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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1908)
THE NOilFOLK WEEKLYNEWS-JOUHNAL : l < 1lUDAir , MARCH 8 , .U08
COUNCIL RECEIVES PROPOSITION
FROM E. A. DULLOCK.
CHEAPEN THE COST OF PUMPING
Proposition Which If Acctpted Will
Save Cost of Installing New Ma
chinery nt Station and Do the Work
Cheaper Than It Is Oelng Done ,
Guaranteeing n saving of morn thnn
$000 u year In operating expenses nnil
< iponlug n way to avoid tlio expenson
of now equipment nt the city water
station , the Norfolk Electric Light &
Power compiiny , through 1C. A. Bullock
preBldcnt , linn made tlio city council
a proposition to pump tlio city watur
cheaper than It la Haiti to be pumped
The proportion of the electric light
company came heforo the city council
liiHt evening. It wan not altogether
"unexpected as the matter had been
recently taken np Informally with Mr.
Bullock. The project Involves the
substitution of electricity for steam
'power ' at the water station. The
council took no action In the matter
lint referred the proposition to a com-
inltteu which will bo named In a day
or so by Mayor Durland.
The electric light company's prop
osition Is : That they will pump the
city's water , keep the standplpe with
in twenty feet of being full , furnish anew
now pump and electric motor and keep
ono fit cam holler and the big pump
ready In case of accident , all for $189
a month ; that In case the city furn-
iHhcs the new pump they will furnish
the service for $170 a month ; that In
case the city furnish both pump and
the motor the charge would be $100
or , If desired , live cents a thousand
gallons of water pumped. The prop
osition provides that the city Is to
maintain Its present water rules and
that for new consumers U would pay
five cents a thousand gallons register
ed by the meters.
Mr. Bullock appeared before the
council. He said that his proposition
was based on a six year contract and
that It contemplated charging the city
what Us annual pumping station ex
penses had been for the last seven
years , excluding the wages paid en
gineer at the station. Mr , Dullock said
that the city had the best end of the
proposition because coal had risen a
dollar In the last three years and that
more water would be used on account
of the new sewers.
The proposition Is for fuinlshing the
power and the labor at the station and
maintaining the present pumping
station , Including all items of expense
for maintaining and operating except
repairs and insurance on buildings.
The city councllmen say that they
Intend to go thoroughly into the merits
of the proposal. The expenses of
operating the pumping station have
been Increasing this year and it has
also been claimed that a considerable
part of the water plant machinery will
have to be replaced in a short time.
10. W. Zutz of Norfolk visited with
.his parents , Mr. and Mrs. Win. Zutz ,
between trains Sunday.
Mrs. August Brummund and daugh
ter of Norfolk visited at the home of
Mrs. Joe Luders Sunday.
The masquerade on the eve of the
9th at Wetzllch's hall was well at
tended. Some very striking costumes
were worn. The lady's prize , a very
handsome plate , was given to Mrs. P.
Kautz , and the gentleman's , $2.00 cnsh ,
to Mr. Ferrsl.
Miss Lily Luckey went to Wayne
Wednesday to be gone for some time.
Mrs. U. Templln returned from Lo-
retto Sunday , whither she had been
called by the Illness of her father.
Mrs. F. Xthnor , Mrs. Bradford and
Miss Melske were Wayne visitors Sun
Mrs. Bradford Is packing her house
hold goods to remove to Omaha , where
she will Join her husband , who has
been there for the past year.
Mr. and Mrs. Weatherholt will move
Into the house vacated by Mrs. Brad
ford In the near future.
Frank Barnes and family , who have
been visiting here for about two weeks
with relatives , went to their home
; agalu Thursday at Cody , Neb.
George Klmmerly of Pierce was
Wlsitlng hero last Friday with his
.father-ln-law , John G. Just.
William Flesner arrived here lasl
woqk from Goldeii , Illinois , for an ex
tended visit with his brother-in-law
Chas. Eggon and other relatives. He
was accompanied by George Eggen
n brother of the latter.
John Hector has traded his residence
property north of the high school , to
Hongother Bros , .and others for a
/arm near Fahnouth , Michigan. He
will move there In the near future.
Fred Kuhrts went to Nellgh Satur
day , where he has taken employment
with Carsten Peterson.
William Dahnke , Chas. Hoepflngor
nnd Albert Rautenberg were here
Friday on business from Tllden.
Our new village marshal , Barnett
Rogers , was sworn In Saturday by
Judge Nemverk and Sunday morning
the resigned marshal , F. K. Cornott ,
handed over to him the key to the
'brick ' hotel. "
Miss Annie Wantllu Is the main
compositor In the Enterprise office
6)10 ) Is composing type , not singing.
Wm , Walter came down from Nellgli
Tuesday and Intends to make hlE
homo In the vicinity of Battle Greek
Wo have lots of room hero for brlghl
young men who understand how ic.
handle the plow ,
There is a lot of moving going on
thW week , and some people are slch
and Homo ain't , and all this happened
hlneo the last republican convention.
A. M. Ivclaco I building a now
addition to hlu hoiiso on his farm ,
Carl ProiiBB , who lives west of
town , was transacting business In
Fremont and Omaha the later part
of last week.
Frank Sticky a tailor at O'Neill , was
vlHltlng hero Sunday at the homo of
Joseph F. Srh.
L. F. Morz , one of our hardware
merchants has a now addition built to
the hoimo on his ranch , three miles
liouth of town.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pctora of Tllden ,
moved hero Saturday to make their
homo with their daughter , Mrs. Henry
Walter , west of town.
Henry Mlegnok departed Monday
with his family to Fahnouth , Michigan
where he has purchased 210 acres of
Willis Pierce Is our now section
foreman since the first of this month.
Ho was formerly section bosa at Oak-
dale , on the main line.
Lent commenced Wednesday and
every Friday during this period ser
vices will he held at 10 o'clock In the
morning at the Lutheran church.
There will ho no meeting In the even
ings on Sunday during this time ,
John C. Werner , who Is a well
known young farmer north of town ,
helped also to Increase The Norfolk
Dally News' list.
Ed. Schlack and family of Hadar ,
were hero Sunday visiting relatives.
Bernard Hlsk and wife have moved
over the old Servera building on Main
Joseph Steelier of Hooper , came up
here Wednesday with two car loads
of stock cattle , which ho will place
on his farm here east of town. Ho is
another successful farmer who Is post
ed dally by The Norfolk Dally News.
NORFOLK WEDDING RESULT OF
MISS MABEL CATLIN THE BRIDE
Returning From South Dakota , Where
She Had "Held Down" a Claim for
Eight Months , Miss Catlln Becomes
the Bride of Rich Ranchman.
As the result of a South Dakota
homestead romance , a Norfolk girl has
become the bride of a millionaire
ranchman. Miss Mabel Clalro Catlln
Is the bride and Evorctto Towne of
Stanley county , S. D. , Is the groom.
The marriage took place In the homo
of the bride's parents In this city
Wednesday evening. The brldo had
just returned from an eight months'
residence on a claim In South Dakota ,
and will remain for a visit with her
parents for a few weeks. Mr. Towne
has already returned to his ranch at
Cherry Creek , S. D.
Miss Catlln Is well known In Nor
folk as a professional musician and
instructress. She formerly led the
Norfolk ladles' band.
MOVING WEEK IN NORTHWEST.
Many Changes Are Being Made to be
Ready for Season's Work.
This week Is moving week In the
northwest. Men from the east arc
coming to western farms , some west
ern farmers who have been renting
are moving a little farther west to the
homestead land , renters are changing
farms , prosperous farmers are mov
ing to town and sons are starting out
for farms of their own. It all makes
for a little extra business for the rail
Yesterday the Northwestern had
forty emigrant cars , that Is cars
loaded with farm "stuff" belonging to
farmers who are "moving , " through
Norfolk. A good portion went north
on the Bonesteel line. A special train
of sixteen cars was sent west of Bone-
steel. This movement has been going
on for the last ten days.
March moving is an annual event
which the railroad companies always
prepare for. Farm leases are usually
made to expire March 1 , about the
time that spring is supposed to begin.
DAIRY INTERESTS CLEANED UP
Rome Miller's Sale Was a Big Success
and Prices Good.
Thursday's sale cleaned up the
Rome Miller dairy Interests In Nor
folk , all qf the farm machinery , the
Rome Miller dairy herd and the horses
and hogs on the former Rome Miller
farm going under the hammer.
The total proceeds of the sale were
about $ C,500.
A Holsteln Jersey cow topped the
sale ring at $65 , though some of the
Jerseys were disposed of at private
sale at over $100.
George B. Carroll of Norfolk had
charge of the selling and created a
WAS IN A HURRY.
Man In Fur Overcoat Had Three Hours
He wore a big fur overcoat and he
was In a terrible hurry. He elbowed
his way through a crowd of passen
gers at the Union Pacific ticket win
dow , shoving two men aside at the
window. There the man In the hurry
got his ticket and was told that his
train did not leave Norfolk for three
hours. "Well , " said one of the men
who had been shoved aside.
Sewer Trench Sinks.
Danger lights were hung out on two
places on West Norfolk avenue last
evening , the Norfolk avenue sewer
trench having caved In In two places.
COUNCIL MAKES AGREEMENT
PART OF PROPERTY TO COME IN
Round House and South Part of the
Yards Arc Not to Come Into the
Corporate Limits Settles Case Out
The city council has adopted a resolution
elution effecting a compromise with
the Northwestern railroad on the an
nexation proposition now before the
district court. By the compromise
the roundhouse ) and the south part of
the railroad yards will not bo brought
Into the city limits. All of the rail
road property east of Fourth street
Including the headquarters olllcc , the
Junction depot and the eating house
are brought Into the city proper. All
railroad property between Fourth and
Eleventh street for a distance fifty
feet south of the main line track IB
annexed. It had been felt that If the
railroad contested the city's proceed
ings dllllculty might have been experi
enced In getting the property In. It
was also pointed out that the company
laid out Its yards so as to avoid the
ACCIDENTS AT BATTLE CREEK.
Two Ankles Broken at Battle Creek
on Same Day.
Battle Creek Enterprise : Otto , the
1-1-year-old son of Albert Mantey , was
kicked and trampled upon by a vicious
horse Wednesday afternoon , sustain-
ng a fracture of the hones above the
ankle. The tendons of the log were
also Injured , causing a very painful
The lad was attended by Dr. Munson
: ind Is now getting along as well as
jould he expected.
The same afternoon Matt Wagner ,
employed In the meat market of Frank
Iluzlch , was thrown from a horse and
the bones above the ankle of the right
leg were badly broken.
The accident happened at the stock
yards , where Mr. Wagner was hand
ling some cattle. Not being able to
manage the animals on foot , he
jumped on a strange horse nearby ,
which proved-his undoing. The an
imal reared and threw him , with re
sults as above stated. The Injured
man was at once taken to the office of
Dr. Munson , who gave him the neces
sary surgical relief. It will bo several
months before Mr. Wagner regains
use of the Injured mo in her.
Most Anything In a Bottle.
Wayne Democrat : Since Wausa
wont dry the people of that , burg got
most anything "In a bottle. " Hero's
decoction the Enterprise man gives
his readers to swallow : "What might
truly be termed a freak of nature was
a little pig which was displayed b >
Chris. Wolf on our streets and in our
stores one day this week. In order
that It might be preserved he had it
put in alcohol In a large bottle. It
had eight legs , four ears and two
tails , but only two eyes. The heat !
was perfectly shaped with one ear on
each side , but directly on top of Its
head were the other two ears turner
towards each other. About half the
length of Its body was one body , after
which it divided into two bodies , bui
those were also turned towards eacl
other in place of having grown side
to side.1 That listens just about like
what prohibition liquor sounds.
Chicago "Reds" Have Come Under the
Ban of Federal Government.
Chicago , March 7. Chicago anar
chlsts have fallen under the ban of the
federal government. Direct orders
from Washington yesterday set the
Chicago wheels at the federal building
revolving , and secret service opera
tlvos , postofllce Inspectors and deputy
United States marshals are preparing
to make a campaign of surveillance
against all alleged anarchists or an
The move on the part of Commls
sloner of Immigration Sargent , who
Issued the formal directions yesterday
to enforce to the letter in Chicago the
new immigration law. is believed to
reflect the general fooling of appro
henslon which resulted from the as
sasslnation of Father Leo In Denver.
In Chicago the state of terror among
the Catholic clergy especially hns been
marked and the Chicago police depart
ment has taken the Initiative in muz
zllng incendiary speakers.
The bars are up against Emma Gold
man , whose rants are alleged to have
Inspired Czolgosz to shoot Preslden
McKInley. Chief Shlppy has issuec
orders that she should not be allowo (
to speak In Chicago , as advertlset
March C. Yesterday Commlsslone
Sarsent directed that the federal of
flcials In Chicago arrest her and depor
her to Russia under the provisions o
the immigration law. United State
District Attorney Sims announced hi
determination to co-operate thoroughl )
with the department of commerce am
labor In cleaning out the anarchists
The law Is clear and explicit , sah
the district attorney yesterday. The
United States is no place for anarch
Ists and the provisions of the statute
are so self-evident that It is only nee
essary to find ono advocating opposl
tlon to this or any other governmcn
and he Is due for deportation. The
law will bo enforced to the letter In
It Is up to the postofllce Inspector
to watch for Inflammatory literature
Issued through newspapers which hav
the mailing privilege and to this end
It Is said a special detail of operative
will look Into the cases of the puhllca.
tlons , chiefly foreign In character ,
which are Bald to have been unusually
> rabid In their utteranccB for the past
Complaints have reached the city
lollce department of articles appear-
ng In certain Italian papers affecting
ho priesthood of the Catholic church ,
ind declared to have boon Inspired by
ho anticlerical element In the Italian
Assistant Chief of Police Schuettlcr
md one of the articles translated and
hen said that the only way that ho
mow of stopping such publications
vould ho to confiscate them as offen
sive to morality.
HOME TRADE WINS.
-lome Traders Win In Boone Catalogus
Albion News : The catalogue house
question has finally been debated out
n District ' 12. Mrs. J. L. Nofslnger
ind C. B. McCorklo spoke In favor of
ho mall order houses out at the liter
ary society Friday night , and C. F.
Stelner and 15. D. Chllds of Albion ,
spoke In opposition to them. The
school house was packed by eager
iBteiiers , who hoped to see this great
ineatlon decided for good. The judges
were J. A. Fleming , Charles Dalgh and
'red Reynoldson and their decision
vas In favor of Messrs. Stelner and
Chllds. We shall expect homo trade
o begin to pick up from now on.
Butter and Egg Pool.
Randolph , Neb. , March C. The Ran
dolph Butter and Egg association was
brined in this city , the plan being
similar to a like association that has
icon in existence at Madison for sev
enteen years. The butter and eggs
icrotoforo handled by the local mer
chants will now ho handled by the now
concern. Phillip Pill was elected pros-
dent , S. D. Kamrar vice president , J.
Will Oliver treasurer and J. Irving
NEW YORK STATE CENTRAL COM
MITTEE LETS IT ALONE.
ACTION WOULD NOT BIND STATE
Committeeman Gives as an Excuse
for the Cold Shoulder to the Home
Candidate That the State Convention
Should be Uninfluenced.
New York , March 7. The repub
lican state committee , when It met
today failed to pass a resolution en
dorsing the candidacy of Hughes for
the presidency. It was stated by
members of the committee that such
action would not hind the state con
vention and it was considered proper
that that body be permitted to act
without previous influence.
"HELLO , CENTRAL ; AB2476. "
Almost 100 People Seek Information
Concerning Heart to Let.
Scads of people seem to he inter
ested In the matrimonial Intentions
of the want advertiser who has been
trying , through The News , to hook
Thus far the advertiser has failed
to throw the harpoon into any flutterIng -
Ing cardiac pumping station.
But there's hope , the central office
girls say. Fifty people called up the
number of heart advertiser the first
night. Twenty-five or more wanted
to know the next night. About 100
In all have responded to the ad.
But there's where the sting comes.
As it now appears , heart seeker gave
some llctltlous number. Why or
whorefor none can discover.
Just what kind of a game that ro
mantic Individual Is playing , anxious
inquirers want to know. Incidentally ,
this little affair of the heart is testify
ing that everybody roads the want
ads' . that that's the place to offer
what you have for sale or exchange
or rent or what not.
OMAHA CHAMPION IN SPOKANE.
Guy D. Thomas Gets Into the Game
In Western City.
Spokano. Wash. , March 7. Guy D.
Thomas , golf champion of the Omaha
Field club and holder of several titles
as champion In sports In the Missouri
valley , has come to Spokane as travelIng -
Ing freight agent of the Burlington
system , and will become Identified
with the Spokane Country club , the
Spokane Amateur Athletic association
and several other organizations. As
guest of F. W. Guilbert , one of the
prominent members of the first named
organization , he will go over the links
at Manlto park in a few days. The
grounds are among the best In the
northwest and Thomas should make
a strong showing as soon as he be
comes familar with the links. The
club expects to compete In California
and Northwestern tourneys this season
and the Omaha man will be Invited
to join the crack team.
Thomas is a thorough sportsman
and has won athletic honors on many
fields. At a skating carnival on the
exposition lagoon at the Trans-Miss
issippi exposition ho won 18 firsts , de
feating several speedy professionals
from various parts of the country. He
also has a reputation as a tackier and
Is declared to be the best punter In
the middle west. Ho defeated the
Nebraska state golf champion In the
finals last season to win the title as
champion of the field club. Ho can
drive the golf hall over 300 yards , as
was evidenced In a contest at the
Omaha Field club whore ho was on the
green of a COS yards hole In two ,
The want ads. are for use for your
IIBO. Try one with n tnsk !
RESTORATION OF SERVICE DUE
TO QUICK ACTION.
ON PART OF COMMERCIAL CLUB
Norfolk Can Thank the Commercial
Club for Restoration of Daily Freight
Service on Union Pacific , " Says One
of the Railroad Commissioners.
"Norfolk can thank the Commercial
hib of that city for the restoration of
hilly freight service on the Norfolk-
Columbus branch of the Union Pacific.
t was the prompt action of the Nor-
oik club which accomplished thlB. "
This statement was made In Lincoln
> y ouo of the state railroad commis
sioners at this week's hearing on the
> retests against the trt-wcekly freight
mlor of the Union Pacific.
U will be remembered that the mat
er was brought before the Norfolk
llrcctors the day after the objection-
ihle order was Issued , President A. J.
Jurland of the club succeeding In get-
Ing Norfolk's objections before the
commissioners and the Union Pacific
ttllclals within twenty-four hours of
.lie time the order reached Norfolk.
This prompt and determined action
mule an Impression.
The Norfolk men who attended the
Lincoln hearing did not understand
hat the commission Intended to order
he restoration of complete service on
ill the Union Pacific branch lines.
They think that when the order is
ssued londay it will probably affect
only the Norfolk and Osceola linos.
Norfolk was represented at the hear-
ng by President A. J. Durland of the
Commercial club , by W. II. Blakcman
and by C. W. Landers , Mr. Landers
lielng summoned by the commission
in his capacity as Union Pacific agent
In Norfolk. The delegation found on
their arrival in Lincoln that Norfolk
had already been taken care of and
that the prompt action of the club ,
coupled with the fact that both Nor
folk and Humphrey are competitive
points , had protected the city.
Columbus , Albion , Spaldlng and sev
eral other towns wore represented ,
about fifteen delegates being present.
About a do/.en Union Pacific men
were at the hearing. The company
said that it had acted along the line
of retrenchment In Its order touching
the branch lines of the state. The
fooling at the meeting was said to he
AMATEUR TRAPEZE PERFORMERS
Sons of Herman Boche Are Becoming
Proficient In Acrobatic Stunts.
The name of Boche may some day
ho known In other ways than In con
nection with the Ives and Jarmer mur
der trials , the tragic death of William
Boche or the other dramatic features
in the lives of theBoche family down
by the Elkhorn river.
Out In the woods on the Herman
Boche farm the sons of the man who
was convicted at Madison last week
have strung their tight wires , placed
their trapeze and raised their hori
zontal bars among the trees. A man
who could steal out there In the woods
and see the Boche boys among the
branches of the trees would witness
a program of aerial feats worthy of
the sawdust ring of a big circus.
Julius Boche , one of Herman sons ,
is unusually proficient. He can walk
on a thin wire high above the ground
without a tremor. He can slide down
an inclined wire. It Is said that he
can duplicate many of the feats shown
Norfolk people last fall In the big
Barnum & Bailey show. It Is also re
ported that the young man has been
approached with offers from the circus
Miss Rebecca Duggan arrived homo
from her school near Pierce last evenIng -
Ing to spend Saturday and Sunday
with her parents , Mr. and Mrs. Axtol
Morris Adams , who attends the con
vent at West Point , came up last
evening to spend Saturday and Sun
day with his parents , Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Adams.
Mrs. Barrltt Is able to be around
again after a brief Illness.
Miss Bennett arrived home from
her school near Tllden for a Saturday
and Sunday visit with her parents.
The weekly Owl club dance was
given last evening In the railroad hall ,
and all had a line time.
Miss Glennio Shlppee , who teaches
school near Tllden , came home last
John Lacey and George Scott came
home from Lynch last evening
where they had been doing some
work on the pumping station.
Miss Maud Whltla returned to her
homo In Battle Creek , after having
transacted business In Norfolk.
Miss Martha Christian has resigned
her position In the Owl restaurant.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
at the postofQce at Norfolk , Neb. ,
February 3 , 1908 :
A. E. Anderson , Mr. Don S. Dessna
Guy Forrest , Nels Gusen , Mr. N. R.
Uirnb , Margrothe Lamhern , Miss Clara
Murray , Mr. L. E. O'Harra , Mr. Gee
Western Grown Garden and Field
Seeds , including snake and other cu
cumber , prehistoric and other corn
both sweet and field. poncllarla
squash , melon , mammoth sunflower
and hundreds of other seeds , 1 com
and up per panket , ( also sell In bulk )
direct from grower to planter Gar
den Guldo and descriptive price list
free. Address H. M. Gardner , aeed
's. ' Rlloy. Mr. Clarence Sutton. I. N.
Voiusl , Mr. Charles Wright , Mr. John
Warren , Mr. J. T. Warren.
Parties calling for any of the above
please aay advertised.
John R. Hays , P. M.
Funeral of C. S. McCaslln.
Under Masonic auspices the body
of the late C. S. McCiiBlIn was laid
o rest In Prospect Hill cemetery Frl-
lay afternoon. The funeral was hold
rum the hoiiso during the afternoon ,
) r. C. W. Ray conducting the services.
The pallbearers were Victor Howarth ,
\ . N. McGlnnls , George W. Scars , Dr.
I. C. SlmmoiiH , J. S. Morrow and J.
WILL MAIL A LETTER.
Executive Committee of the Y. M. C.
A. Will Solicit by Mall.
The executive committee of the Y.
M. C. A. building campaign Is about
.o mall a letter to a considerable iiuin-
icr of people whom they expect to
contribute towards a Y M. C. A.
mlldlng In Norfolk.
The committee Is also planning to
liuvo at least fifty Norfolk men take
a personal hand In a canvass of the
city , each man promising to put In
something like three days In an effort
o boost the subscription Hut.
State Secretary Bailey while In Nor
folk last week said that good progress
was being made In the building fund
which is now over the $10,000 mark.
Mew Structure Being Erected Over
The new steel bridge being erected
icross the Northfork at Edgowater Is
progressing nicely. One of the steel
lubes has been placed in position and
: ho others will bo soon. The struc-
lural steel for the upper portion of
the bridge Is on the ground , and It
will not take long to finish It. The
new bridge is ono hundred feet long
with sixteen-foot driveway , and will
bo the equal of any bridge In the
county. Commissioner Tuft Is giving
Ills personal attention to placing the
bridge In position.
"FIGHTING DANE" GETS DECISION
OVER "CURLY" COX.
SECOND TIME TWO HAVE MET
Winner is a Fighter Who Dropped Into
Norfolk a Few Weeks Ago As Soon
as Decision Is Announced Dane Chal
lenges Jack O'Leary.
About seventy-five people at Rail
road hall in South Norfolk Thursday
night saw the "Fighting Dane" get a
decision over "Curly" Cox at the end
of a ten-round glove contest. It was
the second time the two men have
met and the match was said to have
had a good deal more action than the
former "go. " After the Dane had re
celved his decision from "Kid" Jen1
sen , the referee , he challenged Jack
O'Leary for a go in Norfolk.
The winner of the Thursday night
contest is a fighter who dropped Into
Norfolk some weeks ago from Omaha.
Cox is a Junction man. The last time
they mixed Cox got the decision on
Norfolk people expect to see O'Leary
and the Dane in the ring before
O'Leary goes to Gregory county for
another mill with Pat Stephens.
The preliminary Thursday night was
a fast little five rounds between Ed
mund Welsh and Homer Klllen. It
was called a draw.
A Norfolk policeman chaperoned the
contest Thursday evening.
Dick Walton , a Norfolk man who Is
handy with the gloves , has a contest
on with a man at Wayne.
Recovery Seems Assured.
It was announced Saturday that
Gay Halversteln's recovery from a
very serious attack of blood poisoning
seemed assured. Dr. Tashjoan , the
attending physician , was alarmed for
several days but he now thinks that
It Is certain that Mr. 'Halvorsteln's
hand as well as his life will bo saved.
The hand will be quite badly scarred.
It will also bo some time before the
By virtue of an execution directed to
me from the clerk of the district court
of Madison county , Nebraska , on a judg
ment obtained before the district court
of Madison county , Nebraska , on the
25th day of November , 1907 , In favor of
Bertha Endres as plaintiff , and against
Michael Endres as defendant , for the
sum of six thousand ( $0,000.00) ) dollars
lars , and costs taxed at $94.95 and ac
cruing costs , I have levied upon the
following described real estate taken
as the property of said defendant , to
satisfy said judgment , costs and ac
cruing costs to-wit : The north half
( N / ) of lot five (5) ( ) , the south twenty-
three (23) ( ) feet of lot six ( C ) and the
south half ( S * & ) of lot seven (7) ( ) In
block one (1) ( ) of Koenlgstoln's Fourth
addition to Norfolk , Nebraska , and lot
five (5) ( ) In block seven (7) ( ) of Koonlg-
stein's Third addition to Norfolk , Ne
braska , and will offer the same for sale
to the highest bidder , for cash In hand ,
on the 25th day of March , A. D. 1908 ,
in front of the east door of the court
house in Madison , Nebraska , that
being the building wherein the last
term of court was held , at the hour of
ono o'clock p. m. of said day , when
and where due attendance will be giv
en by the undirslgned
Dated this 17th day of February.
1908 , J. J. Clements ,
A Rare Opportunity
Is here offered to the
SICK AND SUFFERING
of our Community.
Read Reflect & Act
cnrefn'ly ' thoroughly accordingly
Cleveland Institute of Medicine
Uegally Chartered and Incorporated
CLEVELAND , OHIO.
will pay their first vlnit to
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA and will bo
at the OXNARD HOTEL
TUESDAY , MARCH 17th
TELL YOUR SICK FRIENDS.
ONE DAY ONLY
9 A. M. TO 730 ! P. M.
F R. E E
This Institute , composed of a group
of regular graduated physicians and
surgeons , licensed , legally chartered
and Incorporated under the laws of
the State of Ohio , sends at its own ex
pense these eminent medical special
ists In order to Introduce the newest
methods and discoveries In medicine
and surgery , such as the system of
treatment under X-ray , Violet ray ,
Flnsen ray , Hydrotherapy , Etc. , to giv
to those who call on the above date ,
consultation , examination , advice and
all medicines required to complete a
cure , absolutely free. These specialists -
ists will diagnose your case and glvo
you the benefit of their skill and mcd.
There is in this case no experimentIng -
Ing or guess work at your expense.
You will be told whether you can bo
cured or not. If your case is curable
they will put you under treatment Im
mediately ; if Incurable they will give
you such advice as may prolong your
life. Their treatment always gives
quick relief , and ultimately positively
nures. Being prepared to cope with
: ach individual case the human sys
tem Is thoroughly cleansed of the dis
ease in a natural and direct manner ,
and improvement is noticed at once ;
even the worst cases are treated with
out any inconvenience to the patient
or the pursuing of his or her dally
If you are Improving under your
family physician , do not come and
take up their valuable time , as they
absolutely refuse to treat any one who
Is under the care of the local physic
ians. They wish besides to give each
patient plenty of time and their un-
undivided attention , but can not listen
to long stories not pertaining to your
trouble. They have discarded the old
methods and remedies used for age
by the medical world , and which It
would be folly to depend upon longer ,
for they are not known to cure , as
thousands die , depending on them for
relief. The following list of diseases
only are taken under treatment , towit :
Diseases of the Nervous System , Heart ,
Stomach , Lungs , Kidneys , Catarrh ,
( purulent or dry ) , Consumption , Epi
lepsy , Deafness , Diseases of Women ,
Tumors , Pseudo Cancers , Piles , of a
Chronic Nature only. They treat
Deafness by an entirely new method ,
and hearing In many cases is restored
at once. Catarrh in all its varied
forms like other diseases if once taken
under treatment , is cured permanent
ly to remain so and to never return.
It matters not whom you have seen , op
with whom treated , do not fail to call ,
as a visit will cost you nothing , and
may restore you to health , or even
save or prolong your life , as thousands
of persons will testify by unassailable
testimonials In all parts of the coun
try. If you suspect Kidney Trouble ,
bring a two ounce bottle of your Urine
for chemical and microscopical an
REMEMBER : The free offer Is
during this visit only , and will not be
repeated. Persons commencing treat
ment upon their future visits will be
required to pay , but not one cent will
be asked from those commencing
treatment during this vip't ' for any
medicine necessary to eflect a cure ,
irrespective of your position In life , or
the number of those who come on
above date. Whosoever , or by whom
wanted , a positive guarantee to cure
will be given under their system of
treatment. Those having long stand
ing and complicated disease , who have
failed to get well and become discour
aged , are particularily invited to call.
NOTICE : Married ladies without
their HUSBANDS , and minors without -
out their FATHERS , will positively
not be admitted to consultation unless
accompanied by one of their local
Offiice Hours 9 A. M. to 7:30 : P. M.
DON'T FORGET THE DATE.
TUESDAY , MARCH 17. ONE DAY
JUMP TO YOUR RIGHT.
When You Dodge Bullets Make Your
Getaway to the Right.
If you sec a right-handed man shoot-
at you with a revolver , Jump to the
right. If the man Is left-handed , jump
to the left.
It was ( luring the Doclio trial and
the talk turned to shooting.
"A revolver Is a light weapon and
a man In shooting usually goes a little
to the right on account of the pull his
finger gives the gun. " observed p. F.
Bell. "Thus men are shot more oftcm
In the right side than In the left. Of
course , with a left-handed man It
works the other way. "
Every man In the crowd made ment
al note to Jump to his right the next
time he was shot at. Of course that
was taking chances against a left-
Spring Coming Now.
Another sign of spring In Norfolk.
Hoph beer Is on tap.
People Getting Cheerful.
"Win , liiit > lmi.'b Is getting good , "
naid f'harllo ' Grocoueclt this af'crnoon
HiiBinc-o IB getting good nil along
the line That Hurry Is chasing Itself
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