The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, February 08, 1909, Image 6
AWFUL GRAVEL ATTACKS Cured by Doan'i Kidney Pills After Yearj of Suffering. F. A. RJrry. Dppot Ave.. Gallatin, Tonn., says: "Fifteen yrara ago kid ney disease pttackod r" The jiuiu in my Lai-k was eo agoniz ing I finally liud to Klve up work. Thru came terrible attacks of gravel with acute rain and passages of blood. In all I passed 23 ntonns, some as lareo ns a bran. Nine years of thla ran nie down to a Bt'ato of continual weakness, and I thought I never would be better un til I began using Doan's Kidney Wis. The improvement was rapid, and since using four boxes I am cured and have, never had any return of the trouble." Sold by all dealers. HO cents a box. Fositer-Mllburn. Co.. lhiffalo, N. Y. IMPUDENCE PERSONIFIED. Robert Hustler What did you say was tho title of jour new Hong? Successful Chorus Lady I call It "Tho Proposal." Robert Hustler And the key? Successful Chorus Liuly II minor. Hubert Hustler I) mine eh? How would you like to change It for a key in A flat? ITCHED FOR TWELVE YEARS. EcTema Made Hands and Feet Swell, Peel and Get Raw Arms Affected, Too Gave Up All Hope of Cure. Quickly Cured by Cuticura. "I Buffered from eczema on my hands, arms and fact for about twelve years, my hands and feet would swell, sweat and Itch, then would becomo callous and get very dry, then peel off und got raw. I tried most every kind of salvo and ointment without success, I tried several doctors, but at last gave, up thinking there was n cure for eczema. A friend of mine insisted on my trying the Cuticura Remedies, but I did not give I hem o trial until 1 got bo bad that I had to do something. I secured u. set aud 1 the time they were used 1 could see a vast improvement and my hands ami feet wero healed up In no time. I have had no trouble since. Chnrles T. Bauer, Volant, Pa., Mar. 11, 1908." 1'otti-r Drug & Cheiu. Corp., Hole Prop, Norton. Laughter In the Court. An old plasterer is called upon to give evidence for the plaintiff. Coun sel for the defense tries to bully him. "Have you ever been In prison?" "Yes, twice." "Ah! how long the first time?" "One whole afternoon." "What! And tho second time?" "Only one hour." "And pray what offense had you com mitted to deserve so small a punish ment?" "I was sent to prison to white wash a cell to accommodate a lawyer who had cheated one of his cllcnls." Omportantto Mothers. Lxamino carefully every boti'o of ('ASTORIA u safe aud sure remedy for Infants and children, and seo that it BearB the Signature of 'n Ubo For Over .' Years. The Kind You Have Always nought. A Great Care. Cella Her hair turned perfectly white In one night from trouble. Delia Really? What was the nature of the trouble? Cella Chemical. .Judge. Hetl, WrnW. Wenry, Wnlrry l-'.jod Tlu'vil by Murlni' Kyo llcmuily. Com. luiuiutvil by Kxpei'lrncrU t'liy.iliiuitH. .Mi,-lint- Doesn't Smart: Sonlln'K l.yr 1'iiin. Wrilo Murine Kyo lb'ineily Co., Vlilrntj", fur Illustrated Kyo Honk. At DruKijlMlH. There is In man a higher than lov of happiness; ho can do without hap piness, and Instead thereof find bless edness. Carlyle. Ui not iiotflcrt const million, for tlii con .titum poisons the blood and leads to cliron-a- ill health, liurtii-ld Tea, the mild herb laxative, corrects const inat inn, keep the blond pure, und the health pwd. Many e ninn has lost his life in try lug to collect tho living he thought the world owed him. Tlirre Is no Kifor Kemo.tv for ti ('oiicli r (hioat tn.iihl,. than "Kio'wh'h Jtronrhml T,. "i'" ., "'l."M. " I"'"- Xamel" fuc. 001,11 ! Hiown A: Son, Uo.ston, Mass. The rulfl In a prohibition seems to be "bar none." state OM.V OMC "IIKOMO OI'IMMC" o,.. mn mm ..f h. W. ciuovk. I wit tho World rr u. Cur. a Culd In one Dtj. A happy medium ought to make j:nod at a spiritual seance. Mr. Wlnnlow n Knnthlnr Srrnn. 'r rbtl.lrpQ ti-Pthlnn, nfl.-n. ih kmu, rr.lurr, m. BuuuikUuB, all) piu, tune w lnd cullu. lc i butue. Marriage is tho hurdle between ro mance and leallty. nr,.,!1""' T'r"'-A'liliiR rt of Ymir. J"""l Audi l, tH.l-.iiM. -Js- Hi Jnur I'nivuill'k The more a jlrl snilleB the less sho mean it. Mdreim's Matt: i.ffV-in. m Is I 1 MT" FlR WITH RUCWliG OFJET M' I'Cll has been said, and more has mat. nave iieen shown by the way or rosterlng a desire on the part of mothers and among those who dress our offspring for smart clothes for small childre n, but we have come suddenly upon a demand for the picturesque. "A picture child will make Its way anywhere," we are told. These little Krenchy chnpenux are not playtime bats; it is one form of tsruelty Is it not? to burden a child during play hours with personal ele ituncos that Impair Its freedom, but perhaps equally unsuitable to tie nnder its chin a "sundown" when it is garbed as a Mower girl for a wedding or decked in furbelows for a dancing school soiree. Tho large white fur hut, with its niching of lace-trimmed net around tho brim, and held near the crown by a cord with a tassel at each side, is among the richest. One of the nrotllest hats shown is n turquoise felt of the very soft variety, faced underneath in a smaller clrcle-with velvet. Thecrown is draped wlthsatln. niessaline bordered with ribbon velvet, arranged in a soft chou on ono side. All of these materials are of the same turquoise blue. MUFF MADE MORE ELABORATE. Goes Charmingly with Coitume of Some Brilliant Color. A new muff has made Its appear ance In the fashionable shops this year that is bound to take with per sons who can afford an extra expense for such trappings. It Is made in tho fashionable rug style, the skins sewed together flat, with tails, paws and heads at the ends und a poclw-t for the hands on tho In side. The rug simply throws over, with out being caught at the sides, anil the pocket for the hands is of fur like the outside. The rug Is worn thrown over this pocket or thrown under it. This brings equal wear on the upper and under sides of the skltiB, as well as varying the style of the muff. Similar muffs that are reversible have the pocket for the bands made of satin or shirred chiffon. A new kind of muff, intended to be used at formal indoor functions, hits been put in the market this season. It is not. made of fur, but or white or pastel-colored marabou, and Is not Intended to give any warmth. It Is merely to give an effective touch to the costume. In it, as in most other muffs, there Is a wide pocket of satin, which holds the purse, the cardcase und the hand kerchief. It is not very large, this mulT, ami it is so soft and fluffy that it goes charm ingly with a long, sweeping indoor frock of some brilliant color. Trimming for a Corset. For the girl who Is slim and who de sires to wear a rullle inside her corset of something else to make her look a little stouter, there Is an Idea that is well worth trying. This Is to buy some dainty and thin material such as nain sook or dimity or use any thin ma terial that you may have handy, and make a rullle for the top or tho cor set, muklng It full at two ends where it will be sewed to the front of the corset and leaving the part that will be sewed to the back of the corset with barely any fullness at all. The riiille can be edged with lace und be made dainty with the lace and ribbon and it will be found much daintier than bows. The rullle can be made so that it can be easily taken off when It ne?ds laundering. It will always-be fresh and dainty und it will give the appearance of fullness to the front of the waist. , . Trimming a Blouse. If you have only a scrap of material left over from a cloth skirt, trim your blouse with it. if the blouse Isn't of the cloth, it will be of net or chiffon dyed to match tu color. To be quite correct, it wants a touch of the skirt material on it. The mere' scrap left from the skirt will do It. Cut It Into as wide a baud as the shoulders will stand and the material allow. Stitch It at edges, (over It with un Egyptian design In soutache, anil apply It lo the blouse. If you have still another piece left over make another band as wide us you can, soutache it, mid put It around the bgure. under arms. Where it passes under the upricht band Join with an einbroldend crow's foot or a SUlln-ooveicd button. Marie Antoinette Toques. S line new velvet to pies have been exactly copied from the toque worn by Marie Antoinette In the lovely Vlgee Lebrun pain; lug. The use ,f large mittons, plaques of braid und flat braid iuiiUs continue their triumphal natch. The ease l;h which they mark .he long line accounting for their reign The newest neck chain to suspend a ,)ondatit Is a lucre thread of n'atluuin powdered with diamond dust. 1-Voni a Vails Letter to Vo;ue. LARGE SOFT HAT N TURQuOIoE BLlS been dono, and many are the hats DRESS FOR THE EVENING. Designed to Be Made Up in Oyster Pink 8tin Cashmere. Oyster-pink satin cashmere would look charming In this elegant style; the bodice and skirt aro cut in one, the the lower part of th skirt is cut up In a "V," showing un under skirt of lace; silver trimming, in key pattern Is sewn along the lower edge of over skirt, and also on the bodice; the lat- mv 'W wm m n ter has a strip of insertion sewn above the trimming, and a white tucked chiffon tucker; the undersleeves are also of chiffon, edged with Insertion, while satin is used for the over-sleeves with trimmings to edge them. Materials requited: Seven yards satin 42 inches wide, C',j yards trim ming, two yards Insertion, one yard tucked chiffon. Floral Trimmings for Millinery. An enormous velvet iminsettta In Its exquisite natural coloring rich car dinal, toned down to a warm, clowinc chlaut I tone. Tho long, slender petals are only loosely joined, and the imita tion Is perfect. One of these flowers Is quite sutllclent for trimming a hat of even large size, but It may also be combined with ostrich or other flno plumage If desired, A large chrysanthemum looks like a little feather ball In softest mauve tones. It U composed of Innumerable crinkly petals of soft velvet, and may bo used instead of the marabou or os trich pompons so very much In vogue at present, on ono of the chic, largo toques, or combined to form a garland or wreath on a large hat a la direc tolre or Itoucher. Vogue. A New Veil Roll. Which Isn't veil roll at all, because It's a 6tick owing to the manner of its making and to the present width of veils. It looks like a stick of mint candy, and is made of six inch red satin ribbon, edged with half-Inch red satin ribbon, und then twisted in a bias twirl, exactly like striped candy, down along pasteboard roll. The roll has first been covered with scented cotton, and the whole thing has a de licious look when finished. Grccming la an Art. Ileauty of grooming, correct polso and ability to make the most of one's good points count for more than a beautiful face. Any woman with a passable face may be attractive, un) even be con sidered beautirul if she will cultivate the art of Lclug will groomed. y mm 7 Vfl I ML DIRT. DARKNESS AND DISEASE. The Slogan of the First Negro Con gress on Tuberculosis. TiiKkegee. Alabama "Down With Dirt, Darkness and Disease" was tho slogan adopted at the First Negro Congress on Tuberculosis held at Tuskegee, tho third week of Decem ber. The Negro's fight against tuber culosis for the sake of both races was tho burden of the week's meet ings. During "Health Sunday," the open lng day of the Congress, seven meet ings wero devoted wholly or In part to problems of the human body. For six successive days tho entire group of nearly fifteen hundred students at tended tho evening platforn meetings which included a series of stereopti con addresses having to do with var ied conditions conducive to the spread of tuberculosis and the control of the disease. "School Improvement," "Children's Gardens and Civics," "Playgrounds and Recreation," "What Churches Have Done," "Better Con ditions for tho Worker and What tho Worker Can Do," and "Neighborhood Improvement in Town and Country" wero some of the topics illustrated by Btereoptieon slides. During five afternoons group meet ings were held. These brought to gether circles of earneskmlnded lead ers who sought to define possibilities for themselves and their people throughout the country, for it was early decided that the results of tho congress should be made as far-reaching as possible. Doctors, teachers, church organizations, including the Young Men's Christian Association, women's clubs and other societies, business leagues and other men's as sociations, as well as the Interests of the country home and school were (lis cussed and plans for future work out lined. What Next? Tho closing conference included representation from the thirty local, Btate and national welfare efforts cen tering at Tuskegee. In this session the leaders sought to answer, "What are we going to do nbout It?" They planned a permanent tuberculosis committee at Tuskegee with similar committees at other leading Negro Institutions such as Hampton and c-naw, these schools to work togeth er, each pushing the tuberculosis campaign in their immediate terri tory. The colored press of the coun try will be counted upon to spread tho propaganda, and the state boards of health will be asked to supply printed inmtter about tho disease and the manner of living which will control Its spread. Health Month. Of greatest hope Is the plan for making February a "Health Month" for Negroes north and south. This New Year's effort began December 30th In a conference at Chicago where it was determined to lay plans so that durln? February practically every col ored church, lodge and society iu Chicago will hold a meeting to con sider "Tuberculor'.s Among the Ne groes: Wha'. Are We Going to Do About It?" In preparation for this plan It Is expected that general ad dresses upon tuberculosis this shall be given before all of those Negro organizations In Chicago which havo not already been lectured upon the subject. The same plan will bo followed wherever any considerable number of Negroes nre to be found. With January as a month of preparation, February will bo a month of discus sion among these people who form so large a portion of the population in many sections. White citizens aro asked to call attention to these plans and to give such encouragement ns will advance this attempt of a race to free Itself from the ravages of a needless disease nnd at the same time to serve the highest interests of both races. Nebraska Association Study, nnd Prevention of Tuberculosis, 408 City Hall, Omaha. INSULT TO FLAG IS DENIED American Emblem Was Not Torn Down In Riot of Students. Washington Reporting upon the recent riots in Prague, Ambassador Francis of Austria-Hungary takes oc casion to deny the report that an American flag was torn .into strips and tramped in the mud. The riots were tho result of the advertised lay ing ot a cornerstone of a new Ger man university in Prague. The Bohe mian students wanted a Bohemian un iversity instead. Bogus Insecticides. Washington. Lawrence A .Bruner. entomologist of the Nebraska S&it? university, W. It. Meller, secretary or the state fair aud a number of other peoplo have written letters to mem bers of the Nebraska delegation call ing attention to the sale of bogus and dangerous preparations labeled insect icide, fungicide, etc., and asking if steps cannot be taken to have It stopped under the pure food law or to have the law amended to prevent such sales in Nebraska and elsewhere. Judge Removed From Bench. New York Otto H. Droege was removed from his position as city magistrate by order of the appelate division of the supreme court on mo tion of council for the Bar associa tion ot New York. The appellato division of January 8 found Magis trate Droege guilty of charges that he had released Illegally prisoners whom he bad committed to the work house, nnd that an attempt had been made to bribe a newspaper reporter who was preparing the story upon the magistrate's-Judicial act. THE NEWS IN BRIEF. Six were killed and others Injure J when a Now York Central trait, dashed into a group of track walker.-, in Gotham. No legislation concerning the re. form of the navy department will b? enacted by congress at this session, it present plans are followed out. .Mine. L. Young Klonian, aged 40 years, teacher of vocal culture at Hamilton female college, Lexiugton. Ky., died suddenly at a hospital ot peritonitis. Walter Weaver, son of S. M. Wea ver, a member of the supreme court ol Iowa, was held to the grand jury in the district court at Iowa Falls on a charge of having issued forged papers John Clarkson. famous the land over as a baseball pitcher in the days when $10,000 release prices began to be paid between National League clubs, died at the McLood hospital In Walthum, Mass. The bouse of representatives of Iowa voted down a resolution offered by Representative Scheeper, proposing medals for each Iowa born member of the naval fleet just completing the tour around the world. The bodies of John Minck and Dan iel Murphy were found in the ruins of the Mahoning county infirmary at Canfield, O., which was destroyed by tire about ten days ago. This makes four lives lost in the lire. Clarence M. Jones, president of tho Commonwealth Feed Company of St. Louis, and brother of Police Commis sioner Jones, was murdered. Herman A. Kretschmar, a discharged official of the company, has been arrested. Charles K. Holmes, charged with having killed his wife. Pauline, was acquitted In Chicago. Tears came tc Holmes' eyes when he thanked tht jurymen for the decision. A recon dilation between father and son fol lowed. Mrs. Henry Jackson, widow of Hrle. Gen. Henry Jackson, died on an Atchis on. Topeka & Santa Fe train near Dodge City, Kan. Mrs. Jackson was en route to Las Vegas, N. M. Gen. Jackson was Inspector of the National Guard of Missouri. Capt. James Brown, who was a member of a party that searched for the famous Cocos island treasure in 1850, sailed again for the South seas to recover the spoils of the Spanisl freebooters taken from them by Capt Smith of the schooner I Hack Witch, in 1S20. The contest over the will of the late Mrs. Lydia Itradley has begun in Peoria, III. Undue Influence on the part of Oliver J. Hailey, W. VV. Ham mond, Albion W. Small and the lat. William Rainey Harper, president ol the University of Chicago, is given at the main cause for the breaking of thr will. The deadlock in the negotiations be tween W. I. Buchanan, America's spe cial commissioner, and the Venezuelan government, remnins unbroken through the refusal of either bide to yield in the dispute over the method of arbi trating the cases of the New York ani Itermudez Asphalt Company nnd the Orinoco corporation. Fred Walton, former grand master of the Odd Fellows for the state of Idaho, was shot twice by John II. Cra dlebaugh in Denver, Col., and died shortly ufter being removed to a hos pital. Both men are from Wallace. Idaho. Cradlebaugh also is a promi nent Odd Fellow. Walton was dying when the hospital was reached, but gasped: "That man thought I stole his wife." BRYAN STILL HAS HOPES. Tells Southerners Promises for 1912 Are Very Bright. Tampa. Fla., Feb. 5. Speaking to an immense throng of people from tht grand stand at the race track yeator day afternoon, William J. Bryan said he brought to the Democrats or tb,' south a message of good cheer that there is a steadily increasing senti ment that makes for the growth :1 the Democratic party in the PnitoJ States. THE MARKETS. New York, I't 1). I.IVR STOl-K -Steers R xT, ( .; in I togs Slleep FMH'K-Wiiilei- stralKlits WIIKAT-Muv July i - in 7 fill 9 i,r i; in 4 7.1 H 4 - I l:'Y-t- 1 V. I UT-s i 1 " C(U.-M;iv IIVK-No. i Western Ht'TTKlt-C'reain. ry K(Ji',S C'HKKSi: 1.,-Jl! IV. M 'i;. l"J 'a 1 1',- V, ' IS", lifKWUO. CATTt-R-rauey Steers Medium lo linoil Steers.. Cows. Plain to I'aiH-y.... Cholee I'i filers Olives II(m;S lleiivy I'neliers Heavy Hutiiiers vkh BL'TTKIt-CrtutnPiy Diin v t.tvF. l-ot iritv K(iCS POTATOKS tlii-i- Int. I .in ' 7 I.". r ;." ii .1 :,: :t hi 'a :, -f, ;) 7.1 '! ft i i :t mi 'ii s :'.i S l'. ii'l ti 4H l! M r,i C I'l 4 'ii 5 4-1 ' VI ! .XI V) '(f ;'i l:i i -Ti L'-lH-vi 3( 7."i lil M KLOl'll-Sprlng Wheat. Spi 5i 'n 6 ) WI!l-:.T-.lay l my. i, July ! Corn, May t"S hi t-i, Oats, May SI n i Bye, May 7-i fi Tf'i milwaiki-:.:. GUAtN'-Wlieat, No. 1 Nor'n $1 13 ID 1 It May t CV -ti 1 i.'i- Corn, May (' lilts, Stainliinl ft ' ft Uyo "'J.'ii 7ii KANSAS LiTY. GItAlN-Wlieat, May $1 e'V, I u! . July !)" u yi .', Corn, May .V' , i i- '' Outs, No. 1 Wlilto ul j -,J ST. I.OL'IS. CATTI.K Beef Steers t M 'e. 7 in Texas Stei ra 3 e:i ft ii -m HOfJH-Puekers r ii 4-1 Hiltehei'S SHBEP-Nutlves OM IMA. CATTI.li-Nattvu Ste. . Strieker nml t'eedors Cows unit Iptifrrs , HOi IS lli'iivv RHEriH-WrliuTH . . If, i. " 7." 'ii .1 en .....I.- IN 'e i V.t en i . , . . I en v S i ' .. 10 fS ii 8'. . . 4 Ml n 3 ; j illl COUGHS, COLDS, CATAREH. 1 s f 1 JOSEPH HALL CHASE Pertma Drusr Co., Columbus, Ohio. Gentlemen: I have used Peruna (and find that it cannot lie equaled as a tonic, us well as a cure for coughs, s- colds and catarrh. lou are authorized to use my photo with, testimonial in any pub lication. Joseph II. Chase, 884 Tenth St., Washington, D. C. Cold and La Grippe Mr. C. Happy, Hardin, Kay Co., Mo., writes: "1 can safely recommend l'e runa as a remedy that will cure ull ca tarrhal troubles. "It was of great benefit to me, as it cured me of catarrh of the throat, and 1 took a very bad cold and had la grippe last February. It settled in my throat and lungs. 1 toolc thrco bottles of l'eruna aud it cured me. "I highly recommend it to all who are sick, and I am plad to add my en dorsement to that of others." Pe ru-nd for Colds Mr. h. Clifford Figg, Jr.. 2029 Evl Marshall St., Richmond, Va., writv that when he pets a cold he takes Peru na, and it soon drives it out of his sys tem. For several vcars he was not entirely well, but Peruna completely cured him. People who object to liquid medicines can now secure Peruna tablets. For a free illustrated booklet entitled "The Truth About Peruna,? address Tho Pern-ia Co., Columbus, Ohio. Mailed postpaid If You Want the BEST C0UGII CURE you will ask fop and if you pet it you will have a remedy for coughs that will be satisfactory iu every respect. If you accept something else we do not know what you will get, but it will not be the JJest Cough Cure. At all druggists', 25c, 50c. and$l. Don't accept anything else. Do You Love Your Child? Then protect it from the dan gers of croup to which every child is subject. Keep DR.D.JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT in your home all the time, then you're ready for the sudden attacks o croup and colds. Neglect may cost you the life of. your child. It's safest to be on your guard, fir. D. Jayne's Expectorant is the best remedy known for croup; it gives quickest relief . 6 Sold eecnichcre in three lize lotlltt $1.00. 50c, 25c SICK HEADACHE CARTErtS Positively cured by these Little Pills. Tlll-V alnn roller ni. ITTIE trcHHtrom DyspepHlivIn. I tm '"'"lio" ami xoo Hearty I V Hit l:atiiiK. A perfect rrn "'a, DrowhliifsH, Had T.-iHtelullieMoiitu, Coat ed I'Ulir'llP. PmIii In .. ULL. ri' t. n . . . liiey refcTilata the HowcIh. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. DEFIANCE STARCH! iithi-r ntnrchi'n nnl i-j .,.,.... 77 7 tniai..! uie pucKttK. D.F.AHC. IB SUPERIOR OuTl'.tT dliisi!li Beware of the Cough ,2 lint natiRi en pwlitently. brp.ililn); your rii-tit'i n t and e!iAUtin?voii with the violence cltlirp.truxv.ms. Afcwdont. cf I iso tur will relieve wnn. clTlul.y any couch, n, mMn tinw l.i r advanced or mrmtu, ltsnotlieinniUilithclrriiatrd url.ices, clr.im the closed ir rigc and tho couch' dii. j4IS, 1 !l1 1 in ffl 3 At all druggliii', 25 tU. mm t I I v 7 I sf " -v Kemp Balsam CARTERS IjlVER Um3 .