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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1910)
TUB NOUFOI/K WKKKLY NKWR. IOWlNfAIi , FRIDAY , APRILS , 1)10. ! )
Footbnll Is Given a Word.
Fool hall lit high BohoolH got 11 clean
9)111 nt the liunilH of Supt. lM. . Hun
ter of Norfolk at tliu high school HOC-
vloiuil mooting. Supt. O. It. HowtMi of
.fierce hail read a most Interesting
jmpi'i1 on "Methods of Moral Training
3n the Piihllc Schools , " Hiving stalls-
tics to Hhow evil cITcctH of HchoolB and
Slow to overcome them. In I lie discus
sion that ensued Superintendent Hun
ter pointed out the fact that football
snakes for wholesome minds In grow
ing youths , as well an wholesome hod-
Jos. As Farmer llnniH puts It , "You
. never saw an nthletu who wasn't pure
.minded and a gentleman. "
A. K. C.nlllver of Hloomllold presided
nt this sectional mooting.
RURAL SCHOOLS ARE FAULTY.
Welch of Stnnton Shows That They're
Not Thorough Enough.
The rural nchools try to cover too
much ground ami don't net down to
tuialnoHH In any line , acocrdlng to
County Supt. J. II. Welch of Stanton ,
whose paper In the county superinten
dents' flection aroused keenest discus
sion. Stipt. 0. 10. Ward of Nollgh pre
sided at this mooting. Miss Emma H.
JUIllor. superintendent of Cumlng , K vo
sin Interesting and valuahle paper on
what a district has a right to demand
Jfrom Its teacher.
Some of the sectional papers were
cut out In order to get to hear Gover
nor Folk's address. Among them
were those of Miss Miller of O'Neill
Jind Mr. Murphy of Knox.
THE SECTIONAL MEETING.
Singing by Norfolk Pupils Makes Hit
With the Visitors.
A feature In the sectional meeting
which took place at 150 : ! Thursday af
ternoon at the high school building
was the singing of the Norfolk stu
dents. The eighth grade , under the
direction of Miss Nettle Cowan , sang
before the grade sections. About for
ty boys and girls took part In this
singing and they wore highly compli
mented on their talent by many of the
out-of-town teachers. Mlsa Ella El
liott's llfth grade class also ang be
fore the grade section. The Grant
school students under Miss Laura
Durlnml sang before the rural section ,
while Miss Harriott Mather's second
grade , In which forty-live students took
part , sang before the rural and pri
mary sections. Much praise was given
Mr. Solomon , the Norfolk music
teacher , for this work.
Among the other features of the
afternoon sectional meetings were the
juldrossos of various superintendents
of schools , who gave many interesting
papers of great benefit to the public
school teacher in the educational lines.
A great part of the afternoon was
spent In visiting rooms [ , 5 and G in
the high school building , where there
was on exhibition the work of the Nor
folk schools from the kindergarten all
the way up through the high school.
In the out-of-town room Wayne and
Tilden hail very line exhibits of the
work of their schools.
At I ! o'clock the sectional meeting
was adjourned and the building was
immediately deserted , the teachers
having all gone to the \mlltorium.
where ex-Governor Joseph \V. Folk of
Missouri delivered his add-ess.
PRIMARY TEACHERS' JOYS.
Miss Beechel of Laurel MaKe > > One of
the Hits of the Meet
"The Joys of the Primary Teacher , "
a paper by Miss Edith Ileechel of Lau
rel , was one of the most delightful of
the session. It was delivered in the
primary sectional meeting and is
praised by all who heard it. Miss
Jlose Shonka of Norfolk gave an exer
cise in reading discussion which , as
all of her work in this line always is ,
was remarkably good.
THREE MILLERS ARE HERE.
Trio of North Nebraska County Super
intendents of That Name.
There are three north Nebraska
county superintendents named Miller ,
and all here. They're : W. E. Miller ,
Hartlngton ; Miss Emma II. Miller ,
West Point ; Miss Minnie U. Miller ,
GOVERNOR FOLK'S ADDRESS.
Well Known Missourian Says Present
Reform Wave is Revolution.
'Ex-Governor Joseph W. Folk of
Missouri was Introduced to a very
Jaw audience which packed the Audi
torium at I ! o'clock Thursday after
noon. Postmaster John II. Hayes of
Norfolk in a neat little address intro
duced the Missourian to the audience
which not only consisted of Nebraska
school teachers but a large number
of Nebraska business men.
The responsibility of the individual
as a citizen" was the theme of the
' which touched
KOM-i-nor's address ,
VPV.V little on politics save when ho
ziiado objection to the present high
tariff. He discussed the present con
dition of the country and said that the
responsibility rested with the Individ-
dial and that the government could
never be any better than the good people
ple that were In It , and that he be
lieved that there were "more good
people than there were bad people and
srafters. " To offset this situation
"the good people would have to get
anisy and work Individually or In con
cert. " and In so doing they would soon
et into a working majority. There is
more graft In the country at the pres
ent time than there has been In the
past but the conscience of the Ameri
can people Is being awakened and
when they are aroused they are going
to clean out this graft. In the past
there has been a cleaning up In the
different cities but this awakening ia
taking place all over the United
States and the world , ho said.
A reform , said the governor , may
stop or go backward but a revolution
never will and this awakening of the
conscience of the people is in the form
> f a "peaceable revolution. "
There are different kinds of graft ,
mid the Missourian , for the ilrst time
ouchlng slightly on politics , "and one
: > f the principal grafts Is the high pro-
led I ve tarllf. " He said that It was
ii pilvllege granted to certain Inter-
i-stH , and "when privilege Is granted to
IntelcstH the people In general have to
hear the burden. " The government at
Washington , said Mr. Folk , at the pros-
nt time claims to be dealing with the
trusts but In order to stop the trusts
I that needs to be done Is to do away
with the holding corporations. The
holding corporations , explained the
governor , are sets of men who have
( lie stocks of other corporations given
to them to hold and trust. There was
no such thing as a holding corpora
tion In the United States twelve years
ago , he said , and now only about fifty
moneyed men practically control the
wealth of the United States.
Another form of graft , declared the
speaker , was the watered stock of the
railroads and the placing of them In
the hands of the few so as to curtail
The salvation of the United States ,
he said , rests on the average standard
of morality of the average citizen and
any republic that has been successful
and has fallen , can credit Its fall Ilrst
to a concentration of wealth and then
to privileges given to certain classes ;
then to poverty and the other extreme ;
then a clash between these and vice
in general. Hy these privileges being
granted the fall had to come.
Not altogether was the governor ser
ious throughout his address but when
brlelly explaining several other points
bright witticisms were Inserted be
tween the lines.
If a republican or a democrat had
been arrested , said Governor Folk , no
man should stand up for him because
ho was one or the other. If either of
these two had ceased to be one or the
other and had become criminals , he
would line the democrat first because
he ought to know better. When the
governor told the story a few days
ago to a republican friend , he was told
that the republican should be lined be
cause he did know better.
Another of the governor's jokes was
when he told how his salary as gover
nor of Missouri had been ? 5,000 per
annum. "If I had a daughter , " he
said , "and wanted to buy her a duke
or an earl in Europe , it would cost me
$50,000,000 , and at the salary I was
getting as governor of Missouri , it
would take me a hundred years to buy
DR. LOVELAND'S ADDRESS.
Omaha Pastor Speaks a Word for the
Boy With Life in His Eyes.
The feature of the evening session
was the address of Dr. Frank L. Loveland -
land of Omaha on "The Human Plant , "
or "The Follys of Fogyism. " With ser
iousness and humor which kept his au
dience in an uproar of laughter , Dr.
Loveland in his introductory to his
address made a decided hit. His ad
dress was considered an able one and
of great benefit to the teachers for
whose especial interests the address
was intended. It showed the differ
ent kinds of man the school boy of to
day will make. "Blessed be the boy
who dreams of great things while at
school , " said Mr. Loveland. "Thanks
to the Huckleberry Finn boy , the boy
whoso eyes are always sparkling with
"In tills age a man can have any
thing he wants , if he wants It. That
Is , if he is not a democrat. "
Rev. Edwin Booth , jr. , of Norfolk ,
opened the evening's session with a
About fifty members of the Norfolk
h\h \ school under the direction of
Processor Heese Solomon of the Nor
folk public schools sang and were
heartily applauded. Miss Ruth Hal-
verstei'i of the Norfolk high school
gave a piano solo and George A. Sol-
lory of Ncligh gave a vocal solo.
MUCH PRAISE FOR FISHER.
The High Grade Program He Arranged
Thorn's praise in the air for A. E.
Fisher of Nellgh , retiring president of
the association , for the high class pro
gram 1 e arranged. The addresses of
Folk , Poch , Stockdnle and Avery wore
considered big features for a meeting
of tills kind.
Would Steal Our Teachers ,
A crafty little plan on the part of
Sioux CMty to steal the North Ne
braska Teachers' association by the
organization of a tri-state association
which would bring the teachers of
north Nebraska , northwestern Iowa
and South Dakota together at Sioux
City eacli year , instead of each group
in their respective districts as at pres
ent , has come to light. And the plan
has met with cold water in this terri
In order to refute a story on the
street that he favored any such move ,
Superintendent Hunter of Norfolk
gave out correspondence which has
passed between Superintendent Whitley -
ley of Sioux City and himself , in which
the Norfolk school head takes a stand
against any such move. Following
are the letters :
Sioux City , In. , March 23 , 1910.
Supt. Fred M. Hunter , Norfolk , Nob.
Dear Mr. Hunter : At the last meetIng -
Ing of the Northwest Iowa Teachers'
association It was proposed that wo
organize a tri-state teachers' associa
tion , or at least consider the advisa
bility of so doing. I was appointed on
the committee from this state and our
association asked mo to confer with
you and Superintendent McDonald of
I expected to meet you at Wayne
last Friday night or 1 should not have
agreed to act as judge there. I hoped
that wo could have a long talk regard
ing this plan. I bollove It would bo n
grand success , not only on account of
the talent wo could secure for the gen
eral program , but particularly on ac
count of the value of the round tables
and sections where men from three
states would meet and discuss mat-
tors. I should like to have your own
views regarding this matter.
Our first meeting next spring could
ho largely a temporary organization
and the Northeastern Nebraska asso
ciation and the Northwestern Iowa as
sociation need not lose their Identity ,
so In case the trl-slate Is not a suc
cess , we would not have lost anything.
Yours very truly.
R. S. Whltloy.
And Mr. Hunter replied :
Norfolk , Neb. , March M , 1910.
Snpt. R. S. Whltley. Sioux City , la.
Dear Mr. Whltley : 1 am In receipt of
your recent letter concerning the or
ganization of a tri-state teachers' as
sociation. 1 am very sorry that I was
unable to be present as one of the
Judges at Wayne on the 18th lust. I
understood that you were to be one of
the judges and I should like to have
had a personal talk with you about
this matter. The Schoolmasters' club
met In Omaha , however , that evening
and 1 was unable to accept the invita
tion of Superintendent Kemp on that
/t / is very easy to see the advant
ages you mention in the organization
of a trl-state association. There Is no
doubt whatever but that It would re
sult In great good. There Is one con
sideration , however , which no doubt
appeals to me more than to you. If
such tri-state association is ultimately
a great success , it must result in the
abandonment of our North Nebraska
association In the spring. It would bo
impossible to get boards of education
to do much more than they are now
doing In the way of allowing teachers
to attend associations , as they give
time for our state association in the
fall , for the superintendents' and pi-in-
ipals' meeting In the winter and again
for this district meeting In the spring.
I very much fear , therefore , that If
such new organization were made it
would mean the deatli of the meeting
that has become a fixture at Norfolk.
Of course , our business men here are
quite enthusiastic about this meeting.
I hardly think they would ever forglvn
me If I should aid and abet the or
ganization of an association which
would ultimately kill this one.
Sincerely yours ,
Fred M. Hunter.
The following resolutions were
ulopted by the teachers' convention :
Resolved , That we express our ap
preciation of the able and efficient
manner in which the officers have
planned and conducted this twenty-
fourth annual session of the North
Nebraska Teachers' association and
that we express to them our thanks
for their services , and , further be it
Resolved , That we thank the local
committee for their efforts in making
our visit most enjoyable , further
Resolved , That we greatly appreci
ated the assistance of the musicians
and all others who have contributed
so much to the excellent programs ,
and be it
Resolved , That we hereby tender a
vote of thanks to the Commercial club
and the citizens of Norfolk for the
hospitality extended to the teachers
of north Nebraska during our attend
ance at the meeting.
Resolved , That we deprecate the
tendency on the part of educators and
school officials to decide important ed
ucational matters upon any other ba
sis than that of scholarship and ef
ficient service , and we recommend
that the next legislature take action
to restrain partisan politics in educa
Resolved further , That a copy of
these resolutions be made a part of
the permanent record of this associa
Respectfully submitter. ,
Miss Emma Miller ,
N. A. Housel ,
J. H. Welch ,
Madison , Neb. , April 1 , 1910 , 1 p
' , , Hoard met pursuant to adjourn
ment. Present , Commissioners Henry
Sundermau , John Malone and Burr
Taft. Minutes of meeting of March 1 ,
1910 , were read and approved.
The various road overseers of the
county mot with the commissioners
for the purpose of conferring with
them on matters pertaining to road
work in their respective districts.
On motion the following bonds were
Western Bridge and Construction
company , contract bond. .
G. T. Crook , road overseer , road dis
trict No. 18.
David Larson , road overseer , road
district No. 5.
John Frlsch , road overseer , road dis
trict No. 25.
C. R. Rouse , road overseer , road dis
trict No. 24.
O. T. Bostrom , road overseer , road
district No. 10.
Huse Publishing Co. , contract bond.
On motion the county clerk was in
structed to correct the 1909 tax list
by computing the taxes on the west
1101-10 feet of sMi of lot C , block C
Haase's Suburban Lots in Norfolk , nl
$2,000 less actual valuation than it
was assessed , on account of double as
The matter of the road petitioned
for by G. W. Worthington and others
commencing at the southeast corner
of the southeast quarter of section 14
24and : : running duo west one-fourth
mile , was taken up and all legal pro
ceedings having been properly com
pleted and the original petition , tht
appointment and report of special com
mlssioner to locate road ; notice to
land owners and services on same
proof of publication of notice to lam
owners ; appointment and report o
appraisers , etc. , being in order and 01
file. On motion said road was estab
lishcd and the county clerk was ordered
dored to plat same on road plat book
as a 3'J-ft. road.
On motion the following claims 01
account of opening said road were al
Carl Wondt , damages claimed
$105 , allowed at $00.00
Martin Walters , damages claimed
allowed at GO.OI
John Schacher , serving notices. J.i <
E. C. Mortz , appraiser .
Win. Lowe , appraiser -l.D
J , A. Moore , appraiser
D. L. Best , viewing proposed
road 4- ° °
The matter of changing the schoo
tax of Robert Larson from district No
62 to No. 13 was referred to the coun-
On motion the matter of contract
vlth the Huso Publishing Co. , for
irlntlng commissioners' proceedings ,
etc. , was changed and revised so as
o compute the compensation of the
llfforont papers participating In said
contract on a pro rata amount based
> n the sworn circulation of such paler -
ler In Madison county.
On motion the clerk was Instructed
o change the assessment of Louie
locker , administrator of the estate of
\ugust Ilaiiso from Norfolk city to
N'orfolk precinct , school district No.
< ! 0 , and to correct 1909 tax list accord-
ugly , on account of error in assessing
On motion road district No. 27 was
; onsolldated with district No. H ! , Ink-
ng No. 10.
On motion the following appoint-
nents were made :
R. W. Linn , road overseer , road dis
trict No. it.
Carl Polonskc , road overseer , road
llstricl No. 20.
John Crook , member of the soldiers'
relief commission , made a supplement-
il report which was accepted and or-
On motion the county clerk was In
structed to draw warrant on the drain-
igo ditch No. 1 fund to Win. Gleason
in the sum of $ ( > l.0. ! !
On motion the following bills were
[ liinie - Robertson Wycoff Co. ,
coal f KiO.70
lullus Boche , wolf scalp 2.00
M. G. Doering , Insurance pre
mium on poor farm 00.00
Nebraska' Telephone Co. , tolls. 1.2i >
Fred II. Davis , Insurance pre
mium on ] ) ( ) ( ) ] farm l.7."i ! !
Jacob Henderson , supplies 119.75
A. W. Finkliouse , constable fees 9.SI !
Walberg Ilermanson , caring for
Hammond & Stephen Co. , sup
plies for superintendent 31.00
Mrs. lluldah Johnson , caring
for pauper 8.00
F. A. Peterson , county treasur
er , jury fees , etc 390.88
Nebraska hospital , insane , bal
ance due 07.50
H. T. Ilolden , medical services. 38.00
P. W. Kutli , county assessor ,
expenses assessors' meeting. 10.50
Geneva Gazette , supplies , coun
ty superintendent 7.50
C. S. Smith , salary and fees. . . 342.25
S. R. McFnrland , county clerk ,
recording bonds , making as
sessors' books 39.00
Aaron lllgbee , wolf seal ] ) 2.00
C. C. 1 lager Co. , supplies 7.00
Klopp & Bartlett , supplies 77.75
W. H. Field , salary 100.00
Madison Chronicle , printing. . . 118.80
L. M. Johnson , bridge work. . . . 17.00
L. M. Johnson , bridge work 21.00
Antelope county , one-half bridge
Chas. Gabelman , wolf scalp. . . 2.00
Gus Kaul , salary 50.00
Earl Fichter , livery hire 20.00
S. R. McFarland , postage , express -
press , etc 15.95
Chas. A. Gabelman , wolf scalp. 2.00
S. R. McFarland , salary , first
Fanners Mercantile Co. , sup
Mark O'Shca , insurance pre
James Nichols , salary , first
C. F. A. Marquardt , fees , claim
ed $3.i5 : , allowed at 2.10
C. F. Eiseloy. fees , Smith case ,
claimed SI.05 ) , allowed at. . . 3.05
C. F. A. Marquardt , fees , Krueger -
ger case , claimed $2.00. al
lowed at 2.10
Walter Elley , fees 89.70
Peter Bussey , road district. No.
II. J. Morris , road district No. 8 7.00
Chas. Hanson , repairs S.90
O. T. Bostrom , road district
No. 10 1.50
G. T. Crook , road district No. 18 37.00
S. O. Davies , road district No. 10 10.00
Madison Commercial club , com
missioner district No. 1 125.00
William Lowe , bridge work. . . 4.50
William Lowe , general fund. . . 2.00
William Lowe , commissioner
district No. 2 7.00
William Lowe , commissioner
district No. 3 2.00
C. F. A. Marquardt , supplies
for pauper 2.00
A. W. Finkliouse , fees , states
cases , claimed $5.20 , allowed
B. B. McGinnis , road work , road
district No. S 00.00
H. Sunderman , auto hire 15.00
John Malone , labor and mileage 58.35
Burr Taft , labor and mileage. . 03.40
Henry Sunderman , labor and
L. M. Johnson , road district No.
K > , 01.25
W. R. Snyder , road district No.
Gus linden/ , bridge work 3.50
Gus Radon/ , commissioner dis
trict No. 2 3.50
J. W. White , commissioner dis
trict No. 2 2.00
J. W. White , bridge work 2.cr
Julius Linstadt , bridge work. . . 1.75
Julius Linstadt. commissioner
district No. 2 , . . 1-7"
Otto Linstadt. commissioner
district No. 2 8.00
Otto Linstadt , bridge work S.0 (
C. E. Danes , road district No. 8 14.50
Fred Byrley , bridge work 44.2.r
Fred Byrloy. commissioner dis
trict No. 2 19-50
Mike McGrall , bridge work. . . 7.0 (
Otto Lindstadt , bridge work. . . 3.00
Christ Otter , commissioner dis
trict No. 2 ' 2.00
Everett Cokley. commissioner
district No. 2 1-00
Gabriolson & Co. , road district
No. 13 4.75
Madison Commercial club , com
missioner district No. 1 70.00
L. M. Johnson , road district No.
Chas. Hanson , repairs 9.2f
John Hoffman , bridge work. . . 24.00
G. W. Sockol , sr. , commissioner
district No. 3 7.50
C. F. Elsoley , claimed $3.05 , al
lowed at 3.0f
F. G. Lehman , bridge work 3.01
B. B. McGinnis , bridge work. . 44.0 (
B. B. McGinnis , bridge work. . . CC.5 (
Hurt Ray. wolf scalp 2.00
On motion board adjourned until
7:30 : p. m.
Madison , Neb. , March 29 , 1910 , 7:31) : )
p. m. Board mot pursuant to adjourn
ment. Present , full board.
On motion the Western Bridge and
Construction Co. were ordered to build
the following bridges on their con-
ract : One bridge across Battle creek ,
lenry Massinan's place ; one bridge
cross Union creek near Adam Gross'
ilaro ; one bridge across Union creek
it Henry Xessln's place1 ; one bridge
cross Taylor Creek near the Charles
Sprout farm ; one bridge across brunch
> f Union creek , near Madison ; one
irldge across Wolf creek at William
lorsham's farm ; one bridge across
\ntelopo creek near John Malone's
ilaco ; one bridge across the Elkhorn
Ivor near Flannlgan's place ; one
irldge across Battle creek near mill
lam. All of above bridges to he built
> f steel and each of the commission-
> rs to superintend the construction of
ill bridges In his district.
On motion Burr Taft was authorized
o purchase 3,800 feet of 0-Inch tile for
oad district No. 2.
On motion the county clerk was an-
horlzed to purchase two roll top desks
or his office. Henry Sunderman was
intliorizod to purchase one blade
grader for his district.
On motion the following bills were
lurry Lamb , guarding Chas.
Knapp , assigned to Farmers
Mercantile Co $30.00
I. J. Clements , guarding Chas.
Knapp , warrant to be drawn
to John Studts 20.00
On motion the county superinton-
lent , N. A. Housel , was authorized to
nirchase a rotary mimeograph at a
irlce of $35.
On motion the section line between
sections 30 , township 22 , range 1 west ,
ind section 1 , township 21 , range 1
ivest , was declared a public road and
mlered opened and worked. Said
oad to be only three rods wide.
On motion hoard adjourned to meet
Tuesday , April 20 , 1910 , at 1 p. m.
S. R. McFarland ,
Ray Jackson of Horrlck was here.
J. E. Haase returned from Madison.
John Klug went to Lincoln on husl-
C. M. Lederor of Pierce was in the
ity on business.
J. Danbaum of Omaha was in the
city on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Blakeman are
spending the week in Omaha.
Mrs. L. Tompkins of Inman is in
he city visiting with relatives.
Deputy United States Marshall J. F.
Sides of Dakota City was in town.
W. G. Baker of South Omaha was
n Norfolk visiting former friends.
P. J. Stafford is on the sick list.
C. B. Sailer has sold his automobile
to Fred Tliiem.
W.i. . King has accepted a position
witli the E. B. Kauffmann company.
Fishing in the Northfork is reported
excellent. A number of carp were
aught by young fishermen this morn-
Two hogs sold by William Knebel
if Norfolk brought $114.50. They went
to the Salter Coal < fc Grain company.
Constable A. W. Finkliouse , who
sprained his left leg while lighting the
ngham residence lire , is again able
to be about.
Work on the now E. B. Kauffmann
milding has begun. This new struc
ture will be used for Hie manufacture
if ice cream cones and ice cream.
The company is now making its own
co cream cones at the old plant.
The little 7-year-old daughter of
: _ ouis Prebnow , living eight miles
southeast of the city in Stanton conn-
y , broke her right arm at the elbow
joint Friday. Three years ago she
broke the left arm in the same way.
District court adjourned at Madison
ifter the case of Bonney versus Ran
som was ilnished Thursday afternoon.
Her petition to have the deed of the
miperty she sold to J. W. Ransom
sot aside was refused Mrs. Bouncy
; uid the court ruled in favor of J. W.
Ransom. Judge Welch will go to
Pierce April 27.
Little 4-year-old Everett Solomon ,
son of Reese Solomon , came very near
losing one of ills lingers yesterday
when his little twin sister accidentally
sliced at him with a hatchet. The two
little tots were playing in the yard
and the little girl , while endeavoring
to cut a log which Everett held , also
managed to severely cut one of his
fingers. Dr. Ilolden was called but ,
although he says the cut is very deep ,
the youngster will not lose the linger.
The Teachers Are All Gone.
The teachers have gone homo , and
their 1910 convention has passed into
history. Governor Hoch's address end
ed the session. There were a half
thousand pedagogues here for the
meeting and they' said they had had
one of the most beneficial meetings
Among the out-of-town touchers who
attended the North Nebraska Teach
ers' association mooting In Norfolk
were : Vesta Keeton , Anoka ; Nina
Marsh , Croighton ; Daisy Siofken ,
Wayne ; Luella Pilger , Wayne ; Marion
O'Connoll , Atkinson ; Ora Cooper , Stanton -
ton ; Ella Buckemlorf. Wood River ;
Ellen Puffer , Wayne ; Lottie Ostran-
dor , Randolph ; F. C. Williams , Lin
coln ; Nellie Hyde , Vordigro ; Anna
Hughes , Battle Crook ; Clara Hughes.
Battle Creek ; I. A. Downey , Lincoln ;
Julia Powers , Tildon ; Cecllio Ward ,
Madison ; Mylllo Dewey , Madison ; M.
I. Ellis , Coleridge ; W. K. Fowler , Lin
coln ; Anna Black , Magnet ; A. P. Borg.
Allen ; Mrs. A. P. Borg , Allen ; Cynthia
Borg , Allen ; Elonor Borg , Allen ; A.
V. Teed , Ponca ; Mrs. G. W. Locke ,
Bolden ; F. M. Pile , Wayne ; Gone
Loomls , Lindsay ; J. G. L. Haulen ,
Plalnvlow ; Mrs. S. M. Maas , Wisnor ;
E. E. Erlckson , Brlstow ; J. H. Stew
art , Oakdale ; Mrs. Llndqulst. Hos
kins ; Mlnnlo Lambor. Battle Creek ;
B. W. Wright , Dlxon ; Mrs. B. W
Wright. Dixon ; C. H. Watson. Plain
view ; Bertha Pilgor , Stanton ; A. J
Hargett. Pilger ; Kate Wilson , Mead
ow Grove ; Mattie Tavonor , Pierce ;
Ida Sclioibo , West Point ; Rose Aider
son , Madison ; Delia Alderson , Madl
son ; A. J. Patterson , Creston ; Joseph
ine Carter , Winsldo ; A. E , Fisher , No
Ugh ; W. E. Miller , Hartlngton ; E. O
Garrett , Fremont ; A. Crago. Ran
dolph ; J. H. Kemp. Wayne ; Charles
Aruot , Sehuylor ; H. H. Hlckman ,
Wausa ; Edith Dwyer , Randolph ; Lau
ra Montfort , Randolph ; Clara Fay ,
Randolph ; F. 11. Price , Tildon ; E. A.
Murphy , Center ; Frank Pilger , Pierce ;
C. G. Hiilchlnsoii. Ewlng ; J. A. Chi-
come , Vordigro ; It. M , Campbell , West
Point ; J. II. Welsh , Stanton ; E. S.
Cowan. Croighton ; Vernon Van Nor
man , Pierce ; A. F. Gulliver. Bloomfield -
field ; Lulu Ward , McLean ; Ethel
Price , Winslde ; Ell/.aboth Klngsbury ,
Wayne ; Bessie Eaton , Stuart ; Elvlna
JlllHon , Stuart ; Madgo White , Wayne ;
Clara Sehmodor , Stanton ; Helen lloi-
man , llosklns ; Minnie B. Miller.
O'Neill ; Pearl Sherlock. Madison ;
Laura. Kerlou , Madison ; Edith Mead ,
Meadow Grove ; Milton Stockwell ,
Gross ; Elsie Lltlell , Wayne ; May
Beck , Emerson ; Josephine Graves ,
Wayne ; Mrs. M. A. Phillips , Wayne ;
W. W. Thelson , Boomer ; Sarah Me-
Fetters , Madison ; Clara Plass , Madi
son ; Elsie Lemaslors , Croighton ; C.
H. McFarland , Madison ; Maud Lycun ,
Stanton ; 11. M. Diors , Madison ; Emma
lloskins , llosklns ; N. A. Housol , Mad
ison ; May Gibbs , Wayne ; Mabol LewIs -
Is , Wayne ; Luella Polls , Wayne ;
Flora McGIll , Crolghlou ; Joslo Rich
ardson , Creston ; Katherlne Tulley ,
Creston ; M. Cutler. Omaha ; Amelia
Reeves , Creston ; Emma Miller , West
Point ; Bertha Knoll , Wisnor ; Gertrude
Hayes , Winslde ; Helen Tollos , Win-
side ; Olga Johnson , Winslde ; G. E.
Garbutt , Emerson ; W. N. Finlgan ,
Hartlngton ; J. O. Smathors , Verdel ;
G. M. Hopkins. Meadow Grove ; Mrs.
Keshing , Randolph ; A. W. Medler , Ne
llgh ; Hanna Meyer , Pierce ; Ellen Bro-
gan. Tildon : Ella Meyer , Elgin ; Ada
Anderson , Newman Grove ; Mrs. N. 1C. I
Bontloy. Tildon ; Agnes Kelley , Til-
don ; Jennie Benson , Croighton ; Ruth
Show , Plainview ; Luella Matheson,1
Stanton ; Zulu Matheson , Stanton ;
Dorothy Fuclis , Stanlon ; Myrtle Smith ,
Page ; B. Paulson , Pierce ; R. M. Ther
mos , Crelghton ; Marie Johnson , Stanton -
ton ; G. Countryman , Stanlon ; Mrs. J.
D. Elmoro , Stanton ; R. C. Maloney ,
Meadow Grove ; C. O. Oline , . Wake-
Hold ; Verda Buch , Crcighton ; Margaret -
garot Foster. Atkinson ; Cocllic Foster ,
O'Neill ; Anna Kyriss , Vordigre ; Co-
zina Zack , Croighton : E. Mortem , Mo-
ille ; La vina Beste , Wynot ; Editli
lowery , Wynot ; Bertha Lawson , Wy-
lot ; Miss Alia Gowery , Wynot ; Tillie
ilndek. Plainview ; Mary Lorenson ,
toligh ; Alma Ellerhush. Royal ; Mar-
ha Scliultz , McLean ; Rebecca Moore ,
McLean ; Lillle Goldsmith , Wausa ;
adle White , Boomer ; Lillian Woods ,
Beomor ; Clara Breotzke , Boomer ;
Wilma Briggs , Beemer ; Lizzie Bus-
eed , Madison ; Minnie Moran , Wayne ;
Bonnie Rood , Winside ; Grace Haulen ,
rilden ; Erna Wilde , Pierce ; Ha/.el
Velson , Plainview ; Opal Coryoll , Dix-
) ii ; Margaret Atkins , Nellgh ; Mrs.
Woodruff , Stanton ; Mrs. C. II. Brake ,
Varnerville ; Alice Lyons , Lindsay ;
\nna Krogli , Humphrey ; Laura Kruso ,
Jrelghton ; Grace Ryan , Crelghton ; O.
Wood , Osmond ; Blanche Edenflold ,
Osmond ; Chester Edenflold , Plain-
lew ; Clarence Gilbreth , Beemer ; Lili
an Gllbreth , Beemer ; Gertrude llu- '
inke , Pierce ; Helena Burkhead ,
ierce ; May Warner , Warner villo ;
Bessie Wilson , Pierce ; Hilda Cassoll ,
[ Mldon ; S. M. Moss , Tildon ; Emma
'ospisil , Stanton ; Celia Gorby , I
O'Neill ; Esther Swanson. O'Neill ;
Vina Langcor , Creighton ; W. T. Slock-
lale , Madison ; Mrs. W. T. Slockdale ,
Madison ; Rose Hutfloss , Pierce ; Jes-
ie Howarth , Osmond ; Charles G. Am-
nond , Basselt ; Margaret Flchlor ,
Mainviow ; Bernicc Kruso , Croighton ;
ennie Ingoldsby , Tildon ; Bessie Zink , '
Ukinson ; Hedda Kafka , Atkinson ;
Cella Jarvis , Atkinson ; Gladys Loins-
Ion , Atkinson ; Nora Hayes , Atkinson ; j
Mara Palmer , Battle Creek ; Alia Mor- ]
nn , Meadow Grove ; Clara Kohler ,
iiinan ; Mary Brink , Battle Crook ;
Myra Wolverton , Pilger ; Leo Wolver-
on , Wayne ; Mathilda Schmode , Pil
gor ; Katherine Kohler , Page ; Ethel
Blank , Anoka ; Stella Witwer. Verdi-
gre ; Luella Witwer , Creighton ; Mabel !
out , Stanton ; Eva Beauchewln ,
Wayne ; Edith Stocking , Wayne ; Bessie - ]
sio BurroU , Anoka ; Alpha Dunham ,
Valentine ; Elizabeth Scheamacher ,
McLean ; Antoinette Preslicka , Verdi- '
re ; Ida Knoll , Madison ; Merle Swan , ]
Madison ; Maud Rouse , Gross ; Samuel1
'aes ' , Madison ; Lila Johnson , Bruns-
ivick ; Ida Oline , Crcighton ; Anna W.
Mueller , Pierce ; Nellie Flynn , Pierce ;
idith O'Connoll , Ponca ; F. L. McNown.
Winside ; Beatrice Clark , Madison ;
lulia Corrigan , Atkinson ; J. E. Marsh ,
Ponca ; R. W. Halms , Bolden ; W. E.
Voss. Dakota City ; Edna Barney , Mad-
son ; J. S. Elliott , Wynot ; Nellie Na
> ier , Ewlng ; Josie Larson , Tildon ,
Jennie Dates. Tildon ; Mae Knapp.
Orchard ; Ellio Norton , Wayne ; Myor
Brandvig , Butle ; Viola Cox , Bristow.
Helena Felbor , Belden ; Edith Beechel.
Laurel ; Jessie Bocchel , Laurel ; Bes
sie Flood , Battle Creek ; Ella Tren-
halle , Plalnvlow ; Edith Kruckenberg.
Plain view ; Myrtle F. Dolling , Plain-
view ; Jessie Sutler , Plainview ; Nell
Palmer , Emerson ; Edmona Fnrgoson ,
Orchard ; Mary Intvone , Still water ,
Carrie Hall , Pierce ; Clara Christian-
son , Monowl ; C. E. Ward , Ncligh ; Vi
ola C. Carson , Newman Grove ; Lillle
licechman , Laurel ; Ruby Baugh , Cole
ridge ; Ella Marsh. Coleridge ; Elitha
Bass , Laurel ; Jessie Kirkpalrich , Cole
ridge ; Eva Wllcox , Coleridge ; Anna
Voss , Madison ; Laura Strwons , Colo-
ridge ; Edna Craig , Madison ; Bertha
Kratochvil , Plorco ; Pauline Green-
wald. Pierce ; Teresa O'Connell , Fos
ter ; Elizabeth McFarland , Madison ,
Elslo Guss , Magnet ; Mrs. S. M. Rob
erts , Foster ; Janetto Branton , Brls-
low ; Grace Eatough , Coleridge ; Nan
nie Cassell , Croighton ; Elva El wood ,
Creighton ; Jessie Moore , Meadow
Grove ; Anna Toick , Plalnvlow ; Agnes
Shnltz. Plainvlow ; C. A. Jaqulth. No-
Ugh ; Tina Hoyer , Wlnsldo ; Magglo
Murray , Page ; E. T. Darling. Hoskins ;
Grace Peterson , Nellgh ; Elslo Robert
son , Laurel ; Inez Havens , Hartlngton ;
Anna Neldlg , Madison ; Edith Lyon ,
Madison ; Stella Reed , Coleridge , Ruth
Cunningham , Randolph ; Rob Thom
son , Orchard ; Lottie Hcott , Plnlnvlow ;
Mai vlna Hcott. Plainview ; Dorothy
Bauer , Plalnvlow ; Julia 1 urcell , Or
chard ; Marie Purcell , Orchard ; Millie
Rysoby , Brlstow ; Bernlce Brown , Bel-
den ; Laura Plilnney , Plalnvlow ; Eliz
abeth Tombrlek. Madison ; Alice
Hicks , Stanton ; J. A. Nortrldgo , Dos
Molnes , la. ; A. L. Durham , Stantou :
F. S. Perdue. Lincoln ; Editli Rouse ,
Blackbird ; Stella Spllner , Blue
Springs ; Bertha Hopper , Stanton ; P.
Furgeson. Nellgh ; Verna Mowry , Stanton -
ton ; O. R. Bowen , Pierce ; Mrs. O. R.
Boweii , Pierce ; A. S. Sllnson , lla/.llo
Mills ; Lena W. Peck , Stuart ; Georgia
Mcdeo , Cleat-water ; Amelia Carlson ,
Stanton ; Winifred Neuman. Stanton ;
Harry A/McFarlaml , Waterhury ; Ray
Chase. Clarkson ; Ellen Murray , Page ;
S. I , . Jones , Nellgli ; Florence Hey ,
Bloomlleld ; Matllc Clifford , Inman ; W.
H , Clcinmons , Fremont ; E. R. Scliie-
man , Oakdalo ; J. P. Cunningham , In-
man ; Anna Swanson , Randolph ; Lyla
Phillips , Creighton ; W. F. Richardson ,
Battle Creek ; Halo Taylor , Battle
Creek ; J. J. Malone , Humphrey ; El-
loon Curas , Balllo Creek ; Emma Cush-
man. Ewlng ; Hallle Cornell , Tildon ;
Helen Covey. Elgin ; Malllo Taylor.
Battle Creek ; J. L. McBrlen. Lincoln ;
J.V. . Nation , Fremont ; G. P. Miller ,
Clearwater ; D. Elwood , Croighton ;
Ella Taveiiot , Creighton ; Christian
Dick. Pierce ; Luclle Sollery , Nellgh ;
Murill Mayhury , Nellgh ; Flora Staple ,
Nellgh ; Alvinii Rapp , Nellgli ; Frankle
Galley , Nollgh ; Nora McCandless ,
Monowl ; Vora. McCoy , Monowl ; Sarah
Mllllken , Wayne ; Ella Pierce , Tildon ;
lone Marty. Creighton ; Margaret Car
roll , Wayne ; Avdllla Van Conanl ,
Wayne ; Elsie Dobbin , Pierce ; Lizzie
Dick , llosklm ; .
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
By virtue of an order of sale Issued
and directed to me by the clerk of the
district court of Madison county , Ne
braska , upon a decree of foreclosure
rendered by the district court of Mad
ison county , Nebraska , on the 4th day
of November , 1909 , in favor of Na
poleon A. Ralnbolt , for the sum of
$10.80 , with interest thereon from No
vember 4 , 190 ! ( , at 7 per cent per an
num , and in favor of Napoleon A.
Ralnbolt , for the sum of $51.52 , with
interesl thereon from November 4 ,
1IID9 , at 7 per cent , together with
$27.25 , costs of suit , and accruing
costs , in an action , wherein Napoleon
A. Rainbolt is plaintiff and Justus P.
Leaver , ot al. , are defendants , I will
offer the promises described In said
decree and taken as the property of
said defendants , to-wlt : Lots eighteen
(18) ( ) and twenty (20) ( ) , in block three
(3) ( ) of Riverside Park addition to the
city of Norfolk , Nebraska , and lots
six (0) ( ) , seven (7) ( ) , seventeen (17) ( ) , and
nineteen (19) ( ) , in block thice (3) ( ) , lots
seven (7) ( ) and eight (8) ( ) in block Hix
( ( i ) , lots two (2) ( ) and three (3) ( ) in
block eleven (11) ( ) , and lots thirteen
(13) ( ) and fourteen (14) ( ) , in block thir
teen (13) ( ) , all in Riverside Park addi
tion to the city of Norfolk , in Madison
county , Nebraska , for sale at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash
in hand on the 19th day of April , 1910 ,
at the hour of 1 o'clock p. m. , at the
east front door of the court house at
Madison , in said county and state , that
being the building wherein the last
term of said court was held , when and
where due attendance will he given
by the undersigned.
Dated tills 11th day of March , 1910.
C. S. Smith ,
Sheriff of said County.
REAL ESTATE BARGAINS.
BUY A HOME IN THE CORN BELT
of Nebraska. We have for sale the
choicest farms in Thurston and Cum-
ing counties. Prices $05 and up per
acre. All located near railroads and
good towns. Write for full Informa
tion. Farley Bros. , Bancroft , Neb.
WANTED Success Magazln 7
one with experience , out would con
sider any applicant with good natural
qualifications ; srlary $1.50 per day ,
quires the services of a man In Nor
folk to k-ik after expiring subscrip
tions and In secure new business by
means of special methods usually ef
fective ; position permanent ; prefc'
witli commission option Address ,
with references , R. C. Peacock , Room
102 , Success Magazine Illclg. , New
REI5TLE5 RATES ARE RIGH
ENGRAVER AND ELECTROTYPER
1420-24 LAWRINCt OINVCD COLO
OUR CUTS PRINT
Anyone Bonding n nkptrli unil description m r
quickly lucertnlu our opinion free wtintlicr an
ItiYPuUnii 18 prolmlilT itnti > utuhtionuminlc * *
tlniiiMrlctlrrnitlUlfmtiil , HANDBOOK onTnlcnU
cut fn'B. ( Ilitost ncPlirf ( or rccuriiiK imtouu. \
I'ntiMiU Ink n uirouuli MUIIII .i L'u. reculr *
tpteMnotlct , wlihoul chiiix-a , In the
Scientific Jltmrican *
A huncliomelr HlnMralMl wenklf. Ijirnpst elr.
dilation of HUT nrliMUItln Journal. Termi , U
ent : four nioului , II. Bold brail nowidraler *
. New York
llrtncb Offlco , a. V BU. Wublutf ton. IX C.
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