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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1910)
runt * vt/- ii.i/-\i MM.M.M.-I vM. . r J H-VI'OVAI. liMMHAV 111 QU
Norfolk Won Wayne Game.
After u inoHt som-ntlonal game of
footlinll , Norfolk Vuii Its game Hiituri
tiny nfturnooii from tlio Wnyno high
school by n score of 20 to 0. Both
tt-iiiiiH lonkoii strong , with Wnyno
probably tbo heavier looking , when
the game oponcil at Wnyno , but It wna
noon ovldont Hint they were evenly
matched nnil tbo pigskin \VIIH fought
for In n clean bnttlu. There wan no
"rng chewing" by the plnyerH at any
singe of the gnmo , and they plnycil
bull nil throiiKh. The Krent crowd on
tlio Hldo llnt'H wns generous , and nl-
though there wii8 plenty of cheering ,
there wore no noisy abiiHOH cast test
ward the visitors , who wore cheered
whi'ii they inndo good plays. > ,
The llrHt two quarters Hhowod good
team work on both sides anil ninny
sensational plays wore In evidence ,
The pigskin was tussled for In the
llrat two quarters , with Norfolk havHII
Ing the bettor of It by two points. At
one time during tbo Jlrst ( iiinrtor Norto
folk had the ball on Wayne's one-foot
line and a star player on tlio Norfolk
tcnni was tackled very hard and
dropped It. Wayne pot the ball on a
fnniblo and kicked it out of danger ,
Wnyno's punting wns their feature ,
but Norfolk wns not lucking In this
piny and was declared equally JIM
In tbo third quarter Norfolk wont
after things very hard and rushed tbo
ball down the Held rapidly. The ball
was In their own territory about llfV'
teen yards from the middle Hold when
Parish , on n quarterback run , took
the bull , dodging , wriggling and lightHI
Ing through dangerous points , sixtytn
live yards through to the goal posts
for the Ilrst touchdown. There wore
great cheers for the plucky little playg'
or and his teammates , who then got
tliolr second wind and their conlld
donco wns restored. Wayne kicked to
Norfolk again and by n series of end
inns Captnln Ben Wllloy made great
gnlns and this time Mapes got In for
the second touchdown. Wllley wns
cheered for his sensational plays ,
Wnyno then took the ball and Norfolk -
folk returned the klckoff. but Wayne
rushed the bnll down the Held , gaino
IIIK forty yards on a forward pass ,
Welch , the heavy Wnyno player , took
the bnll and In n sensational line buck
gained about llfteen yards through nlv
most a stone wall built by Norfolk ,
Odlorno , however , tackled him and
when Welch dropped the ball Kcllev
her picked It up and made n 70-yard
run. Within thirty yards of the
Wayne goal line ho stumbled and fell ,
injuring his leg. Norfolk , however , I
kept the bnll and in n series of line
plunges and rushes made the third
touchdown. Flshor kicked goal every
time In a neat way for Norfolk.
During the last quarter Wayne
rushed the bnll to about ten yards of
the Norfolk gonl line and at every I
stngo of the gnmo they played strictly -
ly first-class footbnll. Norfolk wns
full of ginger nil through the game
and It was tills , with their team work ,
which won them their sensational
game from n team their equal. Kelle-
her , after ills fall , found it necessnry 'r (
to retire and he was succeeded by r'
.jognn , who played a due game. The
Norfolk line-up follows : j
Hen Willey ( captain ) , left half ; i
Mnpcs , full back ; Kclleher and Lo-
gnn , right half ; Parish , quarterback ;
Emory , right end ; Landers , right
tackle ; Denton , right guard ; Ilibben ,
center ; McWhorter , left guard ; Fish
er , right tackle ; Odiorne , left end.
Next Saturday the Norfolk team
goes to Madison to play the Madison
high school team.
Scores of Football Games.
Nebraska , 27 ; Denver , 0.
Iowa , 10 ; Purdue , 0
Chicago , 10 ; Northwestern , 0.
Ames , C ; Missouri , 5.
Kansas , 0 ; Drnke , 0.
Indiana , 12 ; Wisconsin , 3.
Michigan. 3 ; Ohio , 3.
Notre Dame , 51 ; Buchtel , 0.
Yale. 0 ; Vnnderbllt. 0.
Harvard , 12 ; Drown , 0.
Army , 28 ; Lehlgh , 0.
Pennsylvania , 10 ; Penn State col
lege , 0.
Nellgh G , Atkinson 0.
Nellgb. Neb. , Oct. 24. Special to
The News : The best football game
this season was played Saturday nf-
ternoon at the Riverside park Held between
tween the high schools of Nellgh and
of Atkinson. Although the visitors
were decidedly the Inrger of the two
elevens , being n difference of nearly
ton pounds to the man , the Neligh ;
high outclassed their opponents in
fast end plays , and up until the last
quarter had the ball in Atkinson's ter
Atkinson started the game Dy slug '
glng and wore penalized fifteen yards
for their action. On the part of the
visitors this was done at Intervals
throughout the game , but was of n
lesser degree and the penalty not 1m "
posed. The first and second quarters
ended with the ball in Atkinson's territory >
ritory , with no score to cither side
After five minutes of play In the third
quarter Nellgh secured a touchdown
by Sollery and gonl wns kicked by
Powell. Score : Nellgh C , Atkinson
0. This , score was malntninei
throughout the balance o the game
The superior weight of the visitors
was plainly In evidence during the
last qunrtor , their continual rushes
bringing the ball within n few feet o
the Nellgh goal when time was called :
The visitors were entertained by
the local team at Dnxon's hall in the
evening by a social dance.
THE QUILTING BEE IS BACK.
"Frames" Will Clutter up Many
House This Fall.
The day Is set , the ladiest mot ,
And nt the frnmo nre sentcd ,
In order placed , they work In hnsto
To get the quilt completed ;
While lingers fly , their tongue the
And animate their labors
By counting beaux , discussing clothes ,
Or i talking of their neighbors.
From "Tho Quilting" by Anna
New York , Oct. 1 ! ! . The piecing of
bed quilts has been one of the most
fashionable forms of fancy work this
last summer , and now that autumn Is
here quilting bees around the open lire
nromlsc to be n favorite amusement.
The quilts of all colors and kinds
which have kept lingers busy through
out the summer are placed In frames
and quilted In different designs , with
stitches so tine that It requires the
llnest of needles to accomplish the
This quaint fad is n somewhat stirpi
prising one In an nge where needle
work Is supposed to be n lost art , but
H has many attractions , Its devotees i
say. Patches hnvo wondious possl
bllltlcs , It appears. They can bo put
together In the form of "log cabins , "
"wild goose chases , " "mystic roses , "
"rising suns , " hexagons , octagons , diamonds
mends , disks and In as many other
ways as the Ingenuity of the worker
can devise. Gay reds , purples , greens
and yellows may bt > used to produce
fantastic and charming results , and
when the quilt is done It makes a de
lightful heirloom for future genera
The quilts may bo made very useful
tti the present generation , however.
For ' the nursery they are made of
squares < of linen or heavy cotton ,
sketched with designs to bo worked ,
such as Illustrations of Mother Goose
tnles , animals , birds , ( lowers and the
alphabet. These squares , naturally ,
are outlined before they arc put to
For boys' rooms simple patterns
done < in blue and white or pink and
white chambrny and cotton arc suit
The "mystic" design calls for n pale
pink calico , a rose shade and n rich
red ; those , with just the right touch '
of green , arc most effective. Twelve | I
blocks make up the pattern. A lovely
design called "four patches" is pieced
out of a calico showing a white back
ground dotted with tiny pink rosebuds.
A "log cabin" quilt pieced this sum
mer is of a pale yellow , with n faint |
vine running through it. This Is to go
into a quaint yellow guest chamber
for < use on a dear old four poster bed ,
which one suspects lias really brought
the fnshion of patchwork quilts to the
HOBBLED WOMEN CARRIED.
Dancers at Gary , Ind. , Are Unable to 1
Climb the Stairs. I
Chicago , Oct. 24. Five helpless wat
men were carried upstairs last night , i
one at a time , into the residence of f
Carl Schmidt in Gary , so they could '
attend a hobble skirt party given by
George Clinton was the man who
played ' the role of Joan to these half
dozen , Saphos. Clinton is built for the
part. ' He weighs 275 pounds and 1
stretches the tape to 6 feet 4 inches.
An acceptance to the hobble skirt
party required that the guest wear a
dress of that design. I
Trouble began to accumulate as the
guests arrived , for Mr. nnd Mrs. '
Schmidt live on the second door of the
apartment at Sixth and Jefferson
It is a physical impossibility for an
woman draped in a hobble skirt to'
climb steps , and the host was In despair -
spair until he thought of Clinton , and ; 1
the human elevator Immediately got
on the job.
It was fun the llrst two trips , but' *
after that things began to get serious
or Clinton. He was puffing like a
onkoy engine as ho deposited his
bird fair burden on the second floor.
Ie was groaning and breathless ns he
et the fourth safely down. As he
taggered up the steps making the
ftli ascent , he would have sworn that
e had climbed to the Masonic temple
oof before he readied the landing.
Clinton will probably bo in big de
nand nt similar pnrties in the future.
While women cnnnot climb in hob-
Ie skirts , they cnn dnnce. Nothing
an keep woman from that. In order !
o keep down the pace of the escorts
n the two-steps , the men were also' '
lobbied with blue ribbon which match-
t'd the overalls thnt eacli wore.
Alfalfa and its adaptation to the
agricultural conditions of the terrl-
ory reached by the North Western
Line , and Us Influence upon cattle ,
: iog and dairy Interests , Is the sub-
lect of n booklet just issued by the
Chicago & North Western Ry. , and
which will bo distributed free to farmers -
ers or all other Interested parties.
Apply to ticket agents , or address S.
F. Miller , G. F. & P. A. , Nebr. & Wyo.
Dlvs. , C. & N. W. Ry. , Omaha. Neb.
TEACHERS TO GO TO LINCOLN.
They'll Get Full Pay While Attending
The forty-fifth annual session of the
State Teachers' association convenes
in Lincoln this year , November 23 ! ,
24 and 25. This is during ly '
Ing time and is an Innovation in re
spect to the date.
The 'Norfolk board of education at
a regular meeting some time ago voted
time with full pay to teachers attending
ing this association meeting. The
full pay , however , Is only on condition
tion the teacher attends the mooting
at Lincoln. The Lincoln Commercial
club has secured 1.500 rooms In pri
vate homos for the visiting teachers.
These rooms can bo secured from 50
cents to $1 per night. Good meals
can be had at hotels and cafes for
25 cents and up. It Is believed every
teacher In this territory will take ad
vantage of this event. Many well
known teachers of this territory In
cluding Rces Solomon of Norfolk , are
on the program. Superintendent iroF.
M. Hunter of Norfolk , J. J. Malone ,
Madison ; L. R. Hill , Atkinson ; W. I ) ,
Romond , Wayne ; J. II. Welsh. StanHi
ton ; C. A. Mohrman , Nellgh ; Miss
Amy Leigh Payne , Norfolk ; Miss Ethtic
el Long , Norfolk , and many others
aie among the program. The feature
of the meeting will be the program
talent In which nre scheduled ninny
prominent educators , nmong them be
ing William M. Davidson of the Oma
ha schools who Is favorably known
In the west and who Is prominently
spoken of as succeeding N. M. Gra
ham as president of the association.
The teachers who will attend this
meeting will do well to send their re
quest ( for rooms In advance to the Lin
coln Commercial club at Lincoln.
Following arc the educators to be
William 10. Chancellor , ono of
Amoi lea's most scholarly and enter-
Frank A. Crime of Chicago , an able
Edward Howard Grlggs , who has oc
cupied the front rank nmong scholars
and educators for years.
Herman Hnrroll Homo of Now York
Henry Snzznllo , editor of the River
side Press lOdncntlonnl Monographs.
M. Adelaide Ilolton , supervisor of
piimnry work In Minneapolis.
Henry Purmort Fames , n musician
of more than national repute.
William M. Davidson of the Omaha
Woodmen Initiate 7,800.
Louls\illo. Ky. , Oct. 24. Seven
thousand , eight hundred men among
them Governor Wilson of Kentucky-
coming from seven states ( Indiana ,
Ohio , Illinois , Missouri. West Vir
ginia , Tennessee and Kentucky ) were
initiated into the Woodmen of the
World. Twenty thousand Woodmen
witnessed the ceremonies. The do-
giee team from Dayton , O. , conducted
the initiation. John T. Yates , sovereign
eign cleik , and Dr. A. D. Cloyd , sov-
'erelgn : physician , both of Nebraska ,
wore among the officers present.
W. H. HARDING WEDS.
Meadow Grove Banker is Married to
Miss Irwin of Madison.
Madison , Nob. , Oct. 24. Special to
The News : W. II. Harding , cashier
of the Security State bnnk of Mendow
Grove , and Miss Florence Irwin ,
daughter of W. C. Irwin of this city ,
were married hero yesterday , Rev. H.
McClennahan performing the cere
mony. The young couple departed by
automobile for Meadow Grove. Miss
Edith Allen was bridesmaid and Ned
Irwin \ groomsman. The bride has
giown up in Madl&on and is highly es
teemed. t Mr. Harding , son of John
Harding \ , was formerly in the county
clerk's ofllce here and is highly pop
ular in Madison.
A NEW EXAMINING SYSTEM.
A List of Heavy Borrowers in Differ
Washington , Oct. 24. A tentative
system of collecting credit informa
tion t for the benefit of the national ex-
amlners with the compilation and
checking up of tlio commitments of
large i local and extended borrowers
has \ been formulated by a committee
of the examiners who have been meet-
Ing | at the treasury department.
| Every j examiner hereafter will keep ,
' for Ijis own use n complete file of all I
J ' large ] and extended borrowers in his ,
district , from which lists will bo sent
to j the trcnsury department for sum-
I The committee recommended that
in i addition to the usual annual meet-
Ing j of the examiners held In each of
the eleven districts , regular annual
meetings of the several district chair
men bo held at some central point
early in the year. These meetings
would consider conditions and make
i public information as to the credit rating -
' ing and responsibility of those bor-
rowers whose names might be found
on paper in more than one of the gen
eral districts and regarding whom It
might bo deemed advisable to com-
pare notes. District No. S is made up
j as follows :
' Chicago , Michigan , northern Indl-
' ana , northern Illinois , Iowa , Wisconsin -
sin , Minnesota , Nebraska , North and
ll"South Dakota , headquarters Chicago.
F. F. Roerberk , chairman.
GOOD FLYING WEATHER TODAY
Prospects Excellent for ideal Condi
tions Amono Air Men.
Belmont Park , Oct. 24. Early Indi
cations today gave promise of excel
lent flying weather for the airmen on
the third day of the international av
iation meet here. The sun came up
in an unclouded sky and rapidly clear
ed awny the morning mists , and the
only wind was a slight breeze from
The aviators were slower than us
ual in getting about in preparing for
the day's tune-ups , the only early ac
tlvity noticed being In the Moissant
camp. There , In fact , work had been
going on all night , A. J. Moissant hav -
ing boon laboring hard to put his
brother's Blorlot monoplane In shape
The program for the day comprised
the hourly distance events 1:30 : to
2:30 : and 2:45 : to 3:45 : , the hourly altitude
tude contests at the same hours ; the
dally duration and fastest flight com
petitions , proceeding simultaneously
the program culminating in the grand
speed and grand altitude contests at
4 p. m.
There were two smashups , no
flights and 7,500 disappointed specta
tors at the second day of the Interna
tional aviation meet nt Delmont pork
Long Island. The wind was so strong
that only two aviators , Grahame-
White and Moissant , cared to dare It ,
and both of them came to grief ,
though without personal injuries ,
Alfred Lebliinc , the champion cross-
country flyer of France , Emllo An
brun and Hubert Latham , all com
plain that the course for the Gordon
Dennett cup race Is not laid out ac
cording to Uie rules of the Interna
tional federation nnd Leblanc wrote
to the Aeio Club of Franco ten days
ago. asking If the French team should
compete. They expect Instructions by
COFFEE KEEPS PUPILS BACK.
Dl . Scott Child Says It Is the Cause of
Kansas City , Oct. 2 J. Coffee.
Careless or uninformed mothers.
There you have It the formula for
the listless and careless pupil In the
public schools. Make the coffee n lit
tle stronger ; mix In n little more of
the uninformed mother nnd you have
the deficient pupil.
Dr. Scott Child , a medical Inspector
In the ward schools , talked to the City
Hub yesterday of the need of more
careful medical Inspection of the
school children supplemented by the
work of a trained nurse In the more
congested schools. It Is not lack of
food , Dr. Child pointed out , hut a lack
of pioper food , that sends many chil
dren to school "nch day under-nour
"Rend the records ot me moment inspectors -
specters , " he said. "You will be even
more surprised than we were to learn
the number of coffee drinkers among
the young school children of Kansas
City. You will find it not confined to
tin- older pupils nearly ready to go
into tile high school , but oven among
the boys nnd girls G and 7 vear.s old.
"In my work among the schools in
he south section of Kansas City , just
the other day , I was talking to a lit
tle girl. She was C and bright and
H ) ( city. Do you know , almost the first
hing she spoke of was that 'mamma
| nakes our coffee awfully strong and
bitter , but I've got to have my cup
every morning. " I have hoard several
chlldien make the remark , when we
were making a history of their cases ,
that they couldn't get along without
their coffee. Think of It. mere chil
dren ( | speaking of needing their cof
fee. . The effect of coffee drinking
may not show in their school work at
first it generally does by making the
pupil ' ' listless but if It Is continued ,
the , pupil is almost sure to drop back
and i fail to make progress he should.
"The great need of today is a cam
paign of intelligence among the par
ents. In most cases , the mother does
not know or realii"1 h < IK impairing
her child's chances in school , and in
life , by a lack of care in the prepara
tion of the food , and in permitting the
child to eat and drink what he should
Here nre the suggestions urged by
Dr. Child for improving the health of
the school children :
Educate the parents upon hygienic
principles ; inspect the children carefully -
fully to ascertain whether they have
any physical defects which can be
remedied ; inspect the children regu
larly to prevent the spread of a con
tagious disease or epidemic ; separate
those who are mentally deficient so
they may be given work which will
fit them to earn a living in spite of
this mental handicap.
"JAGS" IN ROCKEFELLER HOME
Residence Leased to Physician Who
Will Open Sanitarium.
Cleveland , O. , Oct. 24.- John D.
Rockefeller's old "town home. " at
Euclid avenue and East Fortieth
street , soon will become a sanitarium
for ' mental and nervous diseases and
drunks. Negotiations were closed be
tween F. Terrill , Rockefeller's agent ,
and Dr. A. J. McNamara of Loraine
for a lease of the place.
HORSE IDENTIFIES ITS OWNER.
Romeo Offers Friendly Hoof to Kansas
City Man in Token of Recognition.
Kansas City. Mo. , Oct. 24. When
Romeo , a trick horse which was stol
en from Elgin Starks here wns approached
preached bv his owner in Omaha , the
animal immediately recognized him.
The horse stood on its hind legs ,
pranced about its stall , and , finally ,
extended the right hand of fellowship
Its right foiefoot to its owner.
That was all that was necessary ;
the police gave Mr. Starks his horse.
The animal was found in Omaha in
the possession of Charles R. Heath.
He wns nrrested.
Not Lost in Storm.
New Orlenns , Oct. 24. The Norwe-
glnn steamer Dluefields , which was be
lieved to have been lost In the recent
West Indian hurricane , arrived safely
at Havana this morning and will sail
for New Orleans. This Information
was received here this morning in a
cablegram to Vaccaro Brothers , own
ers of the vessel.
WIRELESS "S. O. S. " A HOAX.
Ship Which Was Reported in Distress
by Fake Message , Is O. K.
Newport , R. I. , Oct. 24. Develop
ments today proved that last nigUt's
wireless message of distress , purport
ing to come from the big tank steam
er Oklahoma with sixteen men aboard ,
was a hoax. The revenue cutter
Acushnet , which had picked up the
mysterious "S. O. S. , " was in com- I
munlcatlon early today with the Okla
homa well down on the southern coast |
on her way to Port Arthur , Tex. , and
she reported everything all right.
VISITS ABANDONED FARMS.
Roosevelt Spends Day Inspecting De-
sorted Land In New York.
Ithaca , N. Y. , Oct. 24. To inspect
abandoned farms In this section of the
state , ex-President Roosevelt stopped
here today at the beginning of his
campaign trip In Now York state
SBwhich is to extend until the last of
.utho week ,
inColonel Roosevelt was to rtdo by
Her Great Crops and Wealth
Send these figures to your friends in the Enst. Unimproved Land $ 19,000,000
They will interest them.
Improved Land 1-15,000,000 , ,
The first railroad to build in Nebraska was the Horses , Cattle , Hogs , etc. 132,000,000
Union Pacific ; that was in 18G3. Alfalfa
Crop 14,000,000 , ,
Today the Union Pacific covers 3,411 miles of Oat Crop 22,500,000
splendid roadbed , safeguarded by an automatic Wheat
Crop 37,20(5,000 (
electric system of siRtials ,
Corn Crop . . . 8i,000,0X ) ( )
More than 26,000 freight and passenger cars and Dairy and Poultry 03,000,000 , ,
1,000 monster locomotives are required to meet Butter . . . . 28,000,000
the public demands.
Hay Crop - 41,000,000
An army of men receives millions per year in
Such activities arc important factors in the build
ing up of a State , nnd Nebraska needs prosperous
railroads as the Union Pacific needs the support
of the people of Nebraska.
We have a book on Nebraska and its resources
which will be mailed to some friend in the East
for the asking. Please send us his address.
Every Union Pacific ticket office is a bureau of
Make your wants known there , or write to me.
Passenger Traffic Manager
OMAHA , NEB.
automobile for more than 100 miles
during tlio day with Representative
W. W. Cocks of Nassau county , Rep
resentative John W. Dwight and Pro
fessor L. H. Bailey of Cornell , who
was formerly president of the country
life commission appointed by Presi
dim Mr. Dwight and Professor Bailey
met Colonel Roosevelt here and took
him ' to breakfast. The automobile inspection
spection trip was to occupy most of
the day with George L. Monroe , gov
ernment inspector of abandoned farms
as guide. The trip was to extend over
part ' ' of Tompkins , Chemung , Tioga
and Broomo counties , ending at Blng-
hampton ' , where Colonel Roosevelt is
to ( arrive at about C o'clock and where
he will make a campaign speech this
POSTAL DEFICIT CUT.
Washington , Oct. 25. Figures , the
ampliation of which were completed
t the postoffice department show that
he exact reduction of the postal de-
Icit during the fiscal year ended July
0 last was $11,500,000. The lellclt of
he previous fiscal year was $17,600-
00 , so thnt In ono year the deilclt
. as brought down to $0,100,000.
Killed by Omaha Street Car.
Omaha , Oct. 25. John Quick was
nstantly killed last night nnd Frank
. Johnson had n narrow escape when
i street car on the deaf institute line
struck the buggy In which they were
riding at Thirty-llrst and Gumming
streets. They were driving in the
same direction the cnr was running
and tried to cross the track in front
of the car.
Boyd Is Out Campaigning.
Nellgh , Neb. , Oct. 24. Special to
Tlio News : J. F. Boyd , candidate on
the republican ticket for congressman
of the Third district , started out to
day with Charles H. Kelsey In an
automobile trip and will visit the
counties of Wayne , Cedar and Knox
It appears that the bankers of
Thurston county , democrats and re
publicans , are not approving of the
$50,000 Indian money that Mr. Latta
now lias in his bank. They claim they
have more right to this amount or a
portion of It than Mr. Latta , on the
theory that nearly half of Thurston
county is Indian land and not taxable ,
as well as their personal property.
Of course Mr. Latta said , when
questioned about this by Mr. Boyd
last week , "that he was looking out
for Ills own interests. "
A Variety of Storms.
Naples. Oct. 25. Tbo beautiful 1
coasts of the bay of Naples and the
gulf of Salerno ana the islands of
Isclila and Procida have been devastat
ed by a peculiar combination of the
elements. The exact number of vic
tims has not been learned , but 100 per
sons are said to have been killed. The
monetary loss is great.
The disaster appears to have come
In the form of a tornado , having three
centers , the first over the Island of
Isclila , the second over the town of >
Terre Del Greco , on the east coast of ) f
the bay of Naples , and the third sweep- [ >
Ing the gulf of Salerno. Accompany-
ing the wind were n cloudburst , a tl-
dal wave and violent eruptions from
Mount Vesuvius ana from a crater
opened on the summit of the long ex
tinct Mount Epomeo Island of Ischln.
Isclila and the adjacent islands suf
fered most. No Americans are report
ed In the troubled zone , foreigners hav
i' ing ' recently given that section a wide
berth because of the cholera epidemic.
Jumps from Moving Car.
While ho was attempting to check n
bicycle which ho had stolen from E.
A , Solfort yesterday morning , Aithur
Jolnifaon , a young man who has for
some time been employed by local
tinners , wns hold by the baggageman ,
but while being taken to the city from
the Junction on the Slouy City train
lie leaped from the baggage car , where
he was held prisoner , and escaped.
Johnson was won acquainted with
Mr. Selfert. When the latter had left
the bicycle in front of his homo Johnf
son stole it and kept it hidden nwny
until he wns ready to dopnit for Min
nesota , where his patents reside. Ho
entered the baggage room at the Junc
tion and asked that the bicycle he
checked. The baggageman examined
the bicycle and then , comparing It
with an ad In The News in which Mr.
Selfert offered a reward of $10 for the
recovery of the stolen property , he
idontiiicd it and told Johnson he could
not check it. The authorities then
put the young man In a baggage car ,
from which he later escaped.
A Banquet at Madison.
Madison , Neb. , Oct. 25. Special to
The News : The Pirate club held Its
annual banquet last night. There are
ten members , all of whom were pres
ent save W. II. Harding , who was on
his ' wedding trip. W. L. Dowllng was
' toastmaster ( and II. Bnilen , Dr. E. A.
Hoopmnn ' , Prof I A Gory , F. Frlcke ,
Judge M. B. Foster , and M. F. Me-
Duffy responded to toasts. The guests
wore : Messrs. McDuffy , Dowllng ,
Hoopman , Gadbols , Frlcke , Peterson ,
Strom , H. B. Allen , Tence ; guests of
honor were : Messrs. Foster , Gary , A.
E. Ward and Mark O'Shen.
Settle the Ornlco Claim.
The Hague , Oct. 25. The internn-
tionnl court of nrbltrntlon rendered its
decision in the Orinoco claims case to
day. The Barge award is declared
null on four points and the American
company Is awarded $46,867 with 3
percent interest since Juno 16 , 19011 ,
and $7,000 costs.
The judgment is to bo paid by Vene
zuela within two ; nonths. The tribu
nal rejected the Ameilcan conten
tlons on the other points In dispute.
William Dennis , as agent for the
United States , presented the ca&e for
tlio steamship company.
Today's decision disposes of n long
standing dispute between the United
States and Venezuela. The Orinoco
Steamship company , a New Jeiaey cor
porntion , was granted certain exclu
slve privileges by the government of
Venezuela but the agreement was sub
sequently repudiated by President
tro. The steamship company iustitiit
ed an action for $1,400,000 damages.
The case was eventually submltto-l to
Dr. Charles Barge who as umpire on
February 1 , 1904 , awarded iho com
pany $28,700. The company appealed
to the American government which re-
fused to accept the decision on the
ground that It was contrary to the
principles of International law.
After prolonged negotiations between
tween Washington and Caracas It was
agreed to submit the whole matter to
The Hague where Mr. Dennis asked
the Barge award bo declared null as
unjust and erroneous and the original
claims settled on their merits.
Balloon to Hunt Balloon.
St. Louis , Oct. 25. Preparations to
send a balloon with supplies after
Alan R. Hawley and Augustus Post ,
Vthe crew of the missing America II ,
Iwore hastened today. Louis Von Phul ' ,
who will pilot the relief aerostat , ex-
nects to leave hero tonight for Canada ,
xHo plans to begin his aerial hunt from
Sault Sto Mario.
ifThat the search for the balloonist Is
'tbeing made by two countries is shown
vby tlio telegrams which have boon re-
colved by the Aero Club of St. Louis
within tlio last twenty-four hours.
These have come from the heads of !
the Canadian government , from the
signal corps of the United States [ ?
army nnd olilclnls of the Canadian rail
| wny systems ,
Altogether sixty telegrams have
been received since tlio hunting begun.
G. L. Mnttlcc , district engineer of the
National Transcontinental railway , tel
egraphed from North Day , Out. , that
he has wired north and will report
later. Mr. Mattlcc's jurisdiction ex
tends over the region In which tbo
olllclals believe the America II will bo
found. < Other district engineers of tlio
i ail way have replied in like tone.
Another Airman Killed.
Magdeburg , Prussia , Oct. 25. Lieu
tenant Monte foil with n Wright aero
plane today and wns killed. The nir-
mnn was planing to the earth when
he started his motor. The strain
caused the machine to turn turtle. It
crashed to the ground , throwing the
lieutenant beneath it. The aeroplane
was smashed to bits.
CUMMINS ASKS FOR VOTES.
He Points Out the Fallacy of Voting
for a Democrat.
Chicago , Oct. 2. ) . The speeclimak-
ing phase of the republican congres
sional campaign began here when Sen
ator Cummins of Iowa , speaking un
der the auspices of the Hamilton club ,
addressed n meeting in Orchestra hall.
The announced intention of the Iowa
senator was to gain republican votes
nnd to this end the keynote of his
speech wns whnt ho termed the fnl-
Incy of voting for democrats when the
only hope of obtaining desired reforms
was to elect republicans.
"For tlie man who in Ills neart
wants to preserve fair and reasonable
protection ' for the American wage
earner ' nnd the American producer ,
and who , therefore , wants duties so
adjusted that they will measure the
difference between the cost of produc
tion at homo and abroad , and who in
his heart abhors the democratic fal
lacy of duties for revenue alone , It
would be the extreme of madness to
vote for a democratic candidate for
congress who , although hi' be honest ,
will rob the country cf its surest snfo-
gunrd , " snld Senator Cummins.
"Tho protest against excchsivo du
ties has been effectually made , but
we must not , In the passion of disap
pointment , strike a Just principle be
cause wo may not be satislled with its
present application. "
In beginning his address , Senator
Cummins said it would bo a matter of
regret to him If criticism of his al
leged heresies should become a matter
of embarrassment to the club.
"I believe , " said he , "thai I am In
perfect sympathy with the purpose of
the club , but it ought to bo understood
in the very outset , neither the club
ns n whole nor any Individual moans
is to be held responsible for the view
that I may take of public affairs , nor
for the form In which I shall express
my judgment of the political situation.
"Right , or wrong , I speak for myself
and there shall be no vicarious sacri
fice for my sins. "
Bank Deposit Decision Soon.
Washington , Oct. 24. Early deci
sions on the constitutionality of the
bank deposits gunrnntee laws in Okla
homa , Nebraska and Kansas will re
sult , It Is expected from nrrnngemuntH
made today. In the supreme court of
the United States. The cases Involv
ing the constltulonnllty of the laws
wore advanced to bo hoard with the
case which raises the constitutionality
of the Oklahoma law. This means
that they will bo argued before the
court , cither Just before tbo adjourn
ment of the Christmas holidays or
Connecticut Gains 22 Percent.
Washington , Oct. 21. The popula
tion of the stnte of Connecticut as
enumerated in the thirteenth census
is 1,111,750. This Is nil Increase of
20G.33G or 227 percent over 908.120 in
1900. From 1890 to 1900 Connecticut's
population Increased 102,162 or 21.7
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