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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1909)
5 Per Cent Dis
Going on al the De
partment Store ol
M. F ANGER!
Owing to the lateness of the
Spring season, we find ourselves
heavily loaded with all kinds of
Spring Merchandise. Cloaks,
Suits, Skirts and Spring Jackets
the popular Wooltex make, and
everything in our Millinery De
partment will be included in this
Great Reduction Sale. We will
also make the same reduction on
all our Wash G-oods,Embroideries,
and fine Hosiery.
$1,500.09 Worth o! Fine Os
tide for $2.25.
Is this worth your time and attention? 75 cents saved
and you get a strictly high-grade and seasonable article,
when you buy here. Your choice from the swellest line in
the city. This is your golden opportunity, one that you sel
dom find. No carried over stock. Everything bright and
new, and just at the rieht time.
It In Time
Jast as Scores of Plattsmouth
Waiting; doesn't pay.
If you neglect the aching back,
Urinary troubles, diabetes surely fol
low. lXian'a Kidney Pills relieve backache,
Cure every Kidney ill.
Flattamouth citizen endorse them.
E. M. Buttery, corner Sixth and Wal
nut streets, I'lattsmouth, Neb., says:
"I did not require a long use to prove
to me that Doan'a Kidney Pills are a
remedy of merit. I often had pains in
my hips, so severe that I could hardly
work and there was also a lameness
across my loins. I had reason to be
lieve that these troubles were caused
ly disordered kidneys and hearing
IJoa.Vs Kidney Pills ao highly spoken
of, I made up my mind to try them. I
procured n box at GerinR & Co's. drug
etore and they brought me prompt and
(Statement given June 10, 1906.)
On December 29, PJOtf, Mr. Buttery
fia'vl: "I still have a good word to say
for Doan's Kidney Pills. I heartily
confirm the statement I made over two
years ago in their favor."
For sale by all dealers. Trice 50
conte. Fo3ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
Nt n York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-and
t -tke no other. 92-5
Jai'ob Meisinger of Eight Mile Grove
transacted business here Saturday.
ff Means a $3.00 Ar-
We have a small fortune invested in this department, and we
must sell the goods; you need them and we need the money, and at
the prices we are going to offer you they should change -ownership
almost immediately upon investigation. We want your patronage
in this line, and want you to avail yourselves of this opportunity to
buy good goods cheap. Don't fail to call and see us during this
Great Reduction Sale.
Oui old friend Julius Pepperberg of
Lii c!n was in the city the latter part
of the week selling his famous "Bud"
brand of cigars and incidentally shaking
hands with his numerous friends here.
Proposals and Arguments.
I will confess that I attach much
more Importance to men's theoretical
arguments than to thlr practical pro
posals. I attach moro importance to
what is said than to what Is done;
what Is said generally lasts much
longer and has much more influence.
I can ImaRiue no chanse worse for
public life than that which some prigs
advocate, that debate should he cur
tailed. A man's argument a show what
ho Is really up to. Tntll you have
heard the defenso of a proposal you
do not really know even the proposal.
Thus, for instance, if a man says to
mo, "Taste this temperance drink." I
have morely doubt, slightly tinged with
distaste. Hut If he says, "Taste It, be
cause your wife would make a charm
ing widow," then I decide. I would
bo openly moved In my choice of an
Institution, not by its immediate pro
posals for practice, but very much by
its Incidental, even Its accidental, ai
luslou to ideals. I Judge many things
by their parentheses. Krom the
"Well, what be you klckln' about
now?" queried tho cross roads store
keeper. "You sure have good crops an'
the prices are good enough, I reckon."
"Yass." rejoined the old farmer, "th
craps air good, but ef I sell now th
prices air bound V go up, an' ef I wait
fer 'em t' git higher they air hound f
Sit lower; so I can't help losln' enny
way jew flgger It, by grass!"
On th. Trail.
Tramp Lady, I'm near perishing
from exposure. I
Lady Are you a eonp-easman or a
neualor? Town Topics. I
1 fr" y i
ft fi f oVi X i
fit F ;i
I ft I
iW il V
W, ''.: M M. V Til
M m 1 m n
The Regular Thing.
Mr. and Mrs. rtilllngton were going
to the theater.
Mr. Hilllngton was nervously wait
ing in the ball, taking a few last im
patient puffs from his cigar, while
Mrs. Hilllngton was still upstairs try
ing to put her hat on her bead In such
a manner that she could take it off
again at the theater without disar
ranging her hair.
"Aren't you ready yet?" called Bill
lngton. "In a minute." replied Mrs. Hilllng
ton. her mouth full of a hatpin.
' "We'll be late!"
"Can't help It. Hurrying as fast as
Dear reader, this Is not a short
story, or a news happening or a di
vorce Incident. 'It is merely the
faithful account of what goes on every
evening from 7:45 to eight o'clock In
about 100,000 homes in tills broad
Why Foam Is White.
. "How white the foam Is," said the
pretty girl. In a voice muffled by the
sable stole drawn across her red
mouth. "Yet the sea Is green. Why,
then, Isn't the foam green?"
Tho young sophomore laughed In
"Gee, you are Ignorant!" he said.
"Heer Is brown, but Its foam Is white,
too. Shake up black Ink and you get
white foam. Shake up red Ink and the
result Is the same. A body that re
flects all the light It receives, without
absorbing any, Is always white. All
bodies powdered Into tiny diamond
form, so that they throw back tho light
from many facets, absorb none of it
and are white by consequence. Pow
dered black marble, for Instance, Is
white. And foam la water powdered
Into these small diamonds, and hence
Its whiteness." v
DON'T RIDICULE BOY
ORISON SWETT MARDEN GIVES
SOME GOOD ADVICE.
Well for Parents to Respect Dreams of
Future Creatnes Which May En
ter Youngster's Mind How
Much Injury Is Dene.
Many a boy hns gone to bed I:i tears
because Ills father ni'lrize i or de
nounced bis cffoit at playi;;? the vlu
lin; made fun at a simple d:tl; co:n po
sition or story which he wrote; dis
couraged his attempt to niako tome
little mechanical device, or threw a
wit blanket on his dirama, lu:;!iir,g at
his prediction of what ho would d In
the future, writes Orison Swell Mar
den In Sucw'ss Magazine.
A man who l;a3 recently come into
great prcmlnencc in his profession
says that when, tremblingly, he told
his father what he wanted to be, he
was told that a padded cell was the
only place for a boy with such crazy
Ideas, and that lie was forced for years
to do that which God had forbid ! mi in
every tibfr of his being, and aj;ain:;t
which every drop of blood In hltn pro
tested. Tho father who has made up hlo
mind that his son rims' continue his
business and keep his estate intact. Is
not In a position to decide on the hoy's
bent his special aptitude. lie is pre
ludlced at the very ouis.it.
The reason why thcr are so manv
S.rf'iocre men and women in the world
-:id so many failures, is bacause they
never found their right plnct-s.
Everywhere we se r.iou and wom
en, capable of much better thing.!, who
were discouraged and diverted from
their natural bent when young. Their
own families did not tak. stock In
them; they laughed at their voting am
bitions, and strangled their aspira
tions, either by harsh treatment, or.
what Is even worse, ridicule; and their
teachers did not understand them.
You cannot read the scaled i.ies-ag?
which God has wrappi d u; In your
hoy or girl, and you should rrl it as
sacred. You should respect the dr?ams
of future greatness of your sin, he
cause tho Creator may have Imen lel
hltn for a grand and iar-rcarh!ng mis
sion. You cannot tell what is goln on
in his mind; you c jr. not tell what pos
sibilities are locked l:i hh brain. Ik
may be perfectly conscious ai this mo
ment that he was Intended for a much
higher place in the world than you are
occupying yourself, and to denounce
hltn, to scoff at his dreams, to lau?h at
his predictions for the future may he a
source of great humiiiirlcn to you
some day. It may also work Incalcula
ble Injury to your boy. A thousand
times better strike him wi h your hand
than blast his hopes by rldicul or by
a cruel, chilling, cutting word.
Flower Dance3 for Children.
Fr?nch mothers have been showing
unwonted ingenuity this winter I::
dressing their darlings for the popular
flower dances which are now tho fash
Ion for Juvenile society and carry all
before them. Generally a number of
blooms are selected, and these are
called bouquet parties. The chnrm of
these parties is that the little people
are well suited to represent flowers
Parisian society ha i gone daft over
some of the designs and also the
beauty of same of the children. Their
dresses are floral, of course. Trails
of blooms are draped together from
the waists, the ends floating on the
airy skirts, or loose petals are scat
tered all over the material. Hut this
gives little idea of the chic and the
detail of the dress or of the human
floweret that carries it off. Nothing
has so hit th French taste as thrse
flower dances, and many of the elder
spectators have grown quite senti
mental about them.
Demand for Professional Mourner.
The professional mourner who can
be hired In many European cities to
follow in the funeral procession and
look grief stricken is usually secured
through burial societies. These furn
Ish men and women, and sometimes
both, dressed In keeping with the de
sire of the family of the late lamented.
They also weep to order. At homes
where self control is deemed a virtue
there Is no loud demonstration or sor
row. but where the real mourners are
emotional and give way to weeping
they are usually outdone by tho pro
fessionals. An undertaker In Dela
ware furnished mourners several times
recently, and the experiment was sc
successful, the stricken families were
so well pleased with the manner in
which the mourning parties had been
augmented, that the funeral director
has determined to enter the profes
slonal mourner's business with bope3
That Wirelest Signal.
The family circle was discussing the
Republic disaster and the now famous
"C Q D" signal sent out by Jack Blnns
that carried to the world the fateful
"Say, pa, what does that 'C Q D'
really mean?" asked the youngest
Pa continued reading,
"Aw, I know what It means," spoke
up the elder brother. "It's this: 'Come
Quick, We're Drowning!'"
"She Is receiving attentions from a
young lawyer and also from a young
"Which Is ahead?"
"They're both somewhat backward.
The lawyer nnks merely hypothetical
questions and the doctor only seems to
hold her hand to takt her pulse."
Jaoan Beautiful in the Spring
To a person contemplating a trip to
Japan 1 won! i alvis-i that he come in
the Kprin?. About the first of April
the cherry hlrpaom season is on, fol
lowed by the flowering of the azalea :
and wU'arid, and the parks and forests .
ere beautiful, but In the winter thsre !
is little to bo sen In the wav of color.
The cities and towns are an almost
continuous asgreeatlon of unpainted
thantles with picturesque roofj of tile
or thatch, while the Melds beyond
are generally covered with water as a ,
preparation f jr the next planting of
rice. The picture is odd and interest
ing, but lijt beautiful. Travel through
the country is cheap and fairly com- i
fortable, tho passenger cars are small
and arranged In compartments like 1
those usd in Kurope. Good hotels,'
conducted like cur hotels on the
"American plan," are to be found In
every place you will care to visit, but
outside the cities their lack of heat- I
ing facilities will ba noticeable and in
the winter will result In suffering. '
From a Kobe, Japan, Letter to tlu j
Submarine Photography. i
A French engineer, M. Peau. Is j
making remarkable submarine pictures '
at Havre, France, where the water,
except near the surface. Is very
muddy. HU camera Is contained in a
sheet steel cylinder 20 Inches long
and 10Vj inches in diameter. Tho
front Is covered by plate glass, into 1
the reur of the camera runs a tub:
which extends to the surface of the
water, and it is through this that thj '
engineer changes the plates and !
focuses tho lens. Illumination Is fur
Pished by flashlights contained in a I
thick glass Klobe, which is also con
nected with the surface by a tube. The I
shutter and flash work simultaneously ;
The complete apparatus weighs
about four pounds, but when In the
water Is hold down by additional
weights ranging from twenty to forty
."uiids. The apparatus is painted as
near tho color of the water ns pos
sible, so as not to arouse the Inquisi
tlveness of the fish. Popular Me
Era ef "a Bath with Every Room."
"A hath with every room" Is the
American idea of the "comfortable
hotel. It would be difficult to knock
it out of the public's mind, now It has
worked in. but pray reiii"inher the,
days when great-great trandfathei
washed in a tin basin no bigger than
a finger bowl. Go and look at the tiny
corner washstand in the Paul Itevere,
house and s.'e what that beio used for
maintaining cleanliness of person!
The ablutions of our forefathers were
not extensive, It is true, but they
told in the "high thinking" that vas
kept up in those days of lew living.
Private residences are not thought
first-class unless supplied with elab- i
orate bathrooms on every floor, and
the bathtub itself, hewn from Carrara
marble or mad a of porcelain, must hi
of heroic size, large enough to drowr.
any ordinary family. Hostcm Herald i
iWHanwgnitHijiwwji j ...-mmu jh.-u jm iim
On May 22d the Government will open its second tract of 12,
000 acres of perfectly irrigated land in the Biz Horn Basin, near
Garland and Powell, Wyoming This irrigation project of the Gov
ernment is first class and reliable. This land is adjacent to and
along side of the Bu-lington Road. Powell and Garland are pros
perous towns. The community is absolutely first-class, and there
is not a better place to live in the whole west for climate, sunshine,
productiveness of soil and many other good reasons, than the Big
Horn Basin. The land is $45.00 an acre in ten annual installments,
320 Acre Mondell Act:-Select locations for homesteading in
Wyoming near Newcastle, Upton and Moorcroft. Plats on file.
I conduct an excursion on the first and third Tuesday of each
month. Only $27.50 round trip homeseekers excursion rate. No
charge for my services. Write me at once about this new tract.
The excursion of May 18 or in June will be in time for good selections.
The Homo Paper Zt
i i i i i wat tereat the hom eewi. Itaeverf
issue will prove a welcome visitor to every member of the family, u
should head your list of newspaper and periodical subscriptions.
SHREWD MR. DOOLY
HI HAS DISCOVERED A USE FOR
Jersey Farmer Has Device (Not Pat
ented) by Which He Makes Ani
mal Saw Wocd with Kcr
John Dooly, of Jacksonville. X. J.,
lids hit upon a plan that will hereafter
make "switchtail" cows bring a pre
iiilum. Instead of. as now, being un
marketable. Dooly is the owner of a
brindle cow that ho has been com
pelled for years to milk himself. His
hired men after tie first trial of milk
ing tho cow refused to remain longer
in Dooly's employ if compelled to put
up with the lushing of old brindle's
Dooly has tried for eight years to
get rid of the cow, but her fame has
spread over Essex and Morris coun
ties, and a purchaser for her could not
be found. She can snap her tail like
a whip, and the result is that Dooly's
face has not been minus several
pieces of sticking plaster for years.
Dooly said recently, "I have been
thinking for some time of using the
old brindle's tailpower to some good
effect, and at last, hit upon a plan,
which I have now put inlo effect with
such good results that. If any of tho
farmers around have any 'switchtail'
cow3 they want to dispose of they will
find a buyer at the Dooly farm.
"I cut a hole through the side of tho
woodshed," continued Dooly, "Just op
posite the circular saw, which wc turn
by hand to cut up wood In stove
lengths, and through this hole I put a
beam, which I balanced just like the
walking beam of a ferryboat on the
North river. On the Inside end I
fastened a stick leading down to the
wheel that turns the saw. On tho
outside I fastened a rope. I tried the
thing and it worked fine. Driving a
stake into the ground near by, I tied
the old brindlo to it, and, fastening
her tail to ihe beam rope, sat down to
milk. I called Pat Dugan, the farm
helper, and told him to feed wood to
the saw. He thought at first I was
crazy, but I ordered hlm to do as told.
"Tho next niinu'e the old brindla
gave her tall a switch to swipe me
across the face as usual, but she
couldn't. The rope held, and she could
only switch her tail so far. Then sho
tried In the other direction, with the
same result, liy this time old brindle
got pretty mad and she Jerked that
tall of hers back and forth ns quick
as lightning, and, say, that walking
beam kept going at such a rate that
you would a thought the circular saw
was being driven by a ten-horse power
"Il Just took 15 minutes to milk old
brindle, and in that time she cut up
two cords of wood Into stove lengths
No, sir, I wouldu't take J500 for that
old brindle cow now," concluded
YOUR WISHES ARE
Just as you would have them at
Barnts' restaurant. The viands
are of the best, the cuisine is
perfect, and our saucet. entrees,
lish, meats, oysters, clams, des
erts and pies" are prepared by
experts. Our price- well, you
will say they arc small when you
test the culinary gems that'we
present for your delectation.
Good rooms in connection.
A. P RAMVES
DEAVER, General Agent,
Information Bureau, Omaha, Neb.
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