Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1907)
80DY GLEANING EVERY SPRING
MORE URGENT THAN HOUSE CLEANING.
Many Women Have Discovered That a Course of Treatment
With Pe-ru-na Cleanses the System of the
Accumulations of Winter.
.. - '
MRS. ALICE BRADLEY.
Mrs. Alice Hradley, Thorold, nt.,
'Two years aso I becamo weak
and as time passed I gradually failed
airo, when I experienced a stroke of paralysis,
whieh affected ne side and I was helpless.
'I railed in professional medical
tteadily grew worse.
"I had decided I never would rise
bed, but, when 1'erufia was brought to
having taken four bottb-sof it, I was
and a wonder to my.-clf and friends.
'I consider Peruna a great bles.-ing to
I may ani uiai my u:ii.znier jiu-. ai.-o
ind has been blessed with renewed health. 1 believe
saved our lives."
CIcjii L'p Once a Year.
CI.r.VN IN i up the body in tie- .)riii";
is :i duty everyone owes to himself.
1 a - e j.owders may bid" n rii-rh skin,
but Pertnia le Ips i jrotlu :i skin that
liee'.I ::..( ' hidden.
T!k' source of good blood is good di
g --;ion. Peruna aids digestion.
Those people who l.ave regular boiliiy
functions have a cb-ar arid delicateskin.
Peruna helps to restore these functions.
Mt sum ueiormi.ies u-penii upon
svstemie derangements, which cannot J
! corrected bv local tr:-atments.
Peruna is a system ic remedy, rcorgan
izi'A and reuiatini; the whole body.
A Good Game.
Those Plattsmoutb boys evidently
had on their lighting togs. When we
remembered that score at Glenwood
mistakirjgly inferred that with our
boys they would be easy marks. It
was a deceptive thought. They began
to play in the first inning and while
our boys kept them from scoring until
the seventh and themselves only ac
quired three tallies, yet in that sev
enth the Platts boys evened the score
and it was 3 to 3. From that time on
every player was on his tip toe. Try
as they may, neither sidi could score
until the eleventh inniDff when
through an error of the Platts catcher
Malvern acquired a tally and the bat
tle was ended. The two pitchers had
about the same number of strike outs
to his credit. The support was good.
There was a couple of two base hits in
the game. It was a pretty game and
honors were about even. The Platts
boys took the joshing in good spirit.
An eleven inning game and the score
4 to 3 seems like a professional record.
Malvern Southwest Iowan.
Painted His Wheels.
Some person with more paint that
sense, applied a coat of Ultamarine
blue, to the wheels of a buggy belong
ing to Nicholas Ilalmesa week ago
last Saturday as the vehicle stood
under the shed at the rear of the let
on the corner of Fifth and Main
streets. Uncle Nick says that if the
person, or persons who began the job
will finish it in good shape, and also
paint the body of the buggy, and send
in his bill it will be paid at once. ;. He
perfers that people who paint thoagh,
when engaging with him, would allow
him the privlege of selecting thecolor.
No objections to the color Sflected,
but our ideas might not coincide.
Real Estate Transfers.
Ilenry Ofe to Michael Timmas,
lots 1 to 13; block !, Thompson's
addition to city. Consideration
John Koesner to John Buscb, lot
91, sei swi 1-12-U. Considera
tion C. S. Polk to J. P. Faiter, lots 11
acd 12, block 123, city. Consid
Another marriage occurred this af
ternoon, the happy couple being J. E.
Moyer and Miss Nellie Robb, both of
near Gretna. Judge Archer tied the
knot and sent the newly wedded home
ward bound, feeling as happy as a big
rHI ORIGINAL LAXATIVK COUQH SYRUP
oosTADTDco HONEY AND TAR
na lias saved my
until a year
again from mv
me and after
able to be out
useu j ernna
Mrs. ,'. p. trawler, 4S X. Kroadway, ! and within two weeks 1 was in lino
Piitsbur-'.Kas., writes: " " health."
"Last spring I caught a severe cold "Peruna is a wonderful medicine."
winch developed into a serious case of ?,r Ijf). Kintr, 11. T. I). Xo. 1,1'ann-. rs
catarrh. I felt weak and si -k and could .., ,., '.,
neither eat nor sleep well. ! ' ' 1 'x-
"A iiieml..r of our e!u!, who l:ul been . "My health has been bet tcr generally
cured of catarrii through the use of this ppringand sumincr than it has been
Peruna, advised me t try it and 1 did j for four years and I have worked nearly
so at once. every (lav.
" I expected help, but nothing like the r;ufrerod with dysentery and bowel
wonderful change for the better 1 ob-; ,.ill
served almost as soon as I started tak
"In three days T felt much bettor, and ;
within a week I was well.
"I continued taking the entiro bottle
Fifty Years Ago.
It will be fifty years on the twenty
third of this month, since the estab
lishment of the Methodist church in
the city of Plattsmouth, and as a be
fitting way of celebrating the event,
there will be a gathering of the mem
bers and others outside of the city.
Those from away who will address the
meetings will be D. W. Huntington,
Chancellor of the Weslyan Universi
ty at University Place, and F. L. Love
land of the First Methodist church of
Omaha. A royal zood time is expect
ed. It will consist of a three-days'
session, terminating on the twenty
Sell Fine Cattle.
W. L. Dawson, a fine stock breeder
and raiser, of Culbertson, Mo , was in
the city some time ago, acd at that
time purchased six head of fine cat
tle from the herd cwned by Isaac and
Luke Wiles, just south cf the city.
Ed Miller of South Omaha was down
Saturday and inspected them, as they
have to be inspected before being
shipped into Missouri. While here
he also inspected the remainder of the
herd and pronounced them in the
finest of condition. Of the shipment
to be made this evening, there are
five heifers and one bull. They are as
fine a bunch of cattle a3 it has been
our privilege to see in many moons.
Bitten By a Dog.
' Frank Buttery, who has torn down
an old house preparatory to building
a new residence, has had a good deal
of trouble with portions of it coming up
missing, now and then over nights. So
as a means of preserving his lumber
and building material, he procured a
dog in order to watch it.
In conversation with Joseph Peters,
while in the Burlington shops, Mr.
Buttery ask Mr. Peters to comeover
and look at the material, and see what
he thought of it. Mr. Peters drove
over Friday evening, and approaching
the door of the house, in which Mr.
Buttery lived, noticed the dog lying
by the walk and passed him, and as he
knocked at the door the dog slipped
up behind him and grabed him by the
leg inrlicting a very painful wound,
and immediately running away. There
were four very uely looking tooth
marss in the calf of Mr. Peters' right
leg. While the wound is very painful
it is hoped that nothing serious will
result from it.
I can furnish pasture for a number
berof cattle, if application is made
soon. The pasture is in excellent con
dition. John Gorder,
5 miles west of town.
Health and Complexion. Strength and Beauty
Depend Upon Clean Blood and
Mrs. Daniel lamort, Welland, Ontario, Can., writes ;
"For three years I was severely afflicted with stom
ach trouble, and for days at a time 1 eould not eat any
thing. 1 grew thin in tlesh, had headaches and was the
picture of despair.
"I was attended by three doctors, but got no good
'Finally I began the rise of Peruna. I soon noticed
an improvement and after using three bottles, I was
able to relish a meal, in fact, could eat anything.
"To-day I feel well and strong. I consider that Peru
life and 1 shall always praise it.
'Your remedy aljo cured my wife t!
"I wish you continued success wllh
jour great medicine, Peruua."
A Good Man Gone.
George W. Lininger of Omaha, well
known in this city as well as else
where, who has been sick for some
days past, passed away at. o'clock
Saturday evening. His death was due
to an acute attack of peritonitis. He
was born December 14, 1835, at Cham
bersburg, Pa. When twelve years of
age he came to Peru, this state, and
later he removed to Council Bluffs
and engaged in the hard wart, business.
In 174 he established a branch in Om
aha, and has since been in business in
that city, with the exception of the
past few years. Mr. Lininger was a
very prominent Mason, having fur
nished a suit of rooms at the Masonic
home in this city. He took at an
early period of his life, a great inter
est in art and had a studio and art
gallery, the equal of which can hardly
be found west of Chicago. At his
Art Hall the remains laid in state
yesterday and part of today, at the
corner of Eighteenth and Davenport
Those to attend his funeral from
this city, boarding the fa t mail were,
T. P. Livingston, A. W. White, J. G.
Richey, Julius Pepperberg, C. C. Par-
mele and E. A. Wurl.
From Fred Murphy.
A letter from F. A. Murphy, who is
in Cuba with the army, says that they
are having very delightful weather
there now, not as one would think
hot and sultry, but tempered with the
sea breezes which makes it healthful
as well. Mr. Murphy does not know
when he will have an opportunity to
return as that depends upon the move
ment of the army, which is regulated
by the department at Washington.
LAXATIVE COUGH SYRUP
For all Courhs and assists in
xpellir.z Colds from the sys-
Ism By gently moYir.j tha
eoweis. a certain
is on every
rslief for croup and
Nearly ail other
couen cures are
Honey iiTar mores
the bowels, contains
. - - . COVTAISIXCJ
rtirtics at tii tuouioiT or
, O. DeWITT A CO., CHIOAQO. U. A.
F. G. Fricke & Co., Druggist..
ANOTHER PIONEER IS GONE
Mrs. Anna M. Everett Passed Away Thurs
day Evening at an Advanced Age.
On the iirst day of January, 120,
there was born in the village of Casson,
England, a little girl, who in after
years became Mrs. Anna Mary Everett,
and ca'me to this country and to Cass
county in l.'.o, staying here for two
years and leaving for Salt Lake City,
Utah, where she lived until 17:5, when
she with her husband returned and
have made Union their home ever
since. Mrs. Everett has resided con
tinually in this county and in Liberty
precinct for more than forty years.
Thursday night at a late hour, Mrs.
Everett, who has been suffering from
a stroke of paralysis, passed away at
the extreme old age of 87 years, 5
months and 6 days.
John Everett, her husband, preceed
ed his wife to the other world by
about seven years, dying in l'O).
High School Privileges.
Superintendent Gamble i3 reparing
his schedule for his annual tour of the
county for the purpose of collecting
the directors, annual and census
reports. He is also checking the
applications for free high school privi
leges. Sixty seven applications have
been made and he says he thinks about
seventy-live will be made.
The cost to the district's from which
the students come for the tuition al
ready applied for amounts to $l,S0i.
This will be paid to the various High
schools which the students will attend.
This law is blacing a great deal of
extra work on the shoulders of the
superintendent. In order to be eligi
ble to secure tuition under the new
law, a student must hold an eighth
grade diploma from the county super
intendent. Many persons are not
familiar with the law and many
applications are received from stu
dents who are not eligible to enter
High School under the act.
No applications can be granted
after June 10. Tlie law makes it
obligatory upon all districts notified,
to vote the required amount of tuition
for its students who are eligible to
and have been granted free high school
Injured in Runaway.
Last Sunday a runaway occured at
the farm of Stephen Jochim which
came near resulting fatal for Mrs.
Solisberg. Mr. and Mrs. Solsberg
were spending the day at the Jochim j
farm and had gotten-. in their carriage j
to start home when the team become
frightened and ran away. They ran
about a quarter of a mile and turned
in at the home of Henry Jochim,
when the carriage was overturned.
Mrs. Salsberg was thrown against a
fence-post and three ribs were broken
and she received other injuries of a
severe nature. She was carried into
the home of Ilenry Jochim where
medical assistance was summoned and
at time of going to press was getting
along nicely, but is not strong enough
to be taken to her home. Strange as
it may seem Mr. Solisberg or none of
the children were injured. Louisville
They Got Married.
From the quite precincts of Mills
county, Iowa, near the beautiful city
of Glenwood, where the men grow
strong and brave and the women win
some and beautiful, lived a pretty lass
named Miss Millie Sweet, coming just
nineteen and she was woed and wed
by one Ilenry B. Bennett, four years
older. They concluded that life was
not worth while unless spent together
so they came to Nebraska and brought
as a witness a brother and sister of
Henry's, Jim and Nellie, to testify to
their age. Judge Archer made them
happy by marrying them, but did not
kiss the bride.
They looked around over the hills
and saw the sights and departed for
home, tired, but happy. Miss Millie
always was "sweet" and not that she
has lost her Sweet name and became a
Bennett, we trust she will te sweeter
still. May you live long and be happy.
Odd Fellows Will Decorate.
The local lodge of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows will have their
decoration day next Sunday. It has
been arranged that a committee from
the local subordinent lodge, the De
gree of Rebeka, and from the Encamp
ment will go out early in the morning
and decorate and mark the graves
with a flag, then they will return
and at the hour of service, 10:30 a. m.
the three divisions of the Odd Fellows,
the Rebeka, the Encampment, and
No. 7 will march to the Christian
Church, where seats will be reserved
for them, and will listen to a sermon
on the order and the practice of re
membering of their dead, by Rev. A.
L. Zink, who is a member. All Odd
Fellows whether having membership
here or not are requested to come and
join in the services and attendence at
When you fell the need of a pill
take a De Witt's Little Early Riser.
Small pill, safe pill, sure pill. Easy
to take; pleasant and effective. Drives
away headaches. Sold by F. G.
Fricke & Co.
Joseph Peters, of the Burlington
coach shops, lias purchased the prop
erty formerly owned by M. O'Dono
hue, at the corner of Granite and
Ninth street. He with a force of
workrr.cn, are tearing it down to-day,
that he may lini what there is in
it in the way of material, asheexpects
to build a home on the lots occupied
by the old house.
Mr. Peters will begin the construct
ion of a nice new residence here in
about two months, which he will
expect to linish immeditally after
The purpose of tearing down the
building at this time is getting the
ground graded and in readiness for
the building operations when the
time come to build.
ANOTHER FARMER SWINDLE
Let the Farmers Give this Schemer a Wide
Berth and Tell Their Neighbors
To Do the Same
HERE IS THE LATEST COMING OUT
Several are "Taken in" over in the West
Part of Cass County.
It keeps the farmer pretty busy
keeping posted on the several schemes
that are gotten up to swindle him, but
if he reads the papers and keeps in
mind the injunction ''Beware of the
Strangers,'' he can usually hold his
own. But notwithstanding these warn
ings from the Journal and other pap
ers in the county, it seems from re
ports that several well-to-do farmers
in the western part of the county have
been "taken in" for the sums from
$200 to $.i0 by this swindle. His
manner of doing business is about as
The sharper calls on the farmer and
oilers to put up an eight-wire fence
with iron posts for eight cents a foot.
No cash is required but before the
fence is set up he gets a promissory
note fron the farmer agreeing to pay
eight cents a foot as soon as the fence
is up. Later it transpires that means
eight cents a foot for each wire, mak
ing sixty-four cents a running loot lor
the fence, and the note turns up in the
local bank after the fellow lias gone.
Mebraska City Chautauqua.
A copy of the annual announce
ment of the Nebraska City Chautau
qua has come to our desk. It is a lit
tle volume of 52 pages, and sets forth
one of the strongest and best balanced
platforms ever offered by any assem
bly. This is ore of the few assemblies
that stcd for education and culture.
Its session opens August 2nd and con
tinues ten days. Every effort is made
to have life on the grounds as comfort
able and as nearly ideal as it can be
made. The choice is made between
tent and city life, the grounds being
just at the edge of the city limits and
reached by street cars.
The expenses are made as reasona
ble as possible, when proper regard for
quality are given. On the platform
program we note a number of well
known names such as Senator Ben
Tillman, Senator La Follette, Dr.
Mclntyre, Rev. Frank W. Gunsalus,
Dean Wright, C., B. Landis, French
E. Oliver, Walt Holcomb, Arthur
Peck and Mrs. Bingham. The music
will be furnished by the Dunbar Quar
tette, the Olof Company, Kellog
Haines Company, Lyric Glee Club,
the Slayton Jubilee Singers, the home
band and others. There are interest
ing programs for each of the ten days.
It is the strongest program offered by
any Chautauqua in the state.
Full information will be given by
addressing R. C. King, Secretary, Ne
braska City, Neb.
Operated on His Eyes.
Sunday the friends of D. E. Rice
received a telephone message from
him at Omaha, that he was just at
that time going to have an operation
performed on his eyes, with which he
has been having a good deal of trouble
of late. On this morning's train his
two sons, F. S. and Harry, went up to
see how their father was and to visit
him. It is hoped that the operation
which he has had to submit to will re
sult in his having the trouble that has
afflicted him heretofore, entirely re
moved. Wreck on the Missouri Pacific.
The early morning freight on the
Missouri Pacific going north encoun
tered a bad rail near Ft. Crook Sun
day morning, which derailed four cars
and delayed traffic for a considerable
time. The engine passed over with
out any trouble, the car following a
refregerator, left the track, the next
three staying on, and the next three
thereafter leaving the track and turn
ing across it. The passenger trains
could only run as far as Ft. Crook and
passengers for Omaha had to change
there to the interurban to
that city. The wreck was cleared
away so the evening train from the
south was able to pass. No fatalities
or injured are reported.
POSITIONS FOR ALL WHO EXCEL
Indorsed by every bank
and business man in Ne
braska City. The To
land Schools are noted
for the success of their
graduates in securing
high grade positions.
Send for Prospectus
DO IT NOW!
Nebraska City, Nebraska
KKI'OKT OF T1IK CONDITION
Bociik of Cass County.
of Plat tsmout h, N'ebra
Charter No. 642,
I lii-i i! m ii :i 1 4-. 1 In I hr l :ilt .f Ni-tn .!! :i. :il I h
li.-i-if liiisiui'-ii M;i.y : i .'.
I.i i:i ns :i 1 1 1 ii i-.c hi nl - f ;i I :.' hi)
Ovciilrafls. Ncriiird :unl mi-i-i im-il . l.-t.Ji !t
StM-Ks. M-i-urit if, jiiiliiK-nt -..
i-laims. cli- 71W f.l
Hanking lioui- furniture uni Ii -
t u .7)
Ollnr iv a I estate 1 1 .. :.
Ciinvit! eviien.ses ;ui'l I :tes :ti'l . I.s.'.t (M
':tsli it. 'in-, :r;:j 7H
Jue from iiui imiril. st ale aii'l private
liatiUs ami lianker-. 41. "l
f'lieeUs ami items of -rli:tnu'e 4-7 4:
Ca-.li It.rnil 7H
i.i a m i. i i 1 1:
Capital si i H-k pa il in
u rpl us f umi
I ' in I i v i'li il ri Mil s
I nli iilual ileptitits sub
ject I.i eheek
I n il la n I i-erl itiea 1 1 -s i if
Tim-.' eel I i lii'al -, i if i le -
I H M t
( 'a-li ier elierki i ut -standing
I (lie Inflate a III I inhale
ii a ii k- a ml I ;i like i -, . . . .
f ."'.'I'M (I )
. -.''I.IHKI ll'l
.'.-. Hi Il.l
i : :i
.'.; I'1 ."
).",. I l Hill
:.'!. i.i n:
T..I a I
St vn; or Nf.mt ik i. '
Clll NTV lit ( ' ss I
I. T. M. I'anerve:,
earlier (if 1 he alxive nalnei hank. 4 J. , herehv
swea f I lial I lie ahi e si al eiiieni K a n reet. ami
t rue eup.v of t lie report made to t In' Si al e tn! -imr
lioai'l. 'I'. M. I'attkh-kn.
t.lAfoii I Ittrsi ii. lireeor.
.l. . IIM'IIKV. IHreetor.
Suherilei ami sworn to Id-fort- me tliisTlti
(lay of . I line. r.mr. !. K. Hasse.
Nol ary I'uhlie
I Seal My commission expires Oct . Ii, p.MU.
BEST GAME OF THE SEASON
So Say Those Who Witnessed the Contest
Last Saturday Afternoon,
RED SOX HOWEVER, WERE DEFEATED
Whiie the Teams Were Well MatcbeJ,
Superior Playing Won for the Visitors.
In what will go down in the history
of the Red Sox games of l'-iQl, as one of
the fastest and best games to be
played on the home grounds was that
on Saturday last, when the home boys
met defeat at the hands of the Royal
Archates, one of Omaha's fastest
The game was full of sensational
catches and double plays, both teams
being exceedingly well matched, and
superior playing won for the visitors.
The pitchers Graves for the Red
Sox and Morairety for the Archates
pitched superb ball. Gravett, as um
pire, was very satisfactory.
The attendance, while not as large
as usual, was very fair. The score by
innings wa3 as follows:
Red Sox! 0 0000000 00
Royal Archates. ..0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 02
Earned runs Archates, 2. First
base on errors Jacobi, Eastman,
White, Butler. Two-base hits East
man, Dougherty. Struck out By
Graves 7, by Morariety 5. Double
plays Red Sox 2, Archates 1. Hit by
pitcher McCleary. Urn pire G ra vett;
time of game, 1 hour and 15 minutes
Manager Warren reports that he
has secured the Storz Athletic team
of Omaha, to play a game here next
Saturday. The Storz team defeated
the Red Sox in Omaha a while back
and a strong game is expected to b3
Takes up Railroad Work.
V. L. Strickland, former principal
of the High school at this place, is not
letting many suns rise and set from
the time his term expires with the
school until he is at work again in an
other line. He departed for Lincoln
this morning where he will take up
railroad work Monday morning, enter
ing the office of the general freight
agent of the Burlington. In this posi
tion, we are given to understand, a
very good salary is attached, and also
that he is in line for promotion. We
hope that our triend will like thl3 new
line of work.
Powered by Open ONI