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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1910)
I H. Ml
' U'OIHU, 3 PEK CENT.
sfmlla I fn the Fbocf anciReOuia
ring (Itc Siomachs andBowds of
ncss and Rratrontalns neittxr
Opiuni.Morphine nor Mineral
Apcrfecl Remedy forCtatsflpi-
uon , sour aiumaui.LMai uww
ncss and Loss OF Sleep.
fatSiniilc Signature of
7ot Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Guaranteed under the boo
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
' ' set
Closing Out My Entire Line of
Owing to my Jailing health, I have decided to close my g
entire line of millinery, after which J shall retire from 0
business. Prices will be made accordingly. This will
be our last summer season.
I MRS. JULIA DWYER
J. E. BARWOCK
REAL ESTATE. Town residence from $150 to $3,000. Don't
Eay rent any longer. You can own your own dwelling cheaper,
et me show you some good chances to acquire farms in Ne
braska, South and North Dakota, Missouri or Texas. FIKE
INSURANCE written in six of the best companies.
SURETY BODS. Get your bonds from the American Surety Co.
ACCIDENT INSURANCE. The risk of personal injury is 40
times as great as that of losing your property by fire. Secure
a policy of the London Gurantee and Accident Company and
be sure of an income while you are onable to work.
INDEPENDENT PHONE 454.
The printing process which
gives you in the print all
that your negative contains.
Will not fog when you force
the developemeut. As all
other developing papers do.
iirnuninn o IT A nn ADA
Sole Agents in Plattsmouth.
IN GREAT DEMAND
Several Big Teams Hot After
Crack Initial Bag Holder.
PITTSBURG GOULD USE ONE
Piratas 8aam to Ba Up Against It For
Man Who Aniwtra All Raquira
manta Chicago Whito Sox and Bos
ton Nationals Ara In Sama Boat
Good first basemen have the call this
season. Several major league teams
are all to the bad without them, and
you can't extract one of the live ones
from his present employers for any
mouey. Among the clubs that need a
first bagger are New York and Pitts
burg, and there are others.
While the New Yorks have two pro
fessional first basemen and some eager
young subs, the team Is nevertheless
up ngnlnst It proper. Fred Tenney,
once one of the greatest players that
ever drew on the first bagman's glove,
' ' J
UAL CHASE, NEW YOl'.R AMERICANS' CBACK
Is about through. Merklc bus been
subbing on the station for two years
or so, but he lias not even yet shown
that he classes with the masters of the
Itrooklyn has big Thn Jordan, who
Is all O. K. when right, but his knees
ore bothering him. Still, the Superbas
have n good minor leaguer named
Daubert. Duub, old hoss, is not a
chicken, having first based for ninny
years, but lie Is snld to have the goods
and to be ready to deliver them.
llie ifoKton atlonnls uou t even
know yet Just what they will do for a
first baseman and are crying aloud for
one. They need a lot of other players
on that ISoston team, but they surely
do need a first bagger.
The erudite and foxy lender Frnnk
Chance of Chicago Isn't shy on first
bnsemen, though. lie is nil there him
self, of course.
Cincinnati Is nil right. Dick IIod-
Htzell Is the real walloping kid and
dan play the base besides. Philadel
phia Is fairly well off with Rrnnsfleld.
The champion Pirates are In trouble.
They fired their first bagger, and now
they don't know whether Flynn, the
man they are trying out, will do or
will prove a flivver. The St. Louis
Nationals arc all to the good, for Ed
die Konetcby is a star both on the bag
and at whanging the leather on the
The New York Americans are all
right, for Hal Chase is right in the
zenith of his playing powers.
Boston's Ited Sox are well off with
Jake Stahl. The big boy can cover the
bag superbly and seems to bo getting
better all the time as a slugger. Con-
nle Mack still relies on Harry Davis,
a most artistic and capable player, but
one who is beginning to grow old.
McAlecr, at Washington, Is perplex-
ed. Dob Unglaub is a pretty good first
baseman, but is also useful in other
places, and Jimmy would be delighted
to laud a fresh and ambitious Juvenile.
Comlskey'8 two great first basemen,
Isbell and Donohue, are both gone
now, and he is trying to train a new
star from a bunch of candidates, with
only problematical success. At Cleve
land McGulre, although owning n good
first baseman, Stovall, has put Lajole
on the base so that Turner can work
The champion Detroit Tigers are
worried, inasmuch as Tom Jones is
slowing up and ge'llug a little listless.
Jennings would be glad to hear from
a lively kid with first base nblllty.
St. Louis will try a National league
discard. Absteln, and may make good
with him or may fall. O'Connor
wouldn't mind having n sturdy young
ster in reserve.
Great chances for young first base
men theso days if there were only ft
few such to be fouud.
ISSUED BY THE NORTH AMERICAN ACCI
DENT INSURANCE CO., OF CHICAGO
PAID UP FOR ONE YEAR
Given by the News-Herald Publishing Co. for one
year's subscription paid in advance to the Plattsmouth
Daily Newsorthe Semi-Weekly News-Herald as follows:
News in advance, by mail, $3,50.
News in advance, by carrier, $4.50.
-Weekly News-Herald, in advance, $2.00.
policy pays $1,000 for loss of life.
policy pays 1,000 for loss of both eyes.
policy pays 1,000 for loss of both hands.
policy pays 1,000 for loss of both feet.
policy pays $1,000 for loss of one hand and one foot.
policy pays 250 for loss of one hand.
policy pays 250 for loss of one foot.
policv pavs 2o0 for loss of ene eve.
As will be seeniby the figures given above, the subscription to the
Daily and Semi-Weekly has been advanced 50 cents to cover the cost of
the insurance policy. The publishers want it distinctly understood that
the North American Accident Insurance Co. is considered the most re
liable in the United States and its policies are being sold in connection
with subscriptions by the Great Hearst papers and other leading papers
of America. We absolutely guarantee the insurance. Our arrange
ments with the company is a limited period only, for so you will have to
get busy if you want an accident' policy for one year for 0 CENTS.
THE NEWS-HERALD PUBLISHING CO.
OLDEST PAPER IN CASS CO.
NOW IS IHt llMt 10 SUBSCKlBt rOR THE NEWS
Auto Went Dry.
Deputy Sheriff Manspeakcr hail an
awful time last evening about sis
o'clock with his chug wagon.
Finding the moist prominent place in
town the engine ran out of fuel leav
ing the car standing in t ho middle of
the street at Sixth and Main. It was
soon evident that all the machine
needed was a little "Rockefcllow
Fluid" and the accupants deserted the
car in the quest of necessary fuel but
it was some time before the red can
with the potatoe stopper arrived on
the scene and the thirst of the motor
was quenched. After the gasoline
was in the tank, the drivers found it
much easier to make their way up the
In an addrcsss at Philadelphia,
April 6, Dr. T. A. MacNieholl, sur
rgon at the Red Cross hospital at
New York, presented this striking
comparison in the study of two sep
erate groups of families: "Through
a long line of successive generations
I have made a study of two sepcrate
groups of familys. One group, chil
dren of drinking parents; one group
of children of abstaining pnrents.
In ten families of drinking habits,
there were fifty five children. Thirty
died in infancy, three of heart dis
ease, four were insane, seven were
anemic eight were tuberculous, one
had diabetes, threo had very poor
teeth, three had adenoids. Only
four of the number were normal.
Of the total, two were excellent, six
were fair and seven were deficient in
their studies. In ten families of ab
staining parents there were seventy
children. Two died in infancy, two
were neurotic and anemic, one had
rheumatism, one was tubercolous and
and sixty four were normal. In study
fifty six were excellent, ten wore fair
only two were deficient. Of the chil
dren of total abstaining families, 00
per cent were normal; of the total of
children of drinking parents, 03 per
cent were abnormal. Eighty per cent
of the children of regular drinkers
had convulsions while teething. Of
children dying from such diseases
as measles, whooping cough, scarlet
fever and other infantile disorders,
a largo perccntago are children of
drinking ancestry Lincoln Newt.
X SOUTH BEND XI
F. D. Hill of Omaha came in fro:.i
Omaha Saturday evening to spend
Sunday with the home folks.
E. N. Green and family of Mur-
doek spent Sunday in the berg.
D. I. D. Jones of Murdock made
a few professional calls in town the pat '
Miss Hamilton attended the local '
teachers meeting in Louisville Satur-
Royal Neighbors lodge will give a
social at the hall Thursday night.
A good time is assured all who attend.
S. Long and wife were Murdock
visitors Saturday afternoon.
E. Sturzenegger visited in the capi
tal city Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mrs. D. Richardson went to Omaha
Monday to spend a few days with
Mrs. II. P. Long and Mrs. II. A
Tool were Omaha passengers Wednes
day where they went to sec Maude
Chas. Rrown bought the II. Tarpen
ning place in town last week and ex
pect to do some remodeling before
occupying tho building.
Hacfmeistcr Bros, purchnsed a team
and the necessary implements to farm
their land in Colorado in Omaha the
first of the week.
Sofa Hansen was a passenger for
Omaha on the Schuyler Wednesday.
Mr. Chas. Campbell and the Mes
dames Chas. and John Campbell,
M. E,. Lansing and J. E. McIIugh
went to Murdock Tuesday evening
I to see the work put on by the Royal
ighbor team m initiating.
J. T. Evans visited in the berg
Tuesday. He and family returned
from their winter home in old Mexico
J. E. McIIugh and wife were pas
sengers for Lincoln Saturday evening
where they saw "Taming the Shrew"
at the Oliver.
H. Tarpenning and sons and Hacf
nicister brothers expect to leave the
Bend Thursday for their future home
We always buy our
brushes direct from
the manufacturer, al
lowing to give you
better values for
your money. See our
north window at the
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