
swamps , Inspecting collerles , admiring
prize bulls , visiting roundhouses or
working hand cars , until the sunset
hour sends them back to the car
where , soninulent , they try to listen
while the "old man" reads aloud books
on the development of trade In China
or challenges them to a discussion on
the existence of Martian life.
Perhaps you would like to know
what these two eminent and dis
tant personages think of each other.
At Mr. Roosevelt's request Mr. Hill
was taken by a friend of both gentle
men to Washington to discuss the
Northern Securities case. Each pre
sented his view to the other at about
the same time , I suppose. At the con
clusion of the Interview or fracas the
railway president pulled his hat down
over his ears and thundered over to
his hotel. The friend remained to col
lect the souvenirs of the disaster.
When ho got back to the hotel ho
asked Mr. Hill : "What do you think
of the president ? " "I think he Is era
zy , " said Mr. Hill. "Well. " said the
friend , "that's funny , for that Is exact
ly what the president said about you. "
Member of the county council for the
County of Grey , Ontario , and President
of the Germnnla Fire Insurance Co. ,
Recommends Chamberlain's Cough
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy In my family for over a year ,
and can say that It has never failed to
cure the most stubborn cough or cold.
I can recommend It to any family asn
sure and safe children's cough rem
edy. " Andrew Schenck , Ayton , Ont.
This remedy Is sold by- Leonard the
MISSOURI AND NIOBRARA ARE
BLOCKED BY ICE GORGES.
CONDITION UNKNOWN BEFORE
The Nlobrara Is Over Nlobrara Inland
Park and the Keeper Has Been
Forced to Move to Town Oldest
Inhabitant Doesn't Recall the Like.
Nlohrnru. Nob. , Fob. 2fi. - Special to
The NOWH : lloth the Missouri unil
Nlobrara rivers are over tholr banks
boiMiuso of gorges below. The Nlo-
brara Is over Nlobrara Island park
and the keeper has boon compelled to
move his Block and family Id ( own.
The government hrldgo Is still In , but
( ho crossing Is Impossible from the
Island and ( him communication Is
practically cut off from the weal. The
Nlobrara river has never been In mich
a condition In thu memory of the old
MR. BUTTERFIELD TREASURER.
Norfolk Representative la Made Officer
In State Organization.
George D. Huttorlleld of Norfolk ,
who represented the Norfolk Commer
cial club at the state association meet
ing of Commercial clubs , WIIH elected
treasurer of the state organization for
a year. The next meeting will be held
nt Grand Island.
Bryan Is Not Looked Upon With Favor
by Any of the Party Leaders ,
Washington , Fob. 25. This congress
closes with the democratic party In a
demoralized condition. Apparently II
has not recovered from the blow that
It received when Theodore Koosovolt
WUH elected by an unprecedented ma
The democrats have failed to act In
harmony throughout this congress on
any Important question. There have
boon even greater differences of opin
ion among the democratic loaders ante
to tlio administration policies than
among republicans. While HOIIIO of
the democratic loaders openly espoused
the policy of the administration , oth
ers have been very bitter In tholr at
tacks upon the president. Even the
Southern senators have not boon able
to agree In the Brownsville affair.
While Senator Tlllman has boon leadIng -
Ing the opposition to the president ,
Senator CulbertHon has boon the wann
est supporter of the UrowiiHVlllo or
der , lie ban gone further In this di
rection than any of the most ardent
supporters of the president on the re-
IHihllcan side of the chamber.
To add to the embarrassment of the
lomocratic party , its loader In the son-
ito , Senator Balloy , of TOXHH , Is being
ipenly charged In the Texas legislature
: if being the representative of the Stan-
lard Oil company. The majority re-
| ) ort of the Investigating committee
vindicates Senator Balloy , but the mi
nority report has placed upon record
some statements which will be hard
: o live down. Senator Bailey has been
in the habit of making charges against
: ho republican leaders during senate
lobates. but when he comes hack to
tils place In the upper house It will bo
for him to defend himself against the
charges that are now on record from
Ills own constituents.
In the house there Is a revolt , among
Hie democratic members against the
leadership of John Sharp Williams.
Mready the opposition claims that It
lias enough votes pledged to elect anew
Representative De Armond of Mis
souri is out with a statement that he
Is a candidate In opposition to Mr. Wil
liams. Some time ago an attempt was
made by the insurrectionists to Induce
ho brilliant Representative Champ
Clark of Missouri , to lead In the fight
igainst Mr. Williams , but Mr. Clark
refused to be a candidate , and since
that time the Insurrectionists have
lieen looking for a new leader.
Those who have watched the career
> f both men are naturally Inclined to
: louht the wisdom of a change from
Mr. Williams to De Armond. De Ar-
nond , although an education man and
i man of unquestioned Integrity , Is not
the debater that Mr. Williams is. Nel-
Jier Is he the magnetic leader that the
nembor from Missouri has proven him
self to be.
Mr. Williams , when he arises to ad
dress the house , never fails to com
mand its attention. He Is an orator In
the highest sense of the word , and al
ways presents a strong and logical ar
gument. He does not entertain the
house as Chaihp Clark or some of the
other more brilliant democratic mem
bers , but his speeches make excellent
Qn the other hand , when Mr. De Ar-
mend begins to speak the house Is
soon deserted. Mr. Do Armond's
speeches read well and the members
prefer to read them In the Record the
next day rather than to listen to his
delivery. The member from Missouri
has a very poor voice and there Is
nothing magnetic about his personal
The only reason why the democrats
should seek to change leaders at this
time is that there Is a general dlssatis
faction prevailing In tlio party. The
democratic members are looking for
a change and If they cannot bring It
about any other place , they propose to
cast aside one of the ablest minority
lenders that has over been In the house
for a doubtful experiment.
And WIHIm Jennings Bryan Is no
icco nlzed as the Moses by the dem
ocnulc loaders In congress. That he
will mil be an acceptable candidate tote
to Home or the tnosl Influential demo ,
orallo loadoi-H IH already apparent.
There IH really no oulhuHliiHiii among
the democratic notialorH and inemherH
o fooiigroNH fint t ho poorloHH 0110.
A Washington paper of democratic
procllvllloH with a view of uHoortalu-
Ing what Hiippor ! ( hero IH hi eongroHH
for uovormiiontal ownership of rail-
wiiyH IIH advocated by Mr. llryan IH
cnnvnHHliig the di'iimcrntlo Hide of the
semite and IIOIIHO. Ho far not a mem
ber of the senate or house linn gomi
on record IIH favoring Mr. llryau'H
An iiiinlyHlH of the roplloH , which
have been received fniin the domour.itH
revealH the fiicl 'that they agree with
the policy of the republican ailmlnls.
( ration In the control of nil IvaH. I .
Very few of I ho democrat H would ad
mit oven that the contingency might
arise by which It would bo nocoHHiiry
for the government to own the rail
ways. .Most of them lake the position
that the present law should be tried
and If found Insiilllclent that It should
John Sharp Williams with his usual
good sense given out a statement In
which ho declares that the people will
alwayH bo able to control the rallwa > H
of the country. Ho sayn that ho will
lot bollovo that the Intelligence of the
\morlcan people In not equal to the
IIH | ( of protecting themselves against
ho domination of the railways.
These statements are clearly a chal-
onge to Mr. llryan. In a very polllo
vny the democratic loadorH loll Mr.
Iryan that ho WUH not advocating doin-
cnitlc principles In his Madison
Square Garden speech. The democrat-
o leaders have refused absolutely to
ccopt Mr. llryau'H philosophy thai
government control may not provo a
ueeoHH and thai the country may bo
orced to buy Its railways.
With all of the democratic leadeni
n record In Ibis manner II In illlllcnlt
o KOO how Mr. llryan can become the
lomlnee of the parly In 1908 with the
'xpoctntlon ' of lecolvlng the united
uppoit of the democratic party.
The Right Kind of a Friend.
Advice Is cheap ; almost , anyone IH
vllllng l'o give II gratlH , but when a
mm backH II up with hard-earned dol-
a.rs then you may count him as a real
rlend. Lucy Suddreth , of Lonolr , N.
\ , hail boon troubled with a very had
ough for over a year. She Hays : "A
rlend told me about. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy , but UK I hail tried sev-
nil cough medicines and none of them
lid mo any good , I had no faith In It ,
Ild not gel II and wont on coughing ,
y'lter on my friend bought a bottle of
t , brought it to mo and Insisted that
should take It. I did so and to my
surprlHO It helped me. Four bottles of
I cured mo ol my cough. " For saio
> y Leonard the druggist.
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
lly virtue of an order of sale Issued
Hid directed to me by the clerk of
he district court of Madison county ,
s'ohniKkii , upon a decree of foreclosure
emlorod by the district court of Madi
son county , Nebraska , on the llth day
) f December , 1000 , In favor of Thomas
.3. Odlorne for the sum of $ l.'i.0j with
nterest thereon from December 11 ,
1900 , at 7 per cent , per annum , togoth-
ur with $1-1.70 , costs of suit , and ac
cruing costs In an action , wherein
Thomas 13. Odlorno Is plaintiff , and
ot twenty-six (20) ( ) of Ward's Subur-
mn lots to Norfolk , Joseph Ilkhtshoe ,
t al. nro defendant K , 1 will offer the
iroinlHOH described in said decree and
aken as the property of said defen-
hints , to-wlt : Lot twenty-six ( UC ) of
Ward's Suburban lots to Norfolk , In
Madison county , Nebraska , for sale at
mbllc auction to the highest bidder
'or cash In hand on the 18th day of
March , 1007. at the hour of 1 o'clock
i. m. . at the cast front door of tlio
court house at Madison In said county
ind state , that being the building
vheroln ( lie last term of said court
vas hold , when and whore duo attend-
nice will bo given by the undersigned.
Dater this 11th day of February ,
007. J. J. Clements ,
Sheriff of sal'l county.
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
By virtue of an order of sale Issued
nnd directed to me by the clerk of
ho district court of Madison county ,
Nebraska , upon a decree of foreclo
sure rendered by the district court ot
Madison county , Nebraska on the 1.1th
lay of December , 1000 , In favor of
, Valter Foster for the sum of $72..10
with Interest thereon from December
Kith , 1000 , at 10 per cent.- per annum ,
ogethor with $8.95 , costs of suit , and
accruing costs , In an action , wherein
Walter Foster Is plaintiff , and Rollin
Kilburn Is defendant , I will offer the
iremlses described In said decree and
: aken as the property of said defen-
lants , to-wlt : Lot ton (10) ( ) In block
eight (8) ( ) of the Western Town Lot
company's addition to Norfolk. In Mad
ison county , Nebraska , for sale at pub
lic auction to the highest bidder for
cash In hand on the 18th day of March ,
1907 , at the hour of 1 o'clock p. m. ,
at the east front , door of the court
house at Madison In said county and
state , that being the building wherein
the last term of said court was hold ,
when and whore duo attendance will
bo given by the undersigned.
Dated this llth day of February ,
J. J. Clements ,
Sheriff of said county.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard , soft or calloused lumps and
blemishes from horses , blood spavins ,
curbs , splints , sweeney , ring bono ,
stifles , sprains , all swollen throats ,
coughs , etc. Save $50 by use of ono
bottle. Warranted the most wonderful -
ful blemish cure over known. Sold by
F. P. Ware & Son , druggists.
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