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I THE NORFOLK NEWS : FlltfUY , NOYKMltKR 1-1 , 100'i
Goes Free After Spending Four Years in Prison. DNCE CONDEMNED TO DEATH Jury Reaches a Verdict of Acquittal In Just Thirteen Minutes Out- .treak of Applause Is Suppressed , but Cheering Extends to the Street. New York , Nov. 12. Roland D. Mol- Inoux was set at liberty yesterday Softer spending nearly four years in prison and being once condemned to 'tieath and twice placed on trial for Ills life for the murder ot Mrs. Kath- .prlno J. Adams. I But thirteen minutes sufficed for the Qury to reach a verdict of acquittal at the close of a trial that has lasted four weeks , the first trial , which resulted In Molineux's conviction and sentence , liavlng been prolonged for about three months. The verdict , which was confidently anticipated , was greeted with an In- Btantly suppressed outbreak of ap plause , Justice Lambert having dellv- Wed a stern admonition that no dem- ionstration would bo permitted. Mollneux , who was brought Into [ court as soon as It was known that * pe Jury had agreed , was apparently us unconcerned as ho has been [ throughout the trial and gave no ovl- Idence of emotion when the words that -'established ' his Innocence were pro- bounced. His aged father , General Moll- ueux , was deeply affected and could , Tvlth difficulty , respond to the greet ings of friends who pressed forward Vo offer their congratulations. Immc- 'dlately ' after the rendering of the vor- ; dlct the prisoner was formally dls- "charged " from custody and left the 'court ' room with his father and coun sel. In passing out of the building , | the three were cheered by a great ' terowd that gathered in anticipation of 'the ' acquittal. After removing his ef- lects from the Tombs , Molincux went to his father's home In Brooklyn , Kvhere ho was again cheered by a crowd. MASON IS RELEASED. ! Negro Now Accused of Murder and la Held for Examination. Cambridge , Mass. , Nov. 11. The discharge of Alan G. Mason , the Bos- v ' ton club man , accused of the murder of Clara A. Morton at Waverly a week ago , was ordered by Judge Charlca 'Almy yesterday , when the government i lawyer announced that an Investiga tion had failed to disclose evidence 'sufficient ' to hold the accused man and ordered the discharge of Mason. ( Almost Immediately , in tee same court , George O. L. Perry , a young no- 'gro ' who was held as a witness against Mason , was charged with the murder of Miss Morton. Ho pleaded not 'guilty and was remanded without bail for a hearing Nov. 18. I After his release Mason held an In formal reception and after a short jtlmo was driven to his homo In Boston. STATE OUTLINES ITS CASE. What Is Expected to Be Proven In Bribery Trial of Millionaire. Columbia , Mo. , Nov. 12. The tak- 'ing ' of testimony In the case of Colonel - onel Ed Butler of St. Louis , who Is charged with attempted bribery , be gan yesterday. Previous to that Cir cuit Attorney Folk lead the Indict ment and outlined the case which the state expected to prove. Ho said that the defendant was Interested In both the St. Louis Sanitary company and the Excelsior Hauling company , be tween whom there was a business agreement. It will bo shown , said the circuit attorney , that Butler offered Dr. Chapman and Dr. Merrill $2,500 each to secure their votes as mem bers of the board of health in favor of a garbage contract he wished to se cure with the city. TAKES A LIFE FOR AN EYE. Dr. Klmberlln of Kansas City Shot by ' Man Whose Sight Was Ruined. ' Kansas City , Nov. 12. Dr. W. H. Kimherlln , an oculist , was shot and killed In his oJlce In this city yester day afternoon by John Scanlan/who then killed himself. The bodies of both men were found In the doctor's Scanlan asserted , It Is said , that Kimherlln had caused him to lose his eye sight. Ho left a note on the dresser , In which ho had written : "Notify my brother at city hall I did this because he destroyed my eyea. " I Aged Man Blows Out Heart. 1 Bloomlngton , 111. , Nov. 12. A horrible rible suicide of a wealthy farmer , Ijohn Werner of near Mason CICy , was Idlscovered yesterday. Ho blew out his Iheart with a shotgun. Sickness and Calling health are supposed to have In- feplred the deed. Ho was past seven- jty. After placing the muzzle of the ( weapon against his heart and the butt jof the gun on the floor ho pulled both ' 'triggers with a poker. Death must thavo'beon Instantaneous. He leaves la wlfo and flvo children. I Farmer Kllla'oid"Soldier. . , Springfield , III. , Nov. 12. Abraham Garvcy of'Decatur , a veteran of the 'civil ' war , on his way to the soldiers * 4\ \ and sailors' homo , Quincy , was shot Wd killed yesterday by Johnson J. King , son of W. W. King , a farmer I residing six miles from Springfield. A Garvoy drove up to the King home- 'dead ' and demanded food , and upon being refused , threatened to atafc Mro. King. MANY HURT AT A FIRE. explosion of Gns Wrecks Tenement House In New York. Now York , Nov. 12. An explosion of UlumtntUliiK K"8 in the collur of n doihle tencinont house on Avenue C yesterday wrecked n Rturo on the ground floor and injured thirty-nine persons. Among the Injured were fourteen firemen and ono iiollccnmn. TheRe most severely Injured were : Dattallon Chief William Gucrln , Fireman - man John Cough and I'ollconnui John A. Darrow. The explosion followed n sllRht fire , caused by n plumber who was working in the cellar. When the firemen , led by Chief Guerln , entered the cellar It wna found to bo charged with gas from a molted lead connection , and n. mo ment later nn explosion occurred , en veloping the men in ( lames and blowIng - Ing out the front of the store over- head. A shomnr of debris was hurled into the crowd watching the flro and many were struck with fragments of glass and splintered wood. About twenty persons were taken to the hos pital. The firemen who wore In the cellar succeeded in making their es cape , all fluttering more or less from burns and cuts. MASCAGNI AGAIN ARRESTED. Agent Who Arranged Contract With Managers Is Complainant. Boston , Nov. 12. Pietro Mascagnl , the composer , WAS again arrested on a mesno procoes In connection with the suit brought against him by Joseph Smith , who conducted the negotia tions in Italy which resulted in the composer's contract for his American tour with the Mittenthal Bros. Mr. Smith claims he holds a contract by which Mascagnl agreed to pay him a certain per cent of the ? GO,000 ho waste to receive from the Mltteuthal Bros. It Is for this commission , or $1,200 , that Mr. Smith now sues. The writ in this case Is returnable on the same day as the Mittonthal writ , Doc. 1. A temporary settlement was quickly ef fected through the acceptance of a $1,200 bond. Walthour Breaks Collarbone. Atlanta , Nov. 12. Bobby Walthour broke his collarbone last night in his race against Joe Nelson. The acci dent happened In the second lap of the fourth mile. Walthour was en deavoring to pass Nelson when the motors came together. Neither Ben nett nor Lawson , the motormen , was Injured. Joe Nelson was thrown twenty feet and arose uninjured. Both Walthour and Nelaon were ahead of the indoor records at four miles , which they made in GOS : , the first mile in 1:30. : Last Shipment of Fish. Spearfish , S. D , , Nov. 12. The last shipment of young fish for 1902 will bo made from the United States fish hatchery here in a few days , and the station will then have distributed over 1,200,000 trout. Most of these have been planted in the streams of the Black Hills and Wyoming , but sev eral hundred thousand have gene to Nebraska , Montana and Oregon. The spawn from which they vrero hatched came from all over the western coun try , much of It from the Yellowstone National park. Seek Reservoir Sites. Cheyenne , Nov. 12. A. J. Marshall , engineer in charge of tfto work of the United States geological survey In Wyoming , and Rex Schnltger loft yes terday morning over the Cheyenne and Northern for Casper , from which place they will outfit for a campaign along the Platte river. Possible reser voir sites between the Seminole mountains and the source of the Btreara have been examined , and now the sites east of the mountains to the Nebraska line will bo Investi gated. Too Much Chicken Salad. Hot Springs , S. D. , Nov. 12. The town of Hot Springs was In a state of Intense excitement yesterday over the sudden and severe attacks of Ill ness of about forty-five ladies who at tended a fashionable afternoon tea party. The cause of the Illness has not been positively settled upon , but the general Impression is that It was caused by the chicken salad served at the tea. All the victims are recover * Loeb Goes to California. San Francisco , Nov. 12. At a meetIng - Ing of the board of regents of the University of California yesterday , Dr. Jacques Loob of Chicago was chosen to fill the newly created chair of physiology. Dr. Martin Fischer of Rush Medical college , Chicago , was appointed an Instructor in physiology and Charles Gardner Rogers of the University of Chicago , an assistant In physiology. rl- Loses His Ore In a Fire. Ottumwa , la. , Nov. 12. Hundreds of horrified spectators saw Thomas Baxter , an aged resident of Chariton , cremated In a flro which destroyed his residence last night. The blazing body could bo seen through the windows dews of the burning house. There Is Imuch mystery surrounding the case , and It Is thought ho was murdered and the house set on fire to conceal the crime. _ Drops Dead at Chess Game. Minneapolis , Nov. 12. Lester R. Brooks a millionaire grain and lum ber magnate , dropped dead last even ing while engaged In a chess game with his physlclarj , Dr. Lester W. Day , at the West hotel. Mr. Brooks was fifty-five years of ago. The mental strain of the chess game Is believed to hav superinduced apoplexy. Railroad Officials and Chicago Switchmen Get Together. TRAINMEN'S DISPUTE IS OVER. Companies Grant Satisfactory In crease In Wages , Which Employes Accept Effect of the New Scale Will Do Tar Reaching. Chicago , Nov. 12. The wage controversy - troversy between the railroads and the Brotherhood of Hallway Train men , which , for n time , threatened to tie up all the principal switching ter minals in Chicago , was amicably ad justed at n conference between the railroad managers and the oillclals of the Brotherhood. The settlement was reached on the basis of a compromise. Sovontcon of thu railroads Hlgned the now agreement and the Santa Fo , the other road Involved , will sign today. The men will receive an increase of about 12 per cent. At last night's meeting the railroads submitted a proposition offering an Increase of S aunts an hour to helpers and 4 cents to foremen. After several hours' deliberation the proposition was accepted by the man. The rates agreed upon are as follows : 15ny foremen , 31 cents par hour ; night foremen , 33 cents per hour ; day help ers , 28 cents per hour ; night helpers , 30 per hour. Those rates are % cent per hour In excess of the St. Paul-Min neapolis rate for each class. The effect of the now acalo will bo far-rcQchlDff. According to the otn- core of tbo Brotherhood of Trainmen the rate will go into effect at all largo centers west of Chicago , whore com mittees ara now In senBlon awaiting the outcome of the Chicago trouble. Representatives of the organization will leave here today for Kansas City , Denver , Omaha , St. Louis and other points to have the new scale officially ratified by other roads and employes. It Is assorted that already the men and managers have agreed to abide by the Chicago decision , and as a con sequence no trouble Is anticipated In making the agreement universal for the entire district west of Chicago. The Chicago scale goes Into effect Nov. 16 , and through the signed agree ments with the railroad managers It cannot be modified without thirty days' notice. Denver , Nov. 12. Having received a telegram from Grand Master Mor- rlssey announcing the advance In wages granted switchmen by Chicago railroads , the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen decided to demand a 20 per cent Increase from the Union Pa cific and Colorado Southern railways. A committee will leave Denver for Omaha today to confer with Union Pacific officials. BAER REPLIES TO MITCHELL. Denies Most of the Charges Made by the Miners. Washington , Nov. 12. The reply of President George F. Baer ot the Phil adelphia and Reading Coal company to the charges of President Mitchell of the United Mine Workers , which has been presented to the anthracite coal strlko commission , was given to the public. Mr. Baer makes no reference to Mr. Mitchell as the president of the min ers' organization , but refers to him simply as an individual. Ho denies most of the charges made by the min ors and says that since the organiza tion of the union there has been no discipline among the workmen and that conditions have become intoler able. The demand for nn increase of 20 per cent is denounced as unreason able , arbitrary and unjust. Elmer B , Bryan Appointed. Washington , Nov. 11. A cable dis patch received at the war department from Governor Taft announces that he has appointed Elmer B. Bryan , form erly of Bloomington , III. , suparln- tendcnt of education for the Philip pines. Tbo appointment was made after conferences with General Smith , and was requested by the Filipino school teachers. It was endorsed by the different classes on the island. Under Bosses Are Back. Shamokln , Pa. Nov. 12. All under bosses who went out with the pump men and engineers during the recent Etrlko were reinstated yesterday at the Philadelphia and Reading Coa and Iron company's collieries In the Shamokln and Mt. Carmel regions Ono thousand miners are still idle on account of the mines not being In good working condition. More Miners Return to Work. Hazleton , Pa. , Nov. 12. The trouble at the Sllverbrook colliery of J. S Wcntz & Co. , whore the men rofusec to return to work unless taken back in a body , was satisfactorily settled and the mine started today. The com pany agreed to take the men back without discrimination. Ball Player Shot and Killed. Fort Scott , Kan. , Nov. 12. Frank Banner , a ball player who formerly played In eastern leagues , was shot and killed here yesterday by Charles farmentor , proprietor of a joint. The men had quarreled while drinking to gether. Burglars Rob Postofflce. Sioux Falls , S. D. , Nov. 11. Burg lars last night blew open the safe of the postofilco at Spencer , S. D. , secur ing a quantity of stamps and jewelry , which bad been stored for safe keep- Ins. vVOMAN STABS STOCK BROKER. Tragedy Occur In Full View of Hun dreds of People , London. Nov. 12.A hotifmtioiml ti.ituily IIIIH been cimoled In thin city , In full view of limidunln of people. A young woman nunicd Kitty lly- ion Blabbed to death her lover , Ar thur Itegliiald linker , u well known iniMiilmr of the Slock exi'hutiKe. lie- furo the woman could move nho wan seized by several wltnimHon of llio deed and given Into cutHody. The t'rlmo took place Jiwt outnldo the Lombard titruot poutolllco. Short ly after U o'clock n young woman of attractive appearance \\out Inlo the postollU'e and ucnt an oxprcHu letter to the Stock exchange. In u fuw mlmite\ : Bho was Joined by Mr. linker , to whom thu letter had boon iuhlrt > HHod. Later the clerks noticed they were quarreling. Tlui man turned to go , the woman following , norvoimly handling her muff , and dealt the man a terrible blow In thu back. AH he half-Htnggored and then partially turned around the woman withdrew the weapon ami struck again , this time plunging It into his left bremit. The man gnspad and fell heavily for ward , his head striking the atone pavement. Two clerka seized the woman , who was leaning over the prostrate form us though preparing to Btrlko u third blow. Mr. linker died on the way to the hospital. i ' FINLANDER8 ARE RESTLESS. Famine Increases Agitation Against Russian Government. Ilolslngfora , Finland , Nov. 11. The Flnlnnders nro showing rcstlesnnesn as u result of the HusHlnnlzliig meas ures of the St. Petersburg govern ment. Self restraint is beginning to yield to a willingness on the part of the northern population to tolornto cts of violence. Such nets have horo- oforo been severely frowned down. Another surlotm indication Is the bo- ; lnnlug of closer relations between 'inlanders and RtiHsInn revolutionists , consummation devoutly wished for y the latter , but hardly to the litHto f Interior Minister von Plehwe. It In olloved the altered temper of the poo- He Is purtly duo to the terrible fain- no in the north , which la worse thnn ny since 18C7 , when 100.000 people led of dlaenso and starvation. The reps failed to ripen. The grain , cut ; reen , makes miserable , unhealthy bread. In placet ) bread is being baked of burk. Immigration has i cached ho number of 18,000 persons this sea. on. BOLIVIA IN STATE OF SIEGE. 'eople Are Astonished at the Action of Government. Now York , Nov. 12. Citizens of his city were astonished Saturday evening , says a dispatch from La Paz , Bolivia , when government officials posted throughout the town placards which declared the whole republic of 3ollvla in a stnto of siege , owing to ho country being threatened. The decree caused Intense excite ment because of the unexpectedness of the announcement and ignorance of ho reason for the government adopt- ng such a step. Two rumors were heard. Ono was hat the Bolivians had boon complete- y defeated in Acre. The other re- iort wan that 2,000 Peruvians were on the frontier near the Madre Do Dloa river. , Captain Ladd Dies at Panama. Panama , Colombia , Nov. 12. P. B. t add , who was formerly a captain in a Missouri regiment of volunteers during the Spanish-American war and who came to the isthmus to fight Tor the Colombian government , died here yesterday morning of yellow fever. Captain Ladd's illness prevent ed him from sailing on the govern ment gunboat Bogota when this ves sel left here last Saturday In search of the rebel fleet. Captain Ladd'o homo was in St. Louis. Ho made nu merous friends during his short stay on the isthmus. t Ambassador White Dined. I Berlin , Nov. 12. Members of the cabinet and of the relchstag , scien tists , authors , journalists , financiers and manufacturers , comprising as rep resentative an assemblage as Berlin has seen In years , gave a dinner last night at the Kalscrhof In honor of former Ambassador Andrew D. White , Homo Secretary Posadowsky-Wehner presided. i Cuban Planters Want Annexation. Havana , Nov. 12. The Planters * society Is being severely attacked by the radical press , which claims that a movement to organize branches of the society throughout the island Is being carried on in the interests of annexation. The radical element In the house of representatives Is urging1 the formation of a Cuban department of war. Lowers Automobile Record. Paris , Nov. 12. At Dourdam yester day M. Augiers lowered the automo bile record for ono mile by covering the distance In forty-six seconds. This rate of speed , If kept up , would carry the machine nearly seventy- eight miles an hour. , Seventy Picked Up at Sea. Wellington , N. S. W. , Nov. 12. The steamer Zealandla has picked up ono boat and two rafts from the wrecked British steamer Kllngamlto , carrying seventy persons. Three boats from the Elingamitn are still missing. Stratton Will Case Postponed. Colorado Springs , Nov. 12. When the Stratton will case come up In the probate court yesterday It was post poned until Dec. 11. Nothing will bo dona in the case until that time. Good Horse Sense will tell you that old eggs nml glue nro not tilings you want to cat } yet some coffee roasters glaze their coffee with such things. Not so with I Lion Coffee It's just pure , unadulterated , undisguised coffee ; never covered up with any glazing of any kind. Uniform quality anil freilmein nro Iniitred by ( Ita icnlcd picking. MINU IHIRTY EMPTY GRAVES. Indlannpollp Officials Visit Cometerloa With Ghouls as Gulden. InilliumpullH , Nov. 11. ' . Another tour of liiHpoctlon wim taken uvur all tlin comuturlus In ( ho Houlhurn iiorllon of Mailon county yuutimliiy to gnln inoro Information about grnvtm reported to liavu boon robbed In that locality. Tito party wan compoHod of Deter , liven Auch and Manning , lluconlur Bhanlc , Veterinary Surgeon Long and Grave llohhurii Cunt roll and Martin , now under urrost. Five coiuotorlcii wuro vlultcd and positive Information was gained that at leant thirty graven In thom have boon opunud , though the nuntoH of only eight of thotto wliuno bodlon were Ntolon arc known. Can- troll wait unablu to rocolluct the uaruoB of thu others and mild there had been grave robhurloa thuro In which ho had no connection. The wooden head bonrdH wore markud with a lead pencil wlion the graven were robbud , but the riilnii havu on- tlroly effaced the linen. At Lyck Crook cutiiutory llvo empty graves wuro found and olherH were pointed out at the Bench drove , the South 1C I ) OIK/.or ; , Hound Hill and the Cherry Grove comutcrloH. All of the bodlon , Canlrell mild , had boon uold to the medical colleger ) . NATIONAL GRANGE MEETS. Three Thousand Prominent Farmero Attend Lansing Convention. Lansing , Mich. , Nov. 12. An a pre liminary to the mooting of the Na tional Grunge , which convenes hero today , Govornor-olcct J. N. Hatcholdor of New Hampshire , lecturer of the National Grange , wan lust night presented - sontod with a memorial of congratula tions on his success In the recent cam paign. Among the visitors already in Lansing are ProfesHor Atkinson of the West Virginia agricultural college , Colonel HrlKham , asHlatanl secretary of agriculture ; State Senator Johns ton of California and Worthy Master Aaron Jones of the National Orange. It IB expected that not less than 3.UUO prominent farmers and their wlvea will be on band when the Hussions be gin In the state capltol. The address of the worthy master will report an In- cnmiso of uovonty lodges In the past LAKE SHIPPING TRUST. Chicago Vessclmen Combine to Con trol Local Water Traffic. Chicago , Nov. 12. The Chronicle says : That Lake Michigan will next year be the scene of operations of a ship trust Is generally accepted among vesselmon of Chicago. Throe months have passed since the first step to ward consolidation of the lake lines was taken and yesterday It was de clared on good authority that all the lines have submitted schedules of their properties to the promoters , J. II. Graham , of the Graham & Morton Transportation company , with head quarters in Chicago , probably will bo president of the consolidated compa nies. It is understood the plan Is to make the capital of the combination ? G,000,000. Danish Officer Challenges Wetmore. St. Louis , Nov. 12. Peter Arlund , a promoter of Louisville , has chal lenged Colonel M. 0. Wotmoro , mil lionaire tobacco magnate , to a duel. Arlund and Wetmore had some diffi culty In tha lobby of the Planters' hotel , during which blows were ex changed. The challenge to a duel Is the result of that altercation. ArlunJ , In the challenge which was mailed to Colonel Wetmore , states that ho is not an American citizen , but a soldier lieutenant marine of the Danish army , Denmark , and demands that Colonel Wetmore do battle with him with swords , gun or pistol. Nothing has been learned from Colonel Wotmoro regarding the challonco. No Pardon for Hamilton. St. Paul. Nov. 12. The state pardon board yesterday denied the applica tion for a pardon made by Frank II. Hamilton. Hamilton is the young newspaper man convicted of the mur der of Leonard Day at Minneapolis about two years ago. Ho Is serving a soven-year sentence. Henderson Library Opened. Fayctte , la. , Nov. 12. The now D. B. Henderson library of the Upper Iowa university was formally opened yesterday. Speaker Henderson deliv ered the dedicatory address. Former President Denton presided. Dr. J. T. Bassett was installed president of the University. Certificates for the Sick. Denver , Nov. 12. The passenger tgcnts of the terminal lines associa tion have voted unanimously for the Idoptlon of a law requiring all invalid passengers to have certificates from physicians stating the kind of dis ease they have before boarding trains. The tlrst shell was used In vrnrfnra by the sultan oC Qujcrat , ludln , lu 14SO. THE SMITH PREMIER WILL FULLY MEET YOUR EVERY TYPE WRITER REQUIRE MENT. BUILT RIGHT- WORKS jRIGHT. USED BY THE LEAD ING MANUFACTURERS AKb MERCHANTS EVERYWHERE , BECAUSE THE MOST ECNOMICAL PRINTED WTTERJ-REE. ! PREMIER TYPEWRITER COMPANY Corner 17th ai.n I'urimm ' Ms , OMAHA.M'IJ. She Has Cured ihousands" Given up o Die. DR. CALDWELL OF CHICAGO ' Homeopathy I'rsicticiiitf Aleopalliy , opathy , Eleclrir suit ] ( it-M oral iMo'li ' ino. Will , by roqnnet , % 'it iirofuanioimlly NORFOLK , NEBRASKA , PACIFIO HOTEL , FRIDAY DI-JOKMBKRfi , ONE DAY ONLY. rolurnluRoiery four wools Consult her \\hllo the opimrtui it it. lit liiuul DIl. CALDWKItLIlm t > - linr jirnet ce to tLo epoclnl trontmont of ( tin HH-H of the > , car. IKI80 , tliront. lonns , fomii > f ilUeteeb , < | < H-IKCB of clillilrou niid all chronic nurxm * ami biirKlcal illeoaens of n curnblo uuln a Karly cot > t-umi > - tlon , hroucliltlB , brouiliuil cuturrli. liroule catarrh , lioailnelio , c n > 11 | > no , aionmrh nml bowel tronbles , rlioun uiimi neiiiniila , sci- attcn , Hrleht's ifUeaeo.ki nm ) dUoupi-b d'toatot of the liver and bladder d zz noi * . tie < tinned , iiidJKOitlon , obesity , in niruptotl < < rltion , slow growth In chlldro ml all wnstli K ilis- oaios in adultB , dafonnit u clnMri-t curva ture of the tpltio , dliodhiw of the bral , t < rnly- sis , heart disease , drops > . cwolljtw o' th limbs , stricture , opeu sores , pit in tu the bone * granu lar onlarcemouta and all louj etaudin * dis eases proparly treated. Itlood Mild hkin * l -H eii. Pimples , blotches , eruptions , llvor fKts | fallIng - Ing of tbo hair , bad complexion ecztiia , throat ulceri , hone pains , Hmlilor tioublaealc back , bnrnlnK urine , pa sine urine 'i i often. The etlectB of constltntldtial slckoo s or the taklnc of too much Injur DUB nuMlichi' ro elves searching treatment , pro i > t relief aud a cnro for life. Diseases of women , irrciKular monstruitloo , falllDR of the womb , i < ailiiB dow pains , female dliplaeements , 1 ck of sextiHl tone. Lencnrrhea. sterility or hnrrenners. c"usalt Dr. Caldwell and she 1 < thow them the causa of tbelr trouble and the way to become orred. Caneern , Goiter. KlHtuln , rilr * nd enUrgeJ elands trM'cui with the subcu taneous Injection nmtho I , nlwolutely tthont pain and without the li t > fa drop of nloo < | , jsone of her own dif covt-ru' * atut U n\illy tha most fclentitlo method oi this advai ci t a a Dr , t'aldwell luts practirn t tier prnfM-Ioux J some of the largest luupi aU throtu ho.it the country. She has not- > iorl-r I" tvo < rcnt > nir nnddtaiunatniiliseno' ! ormitlei. PC. She has lately opened an olllre niOmah * t > r li\ , where ho will upend H jor'nm rf , > 'li < k treatlri ; li r many p ti t . N" mcur. blo cases aeoaptotl for tr Mtmrnt CVi > ' 'ti M' n , oiamtnatioa and advice o dollar t ilto-em- tere tetl. DB. UKt Vi PWKI t A. o Omaha , Xeb. Clue 1.0 III.