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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1904)
IM.ATTSMOl'Tll, N Kill! ASK A, TIIUiSDAY, AlMJl'ST 'J:. IJMH.
TART CURB-STONE JOSHINGS
Culled, Clipped, Penciled and Prepared for
the Readers of the Journal.
If you'll help toiiiuki tin wnmi; tilings rk'ht.
Hr t:ln in Ikiimi': there Hi s llfitliiii-'s toll.
Wfnl your iin i::inleii f;ilr fur all nun '. sIkIiI
Iti-fun you plan to till iiiinilier s soil.
lilHl I'lllHIM'S Ills IIWII ll'lul'TN ill I lie Hiirlll.
Anil from tin rot Id-asks lull Ilium ham!.
As mtu'lily mountains Into plan ar huri.-tl.
Wliili patient tiilcs may only sliap 'the saml
Many a poor married man iscnmpell-
cd to take life according to directions.
A n i rl no longer needs a chaperon
after .she is alile to call some chap her
Why are seme politicians like the
mule? He-cause, they kick when you
least expect it.
The school hoard have done the pro
per tiling in having lire escapes placed
on the High school building.
Campaign caps and badges will soom
make their appearance in suftlciently
large numbers to please the small boy.
Any woman would rather lie forty
years old and look to be only thirty
than to be twenty years old and look
like thirty cents.
"War on weeds" seems to be the or
der of the day in some sections of the
city, while In other sections they stand
up bold and deliantly.
Some good work is bcyigdone by the
street commissioner and force this
week In the way of leveling up the low
places on Main street.
There Is no prospect of relief.
Tin strikes lieL'ln to thicken;
I truess we'll Inivn toipill roasl lieef
Anil full hack un spring chicken.
A crusty old bachelor of this city
says "some t iris have very fair skin,
but as a rule it isn't as white as it is
painted." Ain't that awful?
It is mighty nice to have a friend
you can trust, but it is more convenient
during moments of depression to have
'a friend who will trust you.
A man never knows how much work
a woman has to do until his wife goes
away for a couple of weeks and he un
dertakes to straighten up the house
the day before he returns.
The maiden who tans hands ami face
Iteslde the restless ocean
(or playlnu lawn tennis)
Next fall the same will soon erase
With some new lileaclilnit lotion.
This has certainly been a freak sum
mer. Last week the weather was ex
crutiatingly hot, and the fore part of
this week the evenings and mornings
have been cool enough for tire.
"Most of the noise you hear now-a
days," remarked a Chicago tavellng
man on the street Tuesday, "is made
by noted leading republicans in the
east climbing into the l'arkcr band
Nebraska City is "hogging" all the
"big doings" thisycar. They have al
ready had three circuses, two Uncle
Tom shows, a big street fair, and now
soon Gentry's dog and poneyshow, and
the season but little over half over.
If you want a friend to stick to you
don't use "taffy" as a sticking plaster
to accomplish the desired end. The
man who Is most readily Influenced by
taffy will not make the best friend
He will be too much like "taffy"
sweet while he lasts and Is soon gone
The little kiss-me caps worn by the
young men are very cute, and especial
ly so when the wearer has pretty hair;
but to see an old gray haired man
with one perched on the back of his
cranium, looks as freaky as as a real
oli maid wearing a red sash.
A certain editor complains because
in a pound of butter he discovered
three bed bugs and a number of red
ants and a few hairs, lie evidently
expected to lind an entire bed room
suit including a good sized farm and
no doubt two or three switches in a
With a soft lead pencil, a .sheet of
perfumed paper and seven dollars a
week almost any damphool boy or girl
can figure out how they can get mar
ried and prosper. In a short time they
arccitlierathomcwith tlicold folks or
trying for a divorce. Such instances Is
where ''marriage Is a failure" comes to
Those fellows who have patched up
the holes In their sidewalks with two
Inch lumber needn't think that such
repairs will "pass muster," fur It won't.
Just wait till the regulation ordinance
becomes a law, then watch the broken
sidewalks come up and new ones go
down, and it will be done with great
"Mary had a little lamb, it followed
her to church, and stood around the
church door like an owl upon a perch.
Why don't the lamb come in? the
watchful people cried. Why Mary told
the silly thing to watch for her out
side. So you, each gentle maiden, may
otic and all still llnd, some sheep-head
waiting near the door If you admire
Harry Johnson Discharged.
The Journal was somewhat previous
in its last issue in announcing that
Harry Johnson, the man who wa.s
brought here the night previous on a
charge of insanity, was sent to the in
sane hospital at Lincoln. We had un
derstood that the case was a serious
one, and that there was mi doubt
about the board sending him to Lin
coln, but it seems after an examina
tion it was decided to discharge him.
The Journal went to press earlier than
usual last week which is the main
reason for our failure to get full par
ticulars in the matter.
ALMOST INSTANTLY KILLED
Carl Gutsche Jerked From a Train and His
The Journal is in receipt of a letter
from T. II. Huberts in which lie gives
the particulars of the tragic death of
Carl Cutsche, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. (iutschc, formerly of this city. He
also enclosed a clipping from one of
the Cleveland (Ohio) papers, giving
a brief account of the terrible acci
dent: "Carl (Jutsche, 20, lsij Eldridge ave
nue, Olenvillc, was fatally injured by
being knocked from a Lake Shore
train In Clenville, early Friday, (iut-
schewasan apprentice in the brass
foundry at the Lake Shore shops, of
which his father is foreman.
"Father and son had boarded the
work t rain on their way to the shops,
the son sitting on t lie steps of the
coach. Near the Eddy road repairs
are being made to the tracks, large
quantities of gravel being piled along
side of the rails. As the train was
passing one of these piles Cutsche's
foot was caught and he was pulled
from the train, being dragged over Km
feet, lie was frightfully crushed and
his skull was fractured. Zielnn's am
bulance hurried him to St. Clair hos
pital." Mr. Roberts says the above is prac
tically correct with the exception of
Carl's age, which was is Instead of 20,
and that he was not mutilated or
dragged. He was jerked from the
train when his foot struck gravel. He
struck on his head on a tie, crushing
his skull and causing hemorrhage. As
stated above he was taken to the hos
pital and immediately operated upon,
and everything possible was done, hut
to no avail. He died about '1 p. m.
August !, without regaining con
sciousness, and was buried at 2 o'clock
Mr. and Mrs. (iutschc resided in
I'lattsmouth for a number of years,
where the former was foreman of the
brass foundry of the B. & M. shops-
Carl was born and reared almost to
manhood In I'lattsmouth.
The bereaved parents have the sym
pathy of a large number of former
friends and neighbors in this city in
this their hour of great grief caused by
the untimely death of their boy.
Twenty Years Ago.
Among the local items in the last
issue of the Xehawka Register, we
note the following:
The republicans at Louisville last
Saturday nominated II. W. livers for
senator. Anderson Root and J. W.
Thomas for representatives and J. II
Becker for county commissioner.
Evidently this item was clipped
from the Weeping Water Herald's
"Twenty Year Old Items." Rube's
friends about town have been congrat
ulating him on his chances of going to
the state senate again.
A very pretty wedding occurred at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Shoop in this city Wednesday alter
noon at2 o'clock, when their daughter.
(I race, was united in marriage to Wil
liam S. I'irie, of Lincoln, by Hi v. L.
Ct. l'arker, pastor of the First Metho
dist church of Wyntore.
Among the out of town guests wen
Mrs. J. W. Newell, ot Alliance; Mr.
and Mrs. William Stewart and daugh
ters, Corlieand Mildred, Mr. and Mrs
John l'irie and three daughteis. Ni l
lie, Ilalhla and (ilad)s, parents and
sisiers oi me groom, llie groom s
brother, Charles l'irie, and wife, am
Malon Newman, all of Wymore, and
L. Ilanford of Lincoln.
The groom Is a nephew el Master
Mechanic A. B. l'irie, o. vym
his father is assistant mister median
ic. j ne nappy c-upie uoic me eve
ning Burlington train tor Denver and
other cities in the west .
To the world's lair at St. Louis
Every Tuesday and Thursday during
August and September. Seven (lavs'
limit, fs.,V) for the round trip, via the
Missouri 1'aciflc Railway.
A HAPPY FAMILY REUNION,
The Harshmart Family Hold Their Annual
Meeting at Eaton, Ohio.
From the Kiiton Herald. I
We take pleasure in announcing the
fact that the llarshinaii reunion of
V.W was a decided success.
About ti:Jti o'clock the people began
to arrive, and ere t lie nnout ide, a good
ly number bad assembled and were
busily engaged in exchanging friendly
greetings, tjuite a number ol lelat ives
who had never visited the reunion be
fore were present, and the kind at
tentions w hich they received at the
liandsof Fatou people wereappreciated
more than words can tell, and fond
recollect ions of t Ids occasion will ling
er long in their memories, tn-nume
lospitality and good will certainly pre
dominated every portion of the fair
grounds, where two or more Harsh-
man deeendants were assembled, and
the hours passed all too quickly.
s usually is the case upon such
occasions, after an hour or two of so
cial intercourse, each one present be
came aware of a sensat ion of hunger,
and very naturally wandered to the
dining hall. At 12 o'clock all were
present and ready to enjoy thehounli-
ful dinner prepared by the good ladies
of Raton and vicinity. The words
that would describe it are not found
in tin; writer's vocabulary, susuillce it
to say that everything was very tempt
ing anil delicious.
After dinner all assembled east of
the secretary's otliee and a pict lire was
taken, which we trust, will be a fair
representation of the reunion of hull.
Afterward the follow Ingolliet is were
selected for the ensuing year: Lon
Ilarshman, pres.: Alma llarshinaii,
Those present from distant localities
were as follows: Mart Ilarshman and
wife, of Frankfort, Intl.: NoraCainble,
Eldorado, Kan.: Enos Ilarshman,
Frankfort, lnd.; Wash Ilarshman,
Avoca. Neb.; Colonel Ilarshman and
Earl Ilarshman and mother, 1'iiion
City, lnd.: Sheridan Mills and wife, of
Richmond, lnd ; Horace Horn and
wife, (ireenville: Mrs. Ir. Ballard,
Richmond, lnd.; John Kimmcl and
family, Eldorado: Minnie Fence, New
.May the fraud old name of llarshinaii
Ne'er un iw dim while sun (fives light ;
May the name e'er stand for justice,
Peace. Prosperity and .Might.
We who liear the grand name- llarsliinan
Name li which we take such pride.
Claim ii hrave and daring father.
Who was Ixirn licyonil the tide.
Kre he reached the years of manhood.
Ctinie the strong desire to roam.
And he sailed far to the westward.
There to liulld Ids future home.
To the land where the liruve leader Wash
Our own Washington, so grand,
Led a party of young heroes
To and fro across the land.
Yes. lie joined them In their struggle
To hreuk loose, the. tyrant's chain
And their efforts were rewarded;
Yes, they struggled nut In vnln.
Sluy Clod bless us lilsdeecndants
May our deeds lie Just itntl right;
May tlii-y o'er Mand for Justice.
I'l-aee, rrospcrlty and Might.
N'OKA llllACK (i AMIII.K.
Au"ist 17, 11H. Kldoriida. Kansas,
We note In the above that our old
friend G. "Wash." Ilarshman, of
Avoca, was there to spin a few about
Nebraska. Well, no one Is better able
to enjoy the pleasures of this life, and
we'll bet no one enjoyed this gather
Ing more than our old friend. May lie
live to enjoy many more is the Jour
Plaintiff Gets Judgment.
Last Saturday Judge Travis handed
down his decision in t he matt er of Mrs
Sarah Mathilda Peterson against the
estate of John II. Bauer, late of Cass
count. v, deceased, The finding is that
Mr. Bauer adopted plaintiff, Sarah Ma
thilda Nix, at the age of eight years
and agreed with the fat her of thechil
that lie would educate her and that if
she should survive him she should re
ceive one-half of his property, both
real and personal. Ho also found that
the estate was valued at i:i.nuo, and
that as she had already received tJ.uno
she wasentitled to JX'iOO more, and in
sirucledtlie administrator to pay to
the plalntiirthatsum. Toall of which
the defendant objected and the case
will be taken to the supreme court
This case has created considerable In
h-rest among the friends on both sides
and the final outcome will be watched
with great anxiety.
The Money Paid Over.
The A. (). U. w. have paid the judg
inent In the case of Mrs. Joseph Bartes
against that order and Clerk Sucha
has paid the same to the Interested
parties. Mr. Bartes died alout seven
wars ago and carried f.'.ooo Insurant:
but payment was refused on tin
grounds that Bartes misrepresented
Ills age when he Joined the order. The
case was tried in this county and in
the supreme court several times.
Released Under Bonds.
Julius J. Johnson, whom MierilT Mc-
Bride arrested at South Omaha last
week for wifedesertion, a full account
of which appeared in the last issue (if
the Journal, was released on bond in
the stun of f.Oii for bis appearance to
morrow, at which time a preliminary
hearing w ill be had. This is the sec
ond case of this character to he tiled in
this county under the law making
wife desert ion a criminal ollense, the
previous case not coming to t rial. The
'omplaint was liled some t ime ago by
Ms w ife, Louisa A. Johnson, but Ins
whereabouts were unknown until a
few il.t v s pre ions to his arrest.
FOUND HOME IN AMERICA.
Reunion at Plattsmouth, Neb., of a Fam
ily from Germany, Home Hay
ing Been Provided. ' j
The follow ing we clip from the ( ma-
ha Pee of August --', in which the
i'lattsmouth correspondent of that
paper gives an account of , i most joy
ful reuiiiop in this city:
"Adolph Weseh is one of tin happi-
plest imn in Cass county today. Years
ago he left his home, wife anil three
children in Padeu, (iermany, to cross
the briny deep and to secure for him
self and family a home in America.
He arrived safely in New York, ami in
time came to this city where he found
a pleasant borne with the Lev. A.- F.
Ploetz, pastor of the Herman Presby
terian church, and employment in the
boot and shoe store of Joseph l-'etzer.
As soon as his sou had served the ie-
Itiired time in the army in that coun
try lie, too, came to this country, ar
riving in t his city last year, securing a
home with the same minister, and
employment in the Burlington shops.
During their absence a daughter had
become engaged toayoung man named
(Jeorge Karral and expected to remain
in liermany. But after the little
home had been sold and preparations
nearly completed for the depart lire of
the loved ones, the young lady, with
tears chasing each other down her
cheeks, told her intended that she,
too, must go with her mother and
others. It took the young man but a
a very few minutes to decide that he
much preferred the joys of being with
the charming young damsel to those
of remaining In his native land with
all of Its environments. So, kindly
kissing away the tears, he lovingly
said, 'we will both go.' Mrs. Wcsch
and family arrived in I'lattsmouth In
due time, where they found a nice
home, all elegantly furnished, await
The republican county central com
mittcemet at I'nion last Saturday,
and decided to bold their convention
to nominate a county ticket at Elm
wood on Saturday, September 21, and
the primaries one week previous. We
can see no reason for holding a con
vention unless it be simply to ratify
the nominations already made by the
I'lattsmouth King as follows: For
county attorney, C. A. Bawls; for
commissioner, Turner .ink; for sena
tor, Geo. L. Sheldon; for representa
tlves, William Deles Dernier, of Elm-
wood, and W. A. Hand, of Greenwood
Of course it may be some satisfaction
to the republican masses to know that
they will be granted the privilege of
attending the meeting to ratify nomi
nees already named here in 1'latts
A Serious Accident.
Fred Wagner, George Woods and ()
G. May tide, of Louisville, accompan
ied by a real estate man of Ncligh,
and a livery driver also from the same
place, were returning to Neigh
from a drive of twenty miles in
Antelope county, where Mr. Wagner,
who was 41 years old that day, intend
ed to buy some land. When within f
few miles from town the broncho team
iK'came frightened and ran away
throwing the occupants out of the vc
hide. When Mr. Woods came to lie
found himself lying beside the road
and saw Wagner lying near a tele
phone pole. He got. up and started
towards him when he discovered that
the bones in his right leg Just above
the ankle were broken. The Injured
men were picked up and taken to Nc
ligh, where Mr. Woods' fracture was
reduced and both were made as com
fortable as possible. Mr. Wagner was
seriously If not fatally Injured, and
was still unconscious w hen Woods, his
wife and T.E. I'armelc departed for
this city, where they arrived Tuesday
evening. Mr. Woods rested comfort
ably while here, and departed for Ills
home in Louisville yesterday afternoon
accompanied by Lee May Held and Mr
Parmcle. It seems that Mr. Maytiel.l
and the real estate man, who remained
with the driver, escaped uninjured.
THE OLD SETTLERS' REUNION
A Decided Success, and an Immense Crowd
In Attendance Saturday.
A Journal reprcsenlilive was in at
tendance both days at be old settlers'
reunion at 1'nion Friday ami Satur
day. The lirsl day I heal tendance was
iio very large the rain of the night
prc ions and t he I local en ing a 1 1 ll ude
of the al mospheri dining the day
keeping many at home. The crowd
lioucyer was very respectable in num
ber as well as beha i"r. The pi "Lira ill
as advertised was can icd out in lull.
Saturday was an ideal day, and
there was an immense al tendance not
only from all sections of Cass enuuly
hill also from our neighbor, oc.
The only I hing lacking was In speak
ers. Hurley, of Omaha, and Malt
tiering, of Ibis city laded to attend
and the oratory was rather weak, as
compared with former reunions, but
for t his delieiency no fault is laid to
t he commit lee.
I'lie pioneers seemed to lie out in
full force ami were glad to see one
Another, and enjoy a social chat, ll
seemed to he a sort of a Fourth of .1 uly
here were very few (list urhances to
mar I he pleasure of the occasion, in
fact fewer I ban on any similar nccas-
on, and the police force was eipial to
the emergency. They had Buhc Myers
on I he force and t he fellow s who go to
such places to "raise a racket," all
know him, and they know no monkey
business goes when he is around.
Well, the reunion for I '. " t is over,
mil taking everything into considcr-
1 1 i hi, if was what might I e consider
ed a greal success.
While at the reunion we had t lie
pleasure of taking liy llieliand many
f the old patrons of the Journal, and
also met many who we succeeded in
Inducing to become patrons. Cuion
is a nice little village and t lie business
men are composed of some of the most
successful in their lines In Cass coun
ty. The merchants carry large stocks
of up-to-date goods, and their stores
are neat and tasty. It Is one of the
best trading points in the county, and
the citizens art; a unit on all matters
pertaining to the welfare of the town
Our Candidate for Congress.
Hon. Hugh LaMaster, the fusion
candidate for congress In this, the
first district of Nebraska, Is a native
of this state. He was born at Nebras
ka City, on tin! picturesque Kearney
Heights, April 1!0, and came to
this county July i, lM7ii. He attended
school in district No. .'Hi, at the old
stone school house, live miles north
east of tills city; and during the years
18M to 18.1 was a student In the Te
ciimseh high school. Fron 8.1 to '85
he was In the high school at Pawnee
City, where he graduated. He went
to the state university of Nebraska,
graduating in Iwh). During '!Kl and
'111 he went to Columbia university,
where betook a higher degree In polit
ical science. After a visit to Europe
be returned to Nebraska and was ad
mittcd to the bar at Lincoln In the
year Wrl. After two years' practice
in the capital city he came to Tecum
seh and engaged In the practice of his
profession. Two years later, in lsini,
Mr. LaMaster was elected county at
tomey for this county and was an efli-
cient official. He resigned the oillce
and enlisted for service In the war
with Spain, serving as captain of com
pany I, Second Nebraska. During his
practice In this county lie has had
many important law cases, and h
holds front rank as a lawyer in the bar
of the state. Mr. LaMaster does not
pose as an orator but he Is a careful,
logical and forceful speaker, one who
takes pains to discriminate Ix-tween
miscellaneous rant and sound logic
lie has been making political spceche
for tl ic past twelve years, and is well
fitted for the campaign work before
him. No stronger man could have
been nominated for the office, and the
vote next November will prove it.
Will Save Trouble.
The postal authorities have recom
mended that the name and address of
the sender of every letter be printed
or written on the envelope to insure
safety In case of accident, wrong ad
dress, lack of postage, etc., that may
befall an epistle In I'ncle Sam's postal
service. Letters not having thej name
and address of the sender upon them
arc liable to Inspection by the postal
authorities If for any reason the let
ters cannot be delivered to the party
addressed. It may save you trouble
and expense to always use printed cn
envelopes. The Journal will furnish
you loo with your name and address
nicely printed thereon for ilfty cents
A Successful Operation.
Thed.i, tin ten-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Cnolidge, was yes
terday operated upon at the Home
si ake hospital, Lead, for the removal
of her tonsils and a niimberof adenoids
from her throat. The operation Isfe
lli'ied to have been successfully per
formed and it is hoped Miss Cnolidge
will sutler no fin I her annoyance from
her thro.il . I ir N iInsou had charge of
I be pal ietil . I 'i i.t i lit ll s. 1 1. I 1,'eg
Ister. QUITE A SPIRITED SESSION.
Was the Meeting of the City Council Last
The ineel ing i
for a I hue ei y
cil chamber pie
scene fur a few
seem I hat some
I I he cil v council was
ipn itcd and I Ic ((iiiii-
i 1 1 1 1 1 1 iUlle a lively
inoinciitv ll wmiM
I Hue since I he council
look action regarding llie l'x' fool cul
vert on Ninth and iiianile, since
w hich I line it seems tins mailer has
ployed a source of content ion at meet
ings of I he council. The mailer was
brought up al I he previous meet ing of
I Ids august body, and I he cil y a I tnrncy
invited t give bis opinion regarding
the matter. It was I he lengl by coin
niiinieal Inn from tin- city attorney,
giving Ids opinion that caused the
hot time." Now, t he Join nal would
like to suggest a remedy to ipiil. all
this trouble. Lei the council agree
upon the appointment ol live disin
terested parties who live outside the
ward invest igale ll alter, ami re
port lo t he council, and let I his report
le I he mat ler. There would be
nothing wrung about such action, and
We believe the contentious parties
would abide In I he decision of such
oinmittee. There is no particle use
in keeping up a discussion of this mat
ler the balance of I he year. Five dis
interested part ies will sell le llie iies
fiou and they will settle it right, too.
Ii. I!. Windham was present anil
protested against putting down side
walks adjceenl to some of his property
on Lincoln avenue, south of the shops.
ind desired more time for consider
it Inn. ( 'oiincilmau Slater moved that
I lie walk be put down which was car
ried. Thi! walk will lie loon feel, hi
length, according to Mr. Windham's
estimation. Well, we say let the work
of constructing sidewalks go on, but
show favors to no one.
Councilman l!allance,of the cemetery
committee reported that not a lick of
work had been done In the way of re
pairs, and the council instructed the
committee to employ parties to do the
The ordinance to regulate the build
ing of new sidewalks, the kind of ma
terial to be used, etc., being read the
tirst and second time, was laid over to
tin! next meeting for the liual reading
and passage. The form of the ordl
dance, Mayor tiering stated, was the
same as that in force in Fremont.
The tin: and water committee re
ported that the lire alarm syett u was
now in successful operation.
The city attorney was instructed to
settle with the delimpient light con
sumers on the best possible terms.
Mayor (lering was Inst ructed to ap
point a numlMT of special politemen
for Labor Day, the managers of the
celebration to pay for same.
A communication from Spit.er &
Co., bond agents of Toledo, ( hio, offer
ing to refund the city's bonds at 1 1 per
cent., was read and placed on tile. An
elTort will be made to lloat the bonds
at a lower rate before further action
will lie taken on the above proposition.
I I MM" til CIWI I.
(' II Sllillli, i-IOl loKH
I. .1 titr.-r ll;iril;iri- (''.. Ii;inl:in
0 t.riissiirin. cuiiniliiu' irisnin-r
1 Miller. Ullllllk' i.i!
A Hi riN t. s.iiiii-
( :irl l ninn y. ii;iiiliiiir 1
.IiiIiiimiii, stn i i ion k .
S ll Smith, -ami-
I-' M Kl.-ki-y. luinU r
.1 I'lt.'lT.-llil. street VM'rl.
II I) MiiIm-II. Millie
.1 I' I'tirirlili.'!. miiih-
C 1 1 InnlchM II. Sllllll'
A A IP rlli r. same
(iro sunnier. tlluWi r
i ,'i iii i
I-' l:r.u ii. strn twiirk ." '-'.'
I. llllc Co.. ln.llcc Mippll.-s H :
Since the above was put in type we
are Informed that the culvertnuestion
has been amicably adjusted.
Under Another Narrje Only.
That medical science is keeping
pace with the progress of the win hi it
Is only necessary to state in... the
term "appendicitis" found w i o
English dictionaries until ih ir
1110. The term was first usi-d., m i
Ing to the Medical News of J.i 7.
lss, by Dr. A'. Osier, In-fore Un- I'nil
adelphla Medical Society, D ceum.-r
II, 1--ST. Thousands of people have
died from what was formerly termed
"inflammation of the bowels," but
which Is now properly pronounced appendicitis.
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