The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, October 07, 1910, Page 3, Image 3
THK NORFOLK' WKKKLV NK\VS..TOTIHMATi. 1 MMDAV. OCTOHKU 7. 1910. K SOCIETY 'Pleasure ' ! of the Week. Mis. ABU K. Luonnid uiituUulnecl a comimny of llttlo folks on Thursday to colcbrnto the sixth blrtlidny of her llttlo nloco , Itutli Umory. A peanut hunt In the yard , nnd n dnlnty supper - per with a beautiful birthday cuko , gave the chlldrun a great deal of pleasure. Mrs. Ooorgo Spcnr , Mrs. S. M , lira- don and Mrs , W. N. Huso entertained - od the ludlos of Trinity church at n lummngo sale party on Friday after- jioon on the rectory lawn. The host- 08HU8 served light rofreahniontH at the close , of the afternoon , Mr. J. E. Hanse entertained a largo number of friends Wednesday evening - ing In honor of the birthday anniver sary of I-'rod - Ilollornian. Refresh ments were served and a pleasant evening was enjoyed. Mrs. A. T. Hutchlnson entertained A very small company at lunch on Friday , complimentary to Mrs. F.V. . Emory of PlttBburg , Pa. Personals. Mrs. J. C. S. Wollls and Mrs. C. II. Reynolds visited with Mr. nnd Mrs. 11. G. Cornell In Plain view Wednes day and Thursday. 'Mrs. Ilort Honors of Deadwood , S. D. , arrived In the city yesterday for a month's visit at the home of Frank lilrsch. Mrs. S. M. Ilradcn leaves tomorrow for n month's visit In Chicago and Waukcsha , Wls. i Mrs. C. R Durnnam returned on Thursday from a visit in Boomer with Mrs. A. Boomer. Mrs. Willis McBrldo of Elgin was visiting Norfolk friends Friday. \r \ A Shower for Miss Field. ' ittadlson , Nob. , Oct. 1. Special to The News : Thursday evening was the occasion of the Anniversary club meeting nt the homo of C. S. Snyder of this c./ , it being the anniversary Of Mrs. D. Q. Nicholson and Mrs. W. II. Fields. Incidentally , It afforded the opportunity of n shower In honor of Miss Anna Field , daughter of Clerk of the District Court W. II Field , and It seems that the Indies of this social gathering are trying to out do themselves in making each sue- ' ceedlng function more elaborate and particularly unique than the ono pre ceding. The guests arrived shortly before C o'clock and promptly at C p. ui. the gong sounded , and they wore ushered Into the dining room where all was a profusion of beauty , the prevailing colors being pink nnd green. Over the table hung n largo bell decorated with pink and green cut flowers and loaves and a dozen tiny bells suspended from the largo one , nnd lying on the table were pink ilowers interwoven with vines. At each plate was a very pretty place card bearing the picture of a bride with the names of each guest written thereon. Soon all wore engaged in partaking of a splendid dinner , after which toasts Voro proposed to the bride-elect , and responses were then indulged in. W. L. Dowllng acted as toastmaster for the occasion and dis played rare taste and ability In that direction. "To the Health of the Bride , " was responded to by Charles E. Pearso ; "To the Wealth of the Bride , " D. Q. Nicholson ; "To the Joys of the Fu- ituro Years , " George A. Davenport ; -To the Past of the Bride , " C. S. .Snyder ; "To the Last of the Bride , " F. M. Yaezel ; "To Her Present Hopes nnd Fears , " W. II. Field ; "To Her Parents and Absent Promised One , " -J. B. Hume ; "To the Tie Which For ever Endears , " Willis E. Reed. Then followed the presentation by Mesdames - dames Willis E. Reed nnd George A. Davenport , consisting of all the kitchen [ en tinware made up in the shape of n housemaid wearing a large kitchen .apron , with the best wishes of the donors. It was certainly n distinct and | ( unique compliment to Miss Field and , .an occasion to bo remembered by all the members of the club. SAYS HE DIDN'T BATHE IN YEAR. Indiana Woman Therefore Wants Di vorce and Alimony. Tipton , hid. , Oct. 1. In her com plaint asking for a divorce Mrs. Etta ' F. Harmon alleges that her husband , | Thomas M. Harmon , had not taken a 'bath in a year. She asks a divorce : , I alimony of $500. attorneys' fees , nnd | restoration of her maiden name , Etta i Byruiu. OPENS WITH A FAIRY TALE. Monday Night Begun New Theater's Second Season. Now York , Oct. 1. The Now The ater opened Its second season Mon ) day evening with a production of Maeterlinck's "The Blue Bird , " styled | . "A Fairy Play About Children for ' Grown Ups. " Seventy-five players , two-thirds of them children , partici ' pated in the poetic spectacle. The story deals chiolly with Tyltyl and Mytyl , the son and the daughter ' I of a poor woodchopper , who are tuck ed in their beds Christmas Eve to await a morrow which Santa Glaus will not bless. After the parents go to bed the children go to the window and are watching the holiday festivities In their rich neighbor's homo , when > Fairy Berylune , a wltchllko old wo . man , enters and demands that the : children provide her with "grass that sing" or a "bird that Is blue. " She is particularly anxious to obtain the latter , as Its capture will bring hap- piness to mankind and health to a sickly small girl of her acquaintance. Tyltyl and Mytyl express thulr will- ngness to hunt for the bird , nnd the fairy sots upon the head of Tyltyl n magic cap , In the center of which Is i svondetful diamond. With the tuni ng of this diamond the souls of Flro , Water , Milk , Bread , the Cat , the Dog and oven the trees come forth and speak ; the past nnd future unfold themselves , and many wonderful and entrancing transformations take place. After n scries of marvelous adven tures the two children return to the cottage and awake In the morning to llnd that their turtle dove In n cage by the window Is blue , and has been all the time. They willingly give It , but although the sick child recovers the bird thereafter escapes. Gladys Hulctto Is appearing as Tyltyl and Irene Brown as Mytyl. Others In the largo cast nro Louise Closser-Halo , Margaret Wycherly , Eleanor Morettl , Pedro DeCordova , Cecil Yapp , Jacob Wendell , Jr. , Regi nald Barlow , Georglo Majcronl nnd Robert McWadc , sr. MRS. POTTER PALMER ON BOARD. Chicago Woman , Object of Bomb , Re cently Came Over on Mauretanla. Mrs. Potter Palmer and her house hold , who wcro thrown Into a panic in Chicago yesterday after discover ing that a crank had set n bomb un der her homo , returned to America from England on the steamer Mnuro- tanln only n few weeks ago. C. R. Allen of Dnrnnt , Okln. , who visited In Norfolk this week , was a passenger on the same boat. In Mrs. Palmer's party wore seventeen persons , includ ing her daughter , her son-in-law , their children nnd a number of servants. Besides Mrs. Palmer , there wore oth er notables on the steamer , including Paul Morton and Mnmlo Adams , the actress. The Mauretanln , according to Mr. Allen , is n veritable palace on the soa. It is known as "the millionaire's" boat. Some of the suites sell for ? 1,500 for the four days' trip. The ship carries 2,500 passengers , besides the crew of 800 nnd it requires 7,500 tons of coal to run the ship a day. Twenty-eight trainloads of coal are required to stock the steamer with fuel for Its quick run. The speed maintained thirty miles an hour , eras as much as the speed of an ordinary train is the cause of the burning up of so much fuel. Mr. Allen was returning from a month's visit with his brothers and sisters in England. One brother from India , chief engineer of that province and acting governor during the ab sence of Lord Curzon , and another brother from Rio de Janeiro , Brazil , wore at lipme in England for the fam ily reunion. But for all the fact that ho enjoyed his visit , Mr. Allen was glad to get back to America. He likes America and American ways better than those of the mother country. Wages of the laboring class in Eng land are not what they are in Ameri ca. The English woman paj s her cook $50 a year , her nursemaid $40 a year , etc. Farmhands in that country where free trade is in operation get $5 per month and board them- selves. The American department store in London Is said to be not as much of a success as had been hoped and plans are under way to incorporate it with British stockholders. Storekeeping in London is differ ent , too. Many stores don't open for business until 10 a. m. On n London "bus ono may ride all over town for a 5-cent piece while a taxlcab can be had the whole day long for $1. as compared with the tax of a dollar pretty nearly every time ' the wheel goes around in New York. The English think Roosevelt is the greatest living man. Mr. Allen says , nnd they agree with him In his Guild Hall speech censuring the Egyptian department of the government. The English likewise have great respect for President Taft and believe that his administration will be a successful ono nnd that It will win entire np proval. The English are greatly in terested in American politics because of the large amounts of money they have Invested on tills side of the jya ter' WHEN HE DOES THAT- Then You'll Know That He Is a Mc-m- [ ber of the Esperanto Club. If you should happori to see a per son take his lint off with his left nhand , place It over his right shoulder ta'and extend the right hand to another and shake , you will know that he is n member of the Esperanto associn- tion. This is the International Es- ' peranto way of greeting , Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Mnckay have been studying this language for sev eral months and the doctor declares ho Is able to read and understand the language fairly well. F. A. Beeler , al- though not a student of the now lan guage , became interested in it in n passing way in Now York City , where he met Dr. Ludwlg Zamenhoff of Moscow - cow , Russia , the father of the Espor- nnto , language. Dr. Zamenhoff , who is | the most noted eye specialist of RUB * sla , has been endeavoring to bring this language before the world for twenty years , says Mr. Beoler , nnd 2.000 delegates from nearly every country in the world attended the sixth international Esperanto con- gress nt Washington on August 14 , last. Mr. Beelor stopped at the same hotel with Mr , Zamenhoff In New York , nnd talked with the doctor and a largo number of other delegates to the congress , among whom was the representative of King Alfonso of Spain nnd representatives of other rulers. To Mr. Beelor the doctor de clared that anyone acquainted with the continental languages can acquire the new language In about one month. During the Esperanto congress In Washington the delegates spoke no other language but Esperanto. A baseball game was played In which the umpire gave his decisions In Es-1 peranto ; services were held In church'sit whore the sermon was given In Es peranto ; tlircc Washington policemen detailed to keep order In the congres sional hall , spoke Esperanto fluently , nnd directed the delegates In that language ; a Shnkcpcare piny was given In Esperanto ; speeches at the loiigroris were Esperanto , while all the business transaction required the Es peranto language. Dr. Mackay Is Korlously considering the proposition of organizing an Es peranto club In Norfolk. Ho has all the books and IB ready to start right away. THE HOBBLE'S STAY BRIEF. Paris , Oct. 1 , The leading estab lishments finally have declared what styles will bo for the next six months , nnd the sartorial tension is removed. The public breathes once more now that It Is safe In the thought that the very tight skirt la no more. The best skirts now measure one yard more In circumference than those of six months ago. That Is to say , In English measurement hems measure two and a half yards. The cut Is not widely varied , for the straight up and down air Is preserved. The effect at some angles is the same as the skirt of last spring. It Is when the wearer steps out that the difference Is appreciated. The short , or walking length , robe is with ut , still. Ono or two houses have attempted to bring back the trained skirt , but they have not suc ceeded. The bolt line 1ms moved again , nnd this time It has pushed up two or three Inches. This is particularly the case with afternoon and evening clothes. Even for tailor-mades , however - over , the line of the waist Is not where nature put it , being always on the up lift. The dresses nil have a direc- tolro air. There is no change in sleeves , unless - less it bo that they are a fraction loss ' full. For tailor made sleeves are so long that they almost extend to the knuckles. For less severe wear the sleeves are elbow lengths or extended half way between elbow and wrist. Rough faced goods nro employed to the exclusion of almost anything else. Even the satin in many instances has a twilled or rumpled air. This is the case with the now material known as penu do blche. Buttons ! Buttons ! Buttons of every description. And they are beautiful. The enameled ones that go on tailor- mades are , like so many of the silks ami velvets , changeable In effect. Yet their coloring is such that It harmon Izcs with no matter what they are put on. Velvets and silks and coarse lain ages all employ buttons. They look like mother of pearl dyed. It Is novel to see such buttons on satins , but it is lovely the way they set off the coquet ry of satin , for , as n matter of note this season , satin has become quite young again. HITS AUTO. TWO KILLED. Plqua , O. , Oct. 1. Two people were killed nnd three injured , one of them probably fatally , when the automobile in which they were riding was struck by a Cincinnati , Hamilton and Dayton railroad train here. The dead are Miss Marea Anderson , 23 , and Edward Piper , 28 , of Sidney , O , Miss Grace Conover of Plqna is iiv jured Internally and is not expectet , to live. C. A. Rlchey of Columbus , O. and Ray Piper of Sidney , O. , are cut and bruised , but will recover. Alnsworth Calls Valentine. , Ainsworth , Neb. , Oct. 1. Sporting , Editor of The News : In reply to Valentine's letter in The News , will state that Valentine has won only two games out of four played , and that the Ainsworth White Sox did not organize until July 20 , playing their first game with Valentine on July 29. The score being Ainsworth 10 , Valentine 1 ; August 14 , Valentine 7 , Ainsworth 1 ; August 2G , Valentine 13 , Ainsworth 7 ; September 4 , Valen tine C , Ainsworth 15. .h wining 2 and aVlentlne 2. So I claim Ainsworth has a just right to accept Valentine's challenge and did so on the 12th day of September , of which : I send a copy of the acceptance , as j Valentine made the assertion that they would play Ainsworth for $100 n game , and Ainsworth accepted their challenge on September 12 , which Val entine received on the same date. In answer to the reasons why , Alnsworth did nut play Valentine on September 8 , it was for this reason : That at that date Ainsworth's catch- her er had a bad hand and our pitcher , "a"could not get away to play , and two of our players were out of town , so we could not play with only five men , , and the management notified Valen - tine to this effect two days before. I And not doing as Valentino did with ; us for the games they were to play here at the fair which were dated with them on August 14 , nnd also acknowl | edged by Mr. Fisher that lie would ildm play then with us as late as Septem ber 23 by phone on that date. Mr. Fisher says we are going to disband , but wo will get players enough to play j them the games then. He wals till the ' night of September 27 and sends down , this postcard , as follows : BAN ON SOCIETY GAMBLERS. The Fall Sport at Hot Springs , Va. ( Stopped by Authorities. Hot Springs , Vn. , Oct. 3. Dismay has struck the millionaire colony hero because of a gambling scandal similar to that which Narragansett suffered a few weeks ago when a zealous > young constable entered a gilded chance hall and discovered prominent' , women playing faro , roulette and also poker. I , The colony here , composed largely of those who had just abandoned Now- port , Narrngansett nnd other Now Eng-1 'and ' watering places and mountain reIf i f.orts ; , has Just swung Into full enjoytwi incut of the autumn sports nnd diveroffi ' hlons hero , but now many of them , having been served with subpoenas In the action against the Woodland club here , have taken to flight or are proa paring to get out of the state lest they bo compelled to glvo evidence of their own experiences nt the resort. Prominent among the missing Is Roswell Colt , son of Camuel P. Colt , head of the rubber trust , and n brothwa cr-ln-hrtv of Ethel Barrymore. He is said to have lost $4.000 at a sitting , and was in a fair way to be called as witness. Ho was staying nt the lomestead hotel. Others less fortu- late lu escaping subpoenas n o Judge W. II , Jackson , Freeman A. Smith , M. W. Esler and Eugene Perry. Judge Jackson on being railed as a vltncss admitted that he had gambled it the club. He said ho went there only once nnd won $ (50. ( Eugene 'orry did not glvo the authorities so nuch enlightenment. He was the companion of Roswell Colt. The two vent to the Woodland Friday night uid Perry says that Colt started to > lay something that looked like a gambling game , but he did not join , 16 was quite "done up , " he said , and tnd had gone Into a lounging room nnd there fallen asleep. Alnsworth Wins Two. Alnsworth , Neb. , Oct. 1. Special to The News : Alnsworth defeated the Sprlngvlew baseball team Sunday at Ainsworth | as follows : Sprlngylow 5 , Mnsworth 8. Batteries : Springvlew , ! arr and Clopton ; Alngworth , Sawyer and Adams. On Thursday Ainsworth won from Springvlew nt the Brown county fair ; nmo : Score : Alnsworth 12 , Spring- view 9. Batteries : Alnsworth , Saw yer and Adams ; Springvlew , Johnson , Carr nnd Clopton. Gregory High School Wins. . , . Gregory , S. D. , Oct. 1. Special to . The News : The Gregory high school baseball team defeated Fairfax high school team by a score of 15 to 1. This , game was the ilnnl of a series between Herrlck , Fairfax , Bonesteol nnd Gregory. By defeating Fairfax Gregory holds the undisputed high school championship of southern South . ' Dakota. The Gregory team challenge's any high school in South Dakota ' and northern Nebraska to a serins of baseball or basketball games. Old Formations Into Discard. Chicago , Oct. 1. Walter tl. Ecker- sail writes , concerning the new foot ball formations : The radical changes In the football lulus governing play during the sea son which opened olllclally today will In all probability have a serious effect on the attacks which have character- 1/ed the style of ground gaining plays in the past. The rules have been changed to such an extent that formations which were considered to be the strongest in a team's category of offense now must bo discarded and others which never were considered of much value must be worked up and perfected to the ground gaining strength of the old for mations. Under the old regime when an of fensive team needed one or two yards on a third down to make the necessary distance the full back generally was ( ailed upon to make a buck on or oIT the tackles , and with the half backs and quarter allowed to push or pull him the chances were he would make a first down. Coaches Depend on Tackle Play. The coaches depended mostly on the concentration of this attack to make the needed distance , and If the tackle and end on the attacking side of the line did their work , the play was good for the required distance , except pos- slbly when a team was inside of its opponent's ten yard line. The sec ondary defense then was pulled up closely behind the line and often re pulsed the attack. Many games have been lost through the foolhardy selection of plays by the quarter back or the player calling the signals , sending a player around the end or some other formation where the chances were against his making the required distance for a first down. On plays of this kind ami when dis tance Is needed , concentration of at- j' tack ' Is the keynote of success nnd the quarter always should be careful to ' give his teammates plenty of time to get set for the piny and also should bo sure that every member of the team lias the correct interpretation of the signal. Hard Work for Linemen. With the push and pull of the man with the ball eliminated more work than ' ever is going to fall on the ghoul dors of the linemen. The success of every play against an opposing line from tackle to tackle and a number which nro directed just outside of the tackles will depend on the linemen for their success or failure. In other words , the forwards must be taught to meet the charge on their opponents tsm and buck them in whatever direction the play is sent. In other years a lineman could hold his position nnd when the concen trated attack of three or tour of ills teammates hit him , the impetus was sure to gain some ground , but this season It Is certain the Impetus of one man , starting from a position not over five yards back of the line of scrimmage , cannot gain much against a teammate who Is charged by his op ponent. The success of line plunges this year is sure to center on the forwards getting the charge on their opponents nnd If the quarter back or the player running a team finds that it is impos sible to gain ground by this system asof attack , he Immediately should llnd other means of attack with more > ground gaining results. Strong Point of Eleven , As far as offensive play Is concern- * d , the bulk of attack this season Is sure to center on and off the tackles.r If a i team Is fortunate enough to have two good tackles , equally strong In , offensive and defensive play , such an eleven Is well fortified and reasonablj | PUI of success. , Ill I addition such a team must have a heady I center , ono who understands tin signals and the functions which ho Is to perform on every play. In other years the pivot man was sup posed to bo prollclent In passing the bal to the quarter when the latter wa dlrctly behind him. He also wnil supposed to bo accurate In his passing to the kicker whether the latter was punting or trying for n goal from the field. ! field.This This season , with the man who llrst receives the ball from the center al lowed to run anywhere through the line , the passing of the pivot and his understanding of the signals now Is essential to the success of the play. The center will be compelled to pass the ball to the quarter in his regular position , to one of the backs who might bo stationed off to ono side or some other angle , nnd to some player who may bo placed ton or fifteen yards back to make a forward pass. In addition there Is sure to bo n lot of short , hard passing In which n bad toss will mean the failure of the play. Quarter Back is Real Pivot , Already a great deal has been said about the quarter back and what posi tion he now will take on the offense , but the player who occupies this posi tion is going to be of Just as much importance under the new code , if not more so , than ho was under the old rules. The only qualification which the quarter now must have which was not so necessary under the old game la weight. It Is the opinion of a number of coaches that the quarter back tills season will bo used as a shifting Inter- ferer. In other words , lie will bo placed against a smashing half back In a position whore ho can turn the runner out or In , according to the di rection of the play. Others are of the opinion he will bo on a line with the three backs in a position where he can either interfere or run with the ball , while others be lieve he will be sent to ono side of the Held or the other to draw one of the defensive players out with him , and then a play will be sent off the weak ened defensive side. ) No matter in what position ho is used , his Importance to a team will not be lessoned one lota , and If any thing his judgment in the selection of plays and the opportunities which he now will have of inspiring his team mates to greater efforts will bo of more Importance than ever. Runner Must be Cornered. On the defense the quarter back will be called upon to perform the same functions as he did under the old legime. If anything , these duties will be of more importance because of the barring of the flying tackle and the , liberty of allowing an opposing team to run for twenty yards after the scrimmage line has been passed on a punt. If the quarter Is played as a defen sive full back ho will have to be dead ly In his tackling. He will have to be more careful to corner a njnner be tween himself and the side line , and \ vlcihe \ is sure there is no chance of the man with the ball getting away , then he can make his charge with enough speed to break a straight-arm and bring his man to the ground with out a flying tackle. The bulk of attack will be on and off the tackles and this attack Is sure to be featured by hard , smashing drives in which the half back is check ed as soon as possible and the man with the ball dashes in or outside , whichever is the best way. Twenty-round Go Is Booked. After an entire day of discussion , Interested parties and promoters of 'Kid" West of Omaha and Jack ( Twin ) Sullivan of O'Neill completed arrangements nnd signed up articles for a boxing contest between these two lighters. Eacli side puts up $200 as a side bet , which Is forfeited should either of the fighters fail to appear at the ringside at 9 o'clock Thursday night , Octbber 20 , the date set for the battle. The gate receipts are to be divided 60 percent for the winner and 10 for the loser. Sullivan , who Is said to weigh over 170 pounds , wUl forfeit his ? 200 de posit unless he can lower his weight to 1G2 pounds or less. Kid West , who now weighs about 148 pounds , will probably weigh about HO ponnds when he enters the ring. A feature of the evening's contest will be the appearance of George Ford , Patsey Magner or James Dougherty , who are to be asked to leferee the bout. According to the articles sign ed by Kid West , his supporters and the promoters of Jack Sullivan have agreed to make the fight twenty rounds. The ten round proposition was not favorable to Young Denney and other supporters of West , who believe the fight fans would rather witness a battle of longer duration. Arthur Ryan nnd Jake McKlnney are Sullivan promoters and declared that at least seventy-five light fans from O'Neill nlono will como to Nor folk to see the bout. Young Denney has declnieu no win train West and should the Omaha fighters so desire ho will go him n five-round fight for blood to give him first class training. West commenced his training Immediately after the ar- tides were signed up Friday afternoon by using the sledge hammer on the concrete crossings on Norfolk avenue. The skating rink has been secured for the place to pull the boxing con test off. Wires May Go Underground. Although no authoritative statement has been made It Is believed that the Nebraska Telephone company will be gin operations next spring to place all rntheir wires , In the business portion of the city , under ground. The city council recently gave the company orders , under the now oull- nance , to remove all their poles and i wires from the main streets and In J I compliance with this the telephone company asked that the order bi > ox- tended. Ono year's notice was then granted ami the company will prob < ably ! do the work before the time Urn ItCt'l lias expired , lu an Interview re cently M. J. Sanders , district man ngor of tlio telephone company , < k > - dined to discuss the matter , but would not deny that.the undergiound ser vice might bo Installed. Hosklns. Lee Ilulner spent Sunday at the Foster home. Gus Schroeder went to Sioux City Sunday to visit his sou , Clarence , who Is to be operated on the other side this week. Messrs. F. S. Bensor , August lloltin- cr , Robert Tomplln and M. Benedict , sr. , returned Monday from a trip to Wyoming , where they inspected a coal mine In which Hosklns people have recently become Interested. Otto Grubor nnd family returned on Monday from a Week's visit in Garrison risen , Nob. The bnkory which has been conduct ed by the Misses Schroeder nnd Fuesz has discontinued business , Monday bo- Ing the last day. Rev. Mr. Press of Wlnsldo was a Ilosklns visitor Monday. Miss Bonnie Reed of Wlnsldo nnd Mnmlo Mornn visited at the Schcmel homo Friday. Thirty horses wore sold hero nt public auction on Saturday. The revival meetings -which have boon hold the past few weeks by the Methodists of the community ended last Friday. A son was born Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Newman , residing nine miles north of town. Elsie Podoll of Wlnsido visited with Frances Schemel over Sunday. Rev. Mr. Aron and family spent Sunday In Hadar where they attend ed the mission festival given by the Lutherans. Gus Schrocdor began the excavat ing for his new residence this week. John Ahronschlldt attended the show In Norfolk Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rolirko and family are spending a week in Ilndar. Albert Aron departed Tuesday for New York , where ho has taken pas sage for Germany on a vessel leaving Saturday. Mr. Aron was accompanied as far as Omaha by his father , Rev. Mr. Aron. William Brueckner and little Nettle Behmer are on the sick list this week. William Krause , after being delayed - ed from work for several weeks on ac- eount of the bridge accident , Is , wo are glad to say , able to b < around again. The Misses Schultz attended the mission festival in Iladnr Sunday. Misses Stella and Lucetta Schultz , who are attending the Wayne nor mal , visited the home folks over Sun day. ' Four Yeggmen Get $3,200 , from Safe of Bank at Nora People Look On. Nelson , Neb. , Oct. 1. Awed by the guns of robbers the people of Nora , Nuckolls county , early today stood by and saw four men blow open the safe of the bank of that town and make off on foot with $3,200. It took three explosions - plosions to open the safe and the rob bers were seen in the bank before the first shot was fired but no effort was made to molest them. HAY LAND IS FIRE SWEPT. Flames South of Nollgh Do Serlus Damage to Crop. Neligh , Neb. , Oct. 1. Special to The News : For the first time in a number ol years has the hay land south of Neligh been swept by lire. Such was the : case yesterday afternoon , and the fire was still burning at a late hour last night. Parties driving over from Elgin re port that the fire started within a hun dred yards of where some hunters had passed but a few minutes previous , whether by accident or other causes Is | not known , but any way , when upon looking around and noticing that the grass behind them was in flames they Immediately hurried from the scene niu : have not up to this time made themselves known. The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. Nightengale on South Fifth street Tuesday afternoon. Dr. C. J. Verges has purchased the J. W. Bovee farm , consisting of 110 acres of land n half mile northwest of the city. ife The first meeting of the vear of the Woman's club will bo held with Mrs. J. H. Cole Monday afternoon at 2 30. The Edgewater baseball team will piny the Norfolk Juniors at the driving park Sunday afternoon at 2.30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tyler , mission i- ary from China , will lecture at the Second Congregational church tomor- low evening at 7:30. : Then1 will riO Sunday school at 9:43 : a. m. At the home of the bride's parents , Mr. and Mrs. J. Utteclit on East Madison : :111 ison avenue nt 5 o'clock Sunday will 11t occur the wedding of Miss Emma Ut teclit and Ed Phillips. Rev. John Witto of the St. Paul Lutheran church will perform the ceremony. The Norfolk baseball team goes tear Winner for a game with the Wlsnor team I Sunday afternoon. Manager Ras- ley's ! challenge to the Wlsner man ager i was immediately taken up after the Wlsner man could not make con nections with Tlldon. The challenge to the Tllden manager by the Norfolk team was turned down , the Tllden manager saying ho would not play Norfolk. Judge A. A. Welch held a short term of the district court at Madison Saturday day afternoon. In the Holt/man es tate , Mrs. Heltzman , who was some time ago appointed administrator of her husband's estate nnd who made application to complete a contract You can spoil your best 'J. culinary efforts by using stale , flat , spices. You want your ilisncs always to have cliar- aclcr Hie fresh snappy flavor I that pleases taste I c-a CANNON nn HD Tlic ( .iniily will note the illllcrencr. ! i Ik Ulcs , It's eciiiioinr to Iniy Ircsli , . l.ill-slrcnclli iiiiliiici ; , i < tfppcr , Klngcr. inu tnrtl , cinnamon -they last lonccr -co lutthcr , ' At Your Grocer's JOc. ( . ! --i.-i > or send tin .1 dime lor lull-size pack age nnil "Tone's Spicy Talks. " TONE BOOS. , DES MOINES. U. which her deceased husband had commenced - monced , before his death , was glvon permission , , to complete the contract according to the manner her husband had made It. luuI Rosh I Ha Shanah meant ) the New Year | In the Hebrew language. When the ( sun goes down on the evening of next Tuesday , October 4 , will end the old year of DC70 and the now year f > G71 will outer , to rolgn until next September , 22. This Is the Hebrew new year mill it will bo observed by many Norfolk citizens of that faith. Some will go to Omaha to attend ser vices. This year the Hebrew yoarr comes ono month earlier than usual , making It n leap year. Although but one , day Is given to celebrate the He brew now year , the day of atonement called "Yom Klppur" Is the most ob served day In the list of Hebrew holi days. ; The observance of this day commences on the evening of October 12. On October 13 there nro services in many of the temples. The after noon , ( services contain a special me morial service for the dead. The Nolln Is the concluding service and Is consid ered the holiest of the year. Aldrlch to Speak Here. The first political rally of theo - braska campaign will bo held In Nor folk next Wednesday night when C. H. Aldrlch ( , republican candidate for gov ernor of the state' , will speak at Iho Auditorium on the issues of the olec tion. tion.Mr. Mr. Aldrich is said to have fairly set wild a throng of Omaha people the other night In one of the most enthu siastic rallies held In the state metrop olis In twenty years. An Interesting address Is anticipated. IS "NOT GUILTY. " Gus Gerlock Gets Liberty at Dakota City. Dakota City , Nob. , Oct. 3. The jury in the Gus Gorlock murder case , after five minutes' deliberation , returned a verdict of not guilty. The judge Instructed the jury to either find the defendant guilty of manslaughter or acquit him. Gerlock shot and killed Joseph Leo. He pleaded self defense. D. H. Sul livan of Sioux City was his attorney. County Attorney McAllister appeared for the prosecution. Fairbanks duplicate scae nooks. Original and duplicate scale ticket it one writing , 50 cents each , $4,50 per dozen. Huso Publishing Co , Try a Daily News want-ad. uuct.s : Mngnzin > one with experience , but woult. con sider any applicant with good natural qualifications ; Blary $1.50 per day , quires the services ot a man In Nor folk to Ifik after expiring subscrip tions and In secure IIPW business by means of special methods usually ef fective ; position permanent ; preff * with commission option Address , with references , II. C. Peacock , ROOM 102 , Success Magazine Bldg. , New York. FRANK RE1STLE ENGRAVER AND ELECTROTYPE ! ? PM01t 1114 1420-24 LAWRtNCC DENVER COLO 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE DCCICNS COPYRIGHTS &c. Anyone ncndlng n i > k ( rh nnd i1p cnntlon niaj qulcklr urertnlii our opinion Ireu w.'ielhcr au lilTontlnn It lunhnlilr imtenlnti'n ( omninnlnv- llonii trlctlrotitUfMil ! > l. HANDBOOK on I'aienti lent Irco. Olilnl IHIPIICT furarrurmK patcnti. rntKiuf tnk-ti tlirouim .Munn \ Co. rocolT * tptelol nodewlilmut chsriio , luttio Scientific A hanilinmelr Illnntialfil w eklf. Ijiraeit clrt ruUtlun ( if * nr irlomldn lour mil. Tcrnu , 11 rent ! f nur montlif , f 1. Hold bjr nil , New York Orwell UtDee. OX V BU Wubtcgton , V , C.