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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1913)
! EX-REBEL CHIEF
GERMANY, IH FEAR OF NEW SLAV
NOW A FARMER
'and visor are tho basla cf profitable dairying: and Kwk growlnic.
I n I li 1 1 1 1 v Block In carried at a loan, ami la a tlissra.- lo lb Xarmi-r.
liumtUiiiiti improvement la conilUlou lullowt ilio uso ut
prSr Animal Regulator
Experience cl Aplnaldo Is
flhe woilil'i nioattst conlltlonT for hnrioa, catilf, :irop, Iicirs. It
Improvte the appi'tit-, airtriKlhriia the digiativ at-m. put the atm-k
Children Last Christmas.
In iiape to wuiK liara or v'ouuca ntavuy. Him uungs autintaetiun uuu
Victorious Balkan Allies 6c-
Kaiser's People Forced to
Give One-fourth of Savings
'25c, 50c, $1; 25-lb. Pail, $3.50. "Your money back if it faili."
lieved to Be a Seri-
Ct 1'ratis Prollt-i-hurlrj; Eunklt and 1. arn uli.ut 1'iatts Coupons.
J. V. EGENOERGER
HAD KNOWN THIEF SOME TIME
For 800,000 Army. t
SHOWS GHAN6E IN ISLANDS
WW, HAS GREAT I DRA
NEW MILLINER! STORE OF
THE TtiISSES DUNKLEBERGER
The now in i i I i in-i-y si ore of the
Misses !olda and Florence
Dunkleberger, in the Rockwood
block, is rapidly being filled up
with new bats of the latest styles
and fabrics and tbe ladies are re
ceiving eaeb day new additions to
their stock and will be ready to
bold their opening on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday of the coin
ing week and will then have on
display - one of the neatest and
most complete lines of millinery
that has been shown here for
.some time. Miss Golda Punkle
berger for several years has been
engaged in the millinery business
in several of the larger cities and
was the owner of a store in
Grand Island for two years.
Seeds That Grow.
Native recleaned fancy clover,
$12.50 bu., 99 per cent pure;
home grown timothy, 2.75; Ne
braska alfalfa, 99 per cent pure,
$10.45; Kansas alfalfa, 99 per
cent pure, $9.90; blue grass,
$2.25; cow peas, i?2.75; Johnson
Bros. Co., white sweetstakes corn,
$2.50 in ear; Swedish selected
Canadian oats, 75c; Golden Drop
spring wheat, $1.25; red onion
seed, $1.25 lb. Ask for samples
and seed price list. Pure genuine
Red lliver Early Ohios and Early
Six Weeks, $1.00 per bushel,
sacked. We pay freight on
Johnson Dros. Seed Co.,
Nebraska City, Neb.
The Cause of Success.
The disturbances of tho secre
tion of the stomach juice may be
due to some irritation of the
stomach itself, or to the, weak
ness of the nerves supplying I he
glands. While it is different or
impossible lor tho people lo find
the cause of the sickness, it
should lie highly important to
select a remedy which acts both
upon the stomach and upon the
nerves. Such a remedy is Ti'in
er's American Elixir of Bitter
Wine, ami this is the cause of its
great success. It acts directly on
the slomach, stimulates the
glands to rein-wed activity and at
the same time it gives strength to
the nerves. This remedy extends
its effect also on the intestines,
cures constipation and all
troubles caused by the same. At
drug stores. Jos. Triner, 1333
1339 S. Ashland Ave., Chicago.
For swellings and sprains use
Sent to Dlspo Asylum.
This morning the board of in
sanity of the county passed on the
case of Joe Lyons of Louisville,
who was brought down by C. M.
Sebert to be examined as a dip
somalienl, ami after a careful
examination the board decided lo
send him lo Lincoln for treat
ment. Mr. Lyons was fully aware
of his condition and was desirious
of taking Ihe treatment in an on .
deavor lo cure him of this unfor
Incubator fop Sale.
Latest improved Rayo. Hest
on the market. Can show sample
at Hall's store. Oscar Wilson.
Commercial Club meets third
Thursday evening of each month.
Bought and Sold
Insurance Placed in Best
Farm Loans and Rental Agency
Virgil filullis -
$100 Reward, $100
Thp naili-r ..f Oil )..i"ir will pl.-ns.l U
Irani tlmt there I ut lnit tnie tltviul'-tl UlM-aso
that wiem-p 1ms bwn able t. curn In all its
utatvs, and tliut H Catarrh. Huh I'atnrrli tiui!
U t hi1 nily positive Hire "W known to tbe nn-l-bul
fraternity. Catarrh bilnir a eoiistllutloiuil
li-etit re(ulreK a constitutional treatment.
1 I Is Catarrh lure 1 tuken tnipriially. acting
ilirii tly tiHiit tbe blooil Mul luiiemix tuirface nf
the KjMtein. thereby . straying tbe founilnlion
of the (lixeaKO, : ml p i v 1 1 1 n the patient MrenulU
by building up the ronntltutlnti uml HwlKtlnff na
ture In ib'lnit Its work. Tbe proprietor hnve
nineh fnlih hi Its rtiratlvn power that they
offer ono lliuulreil Kolluri for any enae that it
fulls to cure. Send for list of teHtluiontuls.
Address K. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by nil in-upKHii. 75c.
Take Hall's I'uuilly Pills for constipation.
Increasing in Rural Districts.
Yesterday while in I he cily do
ing some I rading Philip Heeker,
one of I he leading young farm
ers of this part of the county,
called at the Journal ollice ami re
newed his subscription to the
daily edilion, which is rapidly
finding its way into the farm
homes of the county. The call of
Mr. Hecker was very much ap
preciated by the Journal pub
lisher. I-MIM-MI MK
Genuine lied lliver heed
Potatoes, Early Ohios, 75
cents per bushel. Also
choice Timothy at $i.75 per
cwt. All kinds grass seeds.
Remember your stand de
pends all on your seed.
F. P. SHELDON,
The Good Roads Town.
ill Ruminell drove in yester
day afternoon from his farm and
spent several hours here atl ending
lo business mailers with I lie mer
chants. II. II. Stoll, one of the leading
farmers of near Nehawka, was in
I lie city yesterday for a few hours
allemling to some business mai
lers. Dr. J. S. Livingston and Clans
Speck were passengers Ibis morn
nig for Omaha, where they go to
le present at the operation upon
John Speck for appomlicil is,
W. T. Reynolds and wife uf
Alchison, Kansas, arrived lasl
evening and will visit here for a
few days with their (laughter, Mrs.
Oliver C. Hudson and family.
Mrs. Frank J. Libershall and
Mrs. John A. Libershall were pas
sengers this morning for Omaha,
where they will visit for the day
and look after business mailers.
Charles Duncan, the genial
salesman at the Eastwood hard
ware store, was a passenger this
morning for Omaha, where he will
look afler business matters for
Henry Rowe and wife of Macks
burg, Iowa, are in the city visiting
at the home of J. M. Job as' and
wife, and this morning Mr. Rowe
and Roy Hurdick were passengers
for Omaha, where I hey looked af
ler matters on the stock maker!.
E. H. Stowe and daughter, who
have been visiting with Ous Curl
son and wife for a few days, de
parted this morning for their
homo at Waterloo, Neb. Mrs.
Carlson accompanied I hem as far
as Omaha on their return.
Osage hedge posts
Enquire of R. L. Props!,
An effective, pain relieving plaster contaia
feig Menthol. Brings welcome relief in
iitirabngo, Rheumatism, Sciatica and other
painful affections. Yard rolls $1.00; also
25o. size. Sold by druggists or mailed on
receipt of price. Divla Lawrence Co., New
York. Sample! mailed upon reiueit, 6c. ttauipi.
r ah all Rolcnm
an excellent remedy for
Coughs, Croup, Asthma,
! Bronchitis, and such
i complaints. Keep It by
you lor au emergency.
I Con(nii no harmful Kjv.ys.
! tir?, (tidluffl and Sntjl' 'olllri.
I cv::s a lv.viunce co., rov vcrk.
She First Met Him In Prison While
Doing Missionary Work Her Hus.
band Intercepts Love Letter Sent
Her by Convict.
Chicago, March 13. Rev. Nestor K.
Clarkson, a missionary of this city
who was deserted by his wife for
Owen W. Coun, the -confessed "soci
ety" burglar under arrest at San Fran
cisco, threw considerable light on the
woman. Shu is said to have deserted
five children to go with the man who
now declares tnat no rouueu to piu-
vide her with luxuries.
Clarkson said that his first know!
edge of the relations between Conn
and .Mrs. Clarkson came when ne in
tercepted, a letter written to the wom-
an by Conn, who was then serving a (
sentence in the orison at Waupon
Wis., for a robbery committed In Mil
waukee. It was a love letter, and
"Mabel" (Mrs. Clarkson) was thanked
for a pair of clippers which she had
sent to him at the prison.
Clarkson wrote to Conn at Waupon
and asked him to leave Mrs. Clarkson
alone. Conn replied that his Inten
tions were honorable.
Attempted to Reform Conn.
Clarkson married twelve years ago,
when his wife was eighteen years old.
She met Conn while acting as a Jail
missionary, and her devotion to him
developed from her attempts to re
form him, according to the husband.
After his release Conn professed re
ligion and frequently visited at the
Clarkson home. His Interest In the
housewife, and hers In him, however,
became to apparent that even the chil
dren noticed it. Clarkson tried unsuc
cessfully to break up the attachment
ami was accused of unjust and unman
The break came last Christmas eve
That night the missionary met Conn
and Mrs. Clarkson and another couple
on the north smc He asked his wife
tn deride finallv whether she would
go with him or Conn.
"I'll go with Mr. Conn," she replied
Woman Leaves Home.
Clarkson did not return home at
once, but when he did so he found the
quartet there. He ordered them to
leave, and while he was arguing hia
wife stole to a bedroom and emerged
with one of the younger children. She
dashed from the house, followed by
her friends. Clarkson gave chase,
but failed to overtake- them.
Titnr ihp child was returned. The
clergvnian lonnd it, "like a parcel
Ivim? on the front iiorch. Clnrkson
saw his wif- no more.
"Two week's ago," related the mis
sionary, "she called up over the tele
phone 'ami asked if she might, see the
babies. She would not tell me where
r.ho was, and said she only wanted to
look upon licr children once again.
"I was compelled to decline, con
cluded Mr. Clarkson.
"UNKNOWN" COMES TO FRONT
William King of Cleveland Outshines
Toledo, March 13. William King of
Cleveland, a comparatively unknown
bowler, outshone the stars and record
holders opposed to him In the Amer
ican Bowling congress tournament and
moved Into second place in the Indi
vidual event with a score of 080.
lju-ry Sutton of Rochester, holder of
the all events records; Thomas Haley
of Detroit, holder of the congress In
dividual record of 705, and Jimmy
Smith, Glenn Riddell and Alexander
Dunbar, members of the Brunswick
All-Stars of New York, which won tin
five-man event last year, failed to get
In a place among the Individual lead
King rolled 193 In his first game,
254 In his Becond and 233 In his third.
To Accept Llpton's Terms.
New York, March 13. Sir Thomas
Llpton's challenge for the America's
cup Is so broad, It was learned here,
that the New York Yacht club can do
nothing but accept under the deed of
gift. He has not stipulated that both
boats shall be seventy-five feet at the
load-water-line, but says that while he
prefers to race at that length, he is
willing to build ninety fee nnd to race
under any rules or boat without time
allowance. The challenge was taken
p at a special meeting of the club.
Extradited From Mexico to Alaska.
Seattle, Wash., March 13. Joseph
McDonald, meneral manager of the
Consolidated Mining and Milling com
p.iny at Guanajuato, Mexico, who Is
now journeying under extradition to
Juneau, Alaska, to be tried on a charge
of murder, was Indicted last Decembe
for killing Deputy United States Mar
shal N C. Jones at Treadwell, Alaska
May 24, 1002.
Preacher Must Pay Death Penalty
Fort .Smith. Ark., March 13 Rev
Martin F. Capps. a Methodist preach
er, was convicted and sentenced to
death by a Jury In the circuit court
here on the charge of having burned
to death his three motherless rhll
drcn. The defendant appeared uri'.on
Is uot so many years since tho
kaiser drew with his own hand a
caricature showing United Japan
and China, represented as a huge
dragon, reaching westward to devour
Europe, and wrote underneath, "Euro
peans, protect your most sacred pos
Today the yellow peril Is forgotten
In tho presence of the new giant that
has arisen In the east. It Is the peril
of the eventual Slav domination of Eu
rope. This ts apparent In Germany's
great military preparation.
Since trie days of lilsmarck Germany
has realized dimly the potentialities of
the vast dlsuicts eastward, but It took
the lessons of the P.alkan war to awak
cu the Germans thoroughly to the pos-
gibllltles of the rise of this great pow
er In Asia and the near east
And so. In days of preat financial
stringency, when the markets are al
ready depressed and Germany and
Prussia are floaUng loans of C.riO,000,-
000 marks, comes the startling an
nouncement that 1.000,000,000 marks,
or $2:0,000,noo, will be asked for Im
mediate armament purposes and a
permament addition of 200,000.000
marks to the yearly military budget.
The Immensity of the contribution
asked can be understood when It Is '
considered that the annual savings of I
the entire German people amount only
to about 4.000,000,000 marks. The
amount asked for military purposes,
therefore, will absorb a quarter of this,
to s'iy uothlng of the regular annual
expenditure added to the permanent i
Demands Stagger German Public. 1
It Is not nlone the Immensity of the
sum demanded that has staggered Ger
mans and tho whole of Europe as well,
but also the recollection that when the
addlUon of some 30,000 men annually
to the standing army was asked last
year the military authorities assured
the nntlon that the Increase asked
would suffice to make Germany strong
enough to resist all aggression that
could be expected and to protect all
her Interests. Yet now they come with
nn unprecedented demand for 1.000.
000,000 marks and an Increase tn Hie
number of the army which It was at
flrs,t understood would be rjO.OOO year
ly,., but now, It Is understood, wld
amount to 8-1,000, raising the standing
army to a peace footing of more than
As an explanation of this the semi
official Cologne Gazette comes out with
"For the present our armament Is
sufficient What Is asked is provision
for the future. In the bloydy hours
before Kirk Killse tho face of affairs
began to change, and an alteration In
conditions began which will become
history with tho signing of the pence
This drives Germany to strengthen
her military forces, it Is not the sud
den threatening turn in the aspect of
affairs that demands 0 stronger mill
ARTIFICIAL MEAT PRODUCED.
Belgian Chemist Invents Curious Sub
stitute For Usual Food.
A BelglaD chemist, Effront, has suc
ceeded In making artificial meat ac
cording to the testimony of several
prominent doctors. They say the new
product Is easier to digest, more nour
ishing and far cheaper than tho real
thing. It tastes about the same. Beef,
mutton and pork can be turned out to
The component parts of "vrnndln,"
as It has been christened, are hardly
appetizing. Malt Is the main Ingredi
ent nnd It Is treated with various
A test Is about to bo made In regard
both to taste and nourishing powers.
, , t t I . .,. t..l -T11Tl.',.f.,t-ti.tMf.
Tl ill lil rl'T, ill I rn' i rrrn
WHO WILL BE THE THIR
TEENTH WHITE HOUSE
Who of tho Misses Wilson will
be tbe thirteenth White House
bride. They are all charming
girls and of eligible ages. Tho
record to date Is:
1811 Lucy Payne Washington
to Judge Todd.
1812- Anna Todd to Represent
ative John G. Jackson.
1S20 Marie Monroe to Law
1820 nelen Jackson to John
1820-37- Delia Lewis to Al
phonso Yver Pageot, Mary Ens
ton to Luclen B Polk and Emily
Marlln to Lewis Randolph .
1842-Fllzalieth Tyler to Wil
1874-Nellle Giant to Algernon
1STM Kmily Piatt to General
1SSC-Trances Folsom to Presi
lOOti-Allcp Roosevelt to Kepre
sentiitlve Mchnlas Longworth. ,
tary forco than would have been neces
sary had things remained as they were
before tho war, but It Is the fact that
with the natioual and military rise of
the Balkan states and tbe temporary
elimluatlou of Turkey as au armed
power a shifting In relative strength
has taken place to benefit tbe entire
Kaiser's View Altered.
it Is au open secret that tbe kaiser
has been averse to any Increase In the
army which might appear unwarraut
ed. In fact, many army officers have
been known, when conversing with
friends on whose discretion they do
pended, to say more or less bitter thlugs
about the emperor's love for peace and
to make dire predictions as to whither
his very real aversion for war was
likely to lead the country.
It Is now reKrted, however, that the
kaiser has become convinced that the
time to act has arrived and that the
new proposal was Inspired by him. It
Is fairly certain. In any event, that he
Is the author of the proposal that 1,000,
000.000 marks be raised by taxation on
the country's great fortunes and that
the princes surrender for this purpose
their ordinary exemption from taxa
I The emperor has pointed out that
the year 1813 was a year of uncx
ampled sacrifices by the people and
that no better wny could be found to
celebrate the anniversary of the free
Ing of Trnssln from the foreign yoke
than by this sacrifice,
I The extent of tho sacrifice proposed
lean be Judged from the fact that tho
j entire taxable valuation of the Ger- dantly at hand in the Islands and are
man empire probably does not exceed 'able to show the Filipinos how to
200,000,000.000 marks, or $30,000,000,- make the most of them. Every Flll
000. It la proposed, however, to ex- 'plno schoolboy ts required to do a cor
empt small fortunes np to perhaps 50,- tain amount of work with native
000 marks from the tax. This would 'woods and fibers. Every one must
ellmlnato a considerable part of the learn to till the soil by actually doing
whole and Impose a really tremendous Jt in the school garden and In a plat
burden on the richest. j of his own. nnd every Filipino school-
No Serious Objection. ?,rl 19 V"'?" Ttaln nl,n,B f 8e;
uchuub j-'. nnj otIier lloine mnin(, nrts, All
The German nation has a right to be the children In the schools are obliged
proud of the fact that thus for no se
rlous objection bus been urged against
tho scheme, although It must be ud
mltted that tho Prussian "Junker" or
gans appear rather lukewarm regard
Ing the nintter. In general, however,
the response has been gratifying. But
tho effect on the financial situation of
the empire and as n consequence on
tho financial world generally Is bound
to be to a considerable extent dlsas
The money market Is already very
tight Pence In the near east will give
rlso to new demands for money. Half
tho new Prussian nnd Imperial loan
subscriptions, amounting to 275,000,000
marks, must be paid on March 27. A
great many cities have been awaiting
a favorable time for floating loans,
j which will now probably have to wait
The 1.000.000,000 marks asked for
aro to be spent mainly on fortifications jwnlHts nm handkerchiefs. The beau
along the eastern frontier. oful nlna cloth, made from pineapple.
SAYS HE CAN CONTROL SEX.
Paris Physician Astonishes Medical
Fraternity With Alleged Discovery.
A controversy rages In Paris over
the announcement of R. Robinson that
he has found a way to control the Bex
of the unborn. His experiments have
been made In collaboration with Dr
Carlo Baslle of Rome.
Briefly, their theory Is that an In
jection of lecithin or of cholln will
cause the offspring to be a female,
while the Injection of adrenalin will
Incline the offspring to be of the male
Bex. Lecithin ts colorless phosphoriz
ed fat obtained from thp cells of anl
mals and vegetables. Cholln Is nn al
kaline Trom the bile of animals, and It
Is obtained also from egg yolk and
from animal nerve tissues.
Adrenalin Is an extrnct of the glands
which lie above tbe kidneys without
any known purpose. Kecuuin mm
cholln. according to Robinson and
A a. I 1
Baslle, destroy the male element In
the maternal cells, and adrenalin de
stroys tbe female element In the cells
ONLY GIRL BABIES WANTED
Evldanoe of Female Superiority Shown
In Odd Way.
An extraordinary manifestation of
the alleged growing Interest In the su
periority of women was told to the
woman's party nt Chicago recently by
Mrs. Julia Way, superintendent of the
Illinois Children's dome and Aid so
ciety. "We find now," said Mrs. Way, "that
there Is no demand for boy babies
Families that wish to adopt babies In
vnrloblv osk for girl babies. Tho ho
pltnls nnd asylums are full of healthy
boy babies, but no one wants them
Girl babies are as scarce as feathers
on a cat They are seized lu their
swnddllng clothes by persons nnxtou
to adopt them
"What we shall do with the malf
babies Is a pressing question that has
found no solution as yet. I know It Is
heartless to discriminate against them,
hut such is thf fashion of the day."
Wonderful Industrial Advancement
Has Ocourred In Philippines During
Patt Fw Yeart Splendid School
Have Trained People In Work of Pro
ductionTeacher Telia of Work.
Agulualdo. erstwhile rebel leader.
engaged In farming and In the manu
facture of a special braud of hemp
braid for hats, la the enticing picture
of Philippine industrial conditions
drawn by J. C. Muerman, formerly di
vision school superintendent of Cebu,
P. I., now a rural school Biicclnllst In
the United States bureau of education.
Agulualdo's peaceful pursuit Is typi
cal of the change that has taken place
In the Philippines during the past few
Mr. Muerman describes entertaining
ly tbe remarkable educational advance
In tbe Islands since the day tbe first
American teachers disembarked from
the United States transport Thomas a
dozen years ago. Uuhampered by aca
demic tradition and face to face with
problems of education that were as
big as civilization Itself, these edu
cators and those who followed them
have gradually developed a system of
Filipino schools under Filipino teach
ers that Is rapidly transforming tbe
social and Industrial life of the Islands.
Industrial Training Good.
Compulsory Industrial training, fit
ted for tho needs of everyday Filipino
life, Is tbe most distinctive feature of
the Island schools. The Americans
have carefully studied the possibilities
of the valuable raw materials abun-
to pass through this period of ele-
mentnry training In tho everyday tusks
Most significant In the scheme of in
dustrial education Is tho reeeut estab
lishment of tho Philippine school of
household Industries. Two hundred
women from different parts of the Is
land were brought together ut Manila,
; shown how to adapt their native f.MII
In embroidery and lacemaking to tho
j demands of foreign markets nnd then
sent back to their homes to form cen
ters of Industrial progress in their
own communities. The government
has established a sales agency to dis
pose of the commodities thus produced..
One Filipino woman who was train
ed In the new school lias 800 women
working under her and Is receiving
from firms In the United States orders
for thousands of embroidered shirt
Is one product to which special atten-
Itlon Is paid. Before the Americans
came this cloth sold for from 10 to GO
cents a yard. Tho demand for It Is
now such that It brings from $1.60 to
3 a yard.
Hustle and Bustle New In Islands.
"The hardest thing American teach
ers In tho Philippines have to coutend
with." snys Mr. Muerman. "Is the
American spirit of hustle and bustle.
The American Is lu too much haste.
IIo wants to get everything done at
once. He tries to overturn in a few
weeks the traditions of centuries And
yet, coming Into a country where tho
Ideal tends to be that of unmans
never do today what you cau by any
possibility put off till tomorrow-he
hns really made astonishing headway
In transforming the Philippines into a
country of today, whero things move
with something "ke American hurry.
The old folks shake their bends and
Ulgb for the good old times, hut the
I a -.1 . I I. .
i young people, noys ami gins nini Hie
'gnd to take advantage of the more
efficient methods. They play American
gnmes and accept the educational op
portunities offered them with equal
adaptability, and It Is through thein
tbnt the new Filipino civilization Is
making Its way Irresistibly.
"Agulnaldo. with his bemp weaving
and agriculture, may bo a less berole
figure than the wily general who for so
long eluded the American armies, Just
ts clean streets and city high schools
tomehow make less noise In tbe con
cert of the powers than the roar of
guns In Manila bay, but when the real
history of humanity Is written It can
scarcely leave untold tho story of the
unselfish efforts of America to carry
the light of education to the Philip
pines." Bi) Curbs Newly Wed Jokes.
Calllthumplau serenades, parading of
npwy married couples through the
I Btrptt3 or other pranks coniinonly pruc-
1 0 (no m,Wy wed will be a mis-
I demeanor In Pennsylvania if a bill in-
! troduced In the lower bouse of the
j iP,rsuture recently becomes a law.
The proposed penalty for violation Is
a fine of $2." or thirty days' Imprisonment
'eined when the verdict read
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