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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1909)
NEWS-JOURNAL FBIDAY APRIL 2 1909
A A * AJ 4.1 V/AX VKJ Jl T
I SOCIETY MM
The "tea niul talk" of the Ladles'
Aid Bocloty of the Second Congrogn-
tlonnl church wns hold nt the homo
of Mrs. II. M. FriiBor on
wore to have met
tornoon. The Indies
with Mrs. Dnughorty , but the latter
was culled uwliy hy Illness.
A tmrty of seine IJfty
u Dr. I ) . K. Thuliill Monday evening ,
his IHty-Hlxth birth
the occasion being
birthday party was
a BiirprlHO and resulted l a pleasant
The P. H. T. club mot with Mrs.
DoWltt on Tuesday
ladles elected ofllcors for the ensuing
Hofreshments wore served
year afternoon was Hpent.
jv very ploatmnt
Brumiuuml was visited
the liullc'H society of .St. Johannes
colobratlon of her birthday. A pleas
ant after noon resulted.
The Horcus society was entertained
jit the Mapes
Burnlco Mapos and Iryl
l y Misses
Mrs. Oeorgo II. Chrlstoph enter-
of ladles at cards Frl-
tnlnctl a parly
a dance nt
The Norfolk band gave
rMarqunrdt hall on Thursday
With the coming of lent the Chess
.club disbanded for the season.
will bo remembered
Miss Ruth Blrchard ,
membered by many Norfolk friends ,
of Omaha has been elected a member
Circle a Wisconsin university
of the Mystic ,
versity freshman society. Election to
membership In this society Is con
sidered a high honor.
Madison Post : Miss Amy Lee
Paine , principal of the Norfolk high
school , and Miss Florence DonnelBon
were guests at the W. V. Allen homo
Saturday. Miss Paine's mother was
31 girlhood friend of Mrs. Allen.
Mrs. J. M. Hosklnson of Newcastle
is visiting In Norfolk.
A miscellaneous shower
tary to Miss Ellen Mullen , whose mar
rlngo to C. F , Brown of Fairfax , S. D ,
Bounty treasurer of Gregory county ,
will take place shortly after Easter ,
was successfully carried out as a sur-
'jprlse Wednesday evening at the Mill
Ninth street ,
Jen homo on
oSlnny pretty gifts were received by
The coming of "Buster Brown , " a
which delighted a
packed house at the Auditorium three
years ago ,
ing one of the happiest of the spring In
INorfolk. Master Utce , the wonderful
little actor who stars as "Buster
. Brown , " made a supreme hit In Nor
folk and will be welcomed back by a
.big audience , It Is believed. Mary
Jane and Tige are said to be as mirth
eprovoklng and clever as ever. A big
'ibunch ' of forty pretty chorus girls add
life to the attraction.
"The declamatory contest to decide
x.he North Nebraska championship ,
which will be hold at the Auditorium
next Wednesday night , promises to bean
an Interesting event of the week.
Dr. G. 3. Green and Miss Lena Tuler
. . .
were married at Wayne Wednesday.
Fred McCrady and Miss Edna Smith
were married at Pierce Wednesday.
Henry Llcb and Miss Kate Jane
married nt Madison
< Graves were
Committee Having Commercial Club
Banquet In Charge Report.
The following financial statement ,
covering the recent banquet tendered
the state commercial clubs , was pre
sented to the Norfolk club directors
and by them made public :
Norfolk. Neb. , March 22 , 1009.
To Commercial Club , Directors
We , your finance committee , take
pleasure In submitting to you the fol
lowing report of receipts and disbursements
ments for the entertainment
quet of the State Commercial Clubs ,
lield in Noifolk , Nob. , March 15 and
1C , 1009.
Ladles' guild , banquet $225.00
JL. M. Publishing Ogden Co. , printing. . 24.15
Huso 18- ° °
C. J. ' Fleming 7.40
431ks' club 9-r °
li. Buckendorf 4.50
George M. Dudley , barn
Hoffman & Velle.
Joe Morris , singing 3.50
.Oxnard hotel , rooms
. , ribbons.
'Durlnnd Trust Co. ,
Pacific hotel telegrams -
J. D. Sturgeon , 10-02
Banner for bus.
Norfolk - ° "
.City hall janitor
Total disbursements . $307.55
, as per attached
Contributions subscriptions . . * \\fitS \ \
U Tickets sold
disbursements . ? ? C7.5r ,
Total . J"-UU
Total receipts _
Denclt M. J. Stadolman ,
Tall [ is on vins in
V. Appreciative Attitude and Critical
By LUISA TETRAZZ1NI
COPYRIGHT. 1909. BY .AMERICAN PRI3S ASSOCIATION
ySEznllKRE Is nothlm : HO bciipfli'Ial
r the kindly -
to the young artist as
ly nnd ju I rrlll Ism of a per
son who knows and nothing no
stimulating ns his praise.
Among my most priceless posses
sions 1 treasmc the words of encouragement
agement given me by Pattl
brlrh. the e wonderful artists , when I
was beginning my career.
is splendid example of
Mine. Pntll a
the ninny HldodiicsH necessary
pcrf' . Her wonderful voice
tic < ' < Hun.
was always supplemented by complete
knowledge of tin- art of singing , and
her mastery of languages and of dif
ferent llelds of art made her not only
a great artist , but a most Interesting
To hear an artist of thin kind Is one
of the moHt profitable parts of a mu
But there are two ways of listening
to a singer. There Is the appreciative
way , and there Is the entirely critical.
The beginner usually tries to show her
knowledge by her Intensely critical
The older you become In your art
the more readily you will bo able to
appreciate and learn from the singers
you hear on the opera or concert stage.
The greatest and the humblest sing
er can teach you something. Hut to
learn you must be In a receptive atti
The public has no real conception of
what an amount of Intelligent work
besides talent nnd art Is necessary to
achieve the results which It SOON or
hears. Only those whose lives arc de
voted to the same Ideals can under
stand the struggles of other artists ,
and It Is for that reason that apprecia
tion and not condemnation should been
on the tongues of thos who them
selves have studied.
The artist must demand the greatest
things of herself , and what may be
good enough for others Is not good
enough for her. As the poet says , "Art
Is long , " though life may be short , nnd
singing Is one of the most fleeting of
all arts , since once the note Is uttered
It leaves only n memory In the hear
er's mind nnd since so many beautiful
voices , for one reason or other , go tc
pieces long before their time.
If the singer's health Is good the
voice should end only with life Itself
provided , of course , It bus been used
with understanding nnd with art.
In performing before the public one
should bo governed by the tastes of
the public , not by one's own tastes.
Just as the comedliiu usually wishes to
play Hamlet and the man of tragic
mien thinks he could be a comedy star ,
the singer who could make a fortune
nt Interpreting chnnsonnetteg usually
wishes to sing operatic role * ? , and the
singer with n deep nnd heavy voice Is
lonclm ; to Inflict baby songs on a long
It Is easy enough to find out what
the public wishes to hoar , and , though
one should always be enlarging one's
repertory , It Is not a bad Idea to stick
to that field for which one Is pnrticu-
IrtVly fitted vocally and physically.
In studying a role after one has mas
tered the technical difficulties one
should try to steep ovie's personality
Into that of the character one Is to
portray , and for that reason all study ,
no matter what It Is. and rending of
nil kinds help one In developing a
The great Italian tragedienne Duse
told me that one of her greatest pleas
ures was to wander about tin- streets
Incognito watching the types of people
ple , following them round , observing
them In their dally lives and remem
bering nil the small details of action ,
gesture or expression which she could
some day embody Into a role.
The more one sees and studies people
ple with sympathy the more points
one gets for the study of life which is
embodied In the nrt one gives forth.
Hut It Is sympathy with one's follow
beings nnd kindly observation which
help one here , never the critical nttl-
An artist can only afford to be cold
ly critical toward his own work and
not toward the work of others.
Recently a young woman who start
ed her vocal career as a contralto bus
sung the most difficult of Wngiiorlnn
soprano parts. Her high notes , It Is
true , were not the high notes of a nat
ural soprano voice , but the care and
perfection with which each high note
was attacked were worthy of closest
attention and admiration nnd defied
Hearing the smaller singers , the be
ginners who are still struggling with
their art should awaken In the he'irt
of the Intelligent listener not con
temptuous nitlrlsm , but should be one
means of realizing one's own vocal de
fects nnd the possible ways of over
There are bad singing teachers , of
course , but often the pupils are worse
and will not listen to advice. The
large nnd shrieking voice usually be
longs to this type of pupil , for It Is
easier to force the voice when the
temperament Is robust nnd the vocal
cords equally strong than It Is to learn
gently nnd quietly the correct and
natural position In voice placement ,
nnd It Is i-uslor to make a noise as best
you can Mian to us"e Intelligently the
different resonance cnvltles for the
blending of the perfect tone.
Another fault severely criticised In
the youthful singer IB n lack of cor
rect pronunciation or diction. It Is
nnlv fter the voleo lu perfectly con-
trolled that the lips and tongue can
fund Ion freely for the pronunciation
While the voice Is In what might be
called a state of ferment the nlngor la
only anxious to produce tones , nnd
diction slips by the wayside. The ap
preciative listener should be able to
know whether n lack of diction on the
singer's part means Immaturity or
Still another fault In voice produc
tion Is the tremolo. It Is the ovenun-
bilious singer , the singer who forces n
small , light organ to do heavy work
who develops the tremolo.
The tremolo Is a sure sign that the
vocal chords have been stretched beyond -
yond their natural limits , and there Is
only one thing can cure this. That It-
absolute rest for some time nnd then
beginning the study of the voice , first
singing with the mouth closed nnd re'
lying entirely on very gentle brcatli
pressure for the production of UK
The pupil suffering from tremolo or
even very strong vibrato must hnve
courage to stop at once nnd to forego
having a big voice. After nil , the most' '
beautiful voices in the world are not
necessarily the biggest voices , and cer
tainly the tremolo Is about the worst' ' '
fault a singer can have. But that , like
almost any other vocnl defect , can be
cured by persistent effort of the right
In singing In public as well ns when
practicing the singer must stand so
that the body will be perfectly and
firmly poised. One should always
stand in such n position ns to be able
to Inhale comfortably mid control n
large breath , to allow the throat abso
lute freedom , with the head sulllclent-
ly raised to let the Inflowing air pene
trate all the resonance cavities.
The great thing to avoid Is stiffness
or discomfort of any kind In the pose.
At the same time one must have a gra
cious air and , while feeling perfectly
solidly poised on the feet , must make
the Impression of a certain lightness
and freedom from all bodily restraint.
I have not meant In these short arti
cles to give you anything but a very
general Idea of the salient points ol
the art of singing. After all , each one
must do thc'rcnl work herself.
The road Is full of discouragements
nnd hardships , but there Is always
something new nnd interesting to
lenr . nnd to achieve success , whether
for the public or merely for the home
circle , is worth nil the trouble one cnn
take. And so I wish you nil success.
San Francisco the First American City
to Hear Tetraziini.
Snn Francisco w.ns the first Ameri
can city to henr Lufsa Tetrnzzlui sing.
When she appeared In "Rlgoletto1" nt
the Tlvoll Jni ) . 11 , 1003 , the Chronicle
critic said : "No wonder that Courted
has signed Slgnorina Lnlsa Tetraz-
zlnl to sing the Scmbrlch nnd Mclba
roles next season ! Hearing her last
evening ns Glldn In 'Rlgoletta' nt the
opening of the first opera season In
the new Tlvoll Opera House , It wns no
treason to think that at some nearby
day Mcllm and Sembrlcb mny be
signed to sing Tetrnzzlnl roles. Thts-
young prlma donna , whose namer
though well known In Europe , has
been practically unspoken and imprint
ed In this country , except among the
Latln-Amerlcnus , made an Instanta
neous and electrifying success last
night. She gave the vast audience
which gnthercd to hear the Itnllnn
singers , who have come via Mexico
and Havana bound , a surprise and
hours of thrilling pleasure.
"The very first note Tetrazzlnl snng
made the nudlence hold Its breath , and
by the time she had finished 'Caro
nome' It was cheering and clapping
nnd calling 'bravas' with a zest and
nn enthusiasm seldom ever seen In
San Francisco , where a 'California
welcome' has earned some fame for
Its quantity and quality. Tetrazzlnl
repeated nil of 'Cnro nome , ' only to
bring the nudlence ngnln to a tremendous
deus expression of approval.
"Totrazzlnl's voice Is the absolutely
pure soprano , liquid , Ineffably sweet ,
produced with blrdllko ease , never los
ing its bell quality even in the most
attenuated pianissimo tones. Melba's
famous C lu 'La Bohemc , by com
mon consent regarded as an absolutely
perfect tone , was not one whit better
that the one Tetrazzlnl sang as she
walked back In the garden after
'Caro nome. ' What will she do with
the beil song In 'Lakme , ' nnd will Pattl
be heard again when she sings the
Jewel song In 'FaustV Surely the unfolding -
folding of the vouc that sang Gllda
Inst evening should bo a revelation. "
It Amuses Her.
On account of the unique quality of
Mine. Tetrazzlnl's voice , a tone entirely
of prlma donna of
ly unlike that any
the present day , her singing has been
ascribed to hypnotic Influence , a la
North Platte Valley Teacher * .
Bridgeport , Nob. , March 2'J. The
North Plntto Valley Touchers' associ
ation has just completed a success
ful annual meeting. The association
decided to como to this city next year.
of Sidney wns elected
W R. Pate
president and II , H. Retmuud of Alli
ance , secretary. In the Interucholastlo
debate Sidney carried off the honors.
The Sophomore Entertainment.
The sophomore class entortalnmen
at the high school Thursday night wai
successful financially In clcartni
about $3G and successful as a clas
program In winning the favor of tin
audience. The hypnotic exhibition !
put on by a number of the boys o
the class were especially clever.
The four class programs have ralsct
a llttlo over $150 towards clearing
away the debt against thu piano a
the high school A debt of about $5 (
Superintendent Llttell Very III.
Wayne Democrat : After a slight
Illness , County Superintendent Llttcl !
came down town too early and suf
fered a severe relapse. For the past
forty-eight hours the doctors have had
to pack him lu Ice , It being unknown
whether ho has typhoid or malaria
fever. A consultation was hold Wed
nesday evening and his case con
sidered very critical ns the Democrnt
goes to press.
Business Chanrjes In the Northwest ,
C. G. Moore has purchased the
Lokcn shoe shop at Newman Grove.
The King hotel at Spencer has been
sold by W. J. Woods to Mrs. Lessor.
Charles Sonkup has opened a bil
liard hall and bowling alley In Lamro.
E. M. Logan has resigned his posi
tion as assistant cashier at the First
National bank of Gregory , S. D. , to
take effect AprllH , when ho will enter
the government service with Judge
Wltten during the filing after which
ho will locate somewhere In Trlpp
North Nebraska Deaths.
August Esterllng , who had lived In
the vicinity of Fairfax , S. D. , for six
teen years , died of pneumonia.
Fifteen-year-old Stella McCrady , liv
ing west of Pierce , died of scarlet
fever Thursday after being sick two.
Pierce Mill Completed.
S. F. Oilman of Nellgh , whose mill
at Pierce was destroyed by fire some
months ago , has completed a new
corn products plant at the site of
the old mill , the new plant having a
capacity of 2,000 bushels per day and
giving employment to eight men at
Real Estate Transfers.
Real estate transfers for the week
ending March 20 , 1909 , compiled by
Madison County Abstract & Guaran
tee Company , office with Mapes &
Charles T. Simpson to Anna Rojahn ,
W. D. Cons. $750. Lots 11 and 12 ,
block 2 , Mathewson's Addition to Nor
Ira R. Jenkins to Gustav Rothke , W
D. Cons. $11,200. SeVl 13-23-4.
Edward F. Fuerst to C. S. Smith , W
D. Cons. $2,800. Lot 1 , block 15 , am
lots 11 and 12 , block 30 , Western Towr
Lot Company's Addition to Battk
Otto Blank to Frank Nathan , W. D
Cons. $ G,800. NV6 of swVi 3G-21-'J.
Dora D. Young to Herman Anderson
W. D. Cons. $0.800. NwVi of G-21-4.
Elvira Durland to Andrew J. Dur
laud , W. D. Cons. $1.00. Lots 7 tc
1C and lots 29 to 33 Inclusive , Durland't
Suburban Lots to Norfolk.
0. C. Hauptll to Melville B. Cox , W
D. Cons. $190. Lot 2 , block 5 , C. 8 ,
Hayes' Addition to Norfolk.
Francis Duhachck .to George H. Gu
tru , Q. C. D. Cons. $1.00. NwVL 30-
Charles W. Casaelman to George W.
Sewell , Q. C. D. Cons. $241.30. SwV4
and swVl of .se 18-23-1.
Daniel M. Dauphin to J. A. Wright ,
W. D. Cons. $8,000. Lots 1 and 2 and
eVi nw'/i 19-24-3.
N. A. Ralnholt to D. A. Ommerman ,
W , D. Cons. $200. Lots 8 and 9 , block
17 , Western Town Lot Company's Ad
dition to Norfolk Junction.
Andrew J. Durland et al , to Edward
D. Perry W. D. Cons. $ GOO. Part of
block 1 , Pasewalk's Fourth Addition to
John E. Earl to Charles J. Kolzow ,
W. D. Cons , $675. Part of block 34 ,
F. W. Fritz Addition to Madison.
C. O , Kelser to Rudolph F. TIedgcn ,
W. D. Cons. $8,500. E / of se 3
and e & of neVi 10-23-3.
William Roker to LIsette Barnhard ,
W. D. Cons. $3,500. Lots 11 and 12 ,
block 1 , lots 11 , 12 , 13 and 14 , block 8 ,
and part of lots 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 , 5 , G and 7 ,
block 8 , Hillside Terrace Addition to
A. E. Stubhs to Harry E. McQueen ,
W. D. Cons. $1.800. Lots 1 and 2 ,
block 2 , Pasewalk's Third Addition to
IraR. . Jenkins to Samuel Llverlng-
house , W. D. Cons. $1.00. Se 4 1-24-4.
Emily M. Meallff to J. B. Flchter , W.
D. Cons. $2,800. Nwi/4 11-24-1.
Chnrles H. Baker to Herman Salz-
wcdol , W. D. Cons. $150. Lots 23 and
24 , block 2 , Riverside Park Addition to
Paul Kell to H. C. Saltier , W. D.
Cons. ? 200. Lots 3 and 4 , block 3 ,
Pasowalk's Second Addition to Nor
Herman Salzwedel to A. H. Heck-
man , W. D. Cons. $250. Lots 23 and
24 , block 2 , Riverside Park Addition
E. C. Connor to William Beswlck ,
W. D. Cons. $320. Lots 2 and 3 ,
block 1. C. S. Hayes' Addition to Nor
folk.John Horst to Joseph Schoennoohl ,
W. D. Cons. $1,250. Lot 4 , block 41 ,
Clark & Mndlson Mill Co.'s Addition to
Shell Creek Ev. Lutheran Church to
John O. Husoby , W. D. Cons , $234.
Ixt 14 , block 2 , Hnugo's Addition to
Reglna Gannon to Emma M. Hall-
man , W. D. Cons. $1,5GO. Lot 5 and
south 25 foot of lot 4 , block 2 , Dorsoy
Place Addition to Norfolk.
James H. Conloy to James N. Field ,
W. D. Cons. $1,000. E& of oVi of
swVi and soVi of nwVi of 5-24-4.
August Chrlstlanson to F. T. Wnlko
W. D. Cons. $14,400. NwVi of 11-2M
F. T. Walker to John M. Dlneon , V
D. Cons. $1.00. NwVi 11-21-3.
John M. Dlnecn to M. C. Garrett , \N
. Nw'/i 11-21-3.
D. Cons. $5,000. /
THIRD TIME TO INSANE HOSPITAI
Cumlng County Family of Little One
Left Without a Parent.
West Point , Neb. , March 27. Spi
clal to The News : For the third tlm
Mrs. Xncharluh Gcardnor , of this com
ty , has been committed to the lusan
asylum at Norfolk by the Insanlt ;
commissioners. The uiifortiuial
woman Is the mother of a large famll ;
uf children nnd having lost her lum
bund some years ngo the cnse Is i
peculiarly sad one , the children belnj
ileprlved of all parental care.
The committee of the citizens' pnrtj
liavo lllled UK- vacancies caused bj
resignations on the municipal tlcke
l > y nominating Frank Miller for cltj
lieasuror ; Henry Iclunan for council
nan for the First ward ; D. J. Crellli
'or police Judge , and Julius Thlelo foi
iiember of the boaid of uduc.Uion.
In spite of the raw , blustery am ) In
ilcment weather prevailing many far
uers are out In the.llelds preparing
.he ground for spring sowing. The
icavy snows of the past winter have
ill been absorbed and the ground U
n splendid condition to receive tin
seed.Rev. . J. L. Honikin , pastor of the
Evangelical church , has left for Sut
on , Neb , whore ho goes as a delegate
Tom the local church to the Nebras
tn Conference of the Evangelical as
iociatlon which convenes at Button
MARY GARDEN MOTHER.
In Her Student Days In Latin Quarter ,
Diva Had a Little Love Affair.
Chicago , March 27. Musical critics
and magazine writers who have given
to the public whole volumes about
Mary Garden learned last night that
there were several Interesting epi
sodes In the life of the gifted diva that
had escaped their ntteiition.
Much has been written about the
assiduous attention given to her train
ing and the patronage of Mrs. David
Mayer , but the little stories about
the years spent. In Paris did not be
come the subject of any pen until the
rail falling out with Mr. and Mrs.
Mayer disclosed the caitbe of the
severance of friendship.
Then a romance which many actors
say is a necessary experience for true
acting came to light. It was a love
affair with n student of the Latin
quarter , their union and the birth of
a baby. The name of her hero , hit
present location and the whereabouts
of the child have not been revealed.
Mrs. F. E. Howins , Mrs. M. A
France and Mrs. Annie Chapman on
tertalned a company of forty ladlei
at a Kensington at the home of Mrs
France on South Twelfth street yes
terday afternoon. After a dalntllj
served four-course luncheon , the
guests were entertained by a guessing
contest in which Mrs. J. H. Oxnam
and Mrs. O. L. Hyde cut for the
prize , Mrs. Hyde winning. In a
memory test Mrs. F. II. Scott won the
honors. Mrs. H. L. Snydcr rendered
a piano solo and a vocal number. Mrs ,
Hyde gave a monologue. A pink and
white color scheme was carried out
In the decorations.
Dewey Sfi In the Ring.
O'Neill Frontier : The prize fight
at Crawford on the nfght of March 17
between Mustain and Dewey , resulted
In a victory for Dewey , the colored
man. In the seventeenth round he
put Mustain to sleep. It is now
claimed Dewey will go after some ot
the top notchers In the pugilistic game.
MURDERER CAME TO NORFOLK.
After Shooting .His Companion at Val
entine , Story Came Here ,
Valentine , Nob. , March 26. Special
to The News : Story went to Nor
folk after murdering Smith. He and
Smith left Douglas , Wyoming , on Octo
ber 9 , 1008 , both having considerable
money with them , but trying to travel
without using very much of It. They
first bought a ticket to > Andrews from
where they walked to Glen and there
slept all night In a straw stncic and
next morning took the passenger train
Into Clmdron , from where on the night
of October 10 they started to beat
their way cast but were discovered
and kicked off at Valentine on the
morning of the eleventh.
They then stnited to walk down the
track and when they come to the Nlo-
brara river , which Is about three and
a half miles from Valentino , they both
lay down nnd went to sleep on the
north side of the river. Story now
gets rather mixed up In his tale but
anyway It is nero that he shot Smith
In the back of the head with a Colts'
automatic. Ho then robbed the body
of $45 in cash and found that $340 of
the boy's money was In certificates of
deposit which were useless to him , so
ho tore them up and also proceeded
to destroy all evidence ot any kind
that might lead to the identity of the
murdered man nnd finally throws the
body In the river where It floated n
short distance and landed on a sand
bar whore It wns discovered a few
days later by n couple of boys out
Story then went to Norfolk , then to
Fremont and then to Schuylor and
on to Columbus , and then to North
Platte , from where ho writes a letter
to the man ho murdered and addresses
It to Smith's homo at Grafton , Neb , ,
In hope of throwing the authorities off
the track , but this wns one of the
things which helped trnco him when
the offlclnls finally got on the right
track. From North Plntto ho went to
Cheyenne where his folks reside and
afterwards to Lo Grande , Ore. , whore
ho was working on a bridge gang when
Story in a nut-shell.
Adulteration ] Cheap
Impurity > Baking
Uiiheiilthfulness ) Powder
High Price ) Tmat
Indifferent Leavening > Baking
Residue of Rochelle Salts ) Powder
Most Leavening Power ) CALUMET
Purest Ingredients } BAKING
Moderate Price ) POWDER
Received Highctt Awnrd I
World' * Pure Food Expedition
Chicaao , 1907.
ho wns located and from where Sheriff
Rosseler went and brought him back
Judge Wostovor is looked for to give
Story his sentence and It Is thought
ho will bo sent up for life for murder
In the second degree.
This case has been n puzzler from
the llrst as so llttlo evidence was left
to work Horn. Two PInkertou men
had been at work on the case and fail
ed to inn n\ol It and the credit of the
whole thing lies nil to the uneensing
work of both Sheriff Rossolcr and
County Attorney 'Pucker who from
the llrst left nothing undone which
might lend o a clue , nnd with noth
ing to work from but a little black
sateen purse they finally found out
who the murdered man was and very
rapidly traced up the murderer.
The people of Cherry county all feel
very well satisfied with the thorough
work and results of the two above
PERMIT WIRED FARNUM WEDS.
Actor Makes Miss Mary B. Cromwell
His Bride After Matinee.
Chicago , Mnrdi 2" , "No legal reasons , -
sons \\liy yon should nol marry when
ever you choose , " was the content of
a telegram received from New York
by Dustln Farnum.
And availing himself of his liber
ties the actor united himself In mar
riage with Miss Mary'B. Cromwell at
"I didn't oven wait to get shaved , "
said Mr. Farnum , relating his own 10-
mance. "But I called her up by telephone -
phone nnd said , 'meet me after the
matinee at the Studebaker. We'll be
married yet this afternoon. '
"Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wheeler , the
former my business manager , went
with us in the machine out to Mr.
Mangasarian's nnd we were quietly
married. And this Is the latest stage
In an attachment on my part of live
years. She used to play with mo In
'The Virginian , " and she has just been
with me In the 'Squaw Man. " But she
is never to play again. If you ever
saw her you would know her , tor she
has the most wonderful head of red
hair you ever saw and that Is nil. "
All. that Is , except for Just a word
about Mrs. Howard Gould , which Mr.
Farnum spoke In answer to the ques
tion."Why bring that up , " he protested.
"Mrs. Farnum knows all about It.
She read it nil and she knows , and
doesn't care. I don't know Mrs.
Gould very well , but she is perfectly
charming. I think I have seen her
seven times in seven years. I never
saw her drink a cocktail. I could al
most say she did not take them. She
has taken a little wine with her din
ner , two kinds perhaps hut dear
' Mrs. Gould
me , I wasn't watching
and what she drank. We used to go
about some in her machine , a party of
us , but I was never with her in my
life alone. "
Cole Will Return.
Lincoln Star : Coach Cole , who has
been the coach of the Cornhuskers for
two years , will return next fall to tnko
up the work again. He wired the
athletic board of his acceptance. For
several months the former Michigan
tialfback had expected a call from his
alma mater as assistant conch and lie
had held the Nebraska management nt
Born to Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry Lulow
of Valley precinct , a daughter.
The annual election of officers of
the Elks ledge In Norfolk will bo hold
Saturday evening nt 8:30. :
Among the day's out of town visi
tors In Norfolk wore : William V.
Allen , Madison ; F. J. Prntt , Hum
phrey ; William P. Mohr , Spencer ; 13.
Wood , Gregory , S. D. ; Mrs. J. C.
lUchman , Dallas , S , D. ; J. E. Englor ,
Louis Uocher , living three miles
north of Norfolk , yesterday began
sowing oats. Many teams may be seen
In the field around Norfolk , preparing
the ground for the summer's work.
Several cases of smallpox are re
ported In the hill country several
miles northwest of this city. The
disease has appeared In a mild form
and It Is believed that It can bo
checked If care Is exorcised by the
residents of that vicinity.
An adjourned term of the district
court will ho held at Madison April
0. Judge Welch was to hnvo held
court at Madison Thursday but was
forced to postpone the cession on ac
count of the great amount of work to
ho transacted at & > llgli. The regular
spring term of court for this county
will bo held May 10 at Madison.
Yesterday was an unpleasant anni
versary for City Clerk Ed Hartor.
lust seventeen jears ago he was ac-
Ideally shot by a companion while
vorklug as a telegraph operator In
lie Norfolk office of the Nebraska
Telephone * company. Through this
iccident llurtcr lost his loft leg and i ,
tas been on the operating table moro
lines probably than any other man In '
llosklns Headlight : John Fan hoi of
ladar was In town Thursday aft or-
10011 and during that lime engaged In
i controversy with Fred Fensko In
ho Wilde pool hall. Ho then hid near
ho depot until train time when ho
'Xpected to leave for home. When
he train arrived ho was met by Con
stable John Kaulen with a warrant
tworn by Fenske , charging him with
listurblng the peace , and at nnco
akon to the town hall. Only one
iVitncss , Albert Wilde , was called he-
sides those making the complaint.
\fter all testimony had been taken
Indgc Templln fined him ? 5 and costs ,
whldh looked something like ? ! ) .10
vhen It was all figured up. This ho paid
ind took his departure for Norfolk.
Fred Snydcr of Norfolk and Miss
RJlena Carey of Iowa wore married In
Dmaha this week , T ,
Madison Star-Mail : A delegation of
Norfolk business men , including C. D.
Itomlory nnd Mr. Melchor , were hero
, 'csterday Investigating the methods
n which our business men conduct the
Madison Button and Egg company.
The gentlemen seem well pleased with
.ho manner in which the business Is
un and will undeavoi to conduct a
Iko one at Norfolk. Those gentlemen
came upon the Invitation of Mayor L A
Wycoff , President Dlors of the Fedora- tr
lion of Retail Merchants , Secretary
A. M. Koechlg of the Madison club
and O. H. Gillesplo who were delegates
nt the stnto meeting of commercial
clubs nt Norfolk Inst week.
Miss Jennie Schwcnk hns been visit
ing friends in Stanton.
Miss Florence Barrett went to Pierce
at noon for n short visit.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Potcr Mlchnelson of
near Humphrey have been in Norfolk
visiting Mr. Mlchaelson's brother.
Mrs. E. G. Schorregge arrived home
from Rochester , Minn. , where she
underwent a successful operation at
the hands of the Mayo brothers.
City Superintendent F. M. Hunter
loft at noon for Omaha to attend the
banquet of the Schoolmasters' club.
Dr. Ward of the state university gave
the discussion of the evening.
Rev. Edwin Booth , jr. , arrived home
from Crete Inst evening , having at
tended the siml-annual meeting of the
Doane college trustees. The ques
tion of applying for a place In the
list of schools whose professors will
receive old ago pensions from the
Carnegie fund , n-ont over until the
June meeting , It being found neces
sary to arrange several rather minor
matters to meet the conditions. Mr.
Booth believes that nppllcntlon for the
pensions will be made.
Pearl Scott and family have moved
here from Page , Mr. Scott taking
charge of the Cantwell feed yards.
Miss Anna Johnson was one of the
teachers re-elected by the school
board. Through an error her name
was accldently ommltted In the list
given out hy the board.
Miss Katheryn Wilson of Meadow
Grove , who Is visiting her sister , Mrs.
E. H. Brewer , continues to improve
slowly In health. Miss Wilson was in
jured In a runaway accident.
Friday afternoon the Norfolk
schools were dismissed for the annual
spring vacation of one week. Most
north Nebraska schools will bo dis
missed from two days to n week dur
ing the coming week to afford the
tenchers n chance to attend the North
Nebraska Teachers' convention hero
Thursday and Friday.
Nollgh , Neb. , March 27. Specinl to
The News : Mrs. C. G. Mellck and
Mrs. Howard Johnson entertained at
the homo of the former last Tuesday
evening. Progressive bridge whist
was the order of entertainment. Six
tables were occupied throughout the
evening nnd an enjoyable time was
had by those present. Refreshments
were served before the midnight hour ,
which consisted of three courses.
Mrs. Robert Skinner being the most
successful In securing points , was
awarded first prize , which was a
beautiful hand-painted dish.
These present wore : Mcsdnmes \
Rice , Lawson , Poxton , Robert Skin
ner. Frank Sklnnor , M. .1. Romlg , W.
O. Romlg , Smith , Colomnn , Jones. O.
S. Hnusor , George Whitney , Bucking
ham , H. M. Hall , Will Staples , Kelsoy.
E. Wolfe\ Tom Fnrbor , Davis , VanKIrk ,
Minor Freeman , Payne , Miss Mary Me-
Dougal nnd Mrs , Schmlttlo of Fre
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