Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1902)
CAMERA GLIMPSES OF THE LATE, SALT CREEK FLOOD
(Photo by Mrs. H. C. Victor.)
View of house at west end of O street viaduct, taken Thursday morn
Ins, July 10th. The structure was completely cut off by the torrent, forc
ing the family cats to take to the roof, where they appear in the picture.
Mrs. Victor's photo was one of the most meritorious of the many submit
ted in the prize competition.
In u communication to the Chronicle
of yesterday a correspondent declares
that It has been proved by practical
experience that there is but one cure
for consumption, and that is the air of
the western prairies. Upon this declar
ation he bases a plea for the erection
of sanitariums for consumptives in the
arid regions of the southwest.
There can be no doubt of the great
therapeutic value of a dry atmospheie
In pulmonary tuberculosis, but experi
ence, contrary to the statement of the
correspondent,, has not demonstrated
that that Is the only cure. Open air
more than dry air Is the one essential
In the treatment of consumption
Experiments in Europe have shown a
remarkable percentage of cures ob
tained simply by keeping the patient
out of doors In all weathers, wet or
dry. In this country, the plan has been
tried in Boston, where the weather con
ditions ure as bad as anywhere in the
United States. The results have been
uniformly encouraging, showing that
the humidity of the atmosphere is not
so great a factor as has been supposed.
Of course, the Ideal climate for the
cure or alleviation of tuberculosis of
the lungs would be one where the air
is dry and the temperature hign
enough to allow the sufferer to remain
out of doors without wrapping up or
other discomfort or inconvenience.
hon those conditions are not attain
able it is as certain as anything hu
man ian be that the consumptive will
have a better chance of recovery if he
will summon up resolution to live oui
CARIIOLL. SPEED RAINBOL.T.
The subject of this sketch was born in Gren county, Ind., of south
ern parentage, being related to the Speeds of Kentucky and the Car
rolls of Virginia. His paternal grandmother was a Boone of the family
of the famous Daniel Boone and his maternal grandmother was a rela
tive of Jeff Davis. He has many of the good characteristics of his dis
tinguished relatives and none of the bad. He possesses an excellent
education. After attending the common schools and academy in his
home county, he took a thorough course In the Northern Indiana Nor
mal School at Valparaiso. m.
In lSSl Mr. Ralnbolt came to visit relative In York. Nebraska, and
was so Impressed with the west and with so many opportunities for" his
energy, he remained and from that time became permanently identified
with the city and state. For a '.ime he was engaged in school work. In
which he was eminently successful. From the time he left school to the
present he has been a close student. He read law while teaching and
was admitted to the bar in York, where for a time he practiced with
marked succes. In 1891 he came to this city and was for a few year?
associated with Mockett & Polk in the practice of law. He soon with
drew from this partnership and has sine-. been going it alone. For four
years he was professor of medical jurisprudence In the Lincoln Medl
cal College, a chair he filled with credit to the profession he represented.
C. S. Ralnbolt came to this city a stranger. He has been success
ful In his profession. He has a host of friends. He is a safe counsel
lor and an energetic advocate. In J act he Is one of the able members
of the Lancaster county bar.
(Photo by C. P. Harper.)
The Burlington store house, at ifixth and O streets, and Its office
force. This view was taken the morning after the deluge, when the place
was completely maroflned by the water.
of doors winter and summer, sleeping
In a tent at night and staying ab-oad
If it is objected that such a system ot
living will kill the patient It need only
be answered that it does not and has
not killed the people who have tried it.
At least It has killed none who woull
not have died sooner if they had re
mained in closed rooms breathing viti
ated air and sapping their vitality with
Open air out-of-doo-s air is the first
requisite for the repair of diseased lung
tissue. Dry air if possible, humid air
If dry air is ret attainable open air at
any cost. Chicago Chronicle.
A new Japanese Rug, smooth, durable,
sanitary, and very effective.
3x6 feet 11.75
7xlOJ feet 9.00
7 xl2" feet...... 12.00 "
Suitable for bedroom, for porch, and
general summer furnishing.
You will find them in the other stores
Special Size Rugs
In Wilton, Smyrna, Body Brussels
you can find a Rug to fit any odd shaped
room. We carry in stock 5x5, 4Jxo, 6x6,
9x9, 3x15, 9x14$, 10xl2, 12x13 feet, etc
in almost any size and price.
NEBRASKA'S BIG RUG DEPARTMENT
RUDGE & GUENZEL CO.
in8"ii28 N Street.
The Dr. Benj. F. Bailey Sanatorium
I not a hospital, not a hotel, but a home. The building is located on a sightly hill at Normal,
and is reached by the cars ot the Lincoln street railway, tains only 28 minutes' ride from the
business center of the city. It is thoroughly equipped and beautifully furnished. Erery
electric current useful In the treatment ot the sick is used, and Ideal Turkish, Russian, and
Medicated Baths are giren. In conditions where the kidneys and lirer are affected, and in
cases of rbeumat-sm, our Hot Air Treatment has been remarkably successful. For full In
formation addreess mm m. r. mmtoy Batimtmrtmm, Ummmhi, Mmm.
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