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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1905)
TTTT. OMAHA PATLY REE: TTTSDAY. APRIL 1P. IPOS.
ANY KIND YOU WANT AT THE
If Reliable Coal and Prompt
Service Will De
GIVE US YOUR NEXT ORDER
South Omaha Ice and Coal Co.
We Sell All Kinds of Building -Material
PAIR OF STATE TRAGEDIES
Custer Countj Man Kills Another in a
Quarrel Orer a Road.
SHUBERT CITIZEN SHOOTS HIS VlFE
Tarn Itevol'er an Himself Probably
anl(h Fatal Effect, bat Chances Are
he Wnniaa. Will SorvlTe
BKOKF.N HOW, Neb April 17. (Special
Telegram.) Pcott Haddlck, a well known
farmer living eight miles north of Mason,
shot and killed John llutler, another
farmer on the former's property early luat
The touble which has been gathering for
Rome time wns over a road running through
Haddlck's property. The parties met last
night on the disputed ground,' Haddlck
ordered Butler off. But lor replied it was
regularly laid out road and he had right
lo stay there. Butler fired first, so Haddlck
nlleges. The latter relumed fire from be
hind a post where he had Jumped, killing
Haddlck came here on the midnight
1raln and atayed at the Globe hotel all
night. While eating breakfast this morn
ing he was arrested by Sheriff Richardson
and taken Into custody. Arrangements for
the preliminary hearing will be made as
quickly as possible. Judge Sullivan ap
peared for the defendant. Haddlck has
ulways born a good reputation.
Shoots Wife and Himself.
STKLLA, Neb.. April 17. (Special.)
The village of Shubert, live miles east of
this plnee, was the scene of a terrible
tragedy this morning. George Quiggle, as
a cllmax to a protracted spree, went to
where his wife was hanging out the wash
ing and with a few words pointed a re
volver at her heart and tired. She man
aged to turn the gun In such a way that
It shot her hand. Another shot took effect
In her aide, and another made a scalp
wound. He then shot himself In the head,
receiving a wound that rendered him In
sensible, and the doctors say he can live
only a short time.
". Last week .Mr. Quiggle was In Stella and
while Intoxicated tried to buy a revolver
of Wheeler & Son, but was refused, lit
then tried to buy some cartridges, but these
were also refused him, showing this deed
to have been premeditated. The couple
had two children. It Is thought that Mrs.
yulgglo will recover.
FALLS CITY. Neb.. April 17. (Special
Telegram.) Word was received here Mon
day morning that George N. Quiggle, one
of Shubert' business men, had shot his
wife and then committed suicide by shoot
ing himself through the temple. The
troublo. took place at their home early
tlils morning. Quiggle -shot his wife four
t'mes, though none of the shots were fatal.
He then shot himself once In the temple
nnd death Is momentarily expected.
Quiggle and his wife, have been having
mine troublo for some years. Mrs. Quig
gle applied for a divorce a year or two
ago but the matter dropped at that time.
The direct cause of the shooting Is not
known; They have two children, one by,
12 and one girl, 7 years of age. Quiggle and
Int.' wife were peoplo of middle age and
bad lived in Phubert for some years. At
one time managing the Hotel Quiggle at
that place. '
ter of Dr. and Mrs. W. If. Kerr of Falls
City, to Bruno Hansen of Omaha. The
event will' take place at the St. Thomas,
Episcopal church In Falls City. The bride
Is a singer of considerable note arul a sister
to Grace Cameron and Daisy Kerr King,
both of comic opera fame.
nmhi Man tn Marrr.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., April 17.(8peo.lu.l)
are out announcing me marraji
Tuesday, the 35th. of Miss Blanche daugh-
CHAMBERLAIV9 BOD PLACEJD HIGH
Judge Makes It 2fl.rHK, Which is
Thought to Re Ont of Reach.
TECUMSEIL Neb., April 17 (Special Tel
egram.) I'pon the convening of the dis
trict court this morning Charles M. Cham
berlain, the defaulting cashier of the failed
Chamberlain banking house of this city,
was taken before Judge A. H. Babcock
for bond. Mr. Chamberlain's attorney,
J. S. Rose of Lincoln, addressed the court
and called attention to the fact that Mr.
Chamberlain had given himself up and
had caused the $1,200 reward offered for
him by the county to be withdrawn and
thus saved it to the county. Mr. Rose In
timated that Mr. Chamberlain could prob
ably furnish bond In the sum of 10,0u0.
Attorney G. A. Adams of Lincoln, for the
state, stated all that was wanted in the
way of a bond was one that would cause
Mr. Chamberlain to be In the court when
he was wanted.
The court wanted to know when the case
might go to trial, and County Attorney J.
C. Moore announced that the state would
be ready next week. Mr. Rose said the
defense would require some time to go
over the books and get ready. It was an
nounced that there were eighteen Indict
ments against Mr. Chamberlain.
Judge Babcock took the counsel for each
aide into the Judge's room and talked the
matter over and reached figures for a
bond. When the party returned to the
court room Mr. Rose stepped up to Mir.
Chamberlain and whispered to blm where
upon Mr. Chamberlain shook his head un
approvingly several times. He was worked
up and seemingly crushed. The court an
nounced that he would allow one-eighth
of what the bond ought to be for Mr.
Chamberlain volunteering to return to
Tecumseh and then announced that the
bond would be 3,BO0. It Is not believed
Mr. Chamberlain can give It. , He was
given over to the sheriff and Is still In his
All manner of stories are current on the
street In regard to the return of Mr. Cham
berlain. One Is to the effect that there are
certain parties in the county who are
very uneasy st this time and would have
been much better pleased had the cashier
of the failed bank decided to continue
to remain tn the dark. Their dealings
with the failed Institution after Mr. Cham
berlain had disappeared In settling up old
scores are alleged to cause them to be
uneasy. Just what amount of truth there
Is In this statement remains to be seen.
Mr. -Chamberlain says he has been In
the employ of a packing house In Chicago
for several weeks, starting In with the
hardest kind of manual labor, nr.d finally
being given something more desirable. His
brother, C. K. Chamberlain, Is an attorney
of the Windy city, and another brother,
J. I.. Chamberlain, was once a business
man of this city, but now lives in Lin-coin.
START FIRST DISTRICT CAMPAIGN
Gorernor Mleker Issues CalT for
LINCOLN. April 17. Governor Mickey to
day issued a call for a special election to
he held tn the First congressional district
of Nebraska July 18 for the purpose of
electing a successor to E. J. Burkett, who
resigned his seat In the house to become a
United States senator.
BURLINGTON RAILROAD PAS
Btatemeat Bhowi Net Earning! in Nebraska
Almost Biz Millions,
TOTAL TOR ENTIRE SYSTEM NOT GIVEN
statement of ft. Joseph A Graad
Island Shons Decrease lu Assets
nd F.arnlnga, tint Higher
Value for stock.
(From a Stuff Correspondent.)
.LINCOLN. April 17. (Special.) The Bur
lington railroad In Nebraska during the
last year cleared above all of lta expenses
t5,9!,to4.S8. What the system cleared
throughout the United States the report
does not show, the financial statement
showing merely the Nebraska statement,
except the capital stock. This statement,
together with the statement for the entire
system, has long been wanted by the state
board, but heretofore the roads have made
the financial statement merely for the sys
tem and claimed to be unable to secure a
statement of the Nebraska earnings. This
year, however, it omits the earnings of
the system outside of the state. The state
ment shows this:
Gross earnings in Nebraska J15,44.978 Ort
Operating expenses in Neb 8.P.WS7.56
Taxes paid In Nebraska iVW.SMi.SB
Net earnings In Nebraska 5,9!ti,064.68
The report does not say whether the
amount spent In taxes whs actually paid
out or whether some of It Is that which is
still in litigation and the payment of
which it Is contesting. The report states
that none of the stock has been on the
market for three years and quotes no
value. The capital stock all paid up
amounts to $110,839,100.
Bonds have been issued for 2.1S8.63 miles
in Nebraska and 610.98 miles in states west
of the Missouri river to the amount of
$53,470,000. less tlC,513,637.43 In the sinking
fund, leaving the net debt of the system
west of the river $26,437,362.57. The Ne
braska proportion of that debt is 78.02 per
cent, or $28,428,429.28, or making the bonded
debt for Nebraska $10,887 a mile.
The report says nothing of any dividends
and neither does lt9 author make any
totals of the value of Its tangible prop
erty. One Item In the report which, if the mem
bers of the late legislature and members
of previous legislatures would look up. It
would show them that the argument urged i
by thev railroad attorneys that to tax the
Omaha terminals for city purposes would
be to take away from the school funds of
the western counties Just that much j
money was a delusion and a snare. The
Burlington depot In Omaha is returned to
the state board at a valuation of $300,000
and It Is credited to the Omaha & South
western railroad, which has a total mile
age of M.79 mile. That Is how far the
Burlington depot and the Burlington ter
minals In Omaha Is scattered over the
Btate, Just 61.79 miles. And, according to
the records. It has always been scattered
over that small portion of the system If it
was ever scattered at all. Thl mileage is
distributed among the counties as follows:
Douglas. 4.86; Sarpy, 14.87: Cass, 1.02; Sa
line, 18.02, and Gage 13.02. Five counties
out of the ninety in the state get in on
The three classes of locomotive are re
turned at $10,000, $7,600 and $4,c00, respect
ively. Mileage of the System.
While the financial statements cover the
entire system in Nebraska, the tangible
property Is returned according to the lines
that go to make up the Bystem. In the
system there are seventeen lines, and their
mileage is divided among th various coun
ties through which they run as follows:
ATCHISON & NEBRASKA.
County. Mileage. County. Mileage.
Richardson 43. 17, Lancaster ia.40
Pawnee 10. Ki
Johnson 25.8l! Total ....108.04
Gage 8.14 Outside of Neb.. 40.33
BURLINGTON & MISSOURI RIVER.
Nona better made-Nona batter known
WltK McKIBBINS at threa th
five dollar hat Is "out of It"
Clay 1.1 Frontier 32.13
Nuckolls 83.4ft Imwron 2.79
Webster 2'i."3 Lincoln 4H.73
Franklin l.TR lrklns 43.85
Kearney l.'S.(Vi Harlan 11.87
Adams 3.701 Total 430.71
LINCOLN & NORTH WESTERN.
Lancaster 11. 3 Finite 6.42
Butler 27.12 Total 73.49
... 15.311 York 12.53
... Cm. 07 1
... 32. mil Total 13 74
,.. 25.ysjOutsKle of Neb.. 4.81
WYOMING & WESTERN.
,.. 7.47 81oux .07
... 40. , Total 140.79
Box Butte ...
Scott's Bluff .
Outslde or Neb., 41. 32
OMAHA & NORTH FLATTK.
Douglas 9.77Colfax 2.76
Sarpv 18. 7A
Saunders 4.iifi Total 81. Id
OMAHA & SOUTHWESTERN.
Saline 18. l:
OXFORD & KANSAS.
Harlan 8.7H;Red Willow 19.33
l-'urnas 31.521 - -
REPUBLICAN VALLE i
Cass 36.01 Adams 24.07
Saunders 3.91 Kearney 14.39
Ijuu-Hster 32.54 Buffalo 6.45
Saline 25.54' .
Fillmore 24.05: Total 191.01
Clay 24.92iOutslde of Neb.. 3.68
CHICAGO, NEBRASKA & KANSAS.
Gage 6.2lOut8lde of Neb.. 65.76
GRAND ISLAND-WYOMING CENTRAL.
Hall 21.10 Sheridan 38.49
Buffalo 15.69,Box Butte 42. tKS
Sherman 14.161 "awes 33.60
Custer 59. 28. Sioux 15.80
Thomas S3.i Total 352.44
Hooker 30.18 Outside of Neb.. 210.03
KANSAS CITY & OMAHA,
LINCOLN & BLACK HILLS.
Merrick 19.01 itjarneld
Howard 37. 66 Wheeler
Sherman 23.97 Custer
Greeley 42.661 Total 176.61
NEBRASKA & COLORADO.
Saline 24.86 Phelps 44.90
Fillmore 44.31, Gosper 20.83
Outside of Neb.. 12.71
REPUBLICAN VALIJiY. K. & 8. W.
Harlan 8.50OutBlde of Neb. .69.73
REPUBLICAN VALLEY & WYOMING.
Hitchcock 18.10Chus 18.48
Hayes 12.59 1 -
I Total 49.17
St. Joseph at f.rand Island Statement.
A comparative statement of tho finan
cial condition of tha St. Joseph & Grand
Island railroad, as shown by the state
ment filed with the secretary of the State
Board of Equalization and Assessment to
day shows a peculiar situation. The roud
has fallen oft over $175, (W) in net earnings,
has almost $100,000 less bills payable; has
issued $325.f0 worth of equipment notes
this year and none the year before; whllo
the preferred stock lias increased In value
$9.50, the second preferred stock hue in
creased $4 and the common stock has in
creased $2 during the year. The compar
ative statements for the two years fol
Capital slock ....$13.60o.iki 00
Paid up jj.ow.ooiAoi
First niort. bonds. 3,500,000 00
Total gross earn
ings Total net earn
June, 1902, 2i
1st jnef erred. .. .
Common stock ..
' 3,102 42
Governor to Take Trip,
Governor Mickey, H. C. Lindsay, clerk
of the supreme court, and A. L. Gale of
the Star, will leave Wednesday for Gal
veston, Tex., to attend a meeting of the
northern settlers to be held at that place.
The party expects, to be gono about eight
days. Governor Mickey also has in con
templation two other trips for this year,
one to the Portland exposition and one to
Present from Japan.
Miss Adallne Mickey, daughter of Gov
ernor Mckey, this morning received a little
Japanese doll from Miss Imhoff. a mis
sionary now stationed In Japan. The little
doll was a fine piece of workmanship and
was quite an attraction to visitors in the
Wants Brother Kelrased.
Governor Mickey this morning was asked
to commute the sentence of Hubbard
Savary, now serving a life sentence in the
state prison for murder. He was sent up
from Falls City In 1900. Mrs. Moultnn of
Illinois, a sister of the convict, called upon
the governor this morning and brought
with her letter fmm nine of the Juror
and Judge Btuhl, who tried the case, ask
ing for the commutation of the sentence
to ten years. The governor has the matter
Appointments on Police. Force,
The excise hoard this morning handed
down the following appointments on the
police force, to talfe effect at once. Cooper
and Ireland were appointed some days
P. H. Cooper, chief; Jump Malone. city
detective: W. T. B. Ireland, night captain;
Dominic J. MrOulre. day sergeant: L. E
McCorkle. Thomas Doody. In Sullivan.
W. K. David. Robert Joerger. Francis
1. Grady, patrolmen; r. M. Green, Jailor;
Elmer Sides, patrol driver; Mrs. Dora
D"le, police matron.
The following men wera relieved from the
force: O. M. Routznhn. chief; XV. A. Bent
ley, city detective; James F. Dawson, as
sistant detective; Rvron S. O'Kane. night
captain: M. F. McWIUInms. night sergeant;
Frank E. Squires. William Shocknesse,
Perry J. Stephney. patrolmen.
Tom Majors and Charles Gregg, mem
bers of the State Normal board, can rest
easy now. for W. K. Fowler has announced
officially he wns' not a candidate and that
he would not accept the prlnclpalshlp of
the new normal school at Kearney. That
la what they have 'been after and now
they have It. In a letter to Superintendent
McBrlen, received this morning, Mr. Fowler
announced that he would not take the
place If tendered him. for the reason that
he could not serve under a divided hoard.
MOTOR CR M A K I O GOOD TIMK
People on St. Pnnl Branch Patronise
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. April -(Special
Telegram.) The Union Taclflc motor
car No. 1 returned this afternoon from
its first trip on a rough branch road', but
had no difficulty whatever In keeping below
the scheduled time. Conductor Pflasterer
and Motormen Beard and Adams state
that they made the trip of twenty-two
miles In forty-five minutes. The car made
a second trip to St. Paul this evening and
Is being patronized to Its full capacity.
McCook's New Commercial Clnh.
M'COOK, Neb.. April 17.-(SpeolaI.)-Me-Cook
has a full-fledged and active Com
mercial club, with A. Barnett as president,
F. M. Kimball vice, president. Dr. S. C.
Besch secretary and F. A. Pennell treas
urer, together with an executive commit
tee of fifteen representative citizens. Splen
did quarters have been secured In the city's
best business block, the postofnee build
ing, and a campaign has been marked out
for McCook's commercial and Industrial
promotion. It Is proposed to make a strong
effort along the lines of city Improvement;
the sewer question will be pushed, better
sidewalks, a library building and an au
ditorium are on the hook for early enter
prises. An effort will be made to Improve
the highways leading into the city. In
every way civic pride will be stimulated.
The publicity committee will provide ade
quate literature, appropriately Illustrated,
of city and county, and the booster com
mittee will push hard along any line hav
ing for its end the growth and improve
ment of the city of McCook and Red Wil
low county. The club enters Its existence
with seventy-five paid-up members and It
Is expected by the time the charter closes.
May 1, the membership will have reached
Farmer Drowned in Well.
LEIGH. Neb., April 17. (Special.) An
ton Trojan, an aged and wealthy farmer,
who lived three miles northeast of Leigh,
met his death Saturday evening by falling
Into a well and smothering. The well was
an open one, curbed with boards and
about twelve feet deep. Mr. Trojan was
dipping water out of It with a pail tied to
a rope. When found he was dead. De
ceased was a native of Bohemia, but he
had lived In Colfax county for a number
of years and had amassed a comfortable
ews of Nebraska.
BEATRICE Wallace Robertson. Satur
day, purchased the Joseph Hollingworth
property for $2,000.
BEATRICE The Nebraska Telephone
company has commenced the construction
of a farmers' line, which is to run south
and west of the city.
WEST POINT Miss Irene Readlnger,
lately assistant postmaster at West Point
has resigned her position here and accepted
a similar post In the postofflce at Pender.
ALMA Company L of the National
Guards of the state were mustered In at
Alma this week. The company la com
posed of the best young men of the city
PLATT8MOUTH Mrs. George Kroehler.
aged 57 years, who died with Brighl's dls
caf was iuld to rest todey. The de
ceased was born in Germany and has re
sided in riattsmouth since 1865.
WEST POINT The heavy frost of the
last two nights has caused serious damage
to all garden vegetables, and It is feared
also to small grain. The fruit blossoms
have apparently escaped Injury.
H I' M BOLDT Bob Moore, the young col
ored man who had a foot cut off three
weeks ago by a freight train at Falls City,
and who has since been in a hospital at
that place, was able to come home yester
day. HUMBOIJDT Word has ben received
that Thomas Hennessey, a former resident
Slugged and Strong at 01
" xk I
MR. C. H. STRUr.LE.
Hr. C. H. Slruble, Who Is In HI
81st Year, Thanks Ood for tha
Great Uood He Has Derived
Prom the t'se of Duffy's Pure
"I cannot say too much for Duffy's,
it has made a new man of me."
Gentlemen:! stn almost 81 years old and
my limit h has always been good, with ona
ex'ceptliiii. During the past two years I
have been troubled with weak spella, and
a tired feeling, as though 1 was about to
1 trted s great manv different remedies
but fulled to find anything to give ma
rellnf. I had Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
recommended to me, and 1 bought a bottle
anil commenced using it according to direc
tions. Before I hail used the one bottle
1 found It was helping me very much.
It made me feel stronger and that tired,
sluggish feeling left me completely, and
as long ns I use Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key 1 feel well, strong and able to do all
kinds of hard work.
1 will continue to use It as my onlT
medicine, us 1t hns done me so much good
In building up my system. It has made
a new man of me. I feel very grateful
and cannot say too much In favor of Duf
fy's after the great good it has done me.
C. H. 8TRUBI.E.
Old ape Is happy when it goes hand In
band with health. Hundreds of men and
women, who have passed the century mark;
are kept alive, and well today by the'use ot
- Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
It Is an absolutely pure distillation of malt, without fusel oil: It Is rei-ognUed by
the Government as medicine. This Is a guarantee. It Is a tonic stimulant, recom
mended by physicians of every school. It srrests the progress of physical decay,
strengthens the heart, enriches the blood, nourishes the vital forces, drives out dis
ease and promotes health and longevity. Doctors say It Is "a form of food alrendy
digested," as It agrees with the most delicate stomach. If you wisli to keep strong
and well In old age. take three times a day in milk or water as prescribed.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey cures coughs, colds, consumption, bronchitis, grip,
catarrh, asthma, pneumonia, and all diseases of the throat and lungs; indigestion,
dyspepsia and all forms of stomach trouble; nervousness, malaria and all low fevers.
It Is prescribed and used by over 7.000 doctors. Used exclusively In over S.oOO lioeVltals.
cXlTlON When you ask for Daffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be anre you act
the sennlne. I nscrnpnlnns dealers,
nilndfnl of the excellence of this
preparation, will try to sell yon
cheap Imitations and malt whiskey
substitute, which are put on the
market for profit only, nnd which,
far from relieving: the sick, are pos
itively harmful. Demand l)nfly'e"
and be sure yon get It. It Is the only
absolutely pnre Malt Whiskey. Sold
In sealed bottles onlyi never In hulk.
IioU for the trade-mark, the "Old
Chemist,'' on the label, and be certain
the seal over the cork Is unbroken.
Beware of re-fllled bottles.
All druggists and grocers, or direct $l.oo a bottle. Interesting medical booklet free
to any one. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, New York.
of this countjr, was quite seriously and
perhaps fatally Injured in a runaway acci
dent at his recent home near Summer
SEWARD Tho school board mot Friday
'vrnlng and elected teachers for the city
schools for the ensuing year. The present
force of teachers were re-elected, except
in the eighth grade. No application has
been made for this place.
HUMBOLDT Bruce Hutton, who was ar
rested u short time, ago charged with op
erating a liquor Joint at Nlms City, waived
preliminary examination in county court,
and waa placed under bonds of $2(io to ap
pear in the district court.
HUMBOLDT Nicholas Beutler and Miss
Lizzie Lutz, two young people of this sec
tion, drove over to Auburn and were
united in marriage by the county Judge,
at once taking "up their residence on a
farm northwest of the city.
WEST POINT Mrs. Cirtherlne Nellgh.
familiarly known as "Aunt Kitty," the
widow of the late John D. Nellgh, the
father of West Point, celebrated her 6!)th
birthday last week. A large concourse of
citizens was In attendance to congratulate
HUMBOLDT The golden wedding anni
versary of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Jennings
of Salem, was celebrated by a number of
relatives and friends at the home. U'he
couple were married fifty years ago at
Warren, ill., and have a family of Bevcn
HUMBOLDT The mortgage record for
Richardson county during tho month of
March Is as follows: Chattel mortgages
filed. (24) $27,784.13; released, (49) $:.9.137 37;
real estate mortgages filed. (551 $137,497.50;
released. (52) $81,970.87; city mortgages filed,
(12) $5,751.25; released, (13) $6,401.00.
ALMA The bonds for water works and
electric light were sold by the city council
this evening at a small premium. This
Insures a good up-to-date water system for
this city this season, and also nil electric
light plant. Each of these Industries will
be owned and managed by the city.
BEATRICE E. M. Westervelt, right-of-way
man for the Burlington road, stales
that plans for the new Burlington depot
In Beatrice have been completed, the ap
propriation for Its construction ugreed
upon, and that work would be commenced
on the structure In a very short time.
BEATRICE Mrs. Elizabeth Thlmm, a
pioneer resident of Gage county, died Sat
urday at the home of her son-in-law, Rev.
Peter Rcimer, two miles west of this city,
at the advanced age of 90 years. She was a
native of Germany and had lived here
for twenty-nine years.- She is survived
by throe, daughters and one son.
WEST POINT Work has commenced on
the new base ball grounds at Sherman
park in this city. A commodious grand
stand, pavilions and refreshment booths,
with ample seating facilities. will be
erected and the grounds arranged In a
very attractive fashion for the large crowds
which are expected to visit the city during
the coming sunimor.
FREMONT Henry Peters, the proprie
tor of a saloon on East First street, whs
convicted in police court this morning of
selling liquor on Sunday. He was fined
$-'5 and costs. Chief of Pollen Daughertv
says that the saloons will be obliged to
strictly obey the law ns to closing Sun
days and after hours and anticipates no
further trouble In enforcing the law.
PAP1LLION At the regular meeting of
the Papillinn Chapter of the Eastern Star
the following officers were elected for the
ensuing year: worthy matron. Mr. M. P.
Brown; worthy patron. Dr. R. B. Arm
strong; associate matron. Mrs. F. D.
Rhodes: conductress. Mrs. H. A. Sanders;
associate conductress. Mrs. Wm. Maxneld;
secretary. Artemus Ireland; treasurer, M.
BEATRICE The United Brethren church
was dedicated here yesterday with appro
prlatn services, conducted by Rev. C. J.
Kephart of Toledo. In., assisted by Rev.
Mr. Suan, the pastor, and other local min
isters. Services were held at. 10:30 a. m.,
3 and 8 p. m.. und were largely at tended.
The church was organized October 20, 1876,
and was recently remodeled at a. cost of
ALMA Alma iH having one of the most
substantial booms of any city in the Repub
lican valley. At least forty residences are
In the course of construction, and a large
number of business buildings. There Is a
great demand for more competent carpen-'
ters) that are up-to-date architects in their
trud. und the people, of this place wouM
appreciate a man of this nature to come
and locate here, for ho would have ail ha
could do for years.
P LA TTS MOUTH It seems that tha
Omnhtt authorities are not altogether In
favor of receiving and entertaining
strangers who have been shipped there
from other towns. A strange woman with
two small children were furnished trans
portation to that city, but the next day
they returned and Informed the county
commissioners that after the Omaha au
thorities had asked her many questions
they furnished them transportation and
sent them back. The woman was given
transportation to another town, hut It I
safe to say that she will not tell where
she was last or everything fcho knows.
BROKEN BOW Tho school board has
appointed teachers for th coming year.
Miss Emma Wilhelmsen whs elected sup
erintendent of schools; Miss Lilly Henne,
superintendent of the south side school;
Jesse R. Teagarden. superintendent of
north side, and teacher of eighth grade;
Miss Mae Kirkpatrick, ninth grade; Miss
Louise Hills, seventh grade: Miss Stella,
Woodhurn, fifth and sixth grades, soutli
side: MIhb Llbbio Bronlzer. fifth and sixth,
north side; Miss Maudo Fsrrell. third anil
fourth, south side; Miss Sara Seybolt, Ihird
and fourth, north side, and Miss Nellie
Downey, primary. After the foregoing
business, the board took) into consideration
a petition from the high school boys. In
which they ask to be aMsIsted In forming
a military company. The next regular
meeting will take place two weeks from
Monday, when school board officers will
' U THE DOSE
Zk Ayer Cherry Pectoral
VwJ j Adult Mala... 40 to 70 drop
Adult Famala , 30 to 60 drepa
. It year aid ., 2S to SO drop I
aTT 10 raaraoM.. SO UtS drape I
l Jl years old.. 12 tl Stlrope 1
pWrW 4yMvaeM..I0toiaarepa H
I iu ' rMra4d...ato 10 drop 1
7 I year old... to adrope
iJ is lywa.d....to eeroea I
I r" ttatsewiosliiitl'ililsiaiaiiatj
I f ,"".'1 eaumaAij ttixMssrvatu ' I
I li """" a a n the ana akaaM est to I
1 LI . imn. tu-rOo.. mn M t
i ilttiwiui ,..ii. BM)iiii fcottia. '
I it n ( .rail; Mw ttWta us
I .., - I Mull ."4 kcaa uWil I-
""""" (rtlilltlf .Mil lk WlM 4MM Til
jr mcM II -. ITw.t. lTtU
The strongest testimony of the ex
cellence of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
rests in the fact that physicians have
freely prescribed it during the past
As you know, physicians are never
prejudiced in favor of Proprietary
Medicines. To have them endorse a
remedy is the most positive kind of
proof that it must have unusual
One reason why we have this favor
of the Medical Profession is because
there is no secret about Ayer's Cherry 1
Time and time again we have pub
lished the formula in the principal
Medical Journals of this country and
Europe, and have mailed it to nearly
every practising physician in the
United States. So it follows that
when your physician orders Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral for your cough he
knows precisely what he is giving you.
To say that Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
will cure every disease of the throat,
bronchial tubes, anyd lungs, without a
. J j-iJF"- yjlr .
111 i tin
jfi: ' - Illwaii-.nl )iu Wife Ik
a ' THE DOSE I
i fPS Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
J ' Adult Mala... 40 to 70 dropa
l VibM Adult Female . 30 to 80 drops
tj gmr-ti a f Syaara eld., 2S to 30 dropa Q
I 10 years old.. 20 to 2S dropa 1
' a" Ml 0 yaart, old . . 1 2 to 1 8 dropa B
kw 4 yaira old.. 10 to 1 2 dropa fl
IK. 3 year old . . , to 10 drops
s flji 2 years old.., (to drops i
I year old..., 4 to S drops I
'1 RS3 OKtrjui cmcru)si,
' ! l a rat . m .Wall a to
all liM Mum tliw uai ann (wi
i I .M hour.. 4CUI tflTMUOH .1. fMol ft
1 ,1 lb. circular cafupfcQ7 lus mS oU.
Ill , It w Bu.lllr Uar tefeagla vlcS
ii ..I .isaII rt.iM .nc laomH th.
-. " " "it rid.ll amttl lb. m-nm VUM
l rwbt If . I. sfMtuc.. .an
.1 :milu. th. Mknl, (as u oiui
! Slaaw.taa M,
single failure, would simply be stating
an untruth. Even the most skilful'
physician would make no such claim.
We would that we could prepare an
infallible remedy, one that should
never fail under any circumstances.
But that is beyond our art, and we
only promise to give the best that the
medical intelligence of our .times can
devise and modern skill prepare.
Vividly alive to the responsibility of
making such a remedy, we are deter
mined none shall be disappointed
through our neglect. We promise
you that every bottle of Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral shall be the very best that
can possibly be made.
Do not undervalue the services of
a skilful physician. No Proprietary
Medicine can take the place of the
family doctor. Therefore we say: Con
sult your physician freely about your
case and ask him what he thinks
about your taking Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral for your cough. If he says take
it, then take It. If he says do not take
it, then follow his advice. t'&i
p j ijiiii
' U THE DOSE
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
dult Male ... 40 to 70 dropa
dult Female . 30 to SO dropa
19 ytars old ., 25 to 30 dropa
10) tars old.. 20 to 23 dropa
year old .. 1 2 to 1 9 dropa
4 ysarc old . 1 0 to 1 2 dropa
3sara tMd..,6to 10 dropa
(iarold....4to 9 drops
ttto iwnfl twaSoo tolas SI sun j
OCX MA I. DIKJtCTlOJfgl
A. a tut. t lou .tools sal to
CipamtaS ortwiM IKan o .vary fowl
Ih. lreui.r kXaHnukiirln. aacb buttle
It w g.u.r.llr b'lr t. bgia vlih a
ot.ll (InM liKtraa. th. Afuoaxtt
.ra.n.liy aatll th. taajJown aoa. U
rmwl.4 II MiM to pfu4uoaa. .till
II iiim to ptodun... .till
2mn4 ta la UatlJ
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