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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1910)
.THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL , FRIDAY , OCTQBKR 7 , 1910.
Englcman'a View of It.
Norfolk , Nob. , Oct.I. . Keillor News :
I liiivo bouti reading the letter of Mr.
Aldrloh in reply to Mr. Motcalfo , and ,
lllio Mr. Aldrlcli , I liiivo no nso for
JJnhlmanlsm , and I believe Ihla to bo
Iliu Huntlinent of thousands of domo-
crntR In Nebraska. And while I am
o | > I > o.Hi'il to Dnhlmunlsm , I am alHo
opposed to prohibition on principle ,
and fufiller for Uio reiiHon that It has
lirove an nliHolutn failure where It IIIIH
boon tried. It confiscates thousands
of dollars worth of property , which
IH practically useloHS for any other
jturporio. It creates a system of spies
who make merchandlHe of their oath ,
mid their appetite grown by what they
I'eed upon. The present liquor laws
of Nebraska are about the best t'tat
could bo devised , and all It needs IB
1o enforce them. If the present law
cannot be enforced , then you cannot
hope to enforce a prohibition law. If
wo would bo honest with ourselves
wo might prollt by the experiences ot
the past and ask ourselves the ques
I Ion , "lias prohibition been a success
in states where It has been tried1
juid the answer is most emphatically ,
"No. " Many prohibition people liken
the prohibition question to the slavery
question and they hope that by coir
tinned agitation to dually succeed It :
wiping out the liquor tralllc , but Ii
this they are mistaken for all huinnr
nature revolts at shuery and humai
bondage , while thinking men look
upon the taking of n glass of beer as
entirely Innocent. Mankind believes
In temperance , but not In prohibition
Christ did not attempt by force to con
trol man's appetite , and man 1ms fall-
od wherever he has tried It. 1 think
It was unfortunate that Shallonbergor
was defeated , but all the same I want
to predict that no matter who Is elect-
fU this fall , wo shall find that prohibi
tion Is n plant that will never bloom
in Nebraska. Respectfully ,
J. 0. Engolniun.
Car Foil on Chest.
I'lorce , Xob. , Oct. 0. Special to The
News : Dr. L. II. Pheasant of Pierce
was killed In an automobile accident
sit ' 1:30 : o'clpck yesterday afternoon
six miles north of Pierce.
Ho had di < von down a fairly steep
lilll and had crossed the culvert. As
lie started : LI ascend on the other side ,
ho evident' . ) tried to turn to one side
to avoid a had place In the road , the
wheels on one side mounting a sharp
embankment and on the other drop
ping Into a washout in the road.
Tracks show that the car skidded
for about three rods further and then
Turned over an embankment four feet
high. 11 r. Pheasant was pinned under
llio car , which was lying across his
chest. Death must have been inslan-
Imieous. It was believed the base of
ii\o brain had been fractured , as blood
was flowing from the nose.
The dead physician still held a cigar
in his mouth , Indicating that ho did
not oven gasp after being struck.
Dr. Pheasant was found by Mr.
Krai like , who drove up behind with
a teiiin. Krahnko got Mr. Cooper , a
neighbor , to help lift the car off and
I'ouuc' the dead man underneath.
In the meantime Mr. Cooper tele
phoned in and Dr. Frank Sailer went
out to the scene of accident , but found
the man dead. Cooper and llr. Sailer
brought the body lo town and tool : It
to the local undertaking rooms.
A Son Three Days Old.
Dr. Pheasant was a son-in-law of
'ihomas Chllvers , having been mar
ked four years ago. lie Is survived
Vy Mrs. Pheasant and a baby boy ,
three days old.
Dr. Pheasant has lived In Pierce
about seven years. Since ho resided
here , he has gone to Paris once to
take a post-graduate course In medi
IIo was about 32 years old and had
been practicing for about live years.
Ho was well educated and a success
ful practitioner. Ills father , S. G.
Pheasant , postmoster of Osceola , Neb. ,
has been notified.
Dr. Pheasant was a member of Nor
folk lodge , No. Gf > 3 , Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks. About flvo
years ago he lived in Norfolk for a
short tirio , inter returning to Pierce
to resume his practice there.
Ate 250 Watermelons.
Uumphioy , Neb. , Oct.1. . The an
nual watermelon party given by Miss
Noni Condon was held in the Condon
: mrk Saturday afternoon. The park
was open from 4 to G o'clock and in
the meantime over 200 melons were
consumed. About 250 guests were
Boy Aged 12 Stele Wheel.
Twelve-year-old Li.o Cornell , son ot
Mrs. Fred Cornell of South Fifth
street , who was arrujled late Satur
day night when be returned from
church with his motner , by Constable
John F. Flynn , for stealing from be
neath the stairs of the Nebraska Tele
phone ollice a bicycle belonging to
Dwlght Sprecher , son of G. T. Sprech-
er , declares he took the bicycle be
cause ho believed It to bo the one
which was stolen from his brother
some time ago. He admitted , however -
over , having sold It for ? 1.50 soon af
ter taking it.
The bicycle , which Is valued at about
$10 , was left by young Sprecher near
his father's ofllco on his way to school
early last week. When he returned
the blcyi lo was missing. Constable
Flynn traced the theft to young Cor
nell , who admitted at once * to having
The boy's father gave bonds Satur
day night and a trial was hold at 9
o'clock Monday morning.
Leo Cornell was fined the costs of
the prosecution against him , amount
ing to ? 5.jO. in Justice Eiseloy's court
Monday morning. Hu admitted taking
the wheel , but Insisted that ho bo-
lloved it to bo the property of his
News want ads for results.
HASKELL CASE MOVES FAST- .
ury Secured to Try Oklahoma Gover
nor for Defrauding U. S.
McAlestor , Okla. , Sept. 27. Quick
ictlon attended the opening of the
rial of Charles N. llaskell , governor
> f Oklahoma and others In the Muskogee -
gee town lot cases here. Within a
i > w hours n jury was secured and the
government announced Its readiness
S. 11. Hush of Omaha , special assls-
ant lo the attorney general , and Dis-
.rlcl Attorney William Gregg will
nako the opening Htatcmcnl. The
barges against Albert H. English and
l'U. . Severs , both of Muskogee , who
ivoro Indicted jointly with llaskell.
were nolle pressed , the government
contending they will bo tried under
[ mother indictment.
Under the federal Indictment to bo
tried Immediately , IlnsKoll , U. W. T.
Hutchlns , an attorney , and Clarence
\V. Turner and Walter U. Fnton are
charged with conspiracy to defraud
the government In the sale In 1002 , of
about GOO town lot sites In Muskogee.
The Safe and Easy Way Is the Best
To do housework thoroughly takes
lime and strenglh , but there's no need
of using more of either than Is actu
ally required. Save a little of both.
Half an hour saved hero and there
makes a big difference at the end of
the day. Throw away all your old
fashioni-d cleaning compounds that
( ontaln caustics , acids , alkali sand
grit. Use Old Dutch Cleanser for all
the things for which you formerly used
scouring bricks , washing powders and
scouring soaps. You Know what these
things are the cleaning , scrubbing ,
scouring and polishing you usually
dread. Try Old Dutch Cleanser. See
how it digs down and brings forth a
spotlessly clean Bin-face with half the
work you ordinarily put into cleaning.
Then you'll know why Old Dutch
Cleanser is the favorite , , with millions
AFTER PRODUCE TRUST.
Kansas City Commission Men Are
Fined , Then Fine is Suspended.
Kansas City , Mo. , Oct. ! . Half an
hour after Judge E. 13. Portcrilcld had
dissolved the Kansas City Produce
exchange and fined three of Its mem
bers' an amount of $8,500 yesterday
the court set aside both the order
and the lines.
When the first court action was
taken none of the defendants to the
suit had a legal representative n
court. Within a few minutes after
ludgo Porterllold had fixed the penal
ties however , W. II. Cowherd , attor
ney for the exchange , appeared and
made strenuous protest against the
actions thai have been laken. Ho
said he did nol understand Ihe time
for the hearing of the case had been
set for yesterday. Judge PorterfieM
then set llio cases for hearing Ibis
morning. II is understood the com
panies will ask Judge Porterfleld to
appoint a commission to take evidence
in the cases and substitute a recom
mendation to the court.
Fines assessed were : The Armour
acking company , $7,500 ; W. L
Grush Commission company , ? 500 , and
Hurst Produce and Commission com
pany , $500.
Had the court desired it might have
ordered the Armour company to cease
doing business in this slale. For
years llio custom has been for the
exchange to meet dally at a loca
hotel and fix prices on foodstuffs. A
few months ago nine members of the
organizations were indicled , charged
with operating a trust. La'ter Prose
culor Conkling made a civil case oi
Mrs. George Mather Hurt.
Mrs. George Mallier is suffering
from painful injuries lo her head
shoulder and thigh as the result o
being thrown from the carriage in
which she was driving lo church at 4
o'clock Sunday afternoon. The horse
attached to the carriage ran away
when becoming frightened at the noise
made by a steam engine and grading
outfit being brought here fiom Battle
Mrs. Mather bad Just reached the
corner of Ninth street and Hayes uv
eiuie , and , being awa'-o of the comiiif ,
of Ihe engine , turned into the yard o
G. A. Kuhl. The horsu became unman
ageable and ran Into the street \\hor
the carriage turned over on its side
throwing Mrs. Mather onto the ban
ground. The carriage was badly dam
aged. Mrs. Mather was picked up un
conscious and taken into the Burrow
residence , where two physicians look
ed after her Injunes and pronounced
them not serious. No bones were
These in charge of the grading oul
fit had taken precautions and had sen
a man in advance of tno outfit to wan
people driving horses to bo on the !
Former Dnkotan Killed.
Sioux City , la. , Oct. 4. Don E. John
son , who lost his life in the Los An
geles Times horror , was well known to
the printing fraternity of northweslen
Iowa and South Dakota. IIo was bon
iu Cherokee , la. , where , until the earl >
80s , his father , Ell Johnson , was edlto
and publisher of Iho Cherokee Enter
prise. With the settlement of Hyde
county , South Dakota , EH Johnson dis
posed of his Cherokee newspaper , and
taking his family with him , located a
Hlghmore , where ho established the
Ilighmoro Herald. Upon reaching
manhood the son , Don , wont to Pierre
lo follow his Irado ns a printer. Ills
attracllvo personality and convincing
manner soon won him a place In the
councils of the populist-democratic
party , and aided him In securing a per
tion of the state printing conlract in
1S9G. Later ho was employed for
some months in the composing room
of the Sioux Falls Press , and at a
still later date was for a short time
a linotype operator on the Sioux Cty
TO DECIDE LORIMER POINT.
Committee to Determine Whether
Broderlck Shall Testify Now.
Chicago , Oct. 4. The Lorlmer In-
vesllgallng committee- was expected to
decide when It convened today wheth
er the testimony of state Senator John
Broderlck shall bo heard now or given
before Ihe committee after his trial
In Sangamon county where ho Is un
der Indlclment for bribery.
Broderlck faces a charge of having
bribed stale Senator D. W. Iloltslnw
of luka lo vole for Sonalor William
Larimer and with having paid hm
$2,500 for so doing. Ills testimony on
10 alleged transaction Is wanted be-
ere the senatorial committee. His
ourisol , Attorney Thomas Dawson ,
old the senators yesterday that Uro-
crick was willing to tesllfy but that
Is counsel objected to cross-cxamlna-
Ion on specific details of what passed
otween himself and Hollslaw for fear
t might prejudice his defense. Chair-
.inn . Burrows declined to limit cross-
\amination and Broderlck was with-
rawn subject to a definite declson to-
Minority Leader Lee O'Noll Browne
t Is understood , is to report before
he committee- and the Brodorlck rui
ng may bo extended to him should ho
nako a similar plea.
. 'W. Wasson , one of the managers
of the Norfolk Oil and Chemical com-
mny , and Miss Jess Jaiisen , who has
been employed as trimmer in the Bar-
ott millinery store- were married nl
Wayne Monday morning. Mr. and
Mrs. Smith and Mr. ami Mrs. Neal ac
companied the wedding party to
Wayne to be present for the ceremony
Mr. Wasson has lived in Norfolk but t
short time , bul in thnt lime has won
the esteem of those business men will
whom he has been associated. Miss
fanseii is popular among a large cir
cle of Norfolk friends.
In the presence of forty friends ant
relatives at 5 o'clock Sunday after
noon , at the homo of the bride's pat
ents , Mr. and Mrs. John Ultecht , 01
Easl Madison avenue. Ilev. John Wltte
of Ihe St. Paul Lutheran church pro
nounced llio words which bound ii
Wedlock Edward Phillips and Miss
Emma Ulteclit. The young couple
after a wedding trip , will return to
make their home in this city. Mr
Phillips is the eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Phillips.
After the morning services at the
Christ Lutheran church on South Fiftl
street at 11:30 : Sunday morning oc
curred the wedding of Herman Voccks
and Miss Ella Kollnth. . Rev. J. P
Mueller pronounced Uio words whlcl
bound Ihe young couple Iu wedlock
Herman Voecks Is Ihe son of a prom
Inent Pierce county farmer. Miss Ella
Kollath Is Iho daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. August Kollath , prominent farm
crs living five miles uast of this city
The young couple will malu. their future
turo home in Pierce county.
Leo 13. Rainer of Omaha and Miss
Lilllh Foster of Iloskins were unltec
in marriage by Rev. J. W. Klrkpatrlcl
al Ihe home of Iho bride's parenls in
Hoskins Sunday at 4 o'clock p. in
Only members of the two immediate
families were present The groom Is
the son of F. U , Rainer , a proniiiien
leather and shoe manufacturer o
Omaha. The bride is Ihe daughter o
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Fosler of Hoskins
The young couple will make thoi
home in Omaha , where Mr. Rainer i
in business with his father.
West Point , Neb. , Oct. 4. Specia
to The News : Cards are out nnnounc
ing the approaching marriage of Mis
Olive Thacker Baker and Harry
George Kelley at St. Mary's Congre
gatlonal church , Omaha , October 11
The bride is the daughter of J. L
Baker of Omaha , a former West Poin
business man , and also a native o
West Point , Neb. , Oct. 4. Specia
to The News : The marriage of Dr
Louis G. Horton , up to within a shor
time ago one of Iho leading deiillsl
of Wesl Point , to Miss Frances Marl
Jorman took place at the residence
of the bride's parents , County Judge
Dewald performing the nuptial cere
mony. The groom is now practicing
dentistry In Omaha , and the bride is
Ihe oldesl daughter of Joseph Jerman ,
loriner mayor of West Point , and the
head of Iho firm of Ihe JermanBan -
mann company doparlmont store mer
chants of the city. On their return
homo from a bridal trip lo the Pa
cific coast , Ihe young couple will bo
nl home to Ihelr friends in Omaha.
Wesl Point , Neb. , Oct. 4. Special
to The News : News has just reach
ed the city of the marriage at Bill-
Ings. Mont. , of Noah W. Thlolo of
West Point and Miss Josephine Coul
ter. Mr. Thlelo Is the only son of
Julius Thlelo of West Point , a promi
nent capitalist and land owner , and
the bride is a most popular young
woman of Billings. Mr. Thielo Is n
civil engineer in the employ of the
Billings Sugar company.
West Point Dahlman Club.
West Point , Nob. , Oct. 4. Special 1
to The News : A Dahlman club has
boon organized at West Point with ,
J. F , Kaup as president , O. II. Zacok
secretary and 13. M. Von Soggern as
treasurer. The membership consists
of 300 voters , each of whom , regard
less of party afilllatlons , has pledged 1
himself lo vote for Dahlman. When
It is considered that West Point is
a republican city , polling a little over
450 votes , and usually rolling up a
republican majority of 150 , It can very
readily be understood that the move
ment In favor of Mayor Jim Is very
strong. It Is confidently predicted by
his friends that Cumlng county will
go 1.000 majority for the Omaha can
Nellgh for Legislature.
West Point. Nob. , Oct. I. Special
to The News : W. T. S. Nollgh of Ihls
city will bo a candidate on the re
publican ticket for representative from
the Fifteenth ( lloat ) district. The dis-
rlcl comprises Cumlng. Thurslon and
Dakota counties. Mr. Nollgh was not
candidate at the primaries , not hav-
ng filed , but a number of his friends
nserted his name on the ballol , Ihere-
> y nominating him. Al the urgent so-
( citation of his friends ho has con
sented to let his name stand. Ho
s the eldest son of the late John D.
\ellgh , the founder and father of the
Ity of West Point , and is a man of
iffalrs , of a pronounced practical char-
icter and has demonstrated his ability
very strongly in shaping the municipal
iffalrs of this , the city'of his birth ,
rhe district , normally , Is republican
jy a small majority , therefore his
friends consider his chances for elec
tion very good. His democratic op
ponent is Felix L. Gallagher of Rosalie
alie , formerly deputy sheriff of Cum
Republican Executive Official Makes
Appeal for Funds.
Lincoln , Oct. 4. At the conclusion
of tin.1 republican state committee
mooting last night Chairman Husenet-
lor made a vigorous appeal for funds.
After telling of the work the commit
tee was doing he said in substance :
"Our only available funds so far
have come from the few candidates at
the state house. These who com
posed the majority of our convention
mid placed a county option plank In
the plalform have neglected so far to
contribute any part of the expense
money with which to prosecute the
"You realize this campaign has boon
particularly heavy and difficult on ac-
counl of a large number of voters hav
ing been alienated by llio adoption of
the county option plank and It' has
increased our expenses in the prose
cution of the campaign. "
VACCINATION KILLS BOY.
James Little Rubs Off His Scab and
Springfield. Mass. , Oct. 4. Compul
sory vaccination is hold to have caused
the death of James Liltle , 5 years old ,
of lockjaw. The boy was vaccinated
three weeks ago to comply with the
law which makes vaccination n pre
requisite for admission to the public
The irritation resulting from the
vaccination prompted Ihe child lo rub
or scratch Ihe wound , which became
infected with tetanus germs. Pro
nounced symptoms of lockjaw appear
ed and though the boy was promptly
taken to the Springfield hospital and
given anti-toxin treatment , ho died af
ter forty-eight hours' agony.
Says Line Comes Here.
Omaha World-Herald : That the di
rectors of the Nebraska Transporta
tion company , with offices in the
Ranige building , have decided to build
two electric lines from Omaha , is
staled by C. W. Baker , manager of
One of these lines is to run to Sioux
City , ninety-six miles , through Ne
The other line has Norfolk for Us
objective point , and the distance Is
also ninety-six miles.
The company will build a double
track from Omaha us far as Elk City ,
twenty miles out. There the Norfolk
line will branch off lo Hie northwest
and the Sioux City line to the north ,
each having a single track.
Temporary arrangements have been
made , Mr. Baker soys , and construe-
tlon will begin as soon as arrange
ments can bo completed.
Survey of the route between Om
aha and Fremont is finished and right-
of-way secured. The line sturls In
Omaha at Elmwood park , where 11 Isle
lo connect with the Omaha system.
Further details of the project and
its financing , Mr. Baiter says , ho is not
ready to make public beyond that an
engineer party is in the field and will !
run the lines between Elk City and
Norfolk and Elk City and Sioux Cily.
Live Stock Rate Hearing.
Kansas City , Oct. 4. When the rail
road rate hearing in which live stock
men are protesting against an increase
in transportation charges between
points on ti.o Missouri and Mississippi I
rivers were resumed before A. S. Hill-
yer , special examiner of the interstate
commerce commission here today , the
evidence of the Chicago , Burlington i
and Qulney and llio Chicago , Rock
Island and Pacific railroads was intro
duced. Attorneys representing the
National Live Stock association were
prepared lo introduce rebuttal evi
dence. The hearing probably will end
The Colonel Gives Out Schedule for
His Trip , Starting Wednesday.
Oyster Hay , Oct. ! . Ex-President
Roosevelt will go to Freeport , L. L ,
this afternoon to speak to the Southern -
ern Now York firemen's associallon
and lo his office in Now York Wednes-
day and then his southern trip begins.
On his return from the south ho is lo
slarl on a campaign tour of the state
which will keep him busy until olec-
tlon day excopl while ho Is on his trip
to New England Into this month and 1
his Iowa trip early In November ,
A detailed itinerary of his south-
ern trip was given out today. IIo will 1
occupy a private car which , during
most of the journey , is to bo attached
to regular trains. Leaving Now York )
by the Pennsylvania at 11:25 : p. m. ,
Thursday , short stops will bo made at
West Philadelphia and Baltimore and
Washington Thursday night. The
party will reach Bristol , Tcnn. , Friday
morning and Knoxvlllo In the after
noon. Ho will reman at Knoxvlllo un
til midnight the following Saturday
morning. The colonel will go from
Knoxvlllo to Atlanta , with a stop at
Rome , Ga. The following day , Sun
day , Colonel Roosevelt Is to spend in
traveling over to Memphis , reaching
Memphis at 10:30 : p. m. Ho Is to slay
there until 10:50 : a. in. , leaving over
the Rock Island for Hot Springs , Ark.
He Is to be In Hot Springs from 8 a.m.
until 5:30 : p. in. when ho Is to leave
over the Iron Mountain route for SI.
Louis , stopping on llio way at Benton
al til-lit i > . m. for five minutes.
Arriving nl St. Louis al 7:1G : a. m. ,
October 11 , Colonel Roosevelt will
spend the night there leaving over
the Chicago & Alton at 9:01 : the fol
lowing morning. Ho will reach
Springfield , 111. , at 11:55 : a. m. and
Peoria , 111. , at 2:15 : , remaining at
Peorla until 11:40 : p. in. Fiom Poorla
10 will start over the Big Four on his
MASSACHUSETTS POLITICAL WAR
Democrats Are In a Row , But Repub
Means Are Harmohlous.
Boston , Oct. 4. Machinery for the
two political conventions here is be-In f ,
set by the republican mid democratic
stale committees with ease by the
former , bul with some difficulty by Hit
As there Is no contesl among Iho
republicans for places on , tbo ticket
convention officers or for platforn
planks , the state committee's work is
simple. But with three aspirants fo
the head of the ticket and three others
who want the second place , the demo
tratlc state convention is having its
troubles , although there seems a dis
position by candidates to compromise
on disputed points.
Convention officers were named by
the democratic state nommltcte some
days ago , but James H. Vahcy o
Walertown , candidate for the nomina
tion of governor , has protested against
what ho claims is lee meagre a repre
sentation of his supporters on com-
mllloo places. Mr. Vahey and Iho
oilier aspirants for governor , Charles
S. Ilumlin and Congressman Foss , do-
i lore themselves satisfied with the out
look and confident of winning.
NEW MEXICO CONSERVATIVE.
Constitutional Convention Won't Put
in Prohibition Law.
Santa Fe , N. M. , Oct. 4. New Mex
ico's constitutional convention met at
noon iu the hall of representatives in
the capitol. Thomas 13. Catron , for
mer delegate to congress , called Iho
convention to order and after Rev.
Julius Daraches , chaplain of San Mig
uel church , the oldest church in the
United States , had asked for the "sev
en gifts of the holy gliost" to descend
upon Ihe 100 delegates , Ihe oath of
olllco was administered by Judge John
R. McFie of the New Mexico supreme
Charles A. Spelss of Las Vegas was
elected president. Ills selection sig
nifies thai Hie conservatives are in
control of the convention and thai the
initiative and referendum and prohi
bition will not be wrillen inlo Ihe con
stitution but thai Ihe organic law will
bo a purely fundamental document as
desired by President Tafl. George W.
Ariuijo of Sanla Fe , a rough rider , was
elected chief clerk. The convention
consists of seventy-one republicans
and twenty-nine democrats.
The convention will be In session
Two Boys Held Up.
Lloyd Taylor and Forest Emery com
plained to Chief of Police Marquardt
Monday morning thai Ihey were held
up and robbed of n watch by two
masked bandits near Pasewalk's grove
on South Fifth street at midnight Sun
day night. To the chief of police one
of the victims declared Lo believed
the bandits to be two young men with
whom they associate , and declared
Ihoy might bo able lo identify Ihe rob-
bers. It Is said that two shots were
fired at Emery when he ran from the
robbers during Iho holdup. When
commanded lo throw up his hands
Taylor is" reported to have concealed a
small purse containing $35 in bank
notes in his sleeve while the robbers
took from his pockets n watcli valued
at about $5. Both of the robbers had
revolvers , which they used as if ac
customed lo them , according lo Iho
report given to the police authorities.
He Was Hurt at Football ,
Two years ago this fall In a game
of foolball In Norfolk Louis Thompson -
son , son of a well known Norfolk
31 traveling salesman , J. T. Thompson ,
and at that time a member of the
Norfolk high school foolball eleven ,
Injured a rib. Yesterday ho slarled
out on the road with his falher , jusl
recovered from an Illness of almost
two years , during which his life was
at times despaired of. Ho has gain
ed twenty-seven pounds since ho was
operated upon last July and the dis
eased rib taken out.
Not uiilll July of this year , after
ho had lain 111 at homo for eighteen
months , did the young man find out
really what was llio mailer with him.
Various theories wore advanced for
his long suffering uiilll ho went to a
hospital at Dubuque , la. , whore the
surgeons found a decayed rib and
removed It. Football , the surgeon
said , was the cnuso.
From weighing 108 pounds , when
operated on , the convalescent patient
now weighs 135 , and Is feeling lino.
During his Illness Mr. Thompson
spent some of his time at sketching
cartoons , developing remarkable tal
eat along this line , and ho may fol-
low up that art. His recovery has
been the source of gratitude to a
To Califomia Points
where an ali-the-year-'round season and rich soil enables
a man to earn a wood living on one acre of ground.
Low One-Way Colonists Fares in Effect Daily
from October 1 to October 15 , 1910
Electric Block Signals
Through trains comfortable tourist , sleepers ex
cellent dining car meals and service.
For tickets and general information , call on or
W. R. PARGETER ,
Norfolk , Neb.
large number of Norfolk people ,
auioni ; uhom the former high school
football player is a great favorite.
D. L. Host of Bailie Creek was here.
W. H. Ulakemun relumed from Dos
George N. Heels went to Plalnvlew
for a day.
Karl Potter of Madison was a visitor
in Iho city.
John Koenlgsloin went lo Alnsworth
Mrs. J. J .Johnson has gone to Rockford -
ford , 111. , where she will spend a month
Judge J. F. Hoyd of Neligh was In
the city on business.
Miss Hswyne of Sttmton was hero
visiting with friends.
II. 13. McKinney returned from a
business trip lo O'Neill.
E. P. Woullierby has gone to Iowa
nil a week's business trip. *
Mrs. SchulB of Stanlon was in the
city visiling with relatives.
N. A. Ralnbolt is enjoying a week's
visll with relatives at Omaha.
William Ilauptli has gone to Omaha
to spend a few days with friends.
J. E. Ilaase and Peter Stafford , jr. ,
have gone to Orchard on business.
Mrs. Frank Llung of Meadow Grove
was in the city visiting with friends.
A. Huchliol/ and M. C. Fraser re
turned from n business trip to Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Mathewson have re
turned from a thirty days' trip In New
J. Hauptli has gone to Deadwood
and oilier Ilack ) Hills cities for a
Cleo Lederor has gone to Great
Falls , Mont. , and vicinity , where ho
will spend a month with relatives.
W. F. Hall leaves Wednesday for
Omaha and Kansas City , where ho will
spend a number of days with relatives , j
Mrs. Lawrence Matlies and Mrs. Al-
borl Felsch of Slanton were in the
city visiting with the William Uecker
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hlrsch and Mrs.
I3ert Rogers of Deadwood have gone
to Omaha to spend a week's visit with
P. F. liell made an automobile trip
to Pierce last evening. Ed Dahm had
charge of the car and the party en
countered some very muddy roads.
Arthur Lancaster , manager of the
Western Union Telegraph office , has
returned from a week's vacation ,
which he spent with his parents at
Archie Gow of Carlock , S. D. , return
ing from a three weeks' visit at Salt
Lake City , Denver and other western' '
cities , is hero visiting with his parents , |
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gow.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Willoy starl-
ed on a vacation trip of ten days to
visit Mr. Willey's aged mother at
Edna , Kan. While on this trip they
will visit Coffeeville. Winflold and
other Kansas points.
Mrs. H. Kayl Is reported 111.
J. K. Toban has accepted a position
at the A. L. Klllian sloro.
Miss Carrie Thompson , daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson , Is in
Chicago at the home of a cousin , and
she may decide to remain there all
winter and study music.
T. E. Odlorno has sold his cotlngo
on Soulh Third slreet to Mrs. Hanna
Evangelistic meetings at the Chris
tian church continue another week.
Subject tonight , "The Witness of the
llolv Snirit. "
A regular meeting of the hook and
ladder company of the fire department
will be hold In the city hall Wednes
Hun Dixon and T. Clark of the
Northwestern railroad's painter force ,
have gone to Verdlgro , whore they will
give Iho station a now coat of paint.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Mltcholl are mov
ing Inlo Iho Baldwin collage on Park
avenue and Fifth street. Mr. and Mrs.
A. S. Baldwin move Into their now
residence on Norlh Ninth street.
Because ho proved himself to bo the
most graceful skater on Iho floor ,
Charles Hulnc won Iho prize , a sea
son's pass lo Iho skating rink , given
as the first honors In a contest Mon
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. S. Wellls , Jr. ,
have moved from Omaha to the Bul-
lerlield ranch near Osmond , where
they will make tholr home. Mrs.
Wellls Is the daughter of W. II. But-
torlleld of Norfolk.
Mrs. J. W. Fisher of Fremont , for
merly of Norfolk , died at her Fremont
home on September I'.O. Funeral sor-
\ieon and intermenl look place at
Omaha on October I. Mr. Fisher Is a
Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Stuckor of
Stanton have gene In Seattle , Wash. ,
where they will make their future
homo. Mr. Stuckor , who is a harbor ,
will open uj ) a first class barber shop
In the w'estern coast city.
Joyce Hall of Norfolk has opened a
wholesale postcard olllco al Kansas
City , Mo. Lawrence Barnes , formerly
employed nl the Norfolk Postcard com
pany , has accepted a position at Uio
Kansas City ollice. Mr. Hall employs
two traveling salesmen.
Treasurer F. E. Davenport of the Y.
M. C. A. Is making the second pay
ment on Ihe new building. Another
will be duo In thirty days and Iho
treasurer is hopeful , with some mis
givings duo to the slowness with which
subscriptions are being paid.
Frank Taylor , a Northwestern
frolghl conductor , is reported to have
been killed in a railroad accident at
Heaver Crossing , Noli. , Monday. Mr.
Taylor was 30 years old and for a
number of years made Norfolk his
home. IIo Is well known bore. No
details of the accident have boon re
Slag piled high on the spur running V. .
to the Matrau & Wille coal sheds
cailsod the wrecking of the car of coal
Tuesday. The coal was billed to the
fctalo hospital and was being spotted
onto the spur. When il hit the largo
pile of slag to bo used for the Union
Pacific right-of-way paving , it loft the
rails and is now blocking Ihe sidewalk
on Iho soulli side of Norfolk avenue.
At the homo of Mr. and Mrs. William
II. Law tomorrow morning the wed
ding of llieir daughter , Miss Clara
Law , to Louis Hay Weaver will take
place. Miss Law has grown up in Nor
folk. Mr. Weaver is also well known
here , having been employed some time
ago as wire chief at the Norfolk Long
Distance Telephone office. For the
past few monlhs ho has held a similar
posilion in llio west. The young cou
ple will make choir future home at
Santa Monica , Calif.
W. R. Hoffman made the address
which welcomed Rev. and Mrs. J. W.
Kirkpatrick lo lliolr new home al the
Methodist parsonage Tuesday oven-
ing. Mingled with witticisms and hu
mor Mr. Hoffman's address welcoming
Iho new pastor lo Norfolk was well
received and the ICO guests thorough
ly enjoyed both the welcoming and
responding addresses. Mr. Kirkpat
rick in his response outlined Iho plans
of his church work and was assured
of Iho co-operation of all the congre
Brother Died Suddenly , Too.
Funeral services over Iho remains
of George Waterbury , who died sud
denly at 9:15 : last Sunday night at his
homo on North Fifth street , took place
at the family homo in Edgowater at
2:30 : Tuesday afternoon. Rev. J. W.
Kirkpatrick of the First Methodist
church held the services , after which
the remains were interred in the Pros
pect Hill cemetery.
George David Waterbury was born
in Now York stale seventy-four years
ago. Thirty years ago he moved to
Augusta , Wis. , from which place ho
came lo Horrid ; , S. D. , one year ago.
While al Herrick ho lived with his
wife's brothers , Henry , William and
August Sicker , prominent South Da
kota farmers. Ho came to Norfolk
later and three weeks ago he went to
Derrick to attend tbo funeral of his
brother-in-law , William Sicker , who
met death when he fell from a load of
lumber. Ho became 111 while at Her-
'rick and was brought hero by his
brother-in-law , 'Henry Sicker. Ho
leaves to mourn his loss a wife , three
sons and one daughter.
Krakc Studies Medicine.
West Point , Nob. , Oct. 4. Special
to The News : Professor L. S. Krako ,
son of Judge S. S. Krako of West
Point , has entered upon a four-year
medical course at Iho John Hopkins
university , Baltimore , Mel.
Humphrey , Neb. , Ocl.1. . Special leThe
The News : While coming down grade
iwo nnd a half miles easl of Humph
rey Northwestern train No , 310 was
derailed without any serious results
other than n five-hour delay. The en
gine and lender were ditched but no
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