The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 31, 1907, Image 5

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    PE-RU-WA RECEIVES PRAISE
. . m
for .tieiieving buen bymptoms as
Debility, Backache and Headache.
T HERTS fir a proat many pirns- of
woman's aliments that require the
a4HiMtn' of tho Hurxcon.
Hut by far tho greater numtfr of
much cases ere amenable to correct
medicinal treatment.
Nomir(?on in the world h.'n relieved
h m&ny womon from tho tiilTcrcnt
phased of ailment peculiar to woman
kind a Dr. Harttnan through 4 ho una
of IVruna.
lie rwelves many letters from all part
jf tho country relating to subjects of
vital in to rent to womankind.
Very Precarious Cor.ilJon.
Mm. Lutie Ward, 617 Tracy Ave.,
Kan.saH City, Mo, vrritos : "A few
years ago my health was in a very
preearlons condition, the result of
womb trouble and cneral debility.
I suffered a preat denf r-.-1 ivt fT'"'t ' '
tome so hr-Mr. 7. ; ' .' v ?. myic-..
derea;:e;! n..' . : I ".
I r!-' "'
Old Settler Leaves Cass County.
W. F. Case, of Weeping Water, came
in last evening and visited with old
friends in the city over night. This
morning he departed for Kanosha, where
he formerly lived. In conversation with
the reporter, he said, just before start
ing that he was going to go down and
see if he could find any of thy tracks he
made thirty-three years ago when he
was sawing cottonwood lumber in that
neigh borhood. Mr. Case has lived in
the county for a long time, but thinks
of moving away in the spring, having
purchased property in Holbrook, this
state, where he with his good wife, will
reside in the future.
His Dear Old Mother
"My dear old mother, who is now
eighty three years old, thrives on elec
tric Bitters," writes W. B. Burnson,
of Dublin, Ga. "She has taken them
for about two years and enjoys an ex
celent appetite, feels strong and sleeps
well." That's the way Electric Bitters
effect the aged, and the same happy
results follow in female weakness and
general debility. Guarenteed also for
stomach, liver and kidney troubles, by
F. G. Frickey and Co., druggist. 50c.
Married at Auburn.
Brissey-Gray.
Judge McCarty united in marriage
. Miss Lulu M. Gray and Geo. A. Brissey,
both of Plattsmouth, last Friday in the
county judge's office in (his city, in the
presence of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bris
sey, the parents of the groom. Both
of these young couple come from fam
ilies living at Plattmouth, the bride
being the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Gray. Auburn Herald.
The above which happened in Auburn
n the 17th, was unknown to many peo
ple until it appeared in the above paper.
Many times the home papers are cen
sured for missing an article of news,
when it is altogether the carelessness
of the people who know of it themselves
and fail to report it. The young man
who was married is well known here,
having resided here for a number of
years. He is now engaged with the
Duff Grain Company, and is working on
the elevator at Louisville in the capacity
of carpenter. The young lady is also
well known, and has lived here for some
time, her parents living in the country,
southwest of the city. They both en
joy the love and respect of all who know
them. The Journal wishes them the
realization of the joys of this life, which
is their ardent wish.
The Touch that Heals
is the touch of Bucklin's Arnica Salve.
It's the happiest combination of Arnica
flowers and healing balsams ever com
pounded. No matter how old the sore
or ulcer is, this Salve will cure it. For
burns, scalds, cuts, wounds or piles, its
an absolute cure. Guaranteed by F. C
Fricke & Co., druggists. 25c -
i - sj-j w. ' vrvryt' i.- i mm aw w j v
WW ''ilfAWf
WW ' , - '- "irC'11
HI! S5
III ' . . KS1
Wit m
Of t lie vast multitude of women Dr.
Hart man -iire annually, only a timall
jwr i-i-nt. of thein comiid'.T it necessary
to write to the Doctor at all.
Not one in a thousand of these for
tunato women report their ttwcvHU. i)i
thoro who do writo testimonials, only a
very email per cent, cro over tucd ia
public print.
While it Ij not a::ii ?ncd II: at Perara
will cure ovry c:!ho o thi Tiind, it in
certainly tkjpr.iictwlcdrn; for every
wc.wu so r. '.. ' to zlvt Pcruna a
ti'r it'rL lior cl'iin-woJ re'lf afi so
mauy that any woman would be doing
herself an injustice to neglect euch
an opportu- nity of relief.
!
Mrs. ICmmaK. Gildner, 72V Santafe
Ave., Denver, Col.,T"inancial Secretary
Germania Order der Ilarcgari, writes :
'Pervna bas been a great blessing
to me. I suffered agonies with
severe headaches and a weak back and
could hardly drag myself aronnd.
"A friend who was visiting mo was
taking Pernna for the same trouble
and induced me to try it. I soon found
'.hat I waj being helped and in less than
fthree weeks felt like a different
and in four months I was well.
HVruaa certainly gave me strength.
i "I consider it an id sal woman's
)rr.iicd-'."
.- i Vr 'r7 when it was recommended
.'-'.. ! :i a. ftliort tino the pains greatly '
. . r:3tored.
Married at Nebraska City.
William E. Niday and Miss Martha
Pickering of this village gave their
friends a pleasant surprise on last Fri
day by going to Nebraska City and as
suming the happiness and responsibili
ties of wedded life. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. J. W. Merril, pastor
of the Baptist church in that city, and
in the evening they returned- to this
village, and will make their home on a
farm a few miles from here. The bride
is a daughter of William Pickering and
wife and is a very popular young lady
who has gained the highest esteem of
all with whom she has associated during
the vears the family have resided near
here. Mr. Niday is one of our energet
ic young farmers, and has grown from
boyhood in this vicinity, where he has
made friends of all his acquaintances.
The many friends of both are glad to
congratulate them and express Rip Van
Winkle's sentiment, "may they live
long and prosper." Union Ledger.
A Criminal Attack
on an inoffensive citizen is frequently
made in that apparently useless little
tube called the "appendix," It's gen
erally the result of protracted consti
pation, following liver torpor. Dr.
King's New Life Pills regulate the
liver, prevent appendicitis, and establish
regular habbits of the bowls. 25c. at F.
G. Fricke and Co. drug store.
Can Carry Small Packages.
By order of the postofnee department
the rural mail carriers are now permit
ted to carry packages over four pounds
in weight, providing such packages do
not interfere with the delivery of the
mails, from the merchants to the pa
trons of their respective routes for
whatever charge they see fit to make.
They can also carry express, providing
same is delivered to the carrier in per
son. Taken Home for Burial.
In speaking of the death of Roy
Young, the Union Ledger says:
"The remains of Roy Young, son of
Frank Young, sr., of Rock Bluffs pre
cinct, arrived here from Lincoln on the
10:15 train yesterday, being taken to
Murray, where the funeral services will
be held at 10 o'clock this forenoon. His
death occurred at Lincoln on Wednes
day at 1:30 p. m., after only a few days
illness.
"Deceased was well known in this
county, having been born at the old
home in Rock Bluffs precinct. A few
years ago he decided to enter the minis
try, and since been preparing for his
chosen calling by several years of dili
gent study in Cottner University. He
was a nice young man of exceptional
ability, gave promise of a bright future
in the pulpit, and many friends here
regret that his career of usefulness has
been brought to a close so early and so
suddenly."
L T. LI B
i educators lieet
IN LINCOLN
Improvement of Courses of
of udy in Nebraska
A special from Lincoln, under date of
last night says: "The state university
c hapel was the scene this morning of an
animated meeting of the Nebraska
Superintendents and Principals' asso
ciation, at which the main topic dis
cussed was "The Problem of Revision,
Unification, Elimination and Enrich
ment of the Course of Study in the
Public Schools of Nebraska." The three
chief speakers on different phases of
the theme were Deputy State Superin
tendent E. C. Bishop, Superintendent
W. M. Davidson of Omaha and A. A.
Reed of the state university. A num
ber of general propositions were sub
mitted by Mr. Bishop.
"A feature of the meeting tonight
was a banquet at the Lindell hotel.
Superintendent W. M. Davidson ' of
Omaha was toastmaster.
"This morning at the state university
memorial hall, Deputy State Superin
tendent Bishop, A. A. Reed and W. M.
Davidson delivered addresses.
"The questions whic h are perhaps of
most importance at this time will be
taken up at the session tomorrow morn
ing. They are stated as follows: "Pro
per Enforcement of Compulsory Attend
ance, Child Labor and Juvenile Court
Laws in the Cities of Nebraska." The
speakers on the topic are Superinten
dent W. L. Stephens of Lincoln, Super
intendent C. A. Fulmer of Beatrice,
Superintendent J. W. Gamble of Platts
mouth, Superintendent R. J. Barr of
Grand Island and Superintendent D.
W. Hayes of Alliance. The conven
tion will close with the annual election
of officers."
STAND BY THE
OLD SOLDIERS
Enter Your Protest to the Scheme to
Rob Them By State Officials.
Hon. W. H. Thompson, of Grand Is
land, has been retained by the old sol
diers at the Soldiers' Home at Grand
Island to defend them in the unjust at
tack and demands made upon them by
the state board of lands and buildings
for a portion of their pension while they
are inmates of the Home. The demand
of the old veterans, who are now re
ceiving only a mere pittance, if from
ten to thirty per cent of the amount of
their pensions. Certainly the taxpayers
of Nebraska are perfectly willing to
stand the expense of maintaining these
homes without taking a cent from the
old soldiers, and the state officers who
perpetrated this graft, are certainly not
upheld in their game by the voters and
taxpayers of this state. If this was a
democratic administration taking part
in this concocted scheme to rob the old
soldier of his just belongings, nothing
would be too mean for the republicans
to say of them. What is the matter
with you, brother republicans? Are you
willing to stand up for the old soldiers?
If so, enter your protest to this scheme
of robbing on the part of the present
republican state officials.
Quinsy, Sprains and Swellings Cured
"In November, 1901, I caught cold
and had the quinsy. My throat was
swollen so 1 could hardly breathe. I
applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm and it
gave me relief Tn a short time. In two
days I was all right," says Mrs. L.
Cousins, Otterburn, Mich. Chamber
lain's Pain Balm is a liniment and is
especially valuable for sprains and swel
lngs. For sale by F. G. Fricke &. Co..
and Plattsmouth Drug Co.
Burlington's Crop Car.
Because of the unprecedented interest
in the Burlington's car of exhibits of
the products of Nebraska and Wyoming
the officials have decided to extend the
time for exhibiting the car. A section
of northern Missouri will be covered
until November 15, and the car will then
be sent off the lines of the Burlington
road to the lines of the Toledo, Peoria
& Western railroad east of Peoria
through a belt of country which has
furnished more settlers for Nebraska
than any other section of the United
States and is still continuing so to do.
The car will be exhibited along the line
of that road until December 13. D.
Clem Deaver, who has charge of the car
and is at the head of the homeseeker's
information bureau, has arranged for
new products from this year's crops to
freshen up the car from time to time.
How to Cure a Cold.
The question of how to cure a cold
without unnecessary loss of time is one
in which we are all more or less in
terested, for the quicker a cold is got
ten rid of, the less danger of pneumonia
and other serious diseases. Mr. B. W.
L. Hall, of Waverly, Va.t has used
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for years
and says: "I firmly believe Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy to be absolutely
the best preparation on the market for
colds, I have recommended it to my
friends and the all agree with me.
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Co., and
The Plattsmouth Drug Co.
Will Resume Operation
The Lincoln Journal prints the follow
ing: "A recently opened quarry near
Plattsmouth was stopped in its opera
tion by an order from the United States
government on the ground that its re
fuse was washed into the stream and
the Missori is, at least on paper, a navi
gable river. Yesterday notice was
receieved by Senator Burkett that the
quarry would be allowed to resume op
erations under the directions of Capt.
E. II. Schultz of the engineering staff
who will see that no more refuse rock
is deposited in the Missouri to obstruct
its fair navigation."
TV0 WRECKS ON
THE BURLINGTON
Requiring an All Night Job
fo Get One in Shape
The Burlington had two wrecks yes
terday, one in the morning and one last
evening. Yesterday morning about 2
o'clock while No. 77, the Denver freight
was coming up the grade n the other
side of the bridge, a dPaw timber
broke in a car of coal, pulling a
portion of it out. When it was known
that it had broken, the front part of
the train stopped and the rear string of
cars bumped into the frout, breaking a
coal car in two, whic h delayed the train
from 2 to 7 yesterday morning. Last
evening after pushing a string of cars
on the coal chutes, engine No. 1G72,
runniong down found a broken rail,
which put it into the ditch. This last
one required the work of a gang all
night to get it in shape again.
DID NOT LIKE
THE MELON
Several Plattsmouth Young
Ladies Have Experience
With Frozen Melons.
Four young ladies, whose names were
not given to us for publication, but as a
matter of good faith, having prepared
all the paraphernalia that is required to
make the borrowing and appropriating
and muskmelons a very delicious esca
pade, last Wednesday, with an abund
ance of salt, pepper, and the daintiest
of spoons, the kind you eat with, not
the other variety, proceeded to the
county farm under the slanting rays of
a moon about full, walking all the way,
and accepting their own invitation to
"help themselves," and did so. When
they had very reluctantly appropriated
about twenty-four of the choicest of the
patch, they wended their way to a place
where they could in the quiet and still
ness of the evening, basking in the
milder effulgence of the moon and stars,
eat to their full of the fruit of the vine,
only to find when the tiny silver shovels
had delved deep into the heart of the
melons, that a very sly and jolly old
fellow by the name of "Jack Frost"
had touched the melons a day or so
previous to their coming. One fair
damsel said, as her little spoon conveyed
a supposedly dainty morsel direct from
the heart of the melon to her ruby lips
and which was immediately ejected with
the exclamation, "I don't like this one,
I think I will try another," only to find
it the same. So they wended their way
home wiser and no doubt hungrier than
when they started.
Moral Don't try to eat frozen musk
melons.
Duff's Making Many Changes
John Murray was a passenger to
to Louisville this morning, where he is
working on the Duff elevator at that
place. It was the intention of the
puff Elevator company to have moved
the one from Cedar Creek to Louisville
but not getting the trackage desired
they thought they would repair the one
at Louisville and let the one remain at
Cedar Creek for the present. After
the one at Louisville is placed in good
condition the one at Gretna will be re
paired, and then it is supposed that the
one at this place will be torn down and
removed out near the Doud place on an
extention of the old stock yards spur,
Prominent Traveling Man Dies.
James Reed, for many years a travel
ing man making this territory and carry'
ing pharmacutical goods, representing
for many years Park Davis & Co. of
Detroit, Mich., but lately with Warner
& Co., of Philadelphia, died at Grand
Island, yesterday morning of apoplexy
Mr. Reed was well known in this city
and was a close friend of Henry R.
Gering, selling him goods for years.
Mr. Reed was 62 years old and has
4
liued in Nebraska City since 1858, or
nearly fifty years.
Bought a Corn Husker
B. W. Livingston purchased a corn
husker through the Gorder Implement
house, here, and will recieve it tomor
row, which will be put to work im
mediately on his farm south of the city.
This will be the first husker to be
brought into this neighborhood. Should
it prove all that is claimed for it, and
we think it will, there will beanum
ber of them used in this vicinity.
AVeGc table Trcpcrction Tor As -slinilatmg
ihcIccclandRcula
tLig ihc 5 toiaariis and Bowels of
kTiHiiimiiii i
rromotes'Dicstion.Cheerful
r.css ar.i Pest Contains neither
Opiurr . , Wi:c nor Mineral.
Not Mai: c otic.
4x. Srnut
'AIU SJti - I
fruifc Srrtt I
inperrnmt - 1
'n CuriamiSaJ I
tjrmScrd - .
'limfuJ Sugar . I
sZtluyrvu fiurw J
II X. J
. trute i
in i
ClimfuJ Sutxxr
A perfect ncrncdy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea.
onus .Convulsions .revensn
ticss and LOSS OF SLEEP.
TacCir.v-s? Signature of
NEW VORK.
Opportunities
That Will
Not Last
OR.SALE!-The following prop
erty; payments $20 to $25; btvl
tvnee $10 par month;
A six-room cottage iu tine
repair with one lut and a
half $800
A li.eroom cottage with
city water, in good repair
with brick barn and other
improvements $875
A good four-room cottage
with two lots $700
A tine five-room cottage
with one lot, city water. .$725
Two good five-room cottag
es with lot and haue each
near the shops $800
One nine-room bouse with
one acre of ground and
improvements $900
One six-room cottage, one
acre of ground $600
One five-room cottage with
four lots $650
Five, six, ten and twenty acre
improved tracts for sale; one
fourth dowD, remainder in sums
to suit purchaser. Prices furn
ished at oHice.
WINDHAM
INVESTMENT
COMPANY
Foley's Kidney Cure will cure any
case of kidney trouble that is not be
yond medical aid. F. G. Fricke & Co.
A Q)(Q)(d
EXACT COPY Or WSAPPEB.
TheGund Brewing Co., LaCrosse, Wis., pays Tolahd
Graduates $30,000 per annum.
The Chicago & Northwestern Railway Co. pays To-
land Graduates more than $30,000 per annum.
The Swift Packing Co., South St. Paul, pays Toland
Graduates more than $12,000 per annum.
Hundreds of other firms pay Toland Graduates from
$3,000 to $10,000 per annum.
WHY DO THESE IRM S GIVE TOLftND GRADUATES THE PREEREHCE?
Why do Toland Graduates Succeed where others fail?
Send for our beautiful, free, catalogue, and you will know.
Address TOLAND'S BUSINESS UNIVERSITY,
NEBRASKA CITY, NEBRASKA.
DO IT NOW.
PERKINS HOTEL
PLATTSMOUTH,
RATES $1.00 PER DAY
Hirst House West B. & M. Depot
We Solicit the Farmers Trade
and Guarantee Satisfaction.
When in the City Give Us a Call
J5he Perkins Hotel
IB)
ill
1
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Signatur(
n
se
For Over
Thirty Years
TMC OCMTAUH OMMMV. MIW 0 CITY.
WHEN THE KETTLE SINGS
it's a sinn f coal satisfact ion. Want
to hear tde muic in mr kitchen?
Easv order t;oa I from this uttice and
yard. Ti output of the. Trenton
mine the fuH we handle lias no su-
I .. v I . . I t m
perior an y litre, us ciuai in lew
places
J. V. EGENBERGER,
'PUuNP ' turnout h No. 2
PLATTSMOUTH, - - - NEBRASKA
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails.
Sold by Gering & Co., druggists.
SoDtiooD
NEBRASKA
3 X LU
hF D