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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1910)
THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-.TOURNAL , FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7 , 1010.
Aviators Seriously Injured and Ma
chines Completely Wrecked , I
Milan , Italy , Oct. 3. The Ural col-j
llHlon on record between aeroplanes
In midair occurred hero nt the avia
tion meet when tlio machines of Captain
tain Dk-kson. nn English army llyor ,
and a French aviator nnmcd Thomas
met In a head-on colllHlon while iipccd- J
lug through the air fifty feet above
tlio ground. Both machlneH were
dashed to tlio ground with great force
and tlio two aviators seriously Injnr-1
ed. Captain Dlekson was not expect
ed to live. The machlneH were completely
JOY SHOP'S BUBBLE BURSTS.
Bankruptcy Ends the Gayety at the
Now York , Oct. a. Cafe Boule
vard , 100 Second avenue , was thrown
Into bankruptcy. The Hungarian Restaurant -
taurant company , under which prosaic
name the famous resort for artificial
Joy and premeditated temperament
was Incorporated , owes a lot of money.
Judge Holt appointed Lindsay Russell
receiver. The liabilities were sot at
about $175.000 and the assets at * nero
than 150,000. Mr. Uussell Is privi
leged by the court to soften the sorrow
row of the suburban visitor by contin
uing to operate the place thirty days
Unless Mr. Russell proves a success
as a restaurant keeper never again
will gay bands of college youths sit
around Its tables and carol gayly , enjoying -
joying the belief that they were mak
ing a lasting Impression on all gay
New York. Not again will William
Travors Jerome , with his dashing band
of youthful admirers , swoon In with
a cheer and discuss their political pre
ferences for the enlightenment of all
who care to hear.
It was at the Boulevard that a son
of ex-Senator Clark of Montana made
o hit by standing on a table and pub
licly burning a now $20 certificate , by
way of showing how little ho cared for
The real quality of the devllishness
of the spirit of the patrons of the re
sort occurred one July night , nlno
years ago , when the women of an out-
of-town party , misled by the things
they had heard of the so-called "Bo-
hoinlanlam" of the place , lighted cig-
arets. The place was at once In an
uproar of protest. Scandalized pat
rons of the place charged on the ever
courteous manager , Henry Ilannauor ,
and told him what was being done.
Ho nearly fainted and called the po
Persons who came from a distance
to see the sights of Now York always
have made the whereabouts of the
Cafe Boulevard the subject of the llrst
questions to tholr New York friends.
BURNS IN A BIBLE BONFIRE.
St. Louis Woman Builds Fire of the
Scriptures and Dies as She Prays.
St. Louis , Mo. , Oct. 3. Kneeling In
the midst of a bonfire which she had
made from the leaves of the family
bible , Mamio McCarthy , a religious
enthusiast , slowly burned to death In
the rear of her residence , S522 Water
street , this afternoon , while she pray
ed. She was 19 years old. "I want
my sins forgiven by sacrifice , " she
said before she became unconscious.
Norfolk 18 , Nellgh 0.
Norfolk high school 18 , Nellgh high
Norfolk won the first football game
under the new 1910 rules Saturday
afternoon from Nellgh by a score of
IS to 0. Both teams were a trifle tan-
Bled on the new rules , hut Norfolk ,
after the first quarter , had the ball In
Nellgh's territory all the time. Ne
llgh played hard all through the game
and during the llrst quarter they In
troduced some clevp.r plays. After
four minutes of playing In the second
quarter Fred Sellery. the last Nellgh
fullback , punted , but McWhorter , one
of Norfolk's fast ones , caught It and
made a touchdown.
In the first quarter of the second
half the ball was held hard in Nellgh's
territory , with the Nellgh players
lighting desperately and trying every
trick of the game. Kellehei's punt to
the Nellgh goal was badly fumbled by
Nollgh. with Ben Wll'e ' making a second
end touchdown for Norfolk after a
rough mix-up. Fisher made the clean
goal kick , giving Norfolk two touch'
downs and two goal kicks.
In the second down McWhorter was
hurt , but was soon In the game after
getting n short rest. Two Is'ellgh play
ers \\ere bleeding badly from the
In the last quarter Fred Sellery ,
making a center plunge , Injured his
head when Kelleher endeavored to
stop him by turning his back to him ,
Sellery leaped Into the air , striking
the ground with his head. He was |
back in the game after some delay ,
but showed signs of being painfully
hurt. The last part of the last half
was desperately fought on both sides ,
Norfolk seeming fresh and very good |
on blocking the punts , which scored I
them their touchdowns. This block
ing Neligh could not solve. Kelleher
at 4-15 : made a touchdown , with Fish
er backing him for a goal kick , mak
ing the score 18 to 0.
Nellgh was highly praised by the i
coaches of the Norfolk team , but the
rooting of the home guards for theli
champions seemed to get on the No-
Ugh players' nerves. Fred Sollery
played n good game and his Injury
probably helped Norfolk make the
last touchdown. Jenkins at quarter
back was good air through the game
while the other players till showed
peed team work , but their fumbles
and Inability to solve Norfolk's block
Ing scored for Norfolk.
Ben Wllle , captain and loft half foi
Norfolk , featured all around , while
Parish , Kelleher , Fisher and Denton
were the favorites of the fans. Su
porlntendont Kemp of the Wayne
school was timekeeper and de
clared the Norfolk boys would have a
hard time defeating Wayne In their
The now rules give the players a ,
llfteon-mlnuto rest between the halves
and a three-minute rest between the
quarters. The teams change goals at
every quarter and half.
The line-up :
Wlltey ( captain ) left half
Fisher and McWhorter LT
Inglls and McWhorter LG
Oliver Powell left half
Fred Sollery fullback
Berry and Huxford LG
E. Graybel RT
William Graybol RE
Referee , Superintendent Charles
Mohrman of Nollgh ; umpire , George
Southward ; head linesman , Sam Er-
sklne ; timekeeper , Superintendent J.
II. Kemp of Wayne.
Little Boy Is Killed.
Butte , Neb. , Oct. 3. Special to The
News : A shotgun In the hands of a
12-year-old boy was the cause of the
sudden death of Johnnie Holetlng.
The lad was on a load of hay with the
gun in front of him when it slipped
from the hay , striking the reach of
the wagon In such a manner that the
gun was discharged , the load taking
effect in his stomach , killing him In
stantly. His mother Is a widow living
on a Klnkaid homestead across the
river In Holt county.
Scores of Football Games.
Crelghton , 5 ; Yankton , 0.
Nebraska , 66 ; Peru , 0.
Bellevue , 19 ; Amity , 0.
Omaha high school , 23 ; Nebraska
City , 3.
Iowa , 12 ; Mornlngslde , 0.
York high , 16 ; Aurora , 0.
DCS Molncs Baptist , 6 ; Drake , 5.
Rhode Island State , 5 ; Tufts , 0.
St. Louis , 22 ; Cape Glrardeau , 0.
Princeton , 18 ; Stevens , 0.
Pennsylvania , 29 ; Gettysburg , 0.
Navy , 16 ; St. John's , 0.
Rose Polytechnic Institute , 42 ; East-
urn Illinois normal , 0.
Kentucky State , 12 ; Marysville , 5.
Lafayette , 10 ; Ursinus , 0
Yale , 12 ; Syracuse. G.
University of Plttsburg , 3G ; Ohio
Northern , 0.
Williams , 29 ; Union , 0.
Dartmouth , 6 ; Massachusetts Agri
cultural college , 0.
Western Reserve , 15 ; Wooster , 0.
Ohio State. 62 ; Wlttenburg , 0.
Amherst , 0 ; Springfield Training
school , 0.
Harvard , 32 ; Bowdoin , 0.
Indiana State , 12 ; Do Pauw , 0.
Brown , 31 ; Norwich , 0.
'Cornell , 24 ; Rensselaer Polytechnic
Ames , 12 ; Coe , 0.
University of Tennessee , 0 ; Central
Wnshburn college , 27 ; College of
Emporla , 15.
Kansas State Agricultural c611ege
39 ; Haskell Indians , 0.
Kansas university , 11 ; Ottawa uni
versity , 0.
South Omaha high , 6 ; Ashland high
Minnesota , 17 ; South Dakota , 0.
Butler , 34 ; Georgetown ( Ky. ) , 0.
Oberlin , 0 ; Buchtel , 3.
Trinity , 20 ; Worcester Technical , 0
University of Cincinnati , 16 ; Tran
sylvanla , 0.
Illinois , 13 ; Mllllken , 0.
For Another Game.
Neligh , Neb. , Oct. 3. Special to
The News : According to the man
nger of the Giants' baselmll team
they did not receive a fair shake al
the hands of Bartley's Colts , and have
Issued another challenge for a gamete
to bo played on the Riverside park
grounds this week. There Is only
one dllllculty that Is now apparent
that will keep the two teams from
getting together , and that Is the ques
tlon of the umpire. Jenkins says If
ho Is allowed to act In that capacltj
the second time that he assures that
the Giants will win out , but from the
report given out by one of the local
papers In regard to his umpiring the
last game , when It stated "Jenkins
should have been killed on the spot. ' "
Is not very encouraging In his behalf.
! LAUGHS AT WIFE ; NEARLY DIES.
' Swallows Peach Stone When Asked
if He "Feels Like a Doughnut. "
I Logansport , Ind. , Sept. 30. "Do you
feel like a doughnut , " said Mrs. Char-
lie Miller to her husband , as she passed -
, ed him a plate of "sinkers" at the dinner -
Charlie Miller was eating a peach.
The Idea that he could feel like a
i doughnut struck his funny bone just
in time to start him eating and laughing -
ing at the same time. The peach
. stone slid Into his epiglottis and he
. I strangled until a physician was call-
The physician took1 Miller to his
office In an automobile and made him
cough up the peach stone by admin
istering red pepper , but for more than
an hour Miller's life was In danger.
GEORGE ADE LOST A NAME.
There'll be no Play Called "U. S. Min
ister Jackson. "
Now York , Oct. 3. It all depends
on the point of view. George Ade ,
i the humorist , feels that he has a
grievance against John B. Jackson ,
jnltcd States envoy extraordinary
ind minister plenipotentiary to Cuba.
The said John B. Jackson , etc. , etc. ,
s certain that ho Is justified In speak-
ng harshly to and of the comic opera
trust as embodied In the man from
n ( Ilium.
Anyway , the man from Morro wins ,
Because George Ado has announced
that the bright lights of some Broad
way theater will never blazon forth
the name of "United States Minister
Jackson. " The reason Is that United
States Minister Jackson objects.
When It was published that Mr. Ado
had delivered to Charles Frohman anew
now play for William II. Crane , call
ed "U. S- . Minister Jackson. " Mr.
lackson , minister to Cuba , wrote Mr.
Ade , admonishing the humorist
against the use of his name.
Feeling Just a little bit peevish
about It , . Mr. Ade said :
"I hereby take credit for rescuing
from the oblivion of Cuba to the Illus
trious glory of 'these hero United
States , ' United States Minister Jack
son. About a month ago I delivered
Mr. Frohman a now play for William
II. Crane , called 'U. S. Minister Jack
son. ' The scenes are laid in a South
tVmcrlcan republic , and Mr. Crane waste
to have been Minister Jnckson. The
newspapers no f-ooner printed the fact
than a real United States Minister
Jackson sprang Into existence. Ho Is
minister to Cuba and I have his letter
requesting me to kindly leave him In
Cuba and not put him on the stage ,
at least without consulting his par
ents. From what I have heard of
United States Minister Jackson ho has
been stealing my business Instead of
my stealing his. I think It was very
careless of him to go into the min
isterial business until I got through
playwrltlng. However , there Is noth
ing to do but let the government have
"So Mr. Crane's play , which will bo
ready for production In October , will
be called 'U. S. Minister Bedloe. ' "
Taft On the Issues.
New York , Oct. 3. President Taft
delivered what will probably be his
only public address of the present
campaign at the banquet of the na
tional republican league at the Hotel
Astor. The president's speech was
marked by an unusually conciliatory
tone toward the insurgent wing of the
party. He gave "all factions of the
party" due credit for their share in
helping to put through congress the
legislative program which the presi
dent took occasion to outline in some
The record of the past eighteen
months , he declared , was an earnest
of the desire of the party to fulfill its
platform promises am1 obligations , and
he promised that if the republican
majority In congress should be con
tinued at the coming elections , the
work thus far left undone would be
carried through to completion.
Upon the whole republican parly
the president bestowed the title of
Defines the Progressive.
Then he undertook to define just
what Is meant by "progressive. "
"A party of true progress Is not a
party of radicalism , " ho declared ,
amid cheers. "It Is not u party of
ullra-coiibervallsm , " he added , and
again was cheered.
"A progressive lepublican , " the
president went on , "is one who recog
nizes existing and concrete evils and
who Is In favor of practical and def
inite steps to eradicate them. "
Twice President Taft mentioned
Colonel Roosevelt by name In connec
tion with the campaign against cor
porate abuses and a third time by in
ference , when he referred to the New
Mr. Taft did not take an altogether
sanguine view of the benefits of the
direct primary , but he hoped that the
Idea could be turned to a useful and
permanent betterment of politics.
"But however effective these sug
gested changes may prove at first , "
he added , "I venture to say that no
great permanent good can come from
them , unless they are accompanied by
a change In the Individual voter and
his awakening to the necessity for
constant watchfulness and effort on
his part to prevent the old evils from
appearing In a new guise. "
No Politics In Commission.
President Taft announced that ho
had directed the tariff commission to
make no report of the work It has
accomplished up to this time , until
after the election. He took this step ,
ho declared , In order to lift the com
mission out of politics entirely. He
referred to his suggested future re
vision of the tariff schedule by sched
ule and declared that the Payne tariff
law is becoming generally to be recog
nized as a most creditable bill. The
president declared for n sweeping ex
tension of the clvjl service.
In outlining the future plans of his
administration the president placed
stress upon the proposed federal In
corporation law. He referred to the
Standard Oil and tobacco trust cases
pending In the United Stales supreme
court and declared that he did not
share the fears being somewhat freely
expressed that a decision adverse to
the corporations would greatly disturb
financial centers , halt geneial business
and bring on financial disaster.
The president ridiculed the asser
tion of the democrats that $300,000,000
would bo saved In national expendi
tures each year if that party were
placed In power. Ho asked for a more
definite statement of where the saving
was to bo effected and demanded to
know If It Is proposed by the demo
crats to cut off the pension list or do
away with the army and tin navy.
LET ONLY MOTHERS TEACH ?
A New York Woman Ridicules Professor
ser Holmes' Theory.
What do you know of love ?
Are you married ?
If so , how many children have you ?
From proposed questions for school
teachers by Professor Arthur Holmes
of the University of Pennslyvanla.
Now York , Sept. 23. The foregoing
questions were referred to Miss Grace
Strachan , president of the Intorbor-
ough association of women teachers.
"Did you read Professor Ball's re
marks on the suffrage agitation being
the result of hysteria ? " she Inquired.
"If Dr. Baff and the author of these
foolish remarks may be taken as Kpecl-
menu of the college professors of to
day , It Is about time wo stopped send
ing our girls to college. Consider
how silly this idea that all teachers
should bo mothers really Is. Professor
ser Holmes' remarks assume that all
mothers are good molhers , all wives
good wives and all unmarried teach
ers unfit for marriage !
"As a matter of fact , that a teach
er Is unmarried does not signify that
she would not make the best of wives.
It does not even establish that she
does not desire marriage. But It does
mean that she Is able to give her en
tire thought and care to the children
in school , with no possibility of di
vided Interests such as the care of a
family of her own might entail.
"Every successful leacher , man or
woman must have the mother spirit.
A teacher must care for the little
minds and bodies intrusted to her ex
actly as if they were her own. But
while I have many excellent teachers
under mo who are married woman , I
cannot say that they show any super
ior insight into the child mind. In
many years of teaching I never have
discovered a 'little boy slipping a love
note to a lltllo girl , ' but , " Miss
Strachan smiled broadly , "I think I
should be able to rise to the occasion
If It came about. "
"What would you do. "
. "That would depend a good deal on
the character of the note , " Miss
Strachan answered. "If It were of
the right sort I am not sure I should
Interfere In the course of true love at
all. But , you know , there Is very lit
tle of that sort of thing In the minds
of school children. It Is far more apt
to be put there by Just such people aa
"The little boys and girls In our
schools have one Idea besides their
studies. It Is to have fun not fun
according to grown up standards , but
innocent games In which boys and
girls mingle with no notion of sex
"I am the strongest kind of be
liever In co-education. Our mixed high
schools have a much better tone than
those in which the boys or girls are
segregated. Comradeship In studies
and games between boys and girls Is
the surest enemy of precocious senti
ment. In a few cases I have heard of
where there was a girls' school with
in a block or so of one given over to
boys , the children were forbidden to
speak to each other at recess. Im
mediately the wrong spirit developed.
But when children are properly dealt
with in the schools there are no prob
lems of love notes lo be met. "
SEEKS TO AUCTION CHILDREN.
Pastor Nearly Mobbed When He Puts
Offspring on the Block.
Pitlsburg , Pa. , Sept. 23. There was
near rioting at Clrcleville , Pa. , when
the Rev. Thomas G. Boord , paslor of
the Wylie Avenue Baptist church , of
Pittsburg , after advertising that he
would sell two of his live children to
the highest bidder made an effort
to auction the children off. The min
ister never got an opportunity to fin
ish the sale as 1,000 persons protested
and he was nearly mobbed.
Mailers were no beller when the
Rev. Mr. Boord appeared In his pul
pit in Pitlsburg , for he was subjecl-
ed lo many slurs Ihere from his con-
gregalion , many of whom would listen
lo no explanalion.
The following circular was passed
about Clrclevllle which Is the home
village of the Rev. Mr. Boord.
"Auction tonight. The undersigned
will sell at public auction his two chil
dren , as hereinafter described :
"One boy , 7 years old , fair complex
ion , weighs fortylflve pounds , strong
body and mind. Never has been to
school , but would make a competenl
newsboy and would be able lo earn
good wages In Ihree years. Would be
greal support to the buyer In less
than eight years.
"One girl , aged 10 years , dark com
plexion , weighs fifty-three pounds. Has
had four years' schooling. Was the
youngest pupil In her class. Can exe-
rule any household duties , such as
plain sewing and cooking , dish wash
ing , etc. For a child's nurse cannot be
excelled. Will be competent to keep
an ordinary house In six years time.
"Tho sale will take place at the cor
ner of Third and Main streels al 7:30 :
tonight. Terms and conditions of sale
and reasons for selling will be made
known before the sale begins. The
purchaser must be a good moral per
At the appointed time , the minister
appeared with the Iwo children and
made Iho explanalion Ihat he had five
children and was not able to support
them thai ho wanted to sell two In
order to keep the other three. Some
persons In the crowd became abusive
and Boord finally announced the post-
ponemenl of Iho aucllon.
Boord , who Is a prohlblllon candi
date for the state legislature , declared
that It had been but a joke on his
part , that ho had intended to illustrate
a certain point with the children as
examples , but the crowd look him seri
HOW IS THIS FOR RED TAPE ?
A German Widow Must Pay Because
Her Husband Was Killed.
Berlin , Oct. 1. Officialism and red
tape long have been made fun of In
discussing Germany , but the following
Instance Is a matter of record :
Last December 23 Doctor Koolpln , a
professor at the University of Bonn ,
was killed In a railway accident. The
provincial authorities now have sent
a claim to Frau Koolpln , his widow ,
demanding $2 spout at the time of the
accident for removing the blood stains
from the railway property. The au
thorities inform Frau Koelplu that If
she does not pay she will bo proceed
GIVE YOUR HAIR A REST.
A New Cure Is Belnfl Tried by New
New York , Oct. 1. Rest cure for
the hair Is being practiced by Amer
ican society women. It requires that
they give up their social engagements
for a week , but It rewards them with
lustrous , healthy hair In addition to
giving them n chance lo relax from
the strenuous rush of social calls.
Autumn Is the best time for Iho rest
curd , as the hair thins out and often
gives women much alarm. During the
cure vanity compels the women to re
main In hiding except to their most
intimate friends. Rats and hair struc
tures are discarded. The hair is per-
milled lo hang loose. There are no
curls. No hat Is worn and the sun Is
permitted to shine on the hair , giving
It a rich luster. It is brushed fre
quently and the hair Is secured In cells
rather limn In curls , bul as few plus
as possible are used lo hold Iho cells
POWDER PUFFS IN HATPINS.
A Mirror Also Is Included In the Orna
New York , Ocl. 1. Hatpins large
enough lo hold a girl's powder puff
are Ihe lalest novelty produced by
manufacturing Jewelers In Maiden
Lane. This is said lo be the grcalcst
hatpin season In the history of the
So huge are some of the now de
signs In Iheso pins lhal Iho ornament
al heads have hinged lids. When the
lid Is lifted the powder puff Is dis
closed. In addition the Inside surface
of the Hd Is a tiny mirror.
Some of the guards now made for
the dangerous point of the hatpin
match the heads of the pin. Other
guards are mode even larger and more
elaboralely ornamented than Iho
heads. The same guards may be used
interchangeably for many pins.
WILL OF "FREDDIE" GEBHARD.
Former New York Society Favorite
Died in Comparative Poverty.
New York , Oct. 1. The will of the
late "Freddie" Gebhard was Hied for
probate. The petition sets forth thai
Ihe one lime society favorite died
worth "less Ihan $10,000. "
The will makes no mention of Mrs.
Gebhard , who was Miss Marie Wilson
before their marriage. She was one
of the original "Florodora girls. " It
bequeaths the entire eslalo lo Mrs.
Mary Isabella Neilson , Mr. Geblmrd's
According to the will of Mrs. Fran
ces Victoria Sankey , widow of the late
singing evangelist , Ira B. Sankey ,
which was filed In Brooklyn today , her
Iwo sons are cul off from sharing In
Ihe property , "for the reason they al
ready have received more than their
share of their , father's estale. " The
eslale Is eslimaled at about $75,000.
Justice Gavegan in the supreme
court today ruled favorably on the ap
plication made by the three stepchil
dren of the lale George Crocker , Ihe
California millionaire , restraining his
executors from selling the Crocker
residence in this city lo carry oul Ihe
provisions of his will giving $1.500,000
lo Columbia university for research
Into the cause and cure of cancer ,
from which he was long a sufferer.
MRS. "I-SIT , " NOT MRS. "IS-IT. "
Adeline Genee Is Particular How Her
Name Is Pronounced.
New York. Sept. 27. Adeline Ge-
nee , the litlle dancer , who arrived on
Ihe sleamer Kronprinz Wilhelm ,
brought wllh her a new husband , a
determination to make this a fare
well tour and a pronounced hump of
sensitiveness regarding the pronuncia
tion of her new name. June 11 she
was married to F. S. W. Isitt , the
London sollcllor of the duke of New
castle , and when the ship news re
porters pronounced the " "
name "Is-lt ,
she correcled them with a small verb
"O-o-o-o , you dreadful Americans ! "
she said. "Why can you not pronounce -
nounce a name correctly ? It Is not
'Is-lt , ' nor anything so dreadful it is
'I-sIl , " and I wish you would remem
ber that. "
Mr. Isltl himself didn't seem to care
about the mispronunciation , but
smiled indulgently al his bride's an
ger. Their wedding was noticed by
royalty In proof of which the dancer
were a small breastpin senl by Queen
Alexandra , with her majesty's Initials
In diamonds ,
Genee said this lour of America will
be her lasl , and afler a few farewell
appearances In England she will re-
PARTS FROM LINA FOREVER.
"I'm Through With Her , " Chanler
Pledges His Family.
New York , Sept. 27. Robert. W.
Chanler through the Influence of his
sister , Mrs. Richard Aldrich , who has
been like a mother to him since Iho
death of Ihelr parenls , has promised
the Chanler family faithfully to have
nothing moro lo do with his second
wife , Mine. Lina Cavallerl. Further
more , Chanler has promised lhal If
Mine. Cavallorl comes over lo Now
York within a few days , or at any
future time , ho will nol go near her.
Mrs. Aldrich , after a long and pa-
Ihellc inlervlow wllh "Sheriff Bob , "
succeeded In convincing him that Cav
allerl had never been In love with
him , that she had looked upon his
financial standing very carefully be
fore the marriage and that she would
never have become his bride It ho
had not signed the ante-nuptial agree
ment by which ho gave her every
thing ho had. At the conclusion of
Itio Interview Chanler exclaimed :
"Well , 1 nm through with her ! 1
will never live with her again. She
can go her way. 1 have made u lor-
ilblo mistake. "
Members of the Chanlor family
were called In by Mrs. Aldrich to wit
ness this vow. When Ihoy heard II
they welcomed "Sheriff Bob" with
open arms. i
II. C. Saltier Is In Omaha.
E. HofTmeyer of Slanlon was hero.
A. Zorba of Ilorrlck was In Iho clly.
D. T. Hodson of Ma < llson was In Ihe
L. E. Hallstead of Albion was hereon
on business ,
W. K. Stilt of St. Charles was hereon
J. W. Williams of Mills county , la. ,
Is a guest al Ihe home of C. E. Hart
Miss Frieda Korth spent Sunday
with friends at Hosklns.
Roy Ramer of Omaha was In the
city visiting wllh friends.
August Llernmn of Oakdale was
here visiting with friends.
A. Buchholz and M. C. Fraser have
gone to Omaha on business.
Mrs. Ada Buckingham returned from
n visit with friends at Madison.
Fred IIucllo and family of Madison
were here visiting with friends.
Alice Anderson and Asnes Hypo of
Brlstow were vlsllors In Ihe clly.
Gcorgo J. EllerbiiHh and family of
Crelghton were visitors In the clly.
William Marlcll of Omaha is in Iho
clly visiting with the Charles Crocs-
Mrs. R. R. Lamb has gone to Coun
cil Bluffs , la. , where she will make her
future home ,
Mrs. B. J. Schoregge has gone to
St. Charles , Minn. , for a ten days' Visit
Charles Ahlman , William and Er
nest Kansch spent Sunday at Battle
Creek wllh friends.
Mrs. S. M. Rosenllml and children
have gone lo Sioux City , where they
will visit with friends.
Methodists of Norfolk are lo gnlher
at the Methodist parsonage at 8
o'clock this evening to give a recep
tion to Rev. and Mrs J. W. Kirkpat-
rick. Invitalions are extended to ev
eryone to be present.
George Grainger , who went west
some time ago to purchase a meal
market , has returned lo Norfolk and
icsumed his dulies In Ihe Fair store
meat market. Mr. Grainger says Nor
folk Is good enough for him.
Constable A. W. Finkhousc has tak
en the oath and been sworn in as spe
cial policeman to guard the properly j
of Knlz-Craig company. The company
will probably put on an additional
watchman to lake Ihe night shift.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed hans and children
have gone to Valentine , from which
place they will drive to Wood Lake ,
where they will enjoy a month's camp
ing , fishing and hunting. Harry Hart
ford will join the party In a few days.
Sheriff C. S. Smith of Madison re
moved Henry Hagerdorn from the
Junction to Ihe state hospilal Satur
day evening. Hagcrdoru's uncle , John
II. Peterson of Trcynor , la. , accompa
nied the sheriff to the hospital , where
Hagerdorn was made comfortable.
J. W. Porter of Pierce , a son of J. A.
Porter of Norfolk and himself a former - !
mer Norfolk citizen has come Into j
possession of Ihe former C. B. Durland
residence properly on Norlh Nlnlh
street , through a trade wllh II. C.
Kllse of Pierce , Ihe owner , and will I
move lo Norfolk wllhin Ihe next week j
to make this his home. Mr. Porler Is
agenl for a remedy company and will
make Norfolk his. headquarlers. He
ran for Ihe nomination for sheriff of
Pierce county last yo-ir. He was for
merly employed In the C. S. Hayes
sloro here. |
George Walerbury , for a number of
months employed at the Pearson liv
ery stable , died at his home on North
Fifth slreet from heart failure at 9
o'clock Sunday night Mr. Waterbury ,
had been suffering from stomach trou
ble for the past two weeks and Sunday
morning had sufficiently recovered to
enjoy a walk around the city. He retired - '
tired and at 9 o'clock asked for re-
freshmenls. When about to parlake
of Ihem , however , he tell back on his
bed dead. He leaves a wife and one
daughter , who have been managing
the Union Pacific restaurant. Funeral
services will take phire from the fam
ily homo Tuesday.
Samuel Hoyi or GUI Jon , formerly of
Norfolk , Is In tow u this week , circulat
ing a petition for the formation of a
new party , whoso creed is to bo the
elimination of the lower house of con
gress. The petition , to which ho Is securing -
curing signatures , Is addressed to Ihe
president , senate and congress , and
reads as follows : "We , Iho under
signed cllizens of Iho United States ,
petlllon your honorable body lo abolish -
ish Ihe lower house of congress. As
now constituted we have n one-man
government , as Instanced by the supreme
premo courl knocking out the great
income tax measure by a changed vote
by one of Us members. Wo believe
the senate competent , endorsed by the |
president , to pass all laws sufficient to ,
govern this American republic and
would bo more efficient and would bo
passed with much loss friction. Wo
favor their election by a direct vote of
Ihe people ; lhal Iholr terms bo six
years ; to meet biennially ; salaries
same as now , to bo earned and drawn
only years of session. Seems to us as
constituted now the lower house of
congress' duty Is only to Introduce
bills ; 21,940 Introduced last session ;
salaries with perquisites amounting lo
over Ihreo million dollars annually.
This amount Is neceFsary to save as
the expense of this republic Is running
mountains high over a billion dollars
annually and still growing. Wo In
vite and urge all parties to unite with
us In accomplishing those much do-
sired reforms and trust In God , the
president and the senate to enact laws
Just to all. "
Mrs. R. 0. Rohrke , who has been
here visiting with friends , linn return
ed to her home at Hosklns ,
Emory Phillips , who has been here
visiting with his parents , Mr. and Mrs.
A. Phillips , has returned to his homo
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Drlscoll of Spoil-
cor and F. J. Drlscoll of 81. Charles ,
S. D. , were visitors In the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wlchman hnvo
returned from tholr week's trip In va
rious cities In Nebraska am ) Iowa.
Asa K. Leonard. Phil McNeoly ,
George Davis and Jake Hchlvoly were
rooters for the Norfolk team at Wlsnor
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Paso walk hnvo
gone lo Chicago and Waleitown , WIs. ,
whore they will spend two weeks with
S. G. Dean , who wont to the O. A. R.
iciinlon al Atlantic City with S. II.
Grant , and who visited at Philadelphia ,
Now York , Buffalo , Niagara Falls and
other points , returned homo last night ,
accompanied by Mrs. Dean's sister ,
Mrs. W. II. Hlpsley , and her daughter ,
from Canton , 111. , who will make a
visit In Norfolk.
Ball Zumbrunn died nt Badlson.
A regular meeting or Masonic ledge
No. 55 will be held at 8 o'clock Tues
A whip valued at $2 was stolen from
Ihe buggy of Constable John F. Flynn
Fred Thompson has accepted a po
sition In Iho grocery department In
the Bee lllvo store.
Miss Elsie Mnrquardt , who recently
relumed from Denver , has accopled a
position at the A. L. Kllllan sloro.
Mrs. A. Buchholz , who has been
qullo 111 , will be taken to Omaha this
week , where she will undergo an op
eration , j
The evangelistic meetings continue
at the Church of Christ. The subject
of Evangelist Wright for tonight will
be "The Unanswered Question , and
Why ? "
The Aldrich political address at the
Auditorium Wednesday night will ho
an unusually interesting one , accord
ing lo County Commltteeman Burt
Mnpcs , who has Just returned from
A stranger in tlio city who was at
tending the Barrett household goods
sale on Norfolk avenue and Fourth
street Saturday afternoon purclmsea a
bed spring and other articles which
he loft near Ihe Bnllowog shoo store.
Ho left for a few moments and found
lhal his purchases bad been stolen.
Wlsner defeated the Norfolk team
at Wlsner Sunday by a score of 6 to 2.
The ninny errors and loose playing on
the part of the Norfolk learn lost that
aggregation the game Wlsner made
four runs In the sixth inning on these
bad errors , although Bovce did not
give out any hits. The heavy wind
and dust also aided in an uninterest
Wayne Herald : The Bible Circle ,
assisted by some of the ladies of the
Methodist church , gave a farewell re
ception to Rev. and Mrs. Klrkpatrlck
at the home of Mrs. C. O. Fisher on
Monday evening. A short program was
rendered and Mr. and Mrs. Klrkpat-
rick were presented with a beautiful
cul glass dish. Refreshments were
served and various games participated
In by the large crowd present , and the
evening was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirkpatrlck have made
many warm friends in Wayne during
Ihelr residence here , and Ihe best
wishes of all will accompany Ihem lo
Ihelr new home In Norfolk.
Mrs. A. C. Zehner. Ihe loclnrcr on
popular reform subjects who lectured
to a large audience nt the Auditorium
in this cily lasl Friday evening under
Ihe auspices of Ihe W. C. T. U. and
whose lalk on "County Option" has
caused much Interesting discussion on
Ihat subject among Norfolk people ,
has gone to Mitchell , S. D. , where she
will lecture probably on the same sub
ject under the auspices of the W. C.
T. U. in thai cily. Mrs. Zehnor is the
daughter of a southern minister. She
is a modest woman of good address
and glfled as a speaker. She has re-
received high compliments from some
of the most noted altorneys and min
isters In the country , who ueclaro she
Is easily one of the most brilliant lec
turers on the American platform at
this time. Mrs. Zehrer'p home Is In
Dallas , Tex. During her lecture hero
she declared that tne people have
come to Iho awakening slage when
Ihey have found oul how to lake care
of themselves. The party shall not
rule , she said , but the vote of the people
ple will elect the man besl filled for
Iho responsible position.
By virtue of execution directed to
me from the clerk of the distrlcl court
of Madison county , Neb. , on a judg
ment obtained before C. F. Elsely ,
justice of the peace In and for Nor
folk precinct of Madison county , Nob. ,
on the 29lh day of September. 1908 ,
and transcrlpled lo the district court
of Madison county , Neb. , on Iho 1st
day of Oclobor , 1908 , in favor of
Norlhorn Cooperage company as plain-
lifts , and againsl Norfolk Plcklo and
Vinegar company , ns flefondanls , for
the sum of two hundred dollars , and
costs taxed at $3.65 and accruing
costs , I have levied upon the follow
ing property taken ns the property
of said defendants , to salisfy said
judgment , to-wll : Lot five (5) ( ) , Dur-
land's suburban lots to Norfolk , Neb ,
And will offer the same for sale to
Ihe highest bidder , for cash In hand ,
on the 9th day of November , A. D. ,
1910 , In front of the cast door of the
courthouse In Madison. Nob. , Ihat beIng -
Ing Iho building wherein Iho last term
of court was hold , at the hour of 1
o'clock p. in. of said day. when and
whore duo attendance will bo given
by the undersigned.
Dated Oclober 1 , 1910 , .
C. S. Smith ,
Sheriff of said County.
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