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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1909)
STORY CV J
U'opyriKlit. bv llio lldbl'.s-.MiTrill Co )
(' opyright, l.y I., Frank Uumn Ac W. W.
forotliy lived In Kansn with Aunt Hm
Hi'l I'nclo Urnry. A cyrlonn lifted their
l.unie linn the air, l'orolhv fullmR asleep
iiindst the I'X.'llrmeiit. A crasli uwakeneil
1: r. The house hail laniWJ In a country
M niarveluus heanty. liruuus of queer
little lenple Kinttil lirr lo tho I. Mid of
Mum hkins. The house, had killed their
"in my, the wiikid wltih of Kast. Dor
othy took the wiirh's silver nhor. She
hi uleil tor the Kimiuld City to tliul the
Wizard of Oz, who. tilie was promised,
niiKiit tlud ii way to send lur back to
KaiiK.is. Imrothy releused n Hcnreorow,
Kivini; him lite. Ho was desirous of up
'l"iiiii brains nnd stnrteil with her to
the wizard lo Ret theiu. Tho Hiarecrow
told his history. They met a tin wood
man who longed for n heart. Ho also
Joined them. They came upon a ternhlo
hen. The lion confessed he hnd no eour
"tie. He diM-iiliil in ai conipanv thorn to
to-! W izard of Oz In get some. The scare
crow in punning the raft heounio Im
plied upon his pole In tho middlo of the
river. Tl.e seurerrow was rescued by n
fru-ndly stork. They entered a poppy
laid, which caused Iorothy to fall
u.sii i p. The Heart-crow and tin woodman
n . iciicd lu r and her tins from the deadly
tow eis. The lion fell asleep it ml Iwlnir too
heirvy to lift, was left. On tho search for
the road of yellow brick which led to the
.tnernld City ihev met a wild rat nnd
Held mice Tho woodman killed tho wild
at. The queen mouso became friendly,
oho sent thousands of her mice Buhjeets
to draw the Hon uwny from the poppy
in at. Dorothy invoke from her Ions
i. iney murteii iiKiiiii on the Kiner
ahl Ity road. They t-ninn to a fence.
painteii Krei-n, There were farmers of
fcreen. nouses of grorn nnd people dressed
in croon. It whs tho Land of Oz. They
i"e Kuannan or tne pates. Ho de
Kcnhed the power of tho Wizard of Oz.
All put on preen spectacle as tho bright
ness and plory of Kmerald Cltv blinded
t hem, The wizard decided to receive one
01 inn party raili day. All were nut In
preen rooms. Oornthy went to tho throne
roimi. In n chair sparklinp with emer
alds she beheld an enormous head with
out body, 1, KS or arms, blpper than the
blppest plant. "I urn Oz. the Brent nnd
ternhle." said the head. Oz told her that
when she killed the wicked witch of the
i-.a.M no would send her home. The senre
crow, admitted to the presence of a beau
tiful lady, who said she was the wizard.
as promised brains when ho killed the
witch. Thu woodman beheld a terrible
beast with a head of a rhinoceros nnd
live eyes. The wizard promised him a
; eart if no would slay the witch. The
oon saw a nail or tire nnd a vole from
ine object promised him rourape If he
mow tne witch. The search commenced.
J ho witch saw the party when it entered
Her domain and caused a pack of wolves
to attack It. The woodman killed the
woives. hbe sent crows which the score.
crow scared and killed, ltees were dls.
patched next, but tho woodman received
the Mines. Finally winged monkeys took
them prisoner and conveyed them to
the witchery. Iiorothy threw water on
mo wicKeil wltcb, destroying her. Dor
othy rescued the lion, woodman nnd
scarecrow. She found a charmed polden
cup and started hack to Oz. She be
came lost. Fhe used the cup to call the
wlnped monkeys who took them to the
Kmerald City. The charmed cup's story
CHAPTER XV Continued.
Then he led them into his little
room and locked the spectacles from
the great box on all their eyos, just
as he had done before. Afterward
they passed on through the gate into
the Kmerald City, and when tho peo
ple !'card from the Guardian of the
Gate that they had melted the Wicked
Witch of the West they all gathered
around the travelers and followed
them in a great crowd to tho palace
The soldier with the green whiskers
wns still on guard before the door,
but he let them in at once and they
were again met by tho beautiful green
girl, who showed each of them to their
Oz, the Great and Terrible.
old rooms nt once, so they might rest
until tho Great Oz was ready to re
yThe soldier had the news carried
..straight to Oz that Dorothy and the
,f other travelers had come back again
id uiMiei uin inn iw.iwn iiiiiu
but Oz made no reply. They thought
the Great Wizard would send for them
at once, but he did not. They had
' no word, from him tho next day, nor
the next, nor the next. Tho waiting
wns tiresome and wearing, nnd at last
'-they grew-vexed that Oz should Ueat
I By L. Frank Baum
them in so poor a fashion, after send
ing them to undergo hardships nnd
slavery. 'So the Scarecrow at last
asked the green girl to take another
message to Oz, Baying It be did not
let them in to see him at once they
would call the Winged Monkeys to
help them, and find out whether he
kept his promises or not. When the
Wizard was given this message he was
so frightened that he sent word for
them to come to tho throue room at
four minutes after nine o'clock the
next morning. He had once met the
Winged Monkeys in the Land of the
West, and he did not wish to meet
The four travelers passed it sleep
less night, each thinking of the gift
Oz had promised to bestow upon him.
Dorothy fell asleep only once, and
then she dreamed sho was In Kansas,
where Aunt Km was telling her how
glad she was to Lave her little girl at
Promptly at nine o'clock the next
morning the green whiskered soldier
came to them, and four minutes later
they all went into the throne room of
tho Great Oz.
Of course each one of them ex
pected to see the Wizard in the shape
he had taken before, and all wero
greatly surprised when they looked
about and saw no one at all in the
room. They kept close to the door
and closer to one another, for the still
ness of the empty room was more
dreadful than any of the forms they
had see Oz lake.
Presently they heard a Voice, seem
ing to come from somewhere near the
top of the great dome, and it said,
"I am Oz, Hie Great and Terrible.
Why do you seel; me?"
They looked again in every part of
tho room, and then, seeing no one,
"Where are you?"
"I am everywhere," answered the
Voice, "but to the eyes of common
mortals I am invisible. I will now
seat myself upon ray throue, that you
may converse with me." Indeed, the
"Doesn't Any One Else Know You're
Voice seemed Just then to come
straight from the throne Itself; so
they walked toward it and stood in a
row while Dorothy said:
"We have come to claim our prom
ise, O, Oz."
'What promise?" asked Oz.
'You promised to send me back to
Kansas when the Wicked Witch was
destroyed," said the girl.
'And you promised to give me
brains," said tho Scarecrow.
'And you promised to give me a
heart," said the Tin Woodman.
'And you promised to give me cour
age," said the Cowardly Lion.
'Is tho Wicked Witch really de
stroyed?" asked the Voice, and Doro
thy thought it trembled a little.
'Yes," she answered, "I melted her
with a bucket of water."
"Dear me," said the Voice; "how
sudden! Well, come to me tomor
row, for I must have time to think it
"You've had plenty of time already,"
said the Tin Woodman, angrily.
"We shan't wait a day longer," said
"You must keep your promises to
us!" exclaimed Dorothy.
The Lion thought it might be as
well to frighten the Wizard, so he
gave a large, loud roar, which was so
fierce and dreadful that Toto Jumped
nway from him In alarm and tipped
over the screen that stood in a corner.
As it fell with a crash they looked
that way, and the next moment all of
them were filled with wonder. For
they saw, standing in just the spot
the screen had hidden, a little, old
man, with a bald head and a wrinkled
fiice, who seemed to bo as much sur
prised as they were. The Tin Wood
man, raising his ax, rushed toward
the little man and cried out:
"Who are you?"
"I am Oz, the Great and Terrible,"
said the little man. in a trembling
voice, "but don't strike me please
Among Bonie Htorles told the other
day hy V. P. Frith, tho Roynl Arad
omlclnn. who at 90 years of nge
smokes six clsars a day and sits up
until midnight playing cards, Is the
following concerning Chnrles Dickens:
Filth, mnny years ago, was commis
sioned to pulnt a portrnlt of the nov
elist. "There was a hitch about the
ftst Bitting," says the nonagonarlnn.
"Dickens had started growing a mus
tache which was considered almost
n crime in those days. Tho delay in
the sittings continued, nnd one morn
ing, when we expected to find Dick
ens had relented ami hnd shaved off
his niuxtuchc, to our dlBiuay he had
started growing mora hair on his chin.
"Lnndseer called that mrnlng, nnd
he gnve a great start when he saw
Dickens' face. Dickens then took the
bull by thu bonis. 'I say, old fellow,
don't! and I'll do anything von want
Our friends looked at him in sur
prise and dismay.
"I thought Oz was a great Head,"
"And 1 thought Oz was a lovelv
Lady," said the Scarecrow.
"And I thought Oz was a terrible
Beast," said the Tin Woodman.
"And I thought Oz was a flail of
Fire," exclaimed tho Lion.
"No; you nio all wrong," said the
little man. meekly. "I have been ma
"Making believe!" cried Dorothy.
".Are you not ii great Wizard?"
"Hush, my dear," he said; "don't
speak so loud or you will be over
heardand 1 should be ruined. I'm
supposed to bo a great Wizard."
"And aren't you?" she asked.
"Not a bit of it, my dear; I'm Just
a common man."
"You're more than that," said the
Scarecrow, In a grieved tone; "you're
"Kxactly so!" declared the little
man, rubbing his hands together as If
It pleased him; "I am a humbug."
"Hut this Is terrible," said the Tin
Woodman; "how shall I ever get my
"Or I my courage?" asked the Lion.
"Or I my brains?" wailed the Stare
crow, wiping the tears from his eyes
with his coat-sleeve.
"My dear friends," said Oz. "1
pray you not to speak of these little
things. Think of me. nnd the ter
rible (rouble I'm In at being found
"Doesn't any one elsp know you're
a humbug?" asked Dorothy.
"No one knows It but you four and
myself," replied Oz. "1 have fooled
every one so long that I thought I
should never bo found out. It was a
great, mistake my ever letting you Into
the throne room. Usually I will not
see even my subjects, and so they bo'
lieve I am something terrible."
"Hut, I don't understand," said Doro
thy, In bewilderment. "How was it
that you appeared to me as a great
"That, was one of my tricks," an
swered Oz. "Step this way. please,
and I will tell you nil about It."
He led the way to a small chamber
in the rear of tho throne room, and
they all followed him. He pointed to
one corner, in which lay the Great
Head, mnde out of many thicknesses
of paper, and with a carefully painted
"This I hung from tho ceiling by a
wire," said Oz; "I stood behind the
screen and pulled a thread, to make
the eyes move and the mouth open."
"Hut how about the voice?" she in
"Oh, 1 am a ventriloquist," said the
little man, "and I can throw the sound
of rny voice wherever I wish; so that
you thought It was coming out of the
Head. Here are tho other things I
used to deceive you." He showed the
Scarecrow the dress and the mask he
had worn when ho seemed to bo tho
lovely Lady; nnd tho Tin Woodman
saw that his Terrible Henst was noth
Ing but a lot. of skins, sewn together,
with slats to keep their sides out. As
for the Ball of Fire, the false Wizard
hnd hung that also from the celling
It was really a ball of cotton, but
when oil was poured upon It the ball
"Heally, said the Scarecrow, you
ought to bo ashamed of yourself for
being such a humbug."
"I am I certainly am." answered
the little man, sorrowfully; "but it
was the only thing I could do. Sit
down, please, there are plenty of
chairs, and 1 will tell you my story."
So they sat down nnd listened while
he told the following tab?:
"I was born In Omaha "
"Why, that isn't very far from Kan
sas!" cried Dorothy.
"No; but it's farther from here," he
said, shaking his head at her, sadly.
"When I grew up I became a ventrilo
quist, and at that I was very well
trained by a great master. I can imi
tate any kind of a bird or beast."
Hero he mewed so like a kitten that
Toto pricked up his ears and looked
everywhere to see whero sho was.
"After a time," continued Oz, "I tired
of that, nnd became a balloonist."
"What Is that?" asked Dorothy.
"A man who goes up in a balloon
on circus day, so as to drnw a crowd
of people together and get them to
pay lo see the circus," he explained.
"Oh," she said; "I know."
"Well, one day I went up In a bal
loon nnd the ropes gut twisted, so
that I couldn't come down again. It
went way tip above the clouds, so fat
that a current of air struck It nnd
carried 11 mnny, many miles away.
For a day nnd a night I traveled
through the air, nnd on the morning
of the second day I awoke and found
the balloon floating over a strunge
and beautiful country."
(TO II K CONTINUED.)
ynu don't seem to notice this,' he
said, pointing to his mustache.
" 'Oh, yes, I do," was the reply, 'It
enables me to seo less of you, nnd
that's an advantage.' " London Tit-
The Busy Biographer.
"Don't you want to live In tho
minds of posterity?''
"Yes," answered Senator Sorghum;
"although It Is a little discouraging to
see how much more Interest posterity
sems to tako In a great man's weak
nesses and peculiarities than la his
The Harder Task.
I can easier teach 20 what were
good to bo done, than be one of the
20 to follow mlno own teaching.
Shakespeare. - '
IS H "IL IV
Edwin Hawley Takes Harriman's
Place In Traffic World.
Man Who Controls 7.932 Miles of Rail
roads, Began Life 40 Years
Ago Selling Butter
New York. Forty years ago Kdwin
Hawley was selling butter and eggs
on commission In the little town of
Chatham. N. Y.. where lie was born.
59 years ago. To day he Is the actual
head of more miles of railroad than
any man except, twssib v. James J.
Hill. Against tho determined opposi-,
tluii of rivals, he has practically ac
quired a chain of railroads extending
from sea to sea. It was said of the
late K. M. Ilari'ltnan bv the gossips
of Wall street that no one ever en
countered him antagonistically with
out lotnltig out somewhat scarred
llnanrlally until Kdwin Hawley came
along. Oiin bout with the latter con
vinced Mr. Ilanlmnn that It was best
to keep on his own side of the fence.
"I have no recipe for success," wns
Mr. Hawley "s reply to a question one
day. "i have no ambition except to
work, work hard. And I am a pood
waiter, a mighty good waiter and
things come when you wait long
He could not have given a surer and
simpler recipe, though he had taken
hours to explain in detail how he had
worked his way upward. Work, hard
work, combined with patience, brings
sure reward to the man possessed of
ordinary Intelligence and discretion.
Kdwin Hawley began his career by
engaging in the commission business
In p small way selling butter and
eggs. No riches appearing In that
line, he went, to New York and got
into a little tugboat business. Here
again the money was slow In coming,
so slow Unit. Mr. Hawley got. out
of it and became a clerk In the gen
ernl olllces of the Krle railway. After
awhile he went to the Ohio &. Missis
sippi, about which time he in some
way became acquainted with the late
V. P. Huntington, owner of the South
ern Pacific railroad. This was tho act
ual beginning of llawley's rise In the
railroad world. Mr. Huntington put
him in charge of his New York olllce,
which then had much to do with a
large number of railroad and steam
ship lines. This gave Hawley the op
porlunity he needed, and his success
with these properties was Mtriking, tit
trading attention, as It did, to his ex
ecutive and organizing ability. Later
!when K.ll. Ilarriraan came into cotv
jol of these properties, Hawley for
S-iinie rciiHon did not get tlie proinolion
he thought he deserved, and for which
he was ho well qualified, so he re
signed and started out anew with no
very kindly feeling for Mr. Ilarilinan.
Nor did the two men ever draw any
closer toward each other in the nfter
The following is a list of the roads
now credited to Mr. Hawley, and
these have all hern acquired since
ihis quarrel with llarrinian.
Mn.i i ,i"iiis ami St. I.nnix l.ir.'T
ua ('nit i :i I :;,s
t'lii't-alinikr iin.l niiln l.stii
Cliii mkii uml Altnn...
Tiili'iln. HI. I.oiiIm uml Wi-sIitm I'l
.1 In' kini; Valley 111?
Tnliilii uml ()l(lii (Vtitral 411
"MisHiiiirl. Kansas ami Texas
Oprniliil liy tin' Missouri, Kansas
' nti'l Tcviis
Tiital Ilatvl-'y timlinl ",n2
The tirst real control attributed lo
.Hawley wns the MinnsupoUH Air St.
Louis in IS!I.1, which extended to Al
bert Lea, the Hock Island continuing
the remainder of the route to the
southwest and northwest, it had not
paid anything in years titiili Hawley
got hold of If and made it earn divi
dends. Later he secured control of
the Iowa Central, and, it is said, Rus
sell Sage chuckled nt. the thought of
having palmed off n gold brick on the
young railroader when he Induced him
to take over the property. Hawley
soon hnd It, too, paying dividends.
! llawley's wculth has been estimated
at $20.no,non, but owing to recent
successftil operations he Is believed to
;lm worth much more than that amount.
!llo lives very modestly aqd goes Into
society very little.' -He .belongs to a
few clubs and takes a lively Interest
In sports, such us riding, driving, mo
toring, golf nnd the like. He Is finan
cially interested lu many valuable
properties besides railroads, nud is
president or director lu a great many
.companies, yet'he allows his business
nfTalrs to reinnin where they belong
when hd goes out lor recreation nnd
to otherwise enjoy himself. If he has
'troubles be keeps thom to himself.'"
Tho Boss That's an ancient looking
oat you're wearing, Mr. Shrimp.
Mr. Shrimp Yes, sir; it's the one I
jot when you last raised my salary!
Astonished the Company.
A famous dean was once at dinner,
when, Just as the cloth was removed.
he subject of discourse happened to
'jo that of extraordinary mortality
liming lawyers. "Wo have lost," said
t gentleman, "not less than six emi
nent barristers In as many mouths."
l'he dean, who was quite deaf, rose as
his friend finished his remarks, nnd
save the company grace "For this
md every other mercy, make us truly
Good for the Nerves.
At a recent archery tournament in
Loudon I'.OO women took part in the
contest, the game having become very
popular. It is recommended by Lon
don physicians as splendid for tho
nerves. American women have never
taken very kindly to the sport, but the
renewal of interest abroad may effect
a change In this country.
W offff fnt tlnndrrd Pollitm ftfwinl tor nv
Mr ( I'aUrrh Hint rannot Ih ruri-U by flail'
r. J. CH i:FY CO.. Tolrdii. O.
, Oik iimlrrnlinii'il. Iwvr kin". ii K. J. Ix nry
tnr tho ImI IS yi-Kru. nnd Itriirvn him inrfrHly linn
irnblc In nil Imalm-M trmwtiniit unit flnniiuilly
Ible to i'rry out miy ol'llynliinn mnilr hy hu Urn).
WiLDINU. Ki-iit.v A Mahvin,
W hnlr.nl!- Drui'Kl.ln. Tnlrdo. O.
THII'iCmtArrh Cure ti tnkrii InU'riinllv. nrtlng
llnvtlv iiMin tho huxxt itiid rniimin urlnm ot tlx
lyllrm. iminmnimn wnl frtr. I'm 75 ctuM pel
tottlv. Sold hy nil lirutiiHU
lake :iIH Kamllr l'lll tor rnnatliiiitkn.
Time is given us dial we may take
care for eternity; and eternity will
not be too long to regret the loss of
our lime If we have misspent it.
Mm. Wlmlnw'pt SiMitlilnir S,rrn.
rorrhtlitrrn tprthlnit, unfu-tii tlm Kiirm, rrdiirt- In
0miullim,llTl'ln,curu wlu.Uullo. ftcahultW).
The main Ingredients of true manli
ness are n forgetfulness of self nnd a
constant regard for duty llutler.
l AI'OSI ItK TO Ol l
nnd rt ! thr tlrM .t.'p in I'lii'iininiiiu. Tiiko Perry
jotti! I'niiiKiiii'r nnn t ti.- uhmiiit s 11 r-rl m1 , I n
nu Iril for t'olilt. wirt' 1 limm . iimii. . '.',v, ;ii-uml ."itw.
A girl thinks a man impertinent If
he tries to flirt with her and indifTcr
cut if he doesn't.
ttrniulit 5c cigar
Hinder, the f.unoim
-annual Kile 11,01)0,000.
H tiikcu u woman lu tell a secret
nnd magnify Km Imimrtnnce.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AeCctal)lc Prcparolion for As
similaling iheFootl and Regula
ting the 5 lomachs and Howls of
l .r'- . . i S
Opium.Morphinc nor Mineral
W;w tfOU DrSAMl'anTtHH
ttptrmimt - V
U i l t f i i
Aut rfeclRotnedy forConslipfl
lion , Sour Slomach.Diarrlioca,
Worms .Convulsions .Fevcrul
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Fac Simile Signature of
lift Cei talr Company.
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
! ii ' ' i j, I-- -- ,, r7,T,.-.- 1
II"" ' l I i mini ii M
Xpuaranteed under the Foodan
The Largist manufacturer of
Men's Fine Shoes in thc World
Wear W, L, Douln comfortable,
a ywal k I n b shoes. Thy nr
mnde upon honor.of th bott lenth-
rs, liy the most Killed workmen,
In all the latest fashions. Shoes In
every style and shape to suit men
In all walks of life.
e tiE ma
1 If I could take
factories nt Drockton, Mmt., a-"l
show you howcnrerulty W. L. Dov.K-
A las shoes ere
then understand why they hold
their shape, fit better, wear loncer
and aro of greater
nnmi' nnl tlio riMitll
Positively cured by
these Litlle Pills.
Thry nlan rflle 1Mb.
'I Ifci-Mt inn nnd Tiki I It-ltrty
Tallin'. A nrrfi-.'-t ri-in-
rity fur I!.inrs, Nau
---a, lirownlnrsn,! Had
T;sti in Hit- Mmitti, tout
i d Tuni'iH-, 1'ulu In Ilia
Mile, TOUCH) I.1VKK.
Thrjr rrguhua Ui lluwrlN. l'urelj Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
What J. I. Hill. th Grat Railroad Mamata,
5y About Ita Whaat-Produclng Powari
The Rnntt't wrt cf thli country,
lUuilvl HUIcmI In another u'iir i
lion it two will tm th iro.
viuinit 01 noun for it
tctltt tml I'ttHiueitiif
utlicifnt firtlru. 11. o
da of our ttvniinim
m ft whi'ut 1'iivrtlnu
country nr gnm. t'un
Rlit ia tn tw Hi grvt
TMaitr ratlmml mug
Unto i liking ftdvftnUtti'
nf tlii aituatinn tr -tpnnlr
tg tit 1 h whi'iif tli'iila
of VVoaK'ni tJinutta.
Upwards off 125 Million
Bushels off Wheat
worn hfrrcatcl In 1900. Arrr
of tint ttin rovlmt of AINrta.
ruiftkiiiriirwftn ami ninmuma win
1 rw huinentouila of 1 110 iirrva,
nnl fxljulnlna; ri-viiiitlouaof
l0 arit nt $3 ht m-rt n lit
bo hml lu Umt'lioWt'tdlnirlrt.
Kctioola eonvrttli'iitt rllniRfr
oirmient, ami in rrj itnt
rntlMiif i-limn nt IiiiimI. tin 1 1I
In; IwiiiImt t limp, fm-l vnr to
Ki'i- mm miaimniiiit in ric.
wntrr rnnllr tirM'iirMlt iiiUihI
fiirmlna; a niiivr, Wnto na to
Imh.1 nln. A for huii-mfit. wttlrra'
low rnllffay rMt. riwrliitivftlllti
t mtcil "l.mt Heat Went'' wnt frw
on Milt rut Ion i, amlot hir tnfnrnm
ttnn. trt Huu't of 1 mm Wrttt inn.
(HtuWR. Can., or to (Ua CAuaUiw
W. V. BENNETT
eOt N.i TofUiUIldf. Omthtjiti
(I'm atMmaa nramt ymt). (4)
it may save your life. Cathartics,
bird shot and cannon ball pills to
upoori doses of cathartic medicines
all depend on irritation of the bowels
until they sweatcnongh to move. Cas
carrts strengthen the bowel muscles
so they creep nnd crawl naturally.
This means a cure and only through
Cascarrts can you get it quickly and
Cascarrti lite ho wivk'ii trrot-nu-nt.
All tlruKiflMs. It ii-grat nrllt-r
lu ilia world-uulllluo boxen a munUi.
C1ranM anil tvautinea Ua hair,
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