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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1911)
THE NOKFOLK WEEKLY" NEWS-JOURNAL , FRIDAY , AUGUST ! , 1911 ,
Pleasures of the Week.
A pleasant picnic was hold nt Muf-
lly's grove by pupils of school district
No. 27. At noon the tables were
nprcad with a bounteous dinner fol
lowed by a line program of songs and
recitations nnd an Interesting address
by C. T. Muflly , the first school di
rector of the district. A photograph
was taken of the twenty-eight "young
sters" nnd Mrs. Crooks who taught the
district In 1892. During the afternoon
nn Interesting ball game was played
between the married and the single
men , resulting In a victory for the
married men. There were ninety people
Miss Opal Coryell was hostess nt a
handkerchief shower Thursday evenIng -
Ing In honor of Miss Ro.sella Cole. A
delightful social ovenlng was spent ,
during which dainty refreshments
were served. Those present wore the
Blister Brown girls , consisting of
Misses Rosolln Cole , May Johnson ,
Ruth Shaw , Maude Reese , Verna
A pleasant dance was enjoyed nt
the Country club last night. These
dances , given every Friday night , arc
becoming more nnd more popular , nnd
now form one of the chief sources of
social amusement for the younger set
each week. The music Is always
good , the grounds are beautiful at
night and the clubhouse lloor Is first
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Koenlgsteln en
tertained a family party of twenty nt
a C o'clock dinner party Thursday
evening , to compliment Mrs. Koenlg-
stein's mother and sister , Mrs. S. F.
Sharplcss of Fergus Falls , Minn. , and
Mrs. Meredith Daniels of Manson , la.
The young gills who are members
of the Ilomp Guards of the Methodist
Episcopal church gave a social In the
church parlors on Tuesday evening.
j The young ladles were well patronized
nnd have nbout ? S to ndd to their
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Haley and daugh
ter Wllholmlne will leave the last of
next week for a visit with Mr. Haley's
mother In Maine. They will also visit
relatives In Boston and expect to be
.away from Norfolk fdir months.
Prof. N. E. Cioslpr , the new super
Intemlent of Nortolk schools , has talc
en t.o ! John Krantz residence , corner
of Tenth street and ICoenlgstejn av
enue. The family expects to bo hereby
by the fifteenth" of next month.
Dr. and Mrs. A. Bear will arrive in
Norfolk Monday from their home In
Richmond , Vn. , for a visit with old
tlmo friends. They will ho guests In
the homo of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Rain
bolt on Koonlgstein avenue.
Mrs. A. L. Tucker , Jr. , of Portland ,
Ore. , Is visiting her sister , Mrs. N. A.
Huse. Mrs. Tucker is enroute to West
Point from a short visit with friends
in Carrel , Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wasson will
occupy the Haley home on Koenig-
stein avenue during the time Mr. and
Mrs. Haley are In the east.
Miss Dorothy Salter left on the
morning train for Sioux City , where
she will camp with a party of friends
for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Bullock will
leave Monday for a'month's visit with
old time friends in New York state.
Miss Edith Murray of Omaha ar
rived In Norfolk Friday noon for a
visit with Miss Myrtlce Doughty.
Miss Helen Salter of Pierce Is a
guest In the home of her grandpar
ents. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Salter.
Mrs. Charles W. Ray and children
of Columbus are guests In the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John Krantz.
Mrs. S. M. Braden returned from a
three weeks' stay In Chicago and Ma
son City , la.
Mrs. F. G. Gettlnger has returned
from a four months' stay In Rock
Island , 111.
Misses Edna and Lulu Durland ol
Plaliulew me visiting Norfolk rela
Mrs.V. . P. Logan has returned from
n visit with her parents in Omaha.
Mrs. F. A. Blown and Infant son
have returned from Tllden.
A SHOOTING IN STRIKE RIOT.
Owner of a Grocery Store Defends
Himself With Revolver.
Chicago , July 29. While" leaders ol
the strlkng peddlers were holding a
peace conference with Mayor Harrl
son which may result In the settle
ment of the strike , the most serious
riot that has occurred since the begin
nlng of the trouble , resulted'ln the
probable shooting of a striker whc
led an attack mi a crocery store.
Plnkus Schoun , owner or the store
defended himself with a revolver , anc
wounded Frank Sovera , one of the
rioters. Ho was shot three times. Po
lice arrested several ot the strikers.
Congressman A. J. Sabath headec
the delegation which appealed to th (
mayor. Ho made ft dramatic appea
on behalf ot the women and chlldrei
who ho said were suffering as a resul
of the strike. Mayor Harrison Intl
mated that he would take the ques
tion of the antl-nolso ordinance ui
with the council hut said there mus
be no further rioting.
What Reciprocity Will Accomplish
For Consumers of United States
Debate on the Bill In More Than 60 Deadly
the Senate Lasted Amendments Were
29 Days Voted Down
Canadian reciprocity agree-
TUB was passed In the sen
ate nftor twenty-nine days of
debute. Bomo of tbcso sea *
slons were wasted with other matters ,
but during that period the agreement
remained the uuflnlBhed business and
hiiJ profcrcnco over all other matters.
Moro than sixty nnicudments wcro
offered to the reciprocity agreement.
All were rejected by votes approxi
mating five to one. The one caus
ing the most apprehension was pro
posed by Senator Uoot of Now York.
It provided that paper and pulp should
not bo admitted from Canada until
the Dominion permitted shipments of
American materials and paper into all
Almost every conceivable kind of
tariff rcvison amendment was sug
gested and rejected.
The passage of the agreement was
effected by a combination of Demo
crats and regular Republicans. The
progressives , with two exceptions ,
voted against It. Three Democrats ,
Bailey , Simmons and Thornton , stead
fastly opposed It.
An understanding existed In advance
between the president and leaders of
the regular Republicans and Demo
crats that the reciprocity agreement
should be passed without change.
This proved a continual source of irri
tation to Its opponents.
Effect of the Agreement.
The Canadian reciprocity agreement
Is expected to materially reduce the
cost of living , although this may not bo
appreciable at the outset. Its purpose
Is to bring the necessaries of life In
greater quantities. The belief Is that
It will prevent higher prices and check
the continual advance In foodstuffs.
The agreement affects 01 per cent of
the goods Imported from Canada Into
the United States.
The free list contains wheat and oth
er grains , fresh fruits and vegetables ,
all kinds of fish , poultry and eggs , cat
tle , sheep and other live stock.
A mutual reduction of rates Is pro
vided for fresh and canned meats , ba
con and hams. caum > d vegetables , Hour
and cereal preparations.
Concessions are made on agricultural
Implements and coal and Iron oro.
Print paper and wood pulp tire inndi *
free so far as the provincial restric
tions of Canada will permit.
Cottonseed oil la made free by Can
ada and rouph lumber by the L'nltL'il
Gypsum and mica are made frou by
the United States.
The Canadian rate on h.irvestsrs.
Zombro Dies From Cold.
Zombro , George Becker's 2:11 : trot-
Ing stallion , died at Sedalla , Mo. , Sat
urday morning as the result of a cold.
This information was received in n
telegram from Mr. Becker to J. M.
Askey of this city. Zombro was sired
by the great McKinney , champion
speed sire of the world. It was said
that Zombro was worth $23,000.
Crops Fairly Good.
West Point , Neb. , July 20. Special
to The News : Corn throughout this
section Is doing well. With no un
toward circumstances occurring the
yield will be at least normal. Late
planted corn will produce much better
than the early variety , the drouth and
hot winds hai Ing occurred at a stage
of its development which precluded
serious injury. What injury has been
done to the corn crop Is much more
apparent in early planted fields. Po
tatoes are practically a failure. In
the very small area of low lying lands
where the seed was planted very deep
the crop Is n bare one-half the av
erage , but throughout the county the
yield will net be sufficient to supply
the home tables.
Whear and oats are threshing out
fairly well , much better than was ex
pected. Wheat Is running from fif
teen to twenty bushels and oats from
thirty to forty , all of most excellent
quality. The crop of apples will be
immense. Early apples are already
glutting the market. Root crops , out
side of potatoes , are doing well and
gardens generally thriving. Taken al
together the abnormally dry weather f
of spring and early summer has not
done the harm which was anticipated.
Charged With Intent to Kill.
West Point. July 2D. Sppeclal to
The News : Frank Wilson , a resident
of Bancroft , lies In the county Jail in
default of a ? 1,000 bond on a charge
of assault with Intent to kill. In an
altercation with the town marshal ol
Bancroft he Is said to have gouged
out the eye of that officer with a table
fork and attempted to shoot him. He
waived preliminary examination.
Peace Broken , Boys Jailed.
Neligh , Neb. , July 29. Special tc
The News : * Five Neligh youths Pal
Foley , Harley Slmpklns , Ralph Ander
son , Ed Van" Allen and Charles Pow
ell were locked In Jail last night ant
this morning were fined J5.GO each ot
a charge of disturbing the peace
They were given until 6 o'clock thli
afternoon In which to pay their fines
One of them said , la the presence o
the court , that he would "sleep ou
his fine. "
The young men were arrested las
night at the home of W. W. Cole
where the H. H. C. Girls of the Con
gregatlonal Sunday school were glvlni
a farewell party to Miss Alpha Kelsey
who Is to remove soon to Norfolk will
plown , drills and thrashing machines
Is reduced to the duties Imposed by the
Canada reduces the rate on coal to
15 cents per ton. The United States
fixes the duty on iron ore at 10 cents a
Cutlery , clocks , motor vehicles ,
watches , leather goods , printing Ink
and a variety of miscellaneous articles
are mutually reduced. The rate ou
fresh meats , beef , mutton and lamb ,
are reduced from ! ' , to IVi cents per
pound ; bacon , salt beef , pork , dried ,
smoked and salted meats , from 4 to
IVi cents per pound ; canned meats
from 25 to 'JO per cent nd valorem ;
comment from 40 cents n hundred
pounds to 12Vi cents per hundred.
Told In Dollars and Cents.
The value of the dutiable articles on
which Canada reduces rates aggre
gates ? i > ri,870.000.
The value of the dutiable articles on
which the United States reduces rates
The value of the articles Imported
from the United States Into Canada
affected by the reciprocity compact to
tals ? 17,828.000.
The value of the articles Imported
from Canada Into the United States
affected by the agreement totals $ -17-
The aggregate amount of the duties
remitted by Canada Is $2,560,000. The
value of dutiable articles placed on the
free list Is $21,058.000.
The aggregate amount of duties re
mitted by the United States , $4.830-
000 The total value of dutiable arti
cles placed on the free list , $39,811,000.
Situation In Canada.
The Canadian government Intends to
press reciprocity to n definite conclu
sion and passage , if such is possible.
But equally determined is the opposi
tion that it shall not pass. The result
will be o deadlock , and then dissolu
tion and the immediate calling of the
general election , a development which
seonilngly both sides welcome.
Opinions differ as to whoii the crisis
will happen. Some think it will not bo
delayed longer than three weeks ;
others believe It may bo two mouths
away. It will mainly depend upon de-1
velopmcnts fiom dny to day , all of
which cannot now be foreseen , but
whatever tninspires In the Intervening
period of time mid whatever tacth-s
and byplay may be resorted to by the
parties , thuu > does not appear to be the
remotest doubt that It will all even
tuate In dissolution and a general oloc-
tlou early in September next.
her parents , Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kel
sey. The young men created a dis
turbance which led to the calling of
Officer Jackson , who took them in
charge. Later in the night they were
icleased from Jail at the Instance of
the girls' teacher , Miss Bliss.
This Is not the first time that such
disturbances have occurred and there
was determination to make an exam
ple of the young men.
WALSH TO BE PAROLED.
Aged Chicago Banker Will Get Out of
Prison In September.
Washington , July 29. The only ob
stacle which would prevent John R.
Walsh , the former Chicago banker ,
from being released on parole from
Leavenworth penitentiary in Septem
ber were removed yesterday when
word came from Chicago that the re
maining indictments against him had 1
been quashed some time ago at the
request of United States Attorney
SOUTH DAKOTA AT A GLANCE.
There is tulk of un electric line "he-
ween Watertown and Lake Kara-
Charles Sobek and James Rozum
yero fined for shooting prairie chick
ens.A device for killing grasshoppers Is
being tried at the state college at
Ralph H. Bush of Lake Forest acad
emy , has been made coach of Yanktoc
for next year.
Walter Watson , a farmer near Raymond
mend , was fined $25 on the charge ol
selling diseased meat.
S. N. Updahl of Pierre , has beer
awarded the contract to build Burke
liall at the Indian school at Pierre.
The Milwaukee railroad line througl
northwestern South Dakota is em
ploying numbers of homesteaders li
Frank Miner , son of Mr. and Mrs
W. H. Miner of Sioux Falls , was proh
ably fatally Injured In being throwi
from a horse.
Christian Weller , a farmer , am
Charles Rtgler , a merchant , both o
Eureka , were fined on the charge o
selling rotten eggs.
Citizens of Vermllllon almost ur
nnlmous'.yoted a bond issue of $32
500 to purchase the waterworks plan
for the city.
The town of Dupreo has voted t
bo Incorporated , and Eagle Butte an
Faith also will hold an election o > :
that question soon.
Lewis C. Sorrell , graduate of th
Colgate university , Hamilton , N. Y
has been elected instructor in publl
speaking at Yankton college.
J. Alden Lorlng of Oswego , N , Y. , I
in South Dakota as the representatlv
of the American Bison society , an 01
ganlzatlon devoted to the purpose c
building up the bison herds of the
J. D. Delta , commissioner of Immi
gration for South Dakota , Is making
efforts to have the state represented
with an exhibit nt t'io ' national land
show In Chicago , December 9.
Property worth $0,000 was destroy
ed by fire nt Volln.
James Philip , a noted cattleman nnd
ranch owner , died suddenly at his
homo In Ft. Pierre.
Hundreds attended the launching of
a big dredge boat on the Vermllllon
river north of Vormllllon.
Prominent democrats of the state
are boosting Charles H. Randall of
Rapid City for governor.
Society women of Bryant broke up
n carnival show which had been ad
vertised "for men only. "
A pure food campaign under the di
rection of Deputy Commissioner Ot-
terness has been launched nt Vormll-
P. J. Prltchard of the United States
department of agriculture has discov
ered the germ which causes wheat
Tor the purpose of providing work
for the unemployed a public highway
between Chamberlain and Pukwann Is
to bo graded.
J. S. McCuo of Lennox was arrested
by a deputy United States marshal on
the charge of writing Improper letters
to a young woman.
Fire on the ranch of Fay Ferrln ,
near Provo , caused the death of the
three Ferrln children and the com
plete destruction of thojiome.
A holler explosion nt Dallas caused
more or less severe Injury to n num
ber of people. Charles Cormnck was
killed and his wife fatally Injured.
J. G. Walters , a prominent business
man of Sioux Falls , Is charged with
assaulting Mrs. Sarah Blelfus with In
tent to kill by shooting her on a street
The commercial club at Howard has
filed a complaint with the railroad
commissioners asking that track con
nection bo made between the North
western and the Milwaukee at Vllas.
The sheriff at Watertown chained a
freight train of the South Dakota Cen
tral to the track to compel payment
of a judgment for $135 and costs. The
company secured a stay of execution.
The new Elks lodge at Mitchell will
be dedicated on August 10 and 11.
The plant of the Crystal Ice com
pany at Pierre burned with a loss of
A normal department Is to be added
to the high school course at Redfleld.
Mrs. Tom March of Hill City was
severely Injured In a collision between
a gasoline railroad motor and a freight
Paul Petrenek of Utlca was drown
ed while swimming in the Jim river
1 at Jamesville.
. Business and professional men of
Aberdeen are planning to organize a
j country club.
I A.horse belonging to HIney Snyder ,
a rural mall carrier of Burke , both
chews and smokes.
Patrick N. Carr of Deadwood Is be
ing sued for $5,000 damages by E. L.
Senu , editor of the Dally Telegram.
Several counties are objecting to
the new South Dakota road law , and
In some cases are refusing to follow
the new system.
Mrs. Margaret Case of Falrpolnt ,
survived a charge of 26,000 volts of
electricity which burned holes In her
hands and feet.
j Alfred Anderson , a homesteader ,
was instantly killed when he was
Blown from a roof which he was
I shingling during a high wind storm.
| Mort Lewis , a farmer living near
, Watertown , was instantly killed while
trying to alight from a swiftly moving
automobile driven by John Crook.
Judge A . L. McNaughlon of Brown
county was aroused from his slumbers
to marry John Nee and Miss Martha
Mathlson , and he performed the cere
mony while In bed.
Charles Shlngler , employed on the
Northwestern steel gang near Smith-
wick , committed suicide by drowning
In the Horsehead creek. Illness Is be
lieved to be the cause.
Delmar Solgren of Sioux Falls was
drowned while boating on the Big
Sioux. His boat capsized. Two com.
panlons managed to hang on to the
boat until rescued.
Carl Oldberg of Willow Lake was
fatally kicked by a colt.
The railway commissioners of South
Dakota have given support to the pe
tition of the homesteader for reduced
rates on feed and fuel shipped Into
the drought stricken district.
Centorville will celebrate Labor day
with a program of athletic games and
Gov. Vessey will deliver the princi
pal address at the annual picnic of
Woodmen lodges at Salem August 8.
Gov. Vessey has named five dele
gates to the big national irrigation
congress in Chicago next December.
As the result of an inch rain at ,
Platte corn Is reported looking as good
as ever before In local history.
O. L. Branson , who plans to run for
e congress from the southern district
started his campaign at Platte.
Many basements were flooded and
considerable damage was done by a
series of thunder showers at Sioux
Three children of Henry Konlg , llv
Ing near Winner , were drowned when
a raft built out of fence posts turned
over In a pond.
The Catholics will build a $250,00 (
hospital at Yankton. Bishop O'Gor
man Is honorary president of an asso
elation formed for that purpose.
The body found In the Mlssour rl
river near Platte two weeks ago , hai
it been Identified by two gold teeth ii
the front as W. F. Banks of Blair , Neb
to Three thousand Invitations hav"i
been sent out by the German Amor
n leans of Aberdeen to other Germai
Americans In the state , to assembli
10 July 29 and organize a league.
Officials of the Burlington rallroai
lc say the picnic given by the road a
Hot Springs was such a success It wll
Is ho made annual.
Prof. S. P. Miller and H. C. Soverln
of the state college at Brooklngs , wll
of make a trip through the Rockies 01
foot. They expect to spend about four
weeks' vacation In this manner.
THRICE A BRIDE AT 17.
Matrimonial Experiences of an Indiana
Though only seventeen years old.
Mrs. Mary Luther Smith , the bride of
Gary Smith , of Shelhyvllte , Inil. , has
boon one of the principals three times
In wi'ddlnjj festivltio * She was di
vorced from Andrew Luther , with
whom she has twice gone through tin-
The first tlflio she and Luther plight
ed their troth through the old of IMP
girl's mother , Mrs. Charles Hoover
who assisted them In obtaining the
marriage license. The girl was then
After the couple had lived together a
year It was discovered that the man
who had performed the marriage cere
mony was not n minister , as he had
claimed to bo. and they separated.
Luther later persuaded the girl to
sltfal away from her home , and they
were married again. Recently Luther
deserted his wife. He Is now In the
NEW COLLEGE PLANNED.
Southern Bureau of Education Will
Erect Great Institution ,
The southern bureau of education ,
with headquarters at Chattanooga ,
Tcnn. , Is considering propositions fern
n site for a great agricultural and In
dustrial institute. Heretofore this bu
reau has helped worthy Institutions al
ready established , "but now the Inten
tion Is to erect an Institution for the
benefit of mountain whites of both
Definite action on the proposition Is
to be taken nt a meeting to be held
nt Nashvllli- Aug. 20.
The Institution which the bureau
will build'will give boys and girls nn
education equal to a high school cur
riculum less the languages. Also each
pupil must study some branch of in
dustry. Hut'h as agriculture. carpenterIng -
Ing nnd joining , blacksmlthlng , tin-
smithing , bricklaying , wagon making ,
machinery , foimdry work of all kinds ,
confectionery and all the industrial
arts , together with dressmaking , milli
nery , domestic science and practical
liouspkooplnc Commercial business
training will also be n part of tha In
It hits been stipulated that the com
munity securing the location of the In
stitution must donate 5,000 acres of
land , part of which will be devoted to
demonstrative farming and the re
mainder timbered In order to furnish
material for perpetual manufacturing
Bishop Thomas C. Carter of Chatta
nooga Is president of the bureau.
Witness Says Morgan Did Not Bring
About Tennessee Co. Failure.
New York , July 31. That the brok
erage firm of Moore & Schley , that
was saved from ruin in 1907 through
the purchase of the Tennessee Coal
and Iron company by the United
States Steel corporation , owed money
to J. Pierpont Morgan & Co. , which
was secured by Tennessee Coal and
Iron stock as collateral , was levealed
to the steel trust investigating com
mittee by Lewis Cass Ledyard.
Representative Littleton asked Mr.
Ledyard about the nature of Moore &
Schley's loans. Ho said :
"The firm of J. Pierpont Morgan &
Co. had loaned the firm a considerable
"Was It secured by Tennessee Coal
and Iron stock ? " asked Mr. Littleton.
"Yes , it was , but the Morgan firm
had never bothered Moore & Schley
and did not call the loan. "
"There never was a more infamous
outrage than the suggestion that has
been made that either Mr. Morgan or
the United States Steel corporation
brought about , engineered , or inspired
an attack on the Tennessee Coal and
Iron company. Such a thing is abso
lutely false , " said Mr. Ledyard.
Mr. Ledyard made a defense of the
absorption of the Tennessee company
and said he never saw anything ille
gal in it. He said :
"Since the recent decisions of our
learned chief justice , I am more than
ever convinced that it was not illegal. "
CANADIAN BOAT ON ROCKS.
American Revenue Cutter Is First to
.Reach Disabled Flagship.
Halifax , July 31. The Canadian
navy was nearly deprived of half Its
strength yesterday when the flagship
Niobe crashed on the ledges south
west of Cape Sable. Four hours later
she was floated , leaking badly , and
proceeded under her own power to
Shag Harbor , ten miles away , where
she Is at anchor with six fathoms of
water and a soft bottom under her.
The first to reach the side of the
disabled cruiser was the United States
revenue cutter Androscoggin , which
was cruising In the vicinity. The
Nlobe's wireless call for help was
picked up by the Androscoggin , which
promptly flashed back that she would
stand by to help and would all In her
power. Through a dense fog and
heavy sea which Is believed to have
been the cause of the Nloho's acci
dent , the Androscoggin rushed nnd
was standing by tfco Canadjan cruiser
\Yhon the Canadian government's Lady
Laurler and Stanley , which had been
sent to the scone , arrived from St.
Johns , N. B. , with the tug McNaugh-
ton of Yarmouth. The Nlobo , how
ever , found that she was able to take
care of herself. Although water was
pouring Into several compartments ,
her pumps kept her fairly clear and
Commander McDonald of the cruiser ,
expressing his thanks to the Amer
e lean cutter for her help , proceeded tc
a safe harbor , convoyed only by thee
YANKS ON BOAT DISPLEASED.
Dissatisfied With Treatment on
Gunboat In Halt ) . *
a' Port Au Prince , July 31. The Hal
tlen gunboat Seventeenth of Decem
ber returned hero from Aux Cnycs ,
where government troops under com
mand of Gen. Simon , son of President
Simon , recently put down a rising.
The gunboat brought sevonty-fivo sol
diers under a Hnltlcn general.
The American crow of the vessel
are dissatisfied and anxious to leave I
the ship. The gunboat made stops nt
several ports with the evident Inten
tion of forcing the habitants to remain
loyal but the revolutionists were In
control , nnd no landing was made. So
far as can bo learned , no ports wore
bombarded by the gunboat. It IB re
ported that the cruiser Antolnc Simon
IB at Grande Do Cayemltto out of coal.
The crow Is endeavoring to secure
wood , but the movements ot the cruis
er are apt to bo delayed.
The United States auxiliary gunboat
Peorln is returning to Cape Hnltlcn.
The cruiser Chester has been sent to
Port Do Palx.
Kills Her Babes , suicides.
Vlndinhomn , Okln. , July 31. Despondent
pendent because of ill health , Mrs. M.
Gore , 40 years old , wife of a prosper
ous farmer HVlng. six miles southwest
of here , administered strychnine to
her two daughters , 4 and 6 years old ,
after which she swallowed a large
dose of the poison , dying instantly.
The youngest child died n short while \
later and the other will die.
Great Lake Shipping Combine.
Dnluth , Minn. , July 31. Plans for
the combining of some of the largest
shipping corporations on the Canad-l
Ian side of the great lakes , which' '
have been In progress for nearly n' '
year , have been completed It was
announced here today. Working arrangements - '
rangements have been entered Into [
between the Merger and the Manches
ter lines , limited , ot which Lord
Christopher Furness Is chairman.
The Canadian companies are among
the largest of the navigation compan-j
les of the great lakes nnd include the j
Northern Navigation company , the !
Richelieu and Ontario , the Niagara
Navigation company , the Hamilton , !
Steamboat and People's Mutual of To
ronto. These companies represent a.
capital of $20,000,000. The marger'
will , have a fleet of about fifty steam
ers plying on the great lakes.
Neligh Boys Pay Fines.
Neligh , Neb. , July 31. Special to
he News : All the boys arrested for
sturblng the peace and attempting
i Interfere with a farewell party
ven by young ladles at the home of
' . W. Cole Friday evening , paid
lelr fines before Justice McAllister
aturday afternoon and were dls-
During the early part of Saturday
veiling Officer Jackson arrested Ed
ieeler and Henry Rlley for fighting ,
he trouble started on Coe street and
ccordlng to Keeler , he acted as
eacemaker. In McAllister's court
Hey paid a fine of $5.55 , and Keeler
ontinued his case until 9 o'clock this
'aintcr ' Usss It In Graining and Can't
Risk Losing It.
Dctprmliied that IIP shall not sutler
nanciully for any Injury to his thumb
all. causing him enforced idleness ,
Iharlps llelnspy. u gralner employed
iy a Newton ( N. J. ) painter , took out
n accident Insurance policy for $50 on
Is thumb nail. Helnsey says he
vould not take S100 and part with the
mil , but be thought that $ . " > 0 insurance
vould be enough.
Helnsey's fifty dollar nail Is on his
ight thumb and Is one and one-half
iches long. He USPS the nail almost
ntlroly In his business and says It Is
nuch bettor than an artificial grnluer.
flelnsey says he got the Idea of Insur-
ug his nail when he suffered nn accl-
.cut some months ago which caused
ini to lay off work. Severn ! times the
lall has been broken , nnd each time
ic lost money by remaining Idle.
Loss Through Bark Disease.
Property owners In New Jersey have
est Sl.fiOO.OOO In chestnut trees within
he last fpw years owing o the chest-
ut bark disease.
Notice to Creditors.
The state of Nebraska , Madison
ounty , ss.
In the matter of the estate of Thom
as C. Cantwell , deceased.
Notice Is hereby given to all per
sons having claims nnd demands
against Thomas C. Cantwell , late of
; ald Madison county , deceased , that
the tlmo fixed for filing claims against
said estate Is six months from the
17th day of July , 1911. All such per
sons are required to present their
claims with the vouchers to the coun
ty Judge of said county at his office In
the city of Madison , In said Madison
county , on or before the 18th day of
January , 1912 , and that all claims so
filed will he heard before said Judge
on the 18th day of January , 1912 , at 1
o'clock p. m. Mary E. Cantwell Is the
administratrix of the estate.
It Is further ordered that notice to
all persons interested In said estate
be given by publishing a copy of this
order In the Norfolk Weekly News-
Journal , a weekly newspaper printed ,
published nnd circulating in said coun
ty , for four consecutive weeks prior to
said day of hearing.
Witness my hand and seal this 3rd
day of July. A. D. 1911.
( Seal ) County Judge.
Order of Hearing on Original Probate
In the county court of Madison
county , Nebraska.
The state of Nebraska , Madlsoi
To all persons Interested In the es
tate of Hazel Best , deceased :
Whereas , there Is on file In tin
county court of said Madison county
an Instrument purporting to be thi
last will and testament of Hazel Best
late of said Madison county , deceased
and John Sharp has filed his petltloi
herein praying to luivo said Instru
ment admitted to probate , and for the
Issuing of letters testamentary , which
will roJntcs to both real and personal
1 hnvo therefore appointed Monday ,
the 28th day of August. 1911 , nt I
o'clock In the afternoon , at the county
court room In MndlHon , In said county ,
I as the tthno and plnco for hearing and
proving mild will , at which tlmo and
place you and nil concerned may ap
pear and contest the probate and al
lowing of the same.
It Is further ordered that said pe
titioner give notice to all persons In
terested In said ostnto of the pen-
donpy of the said petition , and the
time and plnco sot for the hearing of
the same , by causing n copy of thin
order to bo published In the Norfolk
Weekly News-Journal , a newspaper
printed , published and circulating In
said county , for three weeks succes
sively previous to the day set for the
In witness whereof I have hereunto
Hot my hand anil olllclnl seal this 25th
day of July. UH1.
( Seal ) Wm. Bates ,
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
By virtue of nn order of snlo Issued
and directed to mo by the clerk of the
district court of Madison county , Nob. ,
upon n decree of foreclosure rendered
by the district court of Madison coun
ty , Neb. , on the 22nd day of Juno , 1911 ,
In fn\or of Ernest H. Trnry for the
sum of $171.57 , with Interest thereon
from Juno 22. 1911 , nt 7 per cent , to
gether with $ lfi.50 , costs of suit , nnd
accruing costs , In an action , wherein
Ernest II. Tracy was plaintiff nnd
Webster Collamor , ot nl. , were defen
dants , I will offer the premises de
scribed In said decree and taken as
the pioporty of said defendants , to-
wit : The northwest quarter of lot
two (2) ( ) , and the north half of lot
three (3) ( ) , in block ton (10) ( ) , of Ilnaso's
Suburban Lots to the city of Norfolk ,
In Madison county , Neb. , for sale at
public auction to the highest bidder
for cash In hand on the 30th day of
August , at the hour of 1 o'clock p. m. ,
at the east front door of the courthouse
house at Madison In said county and
state , that being the building wherein
the last term of said court was held ,
when and where duo nttendanco will
be given by the undersigned.
Dated this 22nd day of July , 1911.
C. S. Smith ,
Sheriff of Said County.
Notice of Amendment to Articles of
Notice is hereby given that the
Farmers Grain and Live Stock com
pany of Norfolk , Nebraska , has
amended Article Seven of Its articles
of Incorporntlon to rend as follows :
"No debt shall be contracted , nor
liability Incurred , nor contract made
by or on behalf of this company In
excess of seventy-five percent of the
paid up capital stock. "
No further change has been made
in said original articles of Incorpora
tion except the amendment to Article
Seven as above set forth.
Dated July 24 , 1911.
Herman Buettow ,
President and Stockholder.
Attest : v
Obed Raasch ,
Secretary and Stockholder.
In presence of H. F. Barnhart.
( Seal )
WANTED All parties Interested in
the Gulf coast , Texas , country to write
us for Information. Come to a coun
try where two crops can be grown
each year , where the soil is good , wa
ter sweet and pure'Where the tfnn of
summer Is tempered by the cool
breeze from the gulf and where stock
does not have to be fed more than
half the year. Get In touch with the
Tracy-Enos Land Co. , Victoria. Texas.
WANTED Success Magazine re
quires the services of a man in Nor
folk to look after expiring subscrip
tions and to secure new business by
means of special methods usually ef
fective ; position permanent ; prefer
one with experience , but would _ con
slder any applicant with good natural
qualifications ; salary $1.50 per day ,
with commission option. Address ,
with references , R. C. Peacock , Room
102 , Success Magazine Bldg. , New
IKTLES PLATES ARE RIGHT
RH5TJB RATES ARE RIGHT
ENGRAVER AND ELECTHOTYPER
ii 1114 H20-24 LttmiKtt OtKVta COLO
OUR CUT5 PRINT
FAIR PRI [ [ L
Anrone tending n nkeleti and description ro
qulcklr Ajcortuln our opinion free wlmlhor an
Intention M piohnblr rvilenlohln. Conirounlca.
tlonittrlctlrcnnUiloiillul. HANDBOOK onl'mtculi
lontfrdo. OMnst naenrj fortocunnir pattmU.
1'alenti Ukn tlinmiili Jluim A , Co. Mcoltl
tfitut notlct , without chnrsto. In thu
A handeometf Illitttrile.I weeklr. T.arKMt cln \
filiation of nnr rletitlQo journal. Torini.3 *
rear : Jnur months , L Solabrall nawntMln (
SUNN &Co,30'B ' - ' 'New Yort
Uraccb. umoe. OL V t U Washington. U 0.
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