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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1912)
Who Will Run President's
Boom For Renomination.
rtioto by- American Press Association.
1AFT BUREAU IS 10 OPEN
Congressman McKinley Will Start
' Things In Washington.
Washington, Feb. 12. Taft cam
Itflgn headquarters will be opened
tero today and will be known as the
National Taft bureau.
Representative William B. McKinley
Of Illinois, chairman of the Republican
congressional committee and recently
eolectetl as pie convention manager of
the Taft campaign, niado the an
sounreinent. after a conference with
TO MOVEOH FEKINS
loipatiercs is Increasing Among
Nanking, Feb. 12.- While Yuan Shi
K;ii, the imperial premier at Peking,
ie endeavoring to persuade the reiiuo
Hcans to conctde t lie M.mchu do
rt'Miuls, the republicans arc prepnrin;j
to bet;in an advance on Pekine.
Impatience is increasii: and a pro
tOrit !ias reached here lroni Canton
against the too liberal terms offered
Mio throne and embodying a d,inand
ltiat the AlanehuM lie stripped of all
The. southern forces now exceed
100,000 men and n-infovi"i.ients arc
aiming daily at the various republic
Apparently there ts no lark of
fund.-;. Prcfident Sun Yat Sen is in
absolute control and expresses hope
for a peaceful coalition of the north
and Houth, but he feels that Yuan Shi
Kai will exhaust the patience of the
northern provinces by quibbling over
etails and force a coulliit. Dr. Sun
has repeatedly said that the northern
province are so'idly In favor of the
republic and as a matter of fact the
capital of Shantung declared for the
revolution on Friday.
The revolutionary congress Is still
busy with the details of the pro
WOMEN EJECTED FROM COURT
Testimony in the Sneed Trial Was Un
fit for Them to Hear.
Fort Worth, Tex., Feb. 12. Women
'who persist In remaining In the court
room where J. B. Sneed is on trial for
the killing of Captain A. G. Boyce
were ejected. The court held that the
testimony was unfit for the women's
care. It bore on alleged practices of
A. G. Boyce, Jr., whose elopement
with the prisoner's wife Is said to have
suited In tho killing of the elder
Boyce In a Fort Worth hotel.
Gaekwar Goes Home With Degree.
New York, Feb. 12. Jalsint Gaek
war, heir to the throne of Baroda,
)eft America en route to India on the
oeanic. after hnvlng taken a bach
tflor's degree at Harvard in three and
a half years. D-reasod in the latest
ocldentnl fashion, tho young poten
wtte waved farewell to a party of col
lide frionds and stepped aboard the
liner Ji.tt before the gangplank was
Rebating Case Up.
Cleveland, Feb. 12. The cases of
Ae United States against three Indi
viduals and ten corporations, charged
with rebating, wero called in tho fed
oral court. The three individuals and
ffinr of the corporations made no ap
pearance, but the six remaining cor
porations pleaded not guilty, though
reserving tho right to withdraw tho
ploas within two weeks.
French Satisfied In Africa.
Paris, Fob. 12. The French senate
at I fled the Franco German accord on
tie subject of Morocco and tho Congo,
.wtlch was signed Not. 5 laBt, by a
wte of 222 to 48.
Homes In Kew York for 1 19 Law
rence, Mass., Tols.
INNOVATION 1:1 LAE0.1 WAR.
Red Flags and "The Marseillaise"
Greeted the Youngsters, and Seven
Hundred Persons, Including Mrs.
O. H. P. Belmont, Offered Aid.
New York, V?b. 12 An innovation
in labor war tactics was tried in tho
distribution here of 119 children,
whose parents are engaged in the tex
tile strike at Lawrence, Mass. Their
aiiival had been heralded as duo
early in the afternoon, but owing to
failure to make train connections at
Boston, the children did not arrive
until five hours later. Meantime a
crowd of several hundred Socialists
stood shivering in the Grand Central
station awaiting their coming.
Red banners and Socialist emblems
were borne by the crowd and when at
last the train arrived a band blared
forth "The Marseillaise," and mighty
cheers were given.
Hot Soup Awaited Them.
Atlhe labor templo, to which they
were taken, the children were ranged
".round long tab'es, where steaming
Eoup, rice, potatoes and other vegeta
bles were consumed with enthusiasm
us the youngsters had had nothing to
eat all day except a acar.ty breakfast
at Lawrence and sandwiches brought
By the lime the meal was over the
children were feeling happy enough to
cheer and sing "The Marseillaise." A
large mass of people packed outside
the doors tool; up tbe words of the
revolutionary hymn and it was sung
Mrs. Delmont Was Refused.
Among the many who gathered to
offer to take care of the children were
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont and the Rev
Percy Stickney Grant, pastor of the
Church of the Ascension. Mrs. Bel
niont ami the minister were denied
l.owover. They were told there were
more than peven hundred application?
and oHy 11!) children.
When the distribution of tbe chil
dren brgan difficulties were encount
ered when it caTP to splitting up a
f.iin.iiy One Title golden haired i: ? rl
burst into tears and cried for
."brother." The' secne convinced tho
(omn itteo thv.t it wouJd not do to
fcpnrnto families and ninny p"fsons
i";re 'l lo take five ;:nd even six chil
f'reu temporarily until a further dls
tribulion could be made.
AjK rocsevelt to declare
Permanent Committee Organised at
Conference in Cbitacjo.
Chicago, Feb. 12. Eight governors
pud delegates from twenty eiclu st:it-;
nut here and in an informal confer-,
once organized a permanent commit
tee to push the candidacy of Theodore
Roosevelt for the Republican nomina
tion lor-president. The governors, at
an executive conference by them
selves, addressed a letter to Colonel
Roosevelt in which they explained the
purpose of the meeting and expressed
a desire that he let It become known
that a demand from tbe people that he
accept tho nomination would not lie
unheeded by him. The letter was
signed by Governors Stubbs of Kan
sas, Osborne of Michigan, Hadley of
Missouri, Aldrich of Nebraska, Bass
of New Hampshire, Glasscock of West
Virginia, Vessey of South Dakota and
Carey of Wyoming.
The permanent organization of the
committee, . which will carry the
Roosevelt fight to the convention, is as
follow;s: ' Chairman, Alexander H.
Revell; vice chairman, Edward J.
Brunrtage; secretary, Edwin W. Sims;
treasurer," Pwlght Lawrence.
Echo of Incubator Baby Case.
Topeka, Feb. 12. Joseph M. Gentry
must serve from one to five years In
the state penitentiary for the part he
took In the kidnaping of Marian
Dleakley, the "incubator baby," here
three years ago. The supreme court
affirmed his sentence on a charge of
assault made by C. II. Belknap, who
was struck on the head with a revolver
in the fight for possession of tho baby.
Edict Expected to Establish Republic.
Peking, Feb. 12. An edict establish
ing the republic probably will be is
sued tomorrow. A statement from the
Chinese foreign board says tho repub
licans are harassed by dissensions and
are prepared to waive a majority of
the proposed modifications.
- Folk Pulls Out of Active Race.
St. Louis, .Feb. 12. Following the
announcement of Joseph W. Folk that
he Jias withdrawn as an active candi
date for the Democratic nomination
for president, his managers closed the
Prisoner Leaps to Death.
Pittsburgh, Feb. 12. Stanley Kalf
hefer, thlrty-threo years old. a twenty
day prisoner nt the county Jail here,
hurled himself from tho fourth tier of
cells to the flagstones of tho rotunda,
sixty feet below, and died from his In
juries. Edison Sixty-five Year8 Old.
New York Feb. 12. Thomas A. Edi
son Is Bixty-flve years old, but de
clared he felt no older than when he
was twenty live.
Chairman of Committee
That Will Take Up Probe
Of So Called Money Trust.
lit : :
Photo (if liy Ami;! ic nn I'rea Assoclfttioa.
STOPPED BY RIVER
Ccuily o fiolals Can
net Gal Iowa W.tasEs.
Sioux City, la., Feb. 12. Another lit
tle game of dodging the subpoena
server is being played In Sioux City
with the Missouri river as the saving
lines. N. S. Brunei', president of tbe
Crystal Lake Improvement associa
tion. and Fred C. Smith, engineer tor
the association, are involved. The
(o'nit.v o.Tirhils of L'akota county. No
bi.'isl.a, liae tl'.e subpoenas, which,
hovrr:', ;an iK.t be served on the
Iowa ride of the liver.
I'nip.-rty owners-near Crystal Lake,
Ne'e, i' v." mim.u an injunction ro
st i,i!i:ir,' the ii i i rovement a.:so-ia-
i t!o;i f:o:.i ; imi':. water into the bil e
j . : ) ;i :!',' vi: or.ii rivi'i-. The case is
; to ! ' !e.i!l tV.s v?ei: before Judge
'f iny'T. ::;' e.' 3t is n ry to have
it!:" . rrr'i;!, sii.ee thev arc
; i an . 1 in f e rr ". rr.in- r an.l S'mith
i .-( : t ' i ' ' : . r.y ti:;'. l'i t'i ;. like
i ': , ; ; ; )' .';!;.- v. , not 'until
. t1' I : '. 'l the :n.i:n:"flo!'.
1 :. ' 1 ..." I V'.'W !'ell.
',:!'.. ! !' i ' - U ;e.l 111 IV' eem
i 'i; v, v 1: j; o. yr : .. a ii ':iV r of l.)n
. 1 c ' ( iiv. !;si-.il sarut" for a lonn;
j t : ' ' i 1 i! Pii .1'-, v is .- r. whh at
; r 1 : :;. a rkiy !n :"" f.'it v.
; 1 1 ."3 C'.V . T-3 1 1
j Jao-.;3 Orr of Wr.'.crlao G r. t to Inde
! pendsoce Hocpltal.
! UVtnU), la., Feb. 12.- Harboring
the deiesion that he Is In i oiii.nunica
tior. with tiie spirit woi hi and that
d:-ath is Imminent, .lames Orr, who
!:?.; been a garbage gatherer, paid $.100
to a friend to cover the cost of his
burial, laid down on a couch, closed
his eyes, counted three, breathed a
short prayer and held his breath.
Though In apparent physical health,
bis friends who witnessed his strange
net became alarmed lest ho might die,
shook him nnd called the police.
The insanity commission ordered
his commitment to the hospital for
the insane at Independence.
DRUGGISTS WILL COMPETE
Jones County Pharmacists May Put
Wagon on Road.
Monticello, la., Feb. 12. A meeting
of the druggists of Jones county was
held In this city for the purpose of
conferring on a proposition of putting
a soliciting wagon Into the country to
counteract the work of itinerant med
icine salesmen, who have been cut
ting Into the trade of tho county
druggists In this particular line. Not
all were In favor of this plan as out
lined, but enough of them were to
make competition in the sale of bit
ters and cough syrups at the farm
houses a matter of note during the
Speaks on Good Roads.
Mount Pleasant, la., Feb. 12 Thom
as H. McDonald, state hlghwny com
missioner, spoke here on good roods.
Many townnhip trustees and others In
terested attended the meeting. Mr.
McDonald held conferences with the
Mipervlsors and with ethers on the
matter of road improvement.
Roads Pinched for Fuel.
' Sioux City, la., Feb. 12. Railroads
entering here are feeling the pinch for
fuel nnd the Illinois Central has been
obliged to call upon other roads to
lend assistance. Slight amounts wero
obtained from other lines, enough to
tide over tho emergency, but all lines
are extremely short.
An Unknown Man Found Frozen.
Ottawa, Kan., Feb. 12. An unknown
man, about thirty years old, with tho
appearance of n tramp, was found
frozen In a deserted house near the
Missouri Pacific tracks near Pomona.
FUND FOR OMAHA UNIVERSITY
Thirty Thousand Dollars Raiced for
Three Years' Expenses.
Omaha, Feb. 12. Thirty thousand
dollars has been raised by the Univer
sity of Omaha for current expenses
lor three years and tbe university will
be ready to start its campaign for a
$1,000,000 endowment fund at the
clo.-e of a pending brief campaign for
money to build and equip a new gym
nasium. The $30 000 lund is to cover current
expenses the university up to Sep
tember, 1011, and it was raised that Its
board of trustees and friends might
have three years without any worry
on account of a possible budget short
age to raise the proposed $1,000 000.
The treasurer of the school now holds
either cash or special subscription
rotes for the entire amount. Tho can
vass began on Aug. 10, 1911, the peo
ple of Omaha having subscribed $.10,
000 !n less than six months.
Shelton Held for Death of Osmera.
McCnok, Neb., Feb. 12 Henry L.
Shelton of Antelope precinct, Hayes
county, is rharged by tho coroner's
Jury with inflicting gun wounds and
tther Injuries upon Ludvlk Osmera
of that county. Jan. 31, which resulted
in Ostnrra's death. The kllllnir is the
sequel to a carousal, in which Shelton,
Osmera, Ed Snyder and others were
engaged at tho bachelor home of Shel
ton. Ostuera's attempt to carry home
with him p. Jug of whisky belonging
to She'ton precipitated the fight. A
fbotgun and knife were the weapons
Randolph Woman Found Dead.
Rando'ph. Neb., Feb. 12. Mrs. Nel
lie Ilaw'ey was found dead In her
chair. Mrs. Hawley had been living
alone for some time and It Is sup
posed she died of heart failure.
Game Warden Probes Beaver Trapping
I.lKo!n, Feb. 12. Game Warden
Millet has returned from Thomas
county, where he investigated tho
trapping of beaver. It is probable
some prosecutions will follow.
Boy Dies of Injuries.
Gothenburg, Neb., Feb. 12. Ernest
L. Putnam, who accidentally had a
pitchfork thrust through his templo by
his brother, died as a result. He was
sixteen years old.
Up Will Go the Price of Beer.
Milwaukee, 1m b. J2 The pric o of
bier will br advanced from ) cents
to 51 a barrel by a number of .Mil
waukee breweries owing to the In
treascd co-t of bops and other raw
Sold 6 '54 Russian Paintings.
San Francisco. Feb. 12. A collec
tion of till I Km-sinn paintings brought
o theutlniiMl Stater, at the time of
the Sl'lor.is exposition were sold at
auction by the collector of customs
AviMor Swims Ashore.
Aiiph'H, France. Feb. 12. The
Aiiuilan- aviator, Hugh Kobinaon,
while nvil.Ui.; a ll::;lit i na hydroplane,
in a scries of dials before French of
ficial::, f' ll lato the ben. lie swam
M WOMEN SUFFER
..Many Plattsmouth Women Are
Learning the Cure.
Women often sull'ei', nol know
ing the cause.
Backache, liemlaclie, dizziness,
Irregular urinary pa.isngos,
F-ncli a seeming lorlurc of it
self. Togelher tell of weakeiieil kid
neys. Slrikc at I he root trot lo t he
Quickly privo I ho help llm kid
No remedy endorsed like Doan's
Hero's convincing proof from
Mrs. E. G. Collins, Glonwood,
Iowa, says: "Doan'H Kidney
Pills were of greater benedt to mc
than any other kidney medicine I
over used. Since taking thorn I
have been free from lameness in
my back and a feeling of weari
ness. It is a pleasure lo tell of
For sale by all dealers. Trice
50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Buffalo, New York, sole agents for
tho United Slates.
Remember the name Dnan's
and take no other.
R. L. Ferguson of Lincoln, W.
fiiiohner of Seward, Miss Lucetta
Patterson of Omaha and G. O.
Dovoy, who were over-Sunday
visitors at tlin II. N. Dovoy homo,
returned lo Lincoln last, evening.
Miss Helen Dovoy accompanied
I hem as far as Omaha.
CASTOR I A
For Inianti and Children.
The Kind You Hava Always Bought
1 BEGINNING L
REMARKABLE VALUES FOR THE
10th, 1 21b, 13th and 14th of
FF3 Fr Vrd
This sale is given with the intention of closing
out our surplus stock of Fall and Winter goods for
Men, Women and Children.
We do not believe in running sales on discounts,
but give people guaranteed merchandise for a price
which cannot be equalled elsewhere. We don't cut
our goods into remnants neither, but sell them from
the bolt cheaper than when they are put into rem
nants, and as many yards as you want. If the
goods don't suit you bring it back to us if it does
tell your friends.
CT READ THE PRICES BELOW CZD
Men's heavy fleece lined Underwear, also rib
bed, worth from 50 to 75c, will be sold at. . . 35c
Men's Union Suits, fleece lined and ribbed,
worth $1.25 and $1.50, for 80c
Men's Work Shirts for 39c
Men's Dress Shirts, worth up to $1.00, at. . . . 40c
Men's Overalls, sold all over for $1.00, during
We have a few Sweaters to close out, worth
50 to 75c, will be sold at 35c
A fine grade of Men's Outing Flannel Night
Shirts, worth $1.50, sold for 70c
Men's Flannel Shirts, worth $1.25 and $1.50,
will be sold for QQc
A better grade, worth $2.00, will be sold for.. 90c
A few Jersey Shirts, worth 75c, go at 38c
A better grade of Jersey Shirts, worth $1.25"
. and SI. 50, will be sold for G9c
We have a surplus lot of dress and work shoes, '
worth up to $2.G0, will be sold during this
sale at $1.40
Another lot extra fine shoes, Good Year Welts, 1 '
button and lace, worth up to S4.00, for. .$ 2.19
Also a few Suits and Overcoats and Fur Coats
will be sold at less than cost.
COME IN AND BE CONVINCED!
Shirt VVaists at
Sctsnug Underwear, worth 50 to 75c, during this sale 38c
Ladies' Union Suits, worth $1.23 up to $1.50, will go at ... . 80c
A few Misses' sizes in Outing Flannel Gowns, worth G5c, for 39c
A small lot of Misses' and Ladies' Sweaters will be sold be
low the actual cost.
Ladies Corsets, worth $1.00 and $1.25, will be sold for. . . . 79c
Corsets worth $1.50, sold for. 98c
A Regular 50c seller Corset for 39c
Messalines, all colors, worth from $1.25 up to $1.50, will be
sold during this sale for 95c
Best Pillow Tubeing, worth 20 to 25c, sold for ! . . lGc
Best Sheetings worth 35c, sells for ; 25c
Best grade Outing Flannels will be sold 3 yards for 25c
10c Hair Nets, with elastic, will be sold for 5c
We have left a few Blankets and Comforters which will be
sold at a very low price.
Remember our Coats, Suits and Skirts they are all sold at
a very low price. Come in and examine them as we want the
people to be convinced once forever that we give you an honest
sale. We want your confidence and then you will appreciate a
sale of this character when we give it.
We handle a large line of Ladies' up-to-date shoes lace
and button, tan gun metal and patent leather. We sell them at
a very low price.
Anything that you buy here and is not entirely
satisfactory your money will be gladly refunded.
Fanger's Department Store
"The Home of Guaranteed Values!"
1 I TRY US FIRST I 1
V. ZUCKER, Manager
Laces at a Very
a Big Sacrifice!
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