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The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, October 15, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95070058/1909-10-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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1HE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS.JOUIIMI. MIDA * OOl'Oiifelt ' if. ' ) &t)9 )
\
Kkmball and Blair's Add.
LHtsc. Lot Ulk. Amt
Alt except N
6 ft lot 7 6 $10.69
, 9 5 9.10
10 C .77
\ G 6 7.61
Koenlgsteln's 1st Add.
Dose. Lot. Ulk. Amt
N14
mi $100.92
3 64.16
5 16.28
4 12.22
10 16.2U
8 15.28
10 35.12
6
N&O 7 8 1G.2S
Koenlgsteln's 2d Add.
B1HON270W122 1 $58.04
21 2 13.74
Wft
W28
8W44
W44
Koenigstein's 3d Add.
Douc. Lot Ulk. Amt
6) ) 1 $61.10
8) ) 1 26.96
12 1 1.63
12G
G 2 7.04
9 4 12.69
10 4 12.bU
1 6 19.08
6 6 12.Z2
8 7.tH
9 12.22
Koenigstein's 4th Add.
DCJJC. Lot Ulk. Amt
1 2 $ lu.aG
3 2 3.U6
Mathewson's 1st Add.
JJcbc. Lou Ulk. Amt ,
42 4 1 $ ! ) .lli
KU2 46.62
5 3 01.1U
S ) 4 33.61
Mathewson's 2d Add.
D uc. Lot. Ulk. Ami
' 12 I
\ U ) 1 $3.0(1 (
B30 N71 G&C 4 7.37
N41 6A:0 4 .3i
Machmuller's Addition.
Lot. Ulk. Ami ,
4 1 $ .7 ?
13
14 1 12.2:1 :
16
*
/
6 7.6-1
12 1.6:1 :
1.61 !
Miller's Addition.
Ocsc. Lot Ulk. Anil ,
Sft 1 $ U > .3:1 :
Nib 4 .77
NORFOLK JUNCTION ,
Dottu. Lot Ulk. Ami.
K1S
N110
N110 9.G3
Dcsc. Lot. Dlk. Amt
8CG
806 8(6 ( 20.72
W4 (236
Osborno's Sub. Div. of
Lot 1 Oik 12 of Haate'a
Sub. Lots.
DOBC. Lot. Ulk. Amt.
112.98
Out Lots to Park Add.
Done. Lot. Ulk. Amt.
Q $ .61
Pasewalk's 4th Add.
Desc. Lot. Ulk. Anil.
8 I 2 $32.59
10 4 1833
7 5 1.63
Herman A. Pasewalk's
Addition.
Desc. Lot. Ulk. Amt.
1 1 $35.04
31
,4 \ 1 0.87
5J
2 3.00
Pilger's Addition.
Dose. Lot. Ulk. Amt.
7
8 C $24.44
9
10 18.33
Wft 11
Adam Pllger Tr. Sub. Dlv.
Dose. Lot. Ulk. VnM.
$1.15
Commissioner's Proceedings.
Uadlson , Nob. , Oct. G. 1909 , at 1 p.
m. At the regular mooting of the
county commissioners the following
were present : Uurr Taft , Henry
Sunderman and John Malono.
The minutes of Soptenibcr 1 , 1909 ,
wr read and approved.
On motion the following bills were
audited and approved and warrants
ordered drawn for same :
.Mm Lodge , work K. D. No. 8. . $ 32.60
8oin Lodge , work R. IX No. 8. . 11.60
U I ) . McGlnnls , work and ma
terial H. D. No. 8 102.50
John Hoffman , work H. D. No.
8 . . 12.00
J I. Davis , work II. D. No. 8 6.00
M Mllllsan , work H. D. No. 8 5.26
Verge's Sub. Lots.
Desc. Lot. Ulk. Aint.
2 $12.98
6 5.34
6 1.00
Nft
Nft 8 12.88
Western Town Lot Co.'s
Add. to Norfolk Jet.
Dose.
Out lot
Eft
Ward's Sub. Lots.
Ward's Sub. Dlv. of Lots
10 and 11 of Ward's
Sub. Lots.
Desc. Lot. Ulk. Amt
11 $ .39
12 .39
13
14 .77
15
16 .77
W. H. McGlnnls. work R. D.
No. 8 6.00
F. A. Peterson , county treas
urer , dipsomaniac and expen
ses 66.38
S. Jones & Son , Ice for court
house 5.50
Oscar Drown , work G. D. No. 1 10.00
Goo. O. Schmltt work R. D. No.
16 159.00
Goo. O. Schmltt , work C. D.
No. 1 150.00
Jacob Henderson , work and
supplies court house 27.75
James Nichols , salary third
quarter . . . . 200.00
Gus Knul , salary . . 50.00
Hume-Robcrtson-Wycoff Co. ,
coal Mrs. Cleveland 3.60
N. A. House ! , office expenses. 7.85
N. A. Hoimcl , salary 100.00
W. P. Dlxon , grading C. I ) . No.
3 80.00
W. P. Dlxon , grading U. D. No.
3 30.00
W. P. Dlxoii , guiding C. D. No.
3 00.00
W. P. Dlxon , grading C. D. No.
3 so.oo
W. P. Dlxon , grading C. D. No.
3 , assigned C. I ) . Johnson. . . 21.80
W. P. Dlxon , grading C. D. No.
3 68.20
Ernest Rnauch , lumber R. D.
No. 1 40.00
John Lucht , bridge lumber 16.60
W. P. Dlxon , work R. D. No. 1 ,
assigned to Citizens National
Uank 60.00
Richard Winter , work R. D. No.
1 1.60
Charles Andtng , work R. D. No.
10 3.00
V. McWhortcr , work C. D. No.
2 54.25
P. J. Koberg , work C. D. No. 2. 26.25
Win. Duhrlng , lumber , bridges. 612.60
Win. Duhrlng , lumber R. D. No.
1 20.00
J. Penny , work R. D. No. 1 2.50
Obod Raasch , work R. D. No 1 121.30
Fred Lnu , work R. D. No. 1 7.50
Albert Marquardt , work R. D.
No. L 0.25
Frank Wlchcrt , work R. D. No.
1 9.00
Uurr Tttft , freight paid 2.93
J. T. Moore , grading C. D. No. 2 22.50
J. D. Adams & Co , road ma
chinery 51.00
HutiK'-RobertRon-Wycoft Co. ,
bridge lumber 40.75
Hume-Kobortson-Wycoff Co.
lumber R. D. No. 1C 10.00
Uernard Risk , care'booths. . . . 2.00
Uattle Creek Hardware Co. ,
room for election 5.00
P. Donnelly , work R. D. No. 3 ,
assigned to II. Uarnes 10.00
C. P. Parish , merchandise for
pauper 30.50
Henry Neldlg , work shoveling
snow R. D. No. 9 3.00
J. P. Gabelman , grading C. D.
No 3. 100.00
J. J. Clements , salary and fees. 170.65
Geo. 13. Richardson , salary third
quarter 100.00
Geo. E. Richardson , office ex
penses 18.74
J. H. Kntterman , sharpening
grader 2.30
J. II. Kattermnn , repair work. 5.90
J. E. Douglas , canvassing votes 3.00
J. R. Hide , bridge work 42.50
John Ganscr , jr. , work R. D.
No. 10 700
Peter Emlg , work R. D. No. 12 3.85
W. Dartman , work R. D. No. 10 13.00
Tom Reiglo. work R. D. No. 10 13.00
Fred Thur , work R. D. No. 12 , ,
assigned Newman Grove
State Uank 12.00
Peter Emlg , work R. 1) . No. 12 38.00
Albeit Merz , floating road C. D.
No. 2 3.00
L. L. Urown , wolf scalp 2.00
Fred II. Davis , canvassing votes 3.00
Ralph Urnnnlan , wolf scalps. . 12.00
W. H. Field , salary third quar
ter 100.00
f
Aug. Pasewalk. repair work. . 5.25
J. S. Malone , hauling lumber for
bridges 10.50
. . . C. Mnlone , grading C. D. No.
1 91.00
Mike Dusal , cutting timber , C.
D. No. 1 10.00
V. W. Clinch , plowing C. D.
No. 1 4.00
V. W. Clinch , hauling bridge
lumber 7.00
Peter Emig , bridge work 23.25
Peter Emlg , grading C. D. No.
y 120.00
.Madison State Uank , R. R. faro
for pauper : 8.00
Edwards & Dradford Lumber
Co. , lumber R. D No. 1 10.08
Chas. A. Eggen , work C. D. No.
3 5.00
E. E. Dodgo. work R. D. No. 4 7535
John Malone , lumber and milage 45.70
Henry Sunderman , labor and
milage 40.75
Anton Karelia , work , general
fund 8.00
John Hclmberger , work C. D.
No. 1 13.50
Uakor Manufacturing Co. , Axle
grease for grader , C. D. No ,
o 2.25
On motion it was voted to furnish
12 inch glared tiling for drain on east
of public road commencing about 125
feet north of SW corner of SE VI of
NW % of 2-21-1 and running due north
153 feet , the county to be at no ex
pense for hauling or laying such til-
Ing.
On motion Road District No. 15
was divided into two Road Districts ,
the north half of said Road District
to bo and constitute Road District No.
15 , and the south half of said Road
District to bo and constitute Road Dis
trict No. 20. and Road District No. 1C
was divided Into two Road Districts
the north half of said old Road Dis
trict to bo and constitute Road Dls-
trlci No. 1C , and the south half of
said old Road District to be and con
stitute Road District No. 27 , the divid
ing line of said districts being the sec
tion line running cast and west
through the centers of Townships 21-2
and 21-1.
On motion It was voted to employ
U. U. McGinnis to refloor the following
County bridges :
The three bridges crossing the
north fork of the Elkhorn , the Elkhorn
and the slough south of the Elkhorn
on the county line between Stanton
and Madison counties.
The Western Drldgo & Construction
Co. was ordered to replace with a
CO foot , "I" Beam Bridge. 1C foot
roadway on steel piling and reinforced
concrete piers , the bridge on county
line between Madison and Pierce coun
ties , one mile west of the Hadar road.
On motion It was voted to build a
Steel "I" Beam Bridge In place of the
wooden bridge ordered to bo built on
Sept. 7 , 1909 , across Battle creek near
the northwest cornoi of section 15-22-3.
Henry Sunderman won ordered to
linvo the bridge across Uattle crcok
south of the mill at Uattle creek re-
floored.
On motion the following list , of res
ident electors was selected from which
the Petit Jury for the Nov. term 1909 ,
if ) the District court IB to bo drawn :
Union Precinct : Charles Whorlc ,
Dan Dieter , Joseph Hide.
Shell Crock Precinct : Joseph Nel
son , Frank Llndorholm , Carl H. L.
Vaage , I. L. Huffman , James McKay.
Kalamnzoo Precinct : Fred Calmer ,
Daniel Gross
Green Garden Precinct W. H. El
liott , Frank Schwartz.
Madison Precinct : Sam Dopson ,
Geo. R. Wycoff. John Wahl , Jacob
Studts , Ed. O'Shea , John Wnrrick ,
Charles K. Owens.
Falrvlew Precinct : Fred Kurtz ,
Charles II. Stork.
Schoolcrnft Precinct : Win. Schlen-
der , J. L. Pope.
Emorlck Precinct : U. R. Palmer ,
Jas. P. O'Urlen.
Grove Precinct : Geo. F. DcCamp ,
Win. Rockofellow.
Highland Precinct : Fred Eyl ,
Charles Heggemeyer.
Jefferson Precinct : Sherman Snl-
dor , Ora Abel , W. L. Abel. T. T. Mc
Donald.
Meadow Grove Precinct : L. M.
Weltz , E. H. Crook.
Deer Creek Precinct : John J.
Hughes , J. H. Stolle.
Norfolk Precinct : Henry Raasch ,
Win. Rlchert , S. J. Ramsey , Ed. Skiff ,
Carl Sorg , Ernest Telgs , Otto 55uo-
low , Frank Winter , Ernest Wachter ,
A. L. Walker , Frank Stengel , Henry
Ferris , C. W. Casselnmn.
Valley Precinct : Clyde Best , Frank
Deuel.
Uattle Creek Precinct : Chas. T.
Richardson. G. C. Bonning , George
Carrlco , R. H. Fuerst , A. F. Gardels.
Warnervllle precinct : Andrew W.
Uove , I. S. Carter , J. W. Glbbs.
On motion that part of Union Pre
cinct within the corporate limits of the
city of Madison was detached from
said precinct and annexed to the voting
ing precinct of the city of Madison ,
with the voting place at the city hall
in the city of Madison , Neb.
On motion the bpard then adjourned
to October 20 , 1909 , at 1 o'clock.
Geo. E. Richardson ,
County Clerk.
KNOX IS GIVEN A.DRUBBING.
Cornhuskers Show Great Improve
ment Over Dakota Game.
Lincoln , Oct. 11. Nebraska trampled
over the speedy eleven from Knox col
lege at Antelope park Saturday , ex
hibiting much better form than a week
ago and scoring thirty-four points In
two bhort halves of twenty and twenty-
live minutes , while they kept the
Galesburg men fiom getting near their
goal.
goal.Tho
The fumbling which proved so cost
ly In the game with South Dakota was
not in evidence , and the Cornhuskers ,
instead of suffering from fumbles ,
gained a great dea. as a result , of the
poor handling of the oval by the men
from Galesburg.
Nebraska's backlleld was a terror to
the Knox line and could not be re
sisted. Play after play , directed at
tackle and center , netted the Corn-
buskers good gains at almos.1 every
attack.
The wings of the visiting eleven
were skirted for many long gains.
Rathbono at fullback hammered the
line and smashed his way through for
several jnrds dining each half.
Frank , right halfback , who fumbled
in the South Dakota game , was again
the sensation , reeling off yard after
yard on ru'.is and drives at the line.
He wriggled and writhed his way
through the defense of the Galesburg
men. lie was tackled , slipped away ;
fell down , but got up and plowed on
for more yards. He followed his inter
ference , which on most occasions was
good , and proved a puzzle for the op
posing eleven all through the game.
In addition to his great offensive
plpying ho starred in the kicking de
partment , missing but two goals from
touchdowns and booting two success
ful goals from placement out of three
attempts.
Although one or two glaring faults
were noticeable in the Nebraska line ,
for the most part the men there
played a good game. On the defense
they were invincible and the Knox
men did not once make down through
them. On the offense their work was
not what it will have to be in order to
give Minnesota a hard contest , but It
was much superior to that of the first
contest with South Dakota.
Concerning the Spinal Disease.
Tllden Citizen : So far as the writer
can recollect , this community has nev
er before experienced such alarm as
was caused by the first appearance of
the disease poliomyelitis which was
reported last week. That the epidem
ic , which first manifested itself in
New York and is gradually spreading
toward the Pacific , is serious , cannot
bo questioned ; and when once the dire
effects of the disease are appreciated ,
the public will justify radical methods
for the prevention of Its spread. Phy
sicians of long experience have been
baffled by the frequency of cases ,
largely from the fact that most medi
cal books agree that poliomyelitis is
not contagious. Scarcely a doctor can
bo found who has not treated or
known of , sporadic cases where per
manent paralysis has followed , but In
these Instances the disease has not
been considered more contagious than
rheumatism or toothache. The epi
demic form Is entirely a revelation
to physicians , consequently opinion
has been divided when the question of
public danger from the complaint has
been suggested.
The one case In Tildon led to the
closing of schools and churches , and
popular opinion on this official action
was about the same as on politics.
The school board and town trustees
were both commended and cursed as
n set of careful , conservative men and
a bunch of Idiotic fools.
Exaggerated Rumors.
The scare and exaggerated reports
that came to tpwn from various parts
of the Burroundlng country led man >
people In town to form the hast )
conclusion that the officials had acted
precipitately In the matter ; and the
writer , ns an outsider , must admit tc
the same Impression with some res
ervatlons. One lady who liven several
oral miles from town called up the Clt
Izun otllce about twenty-four hours nf
ter the schools wen ; closed , and nnx
lously asked : 'Is It true that yoi
have forty cases of this now dlseasi
In town ; and Is Tllden quarantined
so that If I come to town , I may have
to atay there for three weeks ? " Thcsi
questions were put In nil serlousncBt
and were the outcome of the will
stories which sprung from nobod )
knows where. Another Instance of tin
same kind : A lady In Tllden was ex
pectlng some eastern relatives to vlsli
at her home. She received a tolcphom
call from Norfolk on the day of theli
anticipated arrival , asking If It wouh
not , In the face of reports gathcrci
from a traveling salesman , be bettei
for the travelers to return to Now
York and defer the long looked foi
visit until nil danger of the pestilence
was passed.
Such ridiculous fears pouring InU
the cars of the men and women wlu
were cognizant of the actual facts concerning
corning the one case In Tllden natu
rally gave rise to some resentment
and the handiest recipients for sucl
feeling were naturally the public of
llctals whose authoritative action gav\
publicity to the one Isolated case o
the disease In the town.
AH soon ns Dr. Campbell was ap
prised of the presence of the case li
Tllden ho addressed letters of inqulrj
lo doctors in towns of the state when
the complaint has been reported a (
its worst. With the dostor's permts
slon and for the information of tl.e
public in this vicinity , the followlii }
replies are published at length :
Hear From Fremont
Fremont , Neb. , Oct. 3. Dear Doc
tor : Your letter of yesterday at hand
and In reply will say that I do no
believe poliomyelitis contagious , bu
possibly very infectious. We hold i
meeting of the doctors of Frcmon
and decided not to close schools ant
churches , but In all cases to quarantine
the families who became afflicted
This was also made Incumbent upoi
us by the State Board of Health. W <
have had fifteen or twenty cases , will
one death , and In most cases paralysli
of limbs. No new cases for a wool
or more. Respectfully.
E. W. Martin. M. D.
Valloy. Nob. . Oct. 4. Dear Doctor
In reply to your letter of the 2nd lust ,
will say that I am glad to tell you any
thing 1 may happen to know relative
to this so-called new disease. Onl ;
four cases have come under my ob
nervation ; one fatality. The child win
died I only saw once , and was enl ;
able , at that time to predict a possibl <
paralysis. I have since learned lha
the child died of the bulbar typo o
the trouble. As to its being conta
? ious , I think so. The best men nn
forced to concede that it is mildly so
I think it is a good plan to dismisi
school for at least a week or ten day :
where the trouble exists , before it hai
time to spread. Such action will bin-
no one and by so doing you may pos
-.Ibly prevent children from bocomlni
permanent cripples. Three cases om
a crossed paralysis , have occurred li
the same district of this town , on tin
same road and within a quarter o
a mile , but only one In each famll ;
has been affected , I asked the solio-i
board to cooperate with me and the ;
have been doing so. We have isolate !
our patients , and I have taken al
the precautions that I would observe
in diphtheria. I have been careful o
the bedding and the excreta of al
kinds , and while I have not maintained
a legal quarantine , yet It amount1
to the same thing. We have dls
mlsFed school for three weeks whore
the disease has shown itself , and lie
new ones have shown up ;
Fraternally yours.
J. C. Agee , M. I ) .
Stromsberg , Nob. , Oct. 4. Dear Dor
tor : Yours of the 2nd is just receivee
and I hasten to reply. Yes , we have
had a tevere epidemic of so-callee
meningitis here. I had the splna
fluid examined in a well known lab
oratory in Omaha , and the repeir
was meningitis ; consequently we
rnlli'd it so. We now have roasoi
to doubt that diagnosis , and I am o
the opinion that it is really pnllomyc
litis. I feel sine that no honobt elector
tor could have closely observed ou
epidemic without being convince !
that It is decidedly contagious , ane
some of our now books will bear u :
out In that conclusion. It Is , I an
sure , the most serious epidemic tha
has occurred In the state , boi-aus-
of Its well known crippling results
which are often worse than deatli
I believe it criminal not to quarantine
these cases , since an effective quaran
tine will stop the epidemic ; but al
cases must bo diagnosed early or a
least prevented from carrying the con
tagion to neighbors. The state boare
at first simply asked us to isolate tin
cases , as no legal provision had beei
made for quarantining them. But Im
mediately after the Fourth of July celebration
obration the number of cases in
creased rapidly , and on the 21st we
were authorized and commanded b ;
the state board to quarantine. Wi
then quarantined about seventy-five
homes without delay , and on Angus
12th our last case appeared in the city
Hardly a case in the country trlhutar ;
to our city has occurred since. Os
ceola has had the same experience
but the epidemic reached there latei
so that they could profit by our e >
porlence , and quarantined before the ;
had many cases , and It stopped a
once. Quarantining according to tin
regulations governing diphtheria wll
do the work , If It Is properly observed
and that was our first method , on ac
count of the largo number of case *
Later we enforceel absolute quarantine
which wo will also do in the futur
If we should have any more cases
Our chureht'B and schools wore closei
as long as we had a case In the vldnltj
We also kept the children on their owi
premises. I hope that this informr
tlon will be the moans of guardln
some defenseless child from paralysl
or death Yours truly.
C. A. Anderson. M. I ) .
Uphold Town Officials.
In consideration of these letters I
Is reassuring to know that no otho
cases have occurred In Tlldeii. an
that medical opinion leads strongly t
the belief that all danger from furthe
Infection has passed provided propc
precaution Is maintained , The pul
lie school will be reopened ou Moi
day , unlcHu the disease BDOWB Unolf
In some other place between now and
that time.
While ) poliomyelitis In KB epidemic
form IB u comparatively new ( | | HOIIHO
to most physicians , enough IB known
to establish the fact that the fatali
ties are about BX ! or seven per cent ,
the complete recoveries about three In
a hundred , and that ninety per cent
of the cases leave the victims para
lyzed In one ! or both lower limbs. In
the face of this appalling record , tin
most skeptical will agree that a strong
suspicion of the disease1 In the neigh
borhood IB Biifilclent cause for the adop
tion of precautionary measures , oven
If such mcaHiires prove ) ndvurso to the
. business Interests of the community.
I So far as the writer can ascertain ,
Ttlden and the surrounding connlr ;
have nothing to fear from the epl
elemlc ; the disease having boon con
fined to the one solitary homo.
Whether this good fortune IB directly
httrlbutablo to the Isolation of the case
and the closing of the schools and
churches will never bo known hut
In view of the experience of the three
towns referred to in the foregoing
letters , there Is little room left for
criticism of the officials who wore
responsible for the temporary lucem-
venlenco attendant upon the scare
which followed.
Republicans Name Ticket.
A republican caucus consisting of
Norfolk precinct , outside , and First ,
Second , Third and Fourth wards of
the city of Norfolk , was held at the
city hall Friday evening at 8 o'clock
and although the attendance watt
good , ou account of the voather cem-
dltions many who Intended to be pres
ent were absent and many were late
In coming. Two constables , two jus
tices of the peace , two assessors for
Norfolk city , one assessor for outside ,
ono road overseer were nominated.
The meeting was called to order by
Chairman Burt Mapes , Jack Koenlg-
stein acting as secretary. The follow
ing candidates were named , the com
mittee to fill all vacancies :
For justices of the peace C. F.
Eiseley , George C. Lambert
For constables G. F. Utlger , James
Covert
For road overseer Obed Raasch.
For precinct assessor Samuel
Parks.
For city assessor W. H. Widaman.
For district assessor F. G. Coryell.
Another Store Is Burglarized.
Burglars entered the People's De
partment store some time after 9
o'clock last night and got away with
over $50 worth of jewelry consisting
of rings , bracelets , watch chains and
fobs , stick pins and society pliiB. The
' robbers also took a Blab of bacon and
hum.
hum.From the fact that the most val
uable jewelry was picked out by the
thieves , it Is thought they were fa
miliar with the store and it is thought
the robbery was committed by those
who have been doing other similar
work in the city in the past month.
Entianco was forced thiough a back
window. The lights In the store wore
burning all night. C. W. Mc.Masters ,
manager of the store , was out of the
city but returned at noon.
Says Weekes Must Pay Bill.
A judgment for $70.84 was secured
against W. H. Weekes in Justice Lam
bert's court Saturday morning by the
Press Publishing company for Job
block which was sold to Wceke-j last
January and for which ho ha'l never
I aid. Weekes confessed judgment
and. besides the full amount for which
ho was sued , will have to pay the costs
of suit , $0.30.
Suit was brought against W. H.md
Marie Weekes , but at Wookes' request
'the ' court dismissed the na-ne of Mrs.
\\eekes from the action. The easy
[ had been in court for somej months.
This suit wi's Independent of this
ono in which the Tress Publishing
company sued Weekes for the rent e > f
their plant.
Band at Neligh.
Nellgh , Neb. , Oct. 11. Special to
The News : The Nollgh Concert band ,
recently organized , consists of the fol
lowing offcers : President , Leon Leon
ard ; vice president , Harry Uowker ;
secretary , Walter Huxford ; treasurer ,
Carlyle Jones ; leader , Alvln E. Gray-
biel.
biel.The band is composed of twenty
members , and all young men of this
city. Over $700 has been expended by
the players In securing new Instru
ments , which are all highly finished
and nickel plated. The boys will
make their first public appearance this
fall tomorrow afternoon at Riverside
park , when Columbus day will be ob
served In this city.
* So She Shot Him.
Gregory Times : On last Friday Ed
Hulbert was shot by Mrs. Joe Sod-
lacek. The wound was not fecrlous
but had the effect Intended. It ap
pears that IIulbert'B catlle had been
running at largo and gotten Into Sod-
lacek's fields , whereupon Joe took
them up. On Friday Hulbert came
for them while Joe was away. Mrs.
Sedlacek refused to let him have
them without the damages being paid.
Hulbert was going to take them
whether or no , but failed to reckon the
would spurn anything weighing less
ami winged him In the log and ho left
without the cattle. proceeded to
have her arrested and the hearing was
held at Bonesteel Saturday and con
tinued to October 9. It Is reported
that there has been considerable
I1 ou bio with these cattle * In the neigh
borhood and sympathy seems to bo
with the- woman
Wayne Normal Notes.
Professor Puffer delivered the Sat
urdny 1 o'clock talk last wook.
The Norfolk football team came and
ns n result , several of our boys an
nursing sere spots since the game lasl
Saturday afternoon.
The members of the faculty wQl
nearly all attend the HmerBon moot
ing of the teachers' association Satur
day. Professor Urlght will take part ,
on the program.
Prof. K. U. Sherman , formerly of
JolumbuB , W H on the hill Tuotidny
impeding thu plant and Its workings.
Prof. Joseph A. Chlcolne- VunlU
gre spent Saturday on the hill visiting
rlendB. Ho reports a Hpleiulld BchooL
and good work.
Among the new HtudontH to unroll
his week we < ro : Minn Mao UtlfTen ,
Olgln ; French Penn , Nellgh ; Mary
lokemklo , Newcastle ; Mary MarkH ,
lartlngton ; Goldle Chase , Wayne ,
The boys from the Wayne public
schools have started In for their man-
mi training work. Professor Hunter ,
n Bpeaklng of the opportunity these
mys have , remarked that ho wished
lu > y had such n privilege for the Nor-
oik boys.
A mission study chiHB was organ-
7ed this week by the Christian IIHHO-
clallons. This class will meet on Frl-
lay evenings. The Catholic club has
also orgaul/.cel a study class.
The management of the college In
vites any who are Interested to visit
any and all elupartments. The man *
ml training is especially IntorontliiK.
'rofcsHor Huntomor will bo found al
ways ready to explain the workings of
thin line plant.
Stuart Appendixes Bother.
Stuart. Nob. , Oct. 9. Special to The
News : Dr. W. O. Colburn , assisted
> y Dr. Campbell of Tildon , operated
on Miss Altu Jlllson , the 15-year-old
laughter of Arthur G. Jlllson , for ap
) ondlcltls. Several months ago her
nether was operated on for the samti
ailment , and a short time ago the 1C-
year-old daughter of Frank Crane , llv
ng in the same neighborhood , was tak
en to Dr. Campbell's hospital at Til-
leu , whcro she underwent an opera
tion for the HIUHO disease ) .
Brown County Land , $105.
Alnsworth , Neb. , Oct. 9. Special to
The News : William Kaiser has sold
ils forty-acre farm , a mlle north of
town , to Arthur McSwceney for 4,200
Just $105 per acre. Kaiser Is feeling
pretty good over the Bale and Me-
Sweeney Is feeling even bettor ever
the purchase.
CORPORATION TAX HOLDS.
Democratic Candidate for Supreme
Judge , Falls to Break Law.
Lincoln , Oct. 9. Judge J. J. Sulli
van , democratic candidate for the su
preme bench of Nebraska , has boon
unsuccessful In his attempt to prevent
the collection of a tax on corpornlloiih
under the act Introduced by Senator
King and passed by the 1909 legisla
ture. The case involving the consti
tutionality of this law was decided by
nidge Frost of the Lancaster county
dislricl court , holding 11 to be u valid
enactment and sustaining the duimiy-
rers of Secretary of State .lunklu ,
against whom the proceeding was di
rected by the two corporations which
brought it
FUNERAL OF FRANK NOHEL.
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen
Have Charne of Services.
The funeral of Frank Nohol , the
Northwoslehi railroad brakeman who
was killed at the Elkhorn river bridge
west of Norfolk last Wednesday , was
hold from the Methodist church yes
terday afternoon , Dr. C. W. Ray hav
ing charge of the services. The Broth
erhood of Railway Trainmen , of which
Mr. Nohel was n member , had Charge
of the funeral nrrangomonta and from
their membership the following pall-
) earerr. wore selected : A. C. Gamut ,
C. C. Nooncr , Fred Weber , U K. Lee ,
H. B. Evans , Harry Lenon and Wil
liam Bock.
Frank Nohel was born in Austria
October 18 , 1880. Ho curno to tills
country with his parents in 1884. The
family located on a farm near Colum
bus , svhore Mr. Nohel was married to
Miss Mary Bauinan. After being em
ployed by the Union Pacific railroad
company for some time as brakeman
Mr. Nohel moved to Norfolk In 1907.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Nohol-
over a year ago. Mr. Nohel was em
ployed here by the Northwestern rail
road as brakeman up to the time of
his sad death , which occurred Wednes
day , when he was knocked from his
train by the bridge spanning the Elkhorn -
horn river near hero , killing him In
stantly.
Besides his wife and child Mr. No
hol leaves a father and mother , who
leslde near Columbus.
Among tbe relatives attending the
funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Uaunmn of
folumbuH , parents of Mrs. Nohel , and
Mrs. Josso. her sister , nls-o of f'oluin-
bus.
Card of Thanks.
To the many friends and neighbors
who have been so kind to us .lur.Inp
the bereavement which came to us In
the death of Mr. Nohel. to the Brother
hood of'Railway Trainmen , who liava
been so thoughtful , and to the A. L.
Kllllan Co. for their beautiful floral
offerings , we wish to extend sluciTf
thanks.
Mrs , Frank Nohiil
Mrs. Baunmn.
Emll Hosner ,
Mr. and Mrs. JO B *
Want to Teach School.
Gregory County Herald : County
Superintendent Latta Bailey arrived
homo Tuesday from a trip through the
western part of the county. Miss Bai
ley was gathering material for her an
nual report
The county superintendent has re
ceived reports from twonty-nlno
schools that are In session , but there
Is a great Bhortngo of teachers , there
being 108 schoolB In the county. She
haa dally request for teachers and
thus far has ln n nimble to Biipply the
demand. The shortage of teachers
this year la much greater than In former -
mor years.

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