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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1910)
inn. ' NKWK-.IOUKNAL. KK1DAY. DKCIOMHHR 2. 1910.
Two Young Boys Sleep Out In Cold.
Two Hastings , Nub. , boys slept In n
cornfield near Norfolk throughout tlio
nlKlit , Tht- boys nro both nliout 17
years old mid douluro they catno liuro
to obtain work. I'"all ' I UK In thin they
arc making their way back lioino the
best way they can. Tuesday morning
oiiu of tlu > yoiitlm called on Mrs. V. A.
Nonow on South Sixth Htroct and a p.
piled for work , llo wished to Haw
wood or do anything to imy for Ills
liitakl'a t. The weekly washing wan
ahnut to rommcncu and the young
man "mndo good" by turning the ma-
clilno , emptying and refilling the wash-
tubs. llt > did all that was nocuBHary
to inako the work complete and was
given a hearty breakfast. IIo was
profuse In Ills tiankn ! and dupartod fet
Fremont , with IIH ! partner. Ho told
MTU , None that IIH ! partner and him-
Keif had slept In the open throughout
Dr. Mnckny Is Star Witness.
Fremont , Nov. HO. "I would Bay
that the man IB subject 10 periodical
Insanity and that on the thirteenth
day of August he was Insane. " i
This answer by Dr. .1. II. Mackay of
Norfolk , insanity expert , to the hypo
thetical question propounded by coun
sel for the defense In district court
yesterday afternoon marked the ell
max In the fight to save George W.
Osborne , the Hlalr painter , from death
on the gallows or life Imprisonment.
In calling Dr. Mackay to the witness
iitand the attorneys for the defense
played their trump card and It Is generally - j
orally conceded that Dr. Mackay's tes
timony will play an Important part In
determining the dual verdict. ; '
In laying the foundation for Dr.
Mackay's testimony as to the mental
and physical condition of the defend
ant , Oshorne's attorneys brought out
the fact that Dr. Mackay had made a
HOBO study of Insanity In Its variom
forms since 1804 , and at one time wan
superintendent of the state asylum for
IIo testified that ho had twice exam
ined Osborno , once in the jail in Oc
tober , and again on last Saturday
afternoon , and declared that Osborno
was Insane on the night of the crime.
Tells of Osborne's Condition.
Dr. Mackay's story of the examina
tion of Osborne was the most inter
esting testimony of the entire case.
IIo told of blindfolding the prisoner
and piercing his foot with a pin. Os
borne , ho declared , sensed the pain ,
but was unable to pull his foot away
from the pin point , which showed that
his nervous system was In disorder.
A test of the eyes showed that the
pupils failed to react. Other tests
showed Osborne's mind to be unusual-I
ly slow in grasping ideas. The prisoner -
oner , he said , was unable to stand In
the attitude of a soldier without sway
ing. Ills power of equilibrium was
"Tho prisoner's frame Is that of a
type never found in the Caucasian
race among sane men , " declared Dr.
Mackay. "It is such a frame as that
common to idiots and resembling that
of the ape. "
Taft Orders More Pruning.
Washington , Nov. 20. President
Taft Informed his cabinet officers , af '
ter scrutinizing the dual draft of the
estimates of the various government
departments for the fiscal year begin '
ning July 1 , 1011 , that there must be
further and deeper cut In them , that
they would not do In their present
In response to the urgent demands ,
of the president the heads of the va
rious departments already had held
their estimates down to what they con
sidered rock bottom llgures. The pres
ident today , however , pointed out a
number of places where ho declared
the pruning knife could bo used to
The president went into details of
each department. He inaugurated
last year the policy of giving personal
attention to the estimated expenditure
of the government , declaring that the
best way to wipe out the deficiency In
the treasury was to reduce the outgo
of public funds.
The diphtheria scare Is subsiding
Veblon young men have formed an
The farmers' union elevator and ,
coal sheds at Oayvillo have been de
stroyed by lire.
The Headle county suffragets are
planning a vigorous campaign for this
Will J. Clark of Canton and Miss
Gates of Hudson , S. D. , were married
at Elk Point.
Lommon schools are crowded and
the advisability of providing addition
al quarters Is being given considera
The Aberdeen street railway system
is now in successful operation , with
former Governor C. N. Herded as gen '
I. O. Butz. aged 40 years , a former
South Dakotan , committed suicide by
swallowing carbolic acid at Leaven- '
worth , Kan.
Frank Lnfranibuer , an Indian stu '
dent of Higgs Institute , was drowned
in the Big Sioux river at Flandreau
The remains of W. C. Wllka , who
committed suicide near Madison , have
been shipped to his former homo at t
Rock Rapids , la.
The commissioners of Perkins coun i-
ty will build two bridges , one over the
Grand river and the other over the
North Grand river.
William Mitchell , a Ifl-yoar-oli d ]
South Dakota boy , died of over study
at Baltimore. Ho was preparing foi
admission to West Point.
Buffalo was chosen as the permanent i-
nont county seat of Hardin county at
the recent election. It already was
the temporary county seat.
Kato and Virgil Hoylos of Mitchell
Imvo issued their third novel , "The
Spirit Trail , " with the scene laid on
the reservation near Chamberlain.
A Vehlen "speed fiend" opened his
automobile to the last notch and "let
'or go , " with the result that the ma
chine blow up , but the passengers es
The property of the late Theodore
Peterson of Lake county for which
thoie has been no claimant , will go to
Elbert Peterson , a bTothor who baa
been located In Brooklyn , N. Y.
An injury resulting from overexerting
ing herself In lifting , caused the
death of Lllllo , the Id-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lunda , who
live In Turner county. From the inJury -
Jury acute tuberculosis developed.
James W. Todd has been re-elected
chief of the lire department at Yank-
Owing to the slush and Ice the pontoon
teen bridge at Yankton linn been re
I Labor troubles In the Black Hills
last year reduced the output of gold
The residents of McLaughlln are
agitating the issuance of bonds for the
erection of a school IIOUBO.
Burglars gained entrance to the rail
road station at Jefferson and dynamit
ed the safe , securing about $50.
( iov. R. P. Vessoy has sold his gen
eral store at Wcsslngton Springs. Ho
has been In business there for twenty-
Archie McCallum is in the Campbell
county Jail charged with criminally as
saulting Miss Ella Searlc , a school
Reilly Alcott and Clarence Srabb of
Watertown have been bound over to
the grand jury on the charge of rob-
blng Chris Berg of Castlewood.
Noah Death , convicted of passing
instruments to prisoner. * in the Cod-
Ington county jail with which to es
cape , has been given a one-year sen
| The Farmers Grain Dealers' associa
tion of South Dakota lias filed a for
mal protest with the state railway
commission In regard to rates In the
The railroad commissioners will
give a hearing at Sturgis on Decem
ber 2 on the petition of business men
v that a branch of the American Express
company bo located here.
The first church of white people to
be organized on the Standing Rock
reservation has been opened at Me-
j Laughlin , In Corson county , and is
called the Union Congregational
church. Rev. J. Q. Dlckensheets Is to
bo the pastor.
The photograph of the unknown
man who was found murdered along
the tracks of the Milwaukee railroad
near Aberdeen on the morning of Sep
| tember 4 was identified as that of
Edmund Casey of International Falls ,
When the legislature two years ago
I passed the law providing for unofllcial
returns on the part of precinct officers
! to the county auditors and by the
county auditors to the secretary of
j state , It was not thought such a law
i would require any penalty to secure
, its being put In operation , but the lack
of compliance at the last election
shows that such a provision will have
to bo added.
A farmers' grange has been organ
Ized at Vivian.
i The Aberdeen city council has spent
$15,000 for a park site. '
I The state suffrage association will
meet at Huron early In December.
j Alexandria residents held a chicken
I pie supper to raise funds for the 11
The next legislature will attempt to
pass a law which will shorten the
The annual meeting of the federa
tlon of churches of Christ will be held
at Redfleld on December 3.
Congressman Burke has gone to
Washington to prepare for the opening
of the short session.
Arlington has organized a strong In
dependent basketball team and wil
go after the state championship.
Judge Stites of Sioux Falls has do
elded that property owners cannot let
to outsiders the right to trap.
Rev. E. M. Jeffers , pastor of the Bap
tlst church at Mitchell , has resigned
lo take up post-graduate work.
| The implement store and blacksmith
shop of Albert Lawllen was destroyed
by flro at Ipswich , causing a loss of
At the "tag day" held at Aberdeen
, for the benefit of the children's home
at Sioux Falls , nearly $1,100 was
raised for the home.
, Louis and Peter Mousso'iux of In
terior are said to be the wealthiest
Indians in South Dakota. They own
over 3,000 acres of land.
A month ago the Milwaukee road
suspended operations on the extension
of Its line from Eagle Buttes to Faith ,
assigning as a reason inability to secure -
Mr. and Mrs. Penno , living on a
farm in Beadle county , loft their infant -
, fant child alone in the house when It
foil Into a pan of boiling water and
was scalded to death.
Dlcosel and Bachellor , Aberdeen
i business men , have leased for a period
' of twenty years , at $4,000 n year , two
lots on Main street with a 50-foot
frontage , on which they propose build-
ing a $35,000 theater.
. Dr. William G. Smith , chairman of
the South Dakota rallioad commission ,
who was charged before the National
Association of Railway Commissioners
' with being Interested in a safety appll-
iancc , has been completely exonerated ,
B. C. Claymore , one of the old set-
tiers of the state , died at the home of
his son near the month of Cheyenne
river. Claymore was among a party
of young Frenchmen sent up the Mis-
fcourl by the American Fur company
iTho inystery surrounding the iden-
tlty of the man whoso body was found
In the railroad yards ot Aberdeen on
September 4 has been solved by the
appearance of Mrs. Edmund Casey ot
Ortonvllle , who claims It Is that of
her husband , who disappeared last
J. EVERS AN INSURGENT.
The Cub Second Baseman to Conch
Chicago , Nov. 30. John Event , second
end baseman of the Chicago National
team , will coach the naval academy
baseball aquad at Annapolis next win
ter and spring whether he has the
consent of Manager Frank Chance or
not. Tills was the announcement ho
made yesteiday after ho had looked
over the terms of the contract re
ceived from the naval academy ath
" 1 can't afford to turn down the
navy people , " Evors said. "Their of
fer Is a most liberal one and I am goIng - ,
Ing to accept it. I will go to Annap
olis in February and remain until 1
am through work and that probably
will be some time In May. I think ,
Chance will BOO my end of it and that
there won't bo any trouble. But 11
would rather lay off all season than
pass up my Annapolis opportunity. "
Miss Irma Schoat and Fred Gabel-
man were married at Green G.itden.
J. A. Dovine and Miss Mao E. Camp
bell were married at O'Neill.
R. J. Hering and Miss Agnes Brown
were married at Crolghton.
Thomas W. Coleman and Miss Mar
guerite Flanagan wore married at Sny-
NOW THE FOOTBALL
Eastern Experts Pick Star Teams for
the Season of 1910.
New York , Nov. 30. Now that the
urtain has been rung down on the
ridiron season of 1910 , football ex
erts throughout the country are busy
icklng all American teams. The task
his season is not an easy one. There
oldom has been a year In which so
ew players have stood out as clearly
uperior to the others.
The Press : Left end , Kilpatrick ,
t'ale ; left tackle , Scully , Yale ; left
guard , Brown , Navy ; center , Morris ,
i'ale ; right guard , Fisher , Harvard ;
ight tackle , McKay , Harvard ; right
ml , L. Smith , Harvard ; quarter back ,
Sprackllng , Brown ; left halfback , Me-
\ay , Brown ; right half back , Wendell ,
larvard ; full back , Mercer , Pennsyl-
The Sun : Left end , Kilpatrick ,
Yale ; left tackle , Scully , Yale ; left
; uard , Fisher , Harvard ; center , Coz-
3iis , Pennsylvania ; right guard ,
Irown , Navy ; right tackle , McKay ,
larvard ; right end , Smith , Harvard ;
quarter back , Sprackling , Brown ; left
mlfback , McRay , Brown ; right half
back , Wendell , Harvard ; fullback ,
Mercer , Pennsylvania.
The Herald : Left end , Kilpatrick ,
Yale ; left tackle , Scully , Yale ; left
uard , Fisher , Harvard ; center , Coz
ens , Pennsylvania ; right guard ,
Buown , Navy ; right tackle , Wlthlng
on , Harvard ; right end , Smith , Ha-
vard ; quarter back , Sprackling ,
Brown ; loft half halfback , Pendleton ,
Princeton ; right halfback , Mercer ,
Pennsylvania ; fullback , Wendell , liar
Bro6klyn Eagle : Left end , Kilpat
rick , Yale ; left tackle , McKay , Har
vard ; left guard , Cozens , Pennsylva
ila ; center , Arnold , West Point ; right
guard , Fisher , Harvard ; right tackle ,
WHhlngton , Harvard ; right end ,
Brooks , Yale ; quarter back , Spraek
Ing , Brown ; left halfback , Corbett ,
Harvard ; right halfback , Wendell ,
Harvard ; fullback , Ramsdell , Penn
Morning Telegraph : Left end , Kil
patrick , Yale ( captain ) ; left tackle ,
Scully , Yale ; left guard , Benbrook ,
Michigan ; center , Cozens , Pennsylva
nla ; right guard , Fisher , Harvard ;
right tackle. McKay , Harvard ; right
end , Smith , Harvard ; quarter back ,
Sprackling , Brown ; right halfback
Wendell , Harvard ; left halfback , Mag-
idson , Michigan ; fullback , Mercer ,
Four Little Orphans.
West Point , Neb. , Nov. 30. Specla
to The News : The death is an
nounced at Bancroft of Mrs. Mary
Louise Bassinger. She was 2C years
of ago and the widow of Orrin D
Bassinger , who preceded her in death
four months ago , both of them being
young people. Mrs. Bassinger Is sur
vlved by four out of the five children
born to her ln wedlock , the four be
ing yet very small and doubly or
Off for Old Country.
West Point , Neb. , No'30. . Specla
to The News : Carl Lorenzen , an olt
and well known citizen of Cumlng
county left on Saturday afternoon for
his birthplace in Schleswlg-Holsteln
Germany. He was accompanied bj
his family and they go to visit the
aged mother of Mr. Lorensen and wil
stay four months In the old home
Mr. Lorenzen Is one of the oldes
members of the Cumlng county
Deutsche Landwchr Vereln , the loca
branch of which attended him In a
body at the depot to bid ho and his
FROM SOUTH DAKOTA PAPERS.
Canton News : Suppose the leglsla
ture were to provide for n constltu
tlonal convention , and suppose the
convention would provide a reason
able revenue plank , should cut on
a lot of legislation and give us a con
stitution flexible enough to meet the (
growing demands of state , and should I
leave the educational affairs so that
the legislature could adopt modern i
and advanced methods. And suppose s
it should allow the legislature to fix
reasonable salaries for officials with
in certain limitations and do a lot of t
other things which would bo for the )
general good , what do you suppose )
the people would do with It ? The ac
tion at the late election In falling to
discriminate between necessary and
useful laws and those of less value i
does not glvo much hope that they
would show greater wisdom In the
matter of a complete constitution.
Mitchell Republican : The South
Dakota gold output this year Is only
$5,000,000. Besldo the farming busi
ness of the state , the Black Hills mln-i
Ing becomes a puny industry. i
Pierre Dakotan : The Hudson Hud-
sonlte has viewed with apparent pleas-1
uro the farmer's daughter of Lincoln I
county In the corn fields picking corn ,
Such scenes may bo pleasing to the i
eye to some people , but to the Dakotan -
kotan any manual labor Indulged In' '
by women looks entirely out of place
and always displeases ns. To see wo
men driving the plow , raking hay ,
picking corn , scrubbing dirty floors
and such work takes one across the
waters to Russia where women grovel
like cattle in performing such work
i' as ' delights the eye of the erudite editor
tor o'f the Hudsonlte.
Yankton Press ami Dakotan : South
) akota is going to have a little speak-
ershlp light all her own. Thus far
hree candidates have developed , and ,
caving out the dark horses , this will
) e enough to start things off at a mer-
y clip when the state legislators as
semble at Pierre. C. P. Morris of
illnnchaha , and E. C. Isscnhuth of
Splnk , are the leading candidates , and
he fi lends of each of these capable
nen are confident of landing the of-
Ice. P. B. Peterson of Clay enters
is an unknown quantity , and may add
i little spice to the fight.
Sioux Falls Argus-Leader : Wo BUS-
icct that the referendum will play an
ncreaslng part in South Dakota mat
ers from this time on. The over-
vhelmlng defeat of every submission
except one , has taught the people
mw easy It is to veto the acts of the
eglslature , and it Is likely that any
neasuro which excites the least or
ganized opposition will first have to
run the referendum gauntlet before
t can become a law. We agree with
.ho Mitchell Republican that the con
stitution should be changed , raising
he percentage required to Invoke the
referendum , but we fear that in an
other "vote no" campaign it would go
lown with the rest. It is a big job to
educate 125,000 voters so that they
will caiefully pick out of a long list
of laws what they favor and vote for
them , when they are opposed to the
reat majority of things submitted.
It is llatterlng to the voter to say that
he will do It , but some way the actual
returns do not vindicate the flattering
Justice Harlan's Anniversary.
Washington , Nov. 29. Associate
Justice John M. Harlan is today re
ceiving the congratulations of his col
leagues and friends upon rounding out
his thirty-third year on the supreme
court bench. As the senior associate
justice of the august tribun.nl , Justice
Harlan is acting as chief justice until
the successor of the late Chief Justice
Fuller takes his place. Justice lU'i'lar- ' i
was seventy-seven years of age last I
June and has been eligible to retire
for seven years. Despite the weight
of years , Justice llarlan Is acthe and ,
alert , both mentally and physically ,
and manifests a keen inteiest In all
the cases that come before him.
Want Some Free Seeds ?
Washington , Nov. 29. Those who
desire to get their share of Uncle
Sam's free vegetable and ( lower seeds
should make their applications at once
to the congressman of their district.
Most of the solona are now making up
their lists for the annual seed distribu
tion , and those who fail to send in
their names within the next few days
may be too late , as the supply allotted
to each congressman is limited.
John Harvard's Birthday.
Boston , Nov. 29. In keeping with
the custom established by the Harvard
Memorial society some years ago , the
statue of John Harvard at the univer
sity was today draped in black , this
being the 303rd anniversary of the
birth of the founder of the great insti
tution of learning. Special memorial
services were held this morning in
Trlns Run to Colome.
Train service was begun yesterday
from Dallas to Colome , S. D. , the new
extension of the Northwestern Into
Trlpp county. Colome is the termi
nal for the winter. A big barbecue Is
to bo held today In celebration.
A combination freight and passen
ger train will leave Dallas every mornIng -
Ing at 7 o'clock , arriving at Colomo
at 7:40. : Returning , the train leaves
Colome at 10 o'clock and arrives at
Dallas at 10:40 : , in time to connect
with the passenger train which starts
for Norfolk at 10:50. :
HOPE TO HEAR SCANDAL.
So Big Crowd Throngs Court Room to
Listen to Murder Story.
Vlncennos , Ind. , Nov. 30. The speed
witli which the trial of Mento E.
Moore , the theatrical man , charged
with the murder of Edward C. Gibson ,
wealthy oil operator , moved yesterday ,
crowded the court room today in the
hopes of hearing the testimony of Mrs.
Mento Moore , over whom the shooting
is said to have occurred.
The jury was selected , the state's
opening statement was made and ono
witness testified yesterday.
The shooting for which Moore Is on
trial took place early on the morning
of October 3 , last , on the union sta-
tlon platform hero. The two men mot
as they wore about to board trains i
going In opposite directions and with
out warning , It is said , Moore shot ;
Gibson and then wont to Washington ,
Ind. , where ho was arrested later in
Chinese Educator Pleased.
Washington , Nov. 3C. Chang Yuan
Chi , Chinese commissioner of educa-
tlon , is in Washington inspecting Its
schools. Yesterday ho visited one of
the kindergartens , with w'xlch ' ho ex
pressed his delight. It Is ills purpose
lie said to Introduce kindergarten In
Wendllng Jury Secured. _
Louisville , Nov. 30. The Jury which
will try Joseph Vendllng on the
charge ' of murdering 8-year-old Alma
Kellner. was completed , the Indict
ment read , and the opening statement
of i the prosecution submitted by Lo-
ralno ; Mix , assistant commonwealth's
attorney. i The hearing of evidence be
gan : this morning. The opening .state
ment of the prosecution was brief , Mr.
Mix laying stiess that the crime was
of such an abominable nature that It
demanded unusual efforts toward the' '
punishment of the guilty one.
16 DROWN OFF SPAIN'S COAST.
Wild Gnle Causes Heavy Damage to
Shipping ! Boat Capsizes.
Corunna , Spain , Nov. 30. A wild
gale caused heavy damage to ship
ment along the coast today. A coast
ing vessel capsized and sixteen per-
SOIIB were di owned
MAY HAVE BEEN SUICIDE.
Three Men Surrender , as Companions
of the Man Killed.
New York , Nov. 30. Through the
surrender of three men the mysterious
shooting yesterday of John N. Koer-
ner , while walking with three com
panions in a Harlem street , which the
police had described as a "gang mur
der , " may be cleared up as a suicide.
The men , who gave the names of War
ren Roach , John Johnson and John
Sullivan , said they were Koorner's
companions and that ho had stiot him
self in spite of their efforts to pre
vent him. lie was despondent , they
say , because ho was to have been
brought to trial in a day or two on a
charge of robbery. The , iollce con
firmed tills part of the story. The
three men were held pending an inves
CUDAHYS MOVE TO CHICAGO.
Omaha , Nov. 30. Death of Michael
Cudahy means the election of E. A.
Cudahy as president of the Cudahy
Packing company , and the permanent
residence of Mr. Cudahy and his fam
ily in Chicago.
Atkinson News Notes.
Miss Ollle Sturdevant , Joe Rhoko
and Earl Stilson returned to their
work at the state university after
spending Thanksgiving with the home
Mrs. E. L. Brush returned to her
home in Norfolk Sunday morning af
ter spending a week with her parents.
THEY SOLD ROTTEN EGGS.
Buffalo Firm's ' Operations are Declar
ed to be a Scandal.
Buffalo , Nov. 30. John Lord
O'Brien , United States attoiney , do-
clared that the sale of decayed eggs
ifor food purposes had become a scandal -
dal and that a conviction secured In
the United States court yesterday af
ternoon only marked the beginning of
a campaign to break up the traffic.
Five tons of bad eggs have been
seized here in tiio last forty-eight
Says Diaz Is Prostrated.
Washington , Nov. 30. Gustavo A.
Madero , brother of the leader of the
revolution in Mexico , who is hero rep
resenting the interest of the insurg
ents , issued a statement declaring that
only skirmishes have taken place thus
far with government troops ; that
large bodies of volunteers are con
stantly augmenting the revolutionist
forces In Chihuahua , Durango and
neighboring states and that the revolt
in Yucatan Campecho and southern
Mexico is oven more serious than in
"General Diaz is reported in Inside
circles to be prostrated , " the state
ment says , "and has threatened to dis
miss Senor Cocio , the minister of war ,
because of the magnitude which the
revolution has assumed. "
Quiet at Chihuahua.
Chihuahua , Nov. 30. The city of
Chihuahua is perfectly quiet , no fight
ing being reported up to 9 o'clock.
There is no apprehension of imme
diate trouble. A freight train loaded
with mining machinery traversed the
Mexico and Western ( Pearsons ) Ma
dero line unmolested. The first pas
senger train in a week will start out
today. The rebels declare they will
not attack any trains unless they carry
Diaz Not Prostrated.
Mexico , Nov. 30. Only vague ru
mors of disturbances in Yucatan ,
which are generally discredited , have
reached this city. There have been
no Intimation of trouble In Campecho
or southern Mexico as related by G.
A. Madero In his statement. That
General Diaz Is prostrated Is untrue.
Ho is in his usual health and visits the
national palace every day , giving the
affairs of the nation his personal at
THOMAS WILL TRY AGAIN.
California middleweight Is After Stan
ley KetchePs Title.
Now York , Nov. 30. Joe Thomas ,
the California middleweight who , up
to the time he met Stanley Ketchol ,
was looked upon ns the best oxpon-
j out of the manly art In his class , has
i a lingering suspicion that ho will yet
j become the possessor of the title hold
i by Ketchol at the time of his death.
For a time , after his several defeats
by Ketchel , Thomas went all to pieces ,
IIo dropped so far back In his lighting
that It was n hard matter for him to
induce boxing promoters to give him n i
match. Lately , however , ho has been i
rounding to and believes that It la i
Is the Lamp of Real Beauty
because it gives the best light of all
lamps. The Rayo gives a wufte , soft ,
mellow diffused light easy on the
eye because it cannot flicker. You
can use your eyes as long as you wish
under the Rayo light without strain.
The Rayo Lamp is low-priced , and
even though you pay $5 , $10 or $20 for
other lamps , you may get more expensive
decorathns but you cannot get a better
light than the low-priced Rayo gives. A
strong , durable shade-holder holds the
shade on firm and true. This season's
new burner adds strength.and appearance.
Once a Rayo User , Always One.
, Dtalert Eurywhen / / not atyouri , wrltt fir ditcnpttvt
circular la Iht niarett oftncy oIHt
Standard Oil Company
( Incorporated )
only a question of a short while until
he is hack in his old form. Tonight
at the Marathon Athletic club In
Brooklyn ho will moot Connie Schmidt
of Hobokcn , In the main event. While
It is not often that you find a man by
the name of Schmidt who can fight ,
this one is said to be the real artlclo.
Experts on the game think well
enough of the Hoboken man to credit
him with possessing championship
quality. Thomas did not pick a soft
one when he agreed to meet Schmidt ,
that's certain. Thomas states that ho
Is anxious to find out whether It will
pay him to continue In the game , and
in order to convince himself of the
fact , decided to have a try-out with
the Jersey man. Those who have
seen Schmidt in action predict that
the California ! ) will have to step some
i ins young iciiow , i ew rowcll , who
fought young Otto at the Olympic Ath
letic club last Monday night , display
ed a fine brand of gameness. Otto ,
according to those who saw the bout ,
fought the best battle of his career.
He outboxed Powell in the early
rounds and punished him severely and
against a man less determined than
the California ) ! would perhaps have
won by a knockout. Hut Powell did
not appear to care much for the
punching he was getting , for he kept
continually boring in and slamming
away in such vigorous fashion that
it took a good deal of the heart out of
the local man. The tide of battle
turned in the California ) ! s favor as
soon as he brought the blood from Ot
to's nose , which was in the eighth
round. From then on to the finish he
gave Otto a severe beating.
Dan McKettrick , who lias assumed
the management of young Otto , has
it given out that from now on there'll
be no evidence of the canary in his
man when he fights. "Otto Is the best
2-handed lightweight I've seen in the
east , " said McKettrlek , "and if I can
get him to stand ground and light as
he can , he'll clean up this bunch of
of eastern lightweights like breaking
sticks. And you take It from me , "
continued the little manager , "I'll soon
liavo him to a stage where he'll not
know the meaning of the word 'quit. ' "
May be so , Dan , may be so. But
then we shall see.
Manager Tom O'Rourup of the Na
tional Sporting club has Hatched
Frank Mantell and "Sailor" nurke for
the star bout next Friday night. This
contest will be at the middleweight
limit. Mantell has been coming along
in good shape lately and appears to
be the making of a top notcher. Ho
has been fighting for about four years
and has made quite a record for nim-
felf. He has a L'0-round decision over
Jack "Twin" y.illivan , also a 20iound
< imw , which warrants the statement
fiat Mantell has some class. Ills last
K-rformance vas making tbo "Dixie
I'id" quit in five rounds at Waterbury ,
Conn. , Wednesday night. Mantell and
" .Sailor" Burke are very equally
matched In she and weigh * , and the
bout should he a thriller from begin
ning to end. I'lie sailor ! s being look-
\1 lifter by Ton. O'Rourko ind will be
In j rime condi ion when hu enters the
.ing. O'Rourki * thinks i ' 1.00(011 ( wins
it will not be on acc'r'iK 'if DuiKc
lUittln : ; . I'rVi1 stands charged by
ihe local hugs with a disposition in
i hiii k it 'iii vVmii the gong becomes
rjut'i ' bni o'li.-urke sa/a ! . II sho.\
Friday night 'hat the sui' l.i'a ln > i n
wrrngly ui-t icd Both . on are as
pirants for the inldd' w6 .it chain-
pionshl ) : , M < 1 thl ? will li- ' -in intcii
live foi ili-.m to do in- " I.M. . It
looks .I * . ' ; , i ir c-ndld act ! ciion.
May Have Attacked Matamoras.
Laredo , Tex. , Nov. 30. Reliable In
formation readies hero that all tele
graph wires leading to Matamoras
Tamaulipas , Mexico , were cut about 7
o'clock last evening. The Mexican
federal telegraph system has two lines
running to Matnmoras , one of them
from Victoria. These two wires were
cut within five minutes of the same
hour the wire of the National Rail
ways of Mexico to Matamoras was In
terrupted. While the significance of
the Interruption IB yet problematical
rumors have been received for some
weeks that a revolutionary altack on
Matamoras was contemplated.
Ranchmen Go to Hastings.
Omaha , Nov. 30. Three of the
prominent figures In the Nebraska
land fraud cases , W. G. Comstock , A
Trlpplott and Charles Jameson , sur
rendered to United States Marshal
Warner Tuesday morning , to begin
their sentences In the Adams county
jail at Hastings. Bartlett Richards
will surrender to the marshal In a i
few days. The convicted men have
until December 7 to deliver them
selves Into cuntody.
SEEKS QUAIL EATING RECORD.
East St. Loulsan Bets $100 He Cnn Eat
Two a Day for Sixty Days.
St. Louis , Nov. 30. Edward J.
Spinsbach of Hast St. Louis hot $100
Urn' vie could cat two quail a day for
i sixty days. The belief that no one can
| I eat a quail a day for thirty days ,
] Splosbach says , must bo proved a fal
lacy. Louis Stroh of Uollevillo Is the
man whoso money SplcBbach expects
to have In his pocket two months from
Advertisement for Bids.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will bo received at the olllce of
the county clerk of Madison county ,
Nebraska , on or before the first day of
January , 1911 , for the furnishing of
books , blanks and stationery for the
year following the first day of Jan
uary , 1911.
Following Is a statement of the
probable gross number of each Item of
books , blanks and stationery that will
bo required during said year :
Four elght-quiro records , plain head ,
ruled margin ; four eight-quire rec
ords , printed page ; four eight-quire
records , printed head and ruled ; two
eight-quire records , printed head ; two
eight-quire records , printed page and
ruled ; four eight-quire McMillan or
Western loose leaf records , plain ; two
three-quire records , printed head and
ruled ; two six-quire tax list ; one flve-
quhc tax list ; one hook of l.fiOO litho
graphic warrants ; one eight-quire
treasurer's cash book ; one four-quiro
treasurer's warrant book ; thirty leath
er tabs for tax list ; thirty duplicates
of same ; forty leather tabs for cash
book ; fifty stub flies for chattel mort
gages ; thirty assoHsment schedule
binders ; six canvass covers for record
books ; fifty poll books for general elec
tion ; 2f > 0 poll books for primary elec
tion ; 100 poll book envelopes ; fifty
used ballot sacks ; twenty-four studies.
Legal blanks as follows : 1,000 8'X.x
28 ; 5,000 SVfcxH ; 0,000 8Vfcx7 ; 2,000
8Vjx3 ; 1,000 7x3 ; 12,000 No. CM : en
velopes ; 10,000 No. 10 envelopes ;
2,000 No. 9 envelopes ; 12.000 letter
heads ; 8,000 memo heads ; 2,000 postal
cards , printed two sides ; 4,000 delin
quent tax notices ; 10,000 sheets teach
ers' examination paper ; C.OOO report
blanks pupils' grades ; 300 records of
teachers' grades ; 1,000 enrollment
cards ; 1,500 report of teachers' exam
ination ; 100 blanks for map of school
district ; 1,000 notices to parents ; 10-
000 certificates of perfect attendance ;
1,000 certificates of award ; 100 di
plomas of honor ; 200 teachers' certifi
cates ; 400 envelopes for teachers' cer
tificates ; thirty-six treasurer's order
books on county treasurer ; thlrt/-otx
order books on district treasurer ;
twelve directors' record books ; 200
bar dockets ; 250 election notices ;
7,000 assessment schedules.
Twelve quarts black ink ; six pints
red ink ; two quarts mucilage ; four
gross No. B lead pencils , Johann Fa-
her ; six gross No. 253 lead pencils ;
two gross No. 233 lead pencils , Johann
Faber ; six gross Leon Isaac's pens ;
six gross Estabrook pens ; two pounds
small rubber bands ; six gross large
rubber bands , assorted sizes ; one doz
en office knives ; three gross pencil
point protectors ; two dozen checking
pencils , red ; two dozen checking pen
cils , blue ; six dozen penholders ;
twelve dozen metal bound document
boxes , assorted sizes ; four reams num
bered line linen legal cap , 16-lb. ; four
dozen pads legal cap paper ; fifteen
reams typewriter paper , different
Separate bids must bo made on
books , blanks and stationery , all bids
must bo made on bidding sheets fur
nished on application by the county
clerk of said court. All supplies nfust
bo furnished in accordance with spec
ifications on file in the ofTlco of the
All supplies are to be furnished as
ordered. Bids must be marked , bids
for "Blanks , " "Books" or "Stationery , "
ns the case may be , and addressed to
the county clerk of Madison county ,
Nebraska. The successful bidders will
lie required to furnish a good and suf
ficient bond for the faithful perform
ance of their contract. The county
commissioners reserve the right to
reject any and all bids. Bids will bo
opened according to the requirements
of the law at the first mooting of the
county board , January 10 , 1911.
S. R. McFarland ,
The efficient worker Is worth hunt
ing for worth a small "want nd cam-
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