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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1910)
THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL , FRIDAY , SEPTEMBER ! ) , 1910.
CONNIE MACK A PUZZLE.
Manager of Athletic * Keep * Hit Own
Couniel and Says Nothing ,
Cornelius MclJIIIIcuddy , manager of
tlio I'hllnck'lpliln AincrlcMiim , In thv
moat unliiio | card In baseball. Mnt-h
nays but little , lint ( loot * a whole lot.
Once Connie uttered us many UN ten
words tmlilk'ly In otiL' week. Nut that
Mr MHillllcuildy Is stingy convor
Biitlonnlly , hut lu Is n close mouthed
IrlHtiiiiun rnru Indeed Interviewing
Mr. Muck Is like shaking hands with
yourself , shouting "Hullo ? " "Goodby ! "
mid going away.
If tlie day Is ( tnc and every tiling
lovely C. Muck will probably Inquire
how the home athletes are doing and
If the new player lilts to right or loft
Hold. He may even venture the opin
ion ( hat It's a nice day , that yesterday
wan nice and that tt will bo pleasant
next week If it doesn't rain.
C. Mack embellishes Ills countenance
with a studious look and garbs hla
OONHIK MACK , MANAOEH OP THIC PUILA
person In ministerial raiment. II li
face looks like a week of prayer , am
he's always "Just a little down In tin
Ills methods of living are peculiar
He goes to the ball yard via street cai
climbs the stairs into the grand stand
buys a score card and walks slowl ;
down to the bunch.
Arriving at the bench , he removes hli
coat , draws a pencil from hla pocku
and makes a few marks on the scor
card. When the contest starts he sit
with hands on his knees , body luunei
forward , and wigwags diligently will
the score curd. Occasionally he shift
his feet , which has great significant
for the tolling athlete.
After the game he waits until th <
crowd leaves the park , climbs on to i
otrect car and goes back to the hotc
quietly , with dignity and without i
Mack handles his bull players as i
woman teaches the children In pri
niary grades tlrmly , kindly and will
everlasting patience. Ills players lov
him. they work for him and arc satis
fled. He has shoved a bunch of youths
supported by a few old heads , to th
front In the pennant race , and the ,
uro out thure with a good , comfortubl
Cornelius McGllllcuddy Is a clog
student , and he developed hlmsel
from an ordinary catcher to an astut
director of a mnjor league club. II
has wisdom In keeping with his ser
ous appearance. lie traded Brlstc
Lord for Inllelder Hath , ami thedovi
land club already Is sending Hath t
the minors. If you want to see th
wise managers of the American Icagu
back up. watch them when C. Mac !
offers a trade.
BASEBALL IS A FUNNY
BUSINESS , SAYS CLARKE.
Manager Clarke of Plttsburg
is the author of this gem :
"More 1 see of this baseball
business the funnier It seems.
One day a man feels like tradIng -
Ing the entire crew for a bunch
of minors. Next day you can
not see a spot where you can
Kentucky's Long Race Meeting.
Lymau II. Davis , secretary and nant !
Icapper of the new Louisville Jocke
club , has mulled an application to th
Kentucky racing commission for fal
racing meet , beginning Oct. 1 and con
tinning for nineteen days. It is gut
orally believed that the Kentucky a ;
sochitiun of Lexington will be grunte
ten days , beginning Sept. 10 , and th
Latoula meeting may get twenty-fou
days , commencing Oct. li-1. This wl
lve tlfty-three days of racing lu liei
tucky this full.
Walker Great Fielding Pitcher.
Dixie Walker of Washington Is ean
Ing the reputation of being one of Hi
best Holding pitchers In the Amurica
CO 4ING SPORT EVENTS
Buffalo will try to secure the 101
amateur rowing championships.
Gyroscope cars are likely to be
feature of the auto speedway carnlvi
at Indianapolis next year.
Oswego , N. Y. , will hold the Ann
teur Athletic union championship bi :
Ue.tlmll games Jan. n , U and 7 , 1011.
The United Hunts , which will hoi
Its fall meeting at the Plmllco ( Bait
niorei race track Sept. 1. 3 and 5 , hs
every prospect of the best success c
Excursion Steamer on Rock.
Now York , Sept. 5. With more tha
300 passengers Including many wi
men and children on board , tbo e :
nrslon steamer Seagull which left
Hen Island , on Long Island sound , last
light for New York broke her anchor
bain whllo at anchor otttsldo Hell
Gate waiting for the fog to lift and
Irlftod on the rocks off Cat Briar is-
and. Today she was still held fast
in the rocky ledge and her passengers
wilted for relief from shore.
Although the excitement on the boat
was Intense after she struck , the craft
was not reported to ho leaking and
the passengers wore In no Immediate
The Sea Gull was floated practically
undamaged this forenoon and proceed
ed to tills city with her passengers.
Players' Real Value Uncertain.
Htnr baseball players are certainly a
mighty risky commodity. One year a
ilnyer may show to advantage , look
us If lie was worth $50,000 to his club ,
cause his owner to turn down nil kinds
of fabulous offers for his services and
the following year prove a big failure.
Willie every club owner Is in the
baseball business to get the money ,
Hill It's the one ambition of every own
er and manager to win pennants ; oth
erwise there would be much more
trading and selling of players among
the various ? luhs of the majors and
minors. Chic pride often keeps nn
owner from selling one of his stars
for a big sum. The fact that such n
sale may also bring upon his head the
wrath of the funs plays u part , as well
In the baseball market.
Four years ago George Stone of the
St. Louis dull led the American league
In batting. Stone and his big stick
were feared by every pitcher In the
Johnsonian circuit Every club owner
would have been delighted to buy
Stone nt almost any old price , while
the St , Louis fans simply Idolized their
batting king. All kinds of offers were
made to Owner Hedges , but he turned
a deaf ear to them.
Stone was expected to be the big
noise the following year , but he proved
a rank disappointment. Trouble over
salary caused him to get a lute start
Injuries set him back several times
just as he was getting into his stride ,
and nil In all he had a bad year. One
of the Injuries to his ankle slowed
QEOltOU STONE , ST LOUIS AMERICAN OUT
him up considerably , and since then c
number of the hits that he used ti
beat out go in to the put-out column
Three years ago Stone would havt
brought down something like § 10,000
yet it's questionable if any club would
pay much more for him than the drafi
A few years ago Manager McGrav
of the New York Giants offered tin
St. Louis Nationals $10,000 for Pltchei
Kurger and was willing to throw lu i
couple of young pitchers to boot
Owner Roblson of the Cardinals want
ed to give the fans a winner and turn
ed down the offer without hesitation
Knrger failed to show the next year
was traded to Cincinnati and thet
turned loose to a minor league club
He Is now with the Boston Americuiii
and has done very well , but is nothiuf
like the pitcher ho was a few year :
Not so many years ago Elmer Flick
Jack Powell. Lou Criger , Terry Turner
Herman Schaefer , U-e Tannehill , 1511
Bradley , Bill Donovan and n host o
other stars would have brought fancj
prices if placed on the auction blocl
of baseball. While quite a few o
the boys are still valuable to havi
uround. there wouldn't be any rlo
should they be offered for sale , am
they wouldn't bring one-fifth the prlci
they would have commanded five year
Good players are men who take loni
chances. Players who take unusuii
risks are , of course , very liable ti
Injury , and slight Injuries often rnli
star ball players. Yes , Indeed , sta
ball players are more delicate thai
the daintiest bits of brlc-a-brac.
Cy Morgan Hasn't Been Let Go Yet.
Jiilin I Taylnr. owner of the Bostoi
Itel , omade one prediction las
sprlni ; which hasn't been verified
Some one was twitting the Massaehii
-etts magnate about the deal ho mad
with Connie Mack whereby VI
Schlltzer. now with Chattanooga , IIP
came a "speed boy" and Cy Morgai
was transformed Into "a white ele
pliant. " "Take It from m . " declare *
lohn Irving , "Connie Mack will cut C ;
loose- before the season Is half over
Morgan is the sort of pitcher who pros
pers in a city only for one campaign
Mack hasn't yet nsked for waivers oi
the minstrel man , who Is considers
In Philadelphia as being almost n :
clever n gunner as Charles Alber
Bender and John W roombs. "
News want ads get results ,
Looks Like Easy Thing for Cubs.
They nevectmio oack , say the win * ,
ones. Well , then , how about Frank
Chance and his Cubs ? Haven't they
comeback ? I guess yes. Fl ve seasons
ago "Old Husk" was leading practical ,
y the same team pfiinuntward. There
linvo been a couple of changes In the
twirling staff and one In the outfield ,
llofman replacing Single. But with
these exceptions the team is the sumo
as It was way back In 11)00. ) The same
men are playing the same positions ,
and any one who has seen the major
ity of them will say that they are bet
ter now than over.
Last May the Cubs had their own
troubles. They couldn't got , up their
JOHNNY KLINO , CU1W OllKAT UACKBTOP ,
old speed , and a few mlsplays thre\
them off their games. Of course th
critics figured , as was natural , tliu
Frank Chance had a fine old bunch o
has-beens on his hands and that tli
once great baseball machine had gen
to pieces. Few clubs have gone alou ;
winning pennants and world's chair
plonships without needing complete n
organization within live years or les
of their first success. It was only ren
sonahte to believe that the Cubs liai
had their day and that Chance wouli
have to dig up new and young mate
The clubs with younger talent boa
the Cubs earlier In the season. 1
surely looked as though Chicago woul
have to be satisfied with third plac
at best. Tilings have changed a whol
lot since then.
The kids have shot their bolts. Bn
the Cubs are traveling fast and plaj
Ing a game that Is seldom equaled I
the National league. They are til
class , and it looks as If nothing wll
stop them from walking home wit
the flag. Just as they did in 1000. i90
The club is batting , fielding and rur
nlng the bases better than ever , an
apparently there is not n weak sp < i
on the team. Schnlte , Ilofuian an
Sheckard In the outfield are gobblln
up everything sent out to their gai
dens. The catching department I
stronger than ever Kling has aboti
reached his old form , and Archer I
almost his equal. The pitching stal
U Hie largest and strongest In the Nn
tlonal league , and Its members are 1
That wonderful stone will ! infield-
Chance. Evers. Tinker and Stelnfcldt-
Is a corker. That phrase "Tlukc
to Evers , to Chance. " made famous b.
the baseball critics , will always bo re
niemburutl by the fans. There probii
bly will never bo a more famous ir
field than this one. It Is consldcrc
the brainiest that over appeared on th
The Cubs are right now playing a
fast n game as when they were wit
n'ng world's championships. They'r
the class , and. barring an awful ru
of hard luck , they'll just about wal
tin'i" with Hint old tint :
II. E. Hardy returned from Omah
Mrs , W. Z. King and daughter , Mil
Iryl King , returned from a visit wl
friends and relatives at Omaha ai
M. J. Sanders went to Allen on bus
ness.B. T. Reid Is In St. Paul transactii
D. Rees returned from a buslne
trip In Iowa.
C. C. Gow returned from a buslne
trip to Wlsner.
Born , to Mr. and Mrs. Grant Fa
mer , a daughter.
Judge Bates of Madison was In tl
city on business.
Arnold Pasewalk went to Llnco
to attend the fair.
Mr. and Mrs. William Cozart at
four children left Saturday ovonli
for a brief visit with relatives In B
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Dick and B (
went to Stuart Saturday evening f
a few days' visit with Mrs. Dick's pc
ents , Mr. and Mrs. Ahlman.
G. O. Tlsue of Ainsworth was ho
O. S. Winter of Humphrey was
visitor in the city.
A. W. Wilson of Pilger was a Su
day visitor In the city.
Dr. and Mrs. F. A. Long of Madlsc
wore visitors In the city.
Constable A. W. Flnkhouse U ac
Ing chief of police today In the all
sence of Chief Mnrquardt who hai
gone to Omaha with the Norfolk com
puny uf German soldiers , to take i
part In the state convention whlcl
will hold a two days' session In Oma
Mrs. Fred Schwede of Pierce was :
visitor In the city.
Miss Louise Becker of Hadar wa :
hero visiting with friends.
Miss Josophlno Nethaway has gem
to O'N'elll to attend school.
J. A' . McClary is acting as tempot
ary clerk at the Oxnard hotel.
M. A. Franco Is moving from Soutl
Eighth street to South Fourth street
C. E. Hartford returned from tin
national Dromon's convention In Bui
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Schiller returnei
from a visit with relatives at Centra
S. M. Rosenthal has gone to Kan
sas City , St. Joe and Omaha on busl
ness.Mrs. . A. Raasch and Mrs. Loul
Doiner have gone to Lincoln to attoiu
the state fair.
Miss Mildred Gow has gone t
Wayne , where she will spend a fov
Jays with friends.
Henry Rlefo and Miss Clara Kaus
of Battle Creek spent Sunday her
with the Charles Fuerst family.
Miss Kate Poor of Albion and Mis
Moore of Creston are In the clty/vlsll /
Ing with the C. W. Landers family.
Miss Lizzie Rees , who Is teachlni
school at Sheridan , Wyoni. , Is in tli
city spending a few days with lie
brother , D. Rees.
S. H. Grant and his daughter , Mis
Addle Grant , have returned from i
week's visit with relatives at Mad
son and Emorick.
C. H. Groesheck Is moving froi
Koenlgsteln avenue to the Koenlgstel :
house on North Eighth street , whlcl
ho formerly occupied.
Mrs. Henry Phohen is visiting at th
home of her mother , Mrs , Charle
Lodge. Mrs. Phohen was formerl
Miss Fannoy Lodge.
Miss Bessie Gaskill , who will teac
the second grade in the East Lincol
school this year , is making her horn
with Mrs. J. II. Pettibone.
E. C. Conner , the Northwestern ei
glneer , has been transferred and I
moving from the Maylard house o
South Tenth street to Council Bluffs.
Miss Edith Evans has resigned he
position as bookkeeper for the Nc
braska Telephone company and ha
gone to Lincoln to attend the Bethan
college. Miss Bessie Sterner succeed
Albert Jahnke and Herman Blanl
who were hero visiting with th
Raasch family , have gone to Hermai
Neb. , whence they will start on thel
return trip to Watertown , Wis. , i
John Koenigstein has gone to Foi
Smith , Ark. , where he will spend tli
fall and winter , probably returning I
Norfolk next spring. Mr. Koenigstel
has had a beautiful residence co :
structed at Fort Smith.
Henry Haase and his daughter , Mis
Ada Ilaase returned from a visit wit
relatives in Merrill , Wis. , where the
arrived about two weeks ago in one <
the worst storms ever visiting tli !
section of Wisconsin. Much damaf
was done to property belonging t
people well known by Norfolk cit
zetis who came from that section t
Hunters are getting ready for tl
ducks which are reported plentiful o
the South Dakota watering place ;
The fishing season will not close u ,
til November 15 , while the huiitin
season for ducks , geese and waterfo\
opens September 15 , giving the sport
men some variety in their outings.
Fremont Tribune : The smoking i
a ten-cent cigar given him by a frien
cost a Northwestern brakeman wl
has been running on the main Hi :
through here , his job this week. Tl
company has a strict rule that tral :
men must not smoke while on dut ;
It was his first offense , but as luc
would have it , word of the incldci
reache the ears of Division Superii
W. D. Huffstetter of Newport ws
in the city transacting business.
Earl Sutherland has arrived in Mad
son from Cams , Neb. , to accept a p
sition in the office of Clerk of the Dl
trlct Court W. H. Fields. Mr. Suthc
land is a brother-in-law of Coun
Treasurer Peterson and formerly llvi
In Madison county.
Among the day's out-of-town vis
ors in Norfolk were : J. S. Reynold
Colome ; M. K. Nelson , Humphrey ;
F. Shirley , Humphrey ; A. Lefai
Bonesteel ; Miles Cunningham , Di
las ; A. E. Royce , Oakdale ; F. A. Flan
gan , Gregory ; C. B. Beers , Oakdah
John Arland , Tilden ; John Andersc
Tllden ; R. E. Swanson , Tilden ; Mi
A. K. Dewolf , Dallas ; Hazel Dewo
Dallas ; Mr. and Mrs. William Mono
han , Burke ; O. S. Winter , Humphre ;
E. C. Hamilton and wife , St. CharU
Miss Ethel Luke of Omaha is hot
visiting at the home of her parent
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mike.
Andrew R. Forbes went to Clea
water Saturday HOOP on business.
Born , to Mr. and Mrs. George Con
ly , n son.
Alfred Bohlander has "noved h
real estate office from the C. S. Hay
building to room 10 , Mast hlock.
The W. C. T. II. will meet with Mi
Ballantyne tomorrow afternoon. Tli
is a business meeting and overyhoi
Is cordially invited.
Night Patrolman O'Brien was ai
Ing chief of police Saturday and Su
day lu the absence of Chief Mo
quardt. Constable A. W. Flnkhoui
filled Mr. O'Brien's place.
The well digging outfit and hous
hold goods of J. S. Morrow were seat
at public auction. Mr. and Mrs , Mo
row leave for their future home I
Muncle , Ind. , in a few days.
Gow Bros , report the sale of tli
four lots at Eleventh street and Ni
braska avenue to S. II Grant. Th
property was formerly owned by Doui
las Cones of Pierce , Mr. Grant w
have two or three residences con
strtictod on his newly purchased prop
In speaking of the recent hasebal
tournament at Madison , the Mndlsoi
Star-Mall says' "Norfolk was tin
only team In the contest who playei
their own men , and they played tin
gatno nil the time. "
Wayne Herald : Leonard Goasard
sou of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gossan ! o
this city , came homo from NorfoH
Monday morning suffering from bloat
poison In one of his feet. The polsoi
resulted from the rubbing of a nev
shoe. Ho has been working In a bar
her shop at Norfolk. It Is thought hi
will soon be over his trouble.
Frank Folger , who has served twi
years of apprenticeship In the Asa K
Leonard drug store , leaves In a fev
days for Chicago , where he will tak <
three years' course In phnrmaceu
cai chemistry In the Chicago Collegi
f Pharmacy. Mr. Felger's place ii
: ie Leonard drug store has been llllei
y Ray Cogerwell of Naper , Neb.
Cy Harttnan and H. L. Seldel , twi
tanton ball players , passed througl
Norfolk enroute to Humphrey , when
.ley played with the Pilger lean
gainst the Humphrey players. Amoni
10 Pilger team who were In the clt ;
uiiday morning were : Carl Kopllti
Jr. Brown , George Blockston , Ear
\ > hmon , Charles Crlpe , Ray Baker.
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Macy , who ar
inking a trip through Colorado will
lielr automobile , write Norfolk roln
Ives that they average about 20
illes a day In their journey , whlcl
lioy are enjoying Immensely. Mi
ml Mrs. Macy reached Wellington
" * olo. , last Thursday and will tour tin
ntlro state of Colorado , stopping cacl
Iglit at some town. They will retun
ome in about two months.
Gertrude Cooper , the young Texa
egress who has made herself an in
eslrahle citizen in the eyes of th
S'orfolk police to such an extent tha
he was sent out of town for the sec
ml time Saturday evening , may re
urn to Norfolk from Columbus wit !
. husband. Ben Goon , son of Sar
Soon , accompanied the negress Satin
ay afternoon when she was pu
board a Columbus bound-train. II
old the police he would marry th
Armed with empty cigar boxes se\
ral Norfolk citizens visited the tw
lies of gravel on Second street an
Mfth street Saturday , where the
elped , themselves to some of the san
and gravel , which they took to thel
omes as a souvenir of the first me
erial used in Norfolk for paving th
tieccs. They believe within a fe\
ears Norfolk will have paved street
n every part of the city. One of tli
onvenlr hunters said he has a san
) le of the first and last sugar mad
tore.A sidewalk from Edgewater park t
he business part of town will be pi
itloned for at the next meeting of th
city council , the walk to be bull
hrough Edgewater to the nort
iridge , and from there west to Thir
street and south on Third street t
Braasch avenue. If this walk woul
come In by way of Fourth street !
vould give equal accommodation t
he people living in Edgewater an
vould do double duty by accommoda
ng people from town in getting to th
race track and baseball ground !
Jdgewater is certainly entitled to
sidewalk , but it would seem a wis
irovislon to bring It Into town by wa
of Fourth street instead of Third , !
here can be only one walk at thl
Played a 1 to 0 Game.
Just as the Norfolk baseball tear
lad promised , they scalped the Chen
kee Indian baseball team on the ilri'
ng park diamond Sunday afternoo
> y a score of 1 to 0. Their scalpin
vas the work of an hour's professioiu
mil playing and the Indians came i
every inning threatening to wrest th
loners away from the determined No
Everybody played firHt-class bal
Both pitchers were in excellent trii
and displayed some marvelous point
n the ball playing keeping the fans 1
tense excitement all througn th
It was Butler whoso little hit in th
ast of the seventh inning won tli
game for Norfolk. The Indians ha
retired without a score when Bruei
geman stepped up to the platter an
struck out. Krahn's fly was gobble
up by Koplin and the inning looke
Ike the rest for zeros. But Miller , tl :
Norfolk broncho buster and rallroa
man , put out a hot grounder whic
hautean fumbled. Miller reache
first and the fans yelled. Clmuten
then threw wild to first and Mill *
landed on second base , making thli
on the passed ball thrown to Buth
who singled to rlghtfield bringing M
lor home. Clark was up and li
grounder to second was instantly sei
to first where he was put out. h
more scores were available on eltln
The Indians had men on third bo
in the second and third innings b
the pitching of Rusk held them bac
Krahn played a star game on shoi
stop and Butler took all chances i
third Gllssman's catching was errc
less and he played the game all tl
tune. Brueggotnan on first was a sa
hot all through the game. Chautea
Rumler and Hulse were strong plti
ers for the Indians.
The Ballinoer Committee.
Minneapolis , Sept. 5. The Balling
congressional investigation committ
held Its first session today since t
hearings In Washington. Seven
the twelve members constituting t
committee of the house and senr
were present and another , Sennt
Purcell of North Dakota , was expect
later in the day. Immediately aft
being called to order and adjournmc
was taken until Wednesday mornl
at 10 o'clock.
The committee left for St Paul
attend the conservation congress a
to Points in
Oregon a.nd Washington
Whore soil ami climate combine for
Low One-way Fares in Effect Daily
from Septemder 15 to October 15 1910
Electric Block Signal
Through ( rains comfortable tourist sleepers
excellent dining ear meals anil service
For tickets and general information , call on or
C. W. LANDERS ,
W. R. PARGETER , Agent ,
Commercial Agent ,
Norfolk , Neb.
the luncheon for President Tnft The >
will also be present at the receptloi
to Colonel Roosevelt tomorrow. Tin
members who have arrived for tht
conference are : Senator Nelson
chairman ; Senator Sutherland of Uttil
and Fletcher of Florida , and Ilepresen
tatives McCall , Madison , James am
Death of A. P. Doe
A telegram was received by Norfolli
members of the family yesterday fron
George D. Butterlield announcing the
death in Davenport , In. , Satnrdaj
night at midnight of Mrs. Butterlield1 !
father , A. P. Doe. The funeral wil
be held at the old home in Davenporl
Mr. Doe was well known In Norfolk
having visited here frequently , ant
he was a great favorite in this city
Though 71 ! years of age , he hm :
seemed well up until a short time ago
when his heart gave out. He is sur
vlved by his only daughter , Mrs. But
teriield , Mrs. Doe having died a feu
Mr. Doe was president of the low ;
National bank of Davenport , one o
the oldest banks in the state , and one
of the largest. He was a man o
wealth. For thirty years Mr. Doe was
a wholesale shoe dealer in Davenport
He had been president of the bank tei
A NEAR BALLOON ACCIDENT.
Atlantic , Mass. , Sept. 5. Crotnwel
Dixon , the dirigible aeronaut , had r
narrow escape from being driven oul
to sea in his air.ship when his englm
failed to work as ho was f > 00 feet ii
the air over the Harvard aviation Held
Dixon went up at noon , when r
strong west wind was blowing , to tesi
his engine. It failed him when lu
was too high up to use his anchor bin
by crawling to the extreme forwan :
part of the airship ho was able to sc
dip the craft that eventually the an
chor rope dropped within reacli oi
those below and he was pulled dowi
Tom Keene is Dying.
Lexington , Ky. , Sept. 5. Thomas R
Keene , the New York stockbroker am
horseman who Is ill with pneumonif
at the Good Samaritan hospital here
was no better this morning. His lungi
are badly congested and alarm is fell
as to the outcome. All relatives arc
here at his bedside. His son Fox Hal
is on the way hero from New York.
Ainsworth Beats Valentine.
Alnsworth , Nob. , Sept. 5. Special ti
The News : Ainsworth White So :
won a game from Valentine's fast bal
team by a score as follows : Alns
worth 15 , Valentine 6. Feature of tin
game , Alnsworth's hard hitting. Bal
terles : Ainsworth. Sawyers and Ad
ams ; Valentin , Caylor , Grimes an <
Dahlman Wins Out.
Lincoln , sept. o. James C. Dah
man is the democratic nominee fo
governor of Nebraska" . He was so di
clared by the action of the state cai
vasslng hoard when a majority of tli
members signed a statement that th
abstract canvassed was a true repoi
of the votes in the late primary elei
The board , however , tied a string t
ts declaration by taking a recess tint
Wednesday morning , at which tlm
'It will review the decision of th
onrt relating to a recount of the voti
and make any correction necessary 1) )
said court's decision. "
The following members signed tli
certificate that the abstract whic
gives Dahlman a majority over Slia
enberger Is correct : George C. Ju
< in , secretary of state ; L. G. Brla
state treasurer , and Silas R. Barto
state auditor. Attorney Gener
Thompson and Governor Simile
Dorger refused to sign the certlflcat
Treasurer Brian voted against takii
the recess. He insisted upon an a
Journment without any hitches , h
he secured only the vote of Secreta
Junkin , Barton , Shallenhorger ai
Thompson voting against the motln
South Dakota News.
J Volltnan was scalded by the (
plosion of a threshing machine engl
on the farm of L A Howard ne
Willow Lakes , last Monday He dl
within eighteen hours
The assessed \aluation of the state ,
according to the figures of the stnto
assessment board , will be $ : m,718.000.
Of this amount $ : :2..r : > : ! 7.000 Is corpo
rate property. Tills is an Increase of
a little over $ iti.000.000 over lost year.
Cases have been filed at Huron to
test the corporation laws of South Da
kota. Ono of the questions to bo de
cided Is whether a corporation can bo
sued In the state where it Is doing
business or whether the action must
be started in the state where the firm-
Notice of Hearing.
To Mrs. L. K. Mayliow , first and real
name unknown , Belinda Hcitzman ,
Laura Hcitzman , Ilattie Hplt/.mnn.and
Warren Heitzman and Clarence Heltz-
man , minors , , and all other persons In
terested in the estate of Samuel F.
Heitzman , deceased.
You are hereby notified that on tha
10th day of August , 1910 , Belinda
Heltznmn , administratrix of the estate
of Samuel F. Heitzman , deceased , filed
her petition In the district court of
Madison county , Nebraska , the object
and prayer of which are to obtain a
decree authorizing and directing Be
linda Heitzman , administratrix of said
estate , to execute and deliver to Mrs.
L. E. Mayhew a deed containing full
covenants of warranty to ttie follow
ing described teal estate , lot seven
(7) ( ) , Dnrland's Suburban Lots to Nor
folk , Madison county , Nebraska , In
pursuance to the terms of a certain
written contract between said Samuel
F. Heitzman and Mrs. L. E. Mayhew. L
Said petition will be heard at the
court house In the city of Madison , In
said county , on the 1st day of October ,
1010 , at the hour of a. in.
It is further ordered that notice of
the pendency of this petition and of
the time and place fixed for the hear
ing thereon be given by publication
for six successive weeks In the Nor
folk Weekly News , a newspaper pub
lished in said county and state.
Dated this llth day of August , 1910.
Anson A. Welch ,
WANTED success Magazm . j.
one with experience. Out would con
sider any applicant with good natural
qualifications ; salary | 1.50 per dayt
< jure3 ! the services of a man in Nor
folk to lek after expiring subscrip
tions and In secure new business by
means of special methods usually ef
fective ; position permanent ; preff
with commission option Address ,
with references , R C Peacock , Room
102 , Success Magazine Bldg. , New
REI5TLE5 PLATES/ttOIGHT /
flEISTLES RATES ARE RIGHT
ENGRAVER AND CLECTROTYPER
IT-OKI 1114 1420-24 LAWRtNCt OlNVtD COLO
OUR CUTS PRINT
COPYHIGHT'J & .C.
Anyone nonilliu n itietrh and description mnf
quickly lurert.iln our oiMnlon free nfirtlior itn
ItmiMtmn U pmhnhlpiloinndM ( 'unimuiilrn.
tloinmtrlcdrcDuildnutlil. HANDBOOK oul'itonu
lent Iron. OMnit nurmr fur iKntmuK uituini.
I'.it.inU lak.Mi tlmiitvh Mutm A To. rjcolrr
tp et4l notice , without churya , in tlm
A huniUomfIf Illiiftrnlnl * * klr. I-nrecut clr.
minium ( unr < U'litldii Journal. TITMIH M
iiir 1'iur month * , | L rioW bjrall
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