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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1907)
The County Exchanges
nccs ct bjra! irirest Selectea traa tts Columns cf Cor.Teporznss
('rem t he Con rW-r.
Quite a number of farmers
vicinity bave finished
Mr. and iMrs. Fred Diers, sr., return
ed home Thursday evening from a visit
with their .sons in the western part of
M. L. Williams returned Tuesday
rooming from I'eatriee where he went
to visit his little daughter, who is in
Olof Johnson arrived Monday from
Jemshotf, Sweden. He is a brother of
Alford Peterson and expects to make
his home in this conntry.
(I- torn tin- l:'i-,i-r. )
11. II. Norris is having anew residence
i erected on his farm southwest of town
15. V. Moore and a force of carpenters
are doing the work.
John C. Knabe shipped a carload of
fat hogs to South Omaha Wednesday
The average 343, and were consigned to
John I). McLSride's firm.
Z. W. Shrader was a visitor at this
office last Tuesday. He brought the
cheering that his new grand-daughter,
at Holbrook, Neb., who was reported
as being dangerously ill last week, is
"Uncle" Reuben Foster of Union,
was in isehawKa baturdav ana was a
at this office. There
Blanche Uathbun left Wednesday to
take charge of a school at Mullen, Neb. welcome caller
Another laurel for the class of '07. j has been a warm friendship between
Blanche will receive $43 per month. ; him and the editor for nearly twenty
m i.i v:,i i i w;n;oma Qrl years. He was much elated over the
wife moved to town last week and are j result of election.
now located in their new residence in Gus Hollenberg was in town Wednes
tho south Dart of town, where the Cour- ! day. He informed the editor that the
ier trusts they may live to enjoy life for Kamm farm on which he resides has
manv vears i been sold to Bennet Chriswisser for
On Tuesday of this week. Mrs. Geo. ?lt;.000 "r $100 Per aere
Delezene entertained twelve of her remain on the
frivruU at an old fashion nuiltinrr Dartv. i ater t-nat Bay
At 12:30 p. m., a prettily appointed j there-
three course dinner was served. Late j Dr. Bollard received an invitation
in the afternoon the guests departed, j from Vermont last Tuesday inviting
each declaring thei- hostess an excell- I him to his father's 90th birthday cele-
' bration which occurs next Tuesday.
farm this year: but
Chriswisser will live
A Good Liniment
When you need a good reliable lini
ment try Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It
has no superior for pains and swellings.
The letter stated that he was enjoying
good health and was looking forward
to the event with much expectation.
Congressman Pollard left last Sunday
A piece of flannel slightly dampened j evening for the east. He will go first
with Pain Balm is superior to a plaster
for lame back or pains in the side or
to Hayti, West Indies, on a business
trip and from there he will go to Wash-
chest- It also relieves rheumatic pains ; inert 9hnnt thP t;m mn
and makes sleep and rest possible. For j Venes. He does not exnect to see much
sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
! other than routine work done before
j the holidays, but after that he will set
tle down to business. Mrs. Pollard will
' leave for Omaha in a few days for a
! visit of a couple of week's with her
mother and then she will join Mr. Pol
lard in Washington.
From the Loader-Echo.
Dr. W. A.Alton and family left Tues
day for New York City, from which
city they sail tomorrow for Bayamon,
Porto Kico, to resume their missionary
George Willcockson, of New Tiorkj We haye used chamberlain's Cough
City, m the employment of the National j Remed -n our home fpr seyen
Biscuit Co., another Elmwood boy who and -t hag alwayg to be a
has made good visited relatives and his jWe remed We have found that it
many friends here the first of the j , , . mnrp . mafantwra
A Methodist Minister Recommends
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Women's troubles very often occur regularly at a certain time every month. Be-
cause this may have been so all your life, Is no reason why It should continue.
Many thousands of women, who had previously suffered from troubles similar to yours,
due to disorder of the womanly organs, have found welcome relief or cure In that
wonderfully successful medicine for women.
Win of Cardrai
Mrs. Leota Forte, of Toledo, 111., writes: "I am well pleased with the results of using Cafdul. I have
taken three bottles and am now perfectly well, free from pain and have gained 25 pounds In weight'
WRITE US A LETTER
Write today for a free copy of valuable 64-paee Illustrated Rook for Women. If you need Medlral Ad
vice, describe your symptoms, stating aice. and reply will be sent in plain healed envelope. Address:
Ladies Advisory Dept.. 1 he Chattanooga Medicine kju., Chattarooga. lenn.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. F. McNamee, near
this village, Rev. A. J. Folden of Neb.
Geo. Thacker cf Jackson county.Iowa,
arrived here Tuesday to visit several
days with his parents and other rela
tives northeast of town. He informed
us that he has sold his land in Iowa and
is now "on the wing" and don't know
at present just where he will light.
Louis Anderson was able to come
down town Tuesday afternoon, his first
trip out since typhoid fever got him a
few weeks ago. He does not feel very
gay yet, but thinks a few weeks on full
rations will put him up to his base-ball
weight. It was a tough seige for him,
and his many friends are pleased to meet
him down town again.
THE PLAIN TRUTH
What More Can Platfsmouih
When well-known residents and highl
respected people of Plattsmouth make
such statements as the following, it
must carry conviction to every reader:
W. T. Cole, of 608 Locust street, I v,-t nf ...
. i aj :
Plattsmouth, savs: "I contracted kid
ney complaint in the army and have felt I
the effect of the trouble off and on ever !
since. My back never caused me any j
acute suffering but there was at times j
a dull heavy aching and lameness across j
the loins that annoyed me considerably, j
Retention and scantiness were evident !
Julia St. Cyr, a member of the Win
nebago Tribe, Handles
Cases in Court.
A special from Omaha says the only
woman lawyer in the United States,
Julia St. Cyr, a member of the Winne
bago tribe, was before the United States
court in Omaha this week, where,
through a white attorney, she defended
herself against a charge of having ac
cepted too large a fee as a pension
attorney from an aged squaw, whose
husband had been a scout under Sheri
dan. So well did she direct her attor
ney in her defense that the jury found
for her on the first ballot.
During the trial Miss St, Cyr shed a
few tears at a critical moment. But
having departed from the customary
stolidity of the Indian charac ter long
enough to make her impression on the
jurymen, she returned to the impassive
mask of the red man. and when the
His Smile Would not Come Off.
Last Saturday evening, after the
turmoil of the week's business had
ceased and the printer f-at in his ofHce
perusing an exchange, lie heard a hum
as though of bees in clover.and a gentle
footfall on the stair, and a gentle rap
on the door. At his bidding in came
our old friend, Reno Moore, wanting to
borrow a pail of water, as he did not
care to go plugging clown the dark
street where he usually secured his
water. Oh, what a smile he was wear
ing; we asked the cause of it, and were
informed that the stork had made him
and his wife a present of a little girl,
the third to bless their home. No won
der he wore a smile, with three little
girls to beguile the weary hours.
she said with the greatest indifference:
"Well, I knew it would be that way."
Miss St. Cyr did not attempt to thank
the jury for its verdict, but with head
erect stalked out of the court room.
She is a woman of intellectual attain
ments and is well known among the
Winnebago and Omaha tribes. When
.. .!lL 1L. 1 ! it . 1 A! i
wiui ine Kiuuey deletions ai.u ry , an Indian of either of thoge tribeg
were occasionally accompanied with j into troube he runs tQ Mis g c f
pam. An advertisement about Doan s ; artviR sr, munh u cu
Kidney Pills came to my notice and be- ove th f. p , - , rjs
ing favorably impressed with the claims pvp . f . .
tied by her out of court. Her word is
Dancing Proves Fatal
i Many men and women catch cold at
dances which terminate in pneumonia
! and consumption. After exposure, if
Foley's Honey and Tar is taken it will
! break up a cold and no serious results
need be feared. Refuse any but the
i genuine in a yellow package. F. G.
Fricke & Co.
. Will Attend Golden Wedding.
I Mrs. Oliver Edmonds departed this
j afternoon for Schuyler, where she will
be present at the golden wedding of
her parents, Henry W. Smith and wife.
They were married just fifty years
ago, tomorrow, November 19, 1857,
and are now respectively 71 and 68
years of age. There are eleven child
ren living', and married but one, and
twenty-six grand children. Mrs.
Smith's name was formerly Miss
Miller received a
Saturday announcing the death of his
neice, Miss Allie Shaffer, at her home
in Beaver City, from typhoid fever. j
Owing to an extra rush of work Mr. '
Miller was unable to attend the funeral. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Unkel, of Shreve, j
Ohio, are visiting at the home of Mr. :
and Mrs. C. G. Shreve, Mrs. Unkle be- :
ing a sister of Mrs. Shreve. This is j
j claim for it. It is especially good for
teiegram ; r-niir aril xi'Vinnnlnor pnntrli
! 1 - 1 r- -
Rev. James A. Lewis,
Pastor Milaca, Minn., M. E. Church.
Chamberlain's Cough Medicine is sold
by F. G. Fricke & Co.
From the Ledger.
E. E. Hyde and children departed
YVtdnfdav PVAninfr frr ClnvL'nr Tnwa
are very much pleased with the coun- ! :ntpnHinfr fo thaf his ''t
m- i 1 TT,1 1 f.. '
eu jeary reiurneii vvtunud, Millon Ervin, who has been out on
Philadelphia, where he met his parents : th? padfic coast for sQme t;me came
-upon their arrival from their home at j back ,ast week sUH having; a good opin.
Stalham, England, accompanied them , ion of Nebraska
to Lincoln, where they are visiting at; .
uiss' i inie now arriveu vesieruav
the home of Edwin Jeary. Mr. and j
locate in Cass
Mrs. Jeary will likely
I. F. Langhorst has moved his stock . -.
of goods into the opera house block, : R jannjnir
wnicn ne recently purcnasea. lie nas
had the partition between tho two rooms
from Kingfish,Okla.,to make an extend
ed visit with her sister, Mrs. Frank
; Bates, and other relatives in this vici-
and J. R. Pierson
made a good killing on their hunting
! vnpdirirn nvpr nnthc rivpr Viao-crinir a
removed, shelving added and the inter- , nke bunch of the duckies xhey pulled
ior painted, and now has one of the , jn here Tuesday? an(1 Mr pierson
largest and best arranged store rooms, j ,eU that eveni or his home at Tecum
well filled with one of the largest stocks .
of general merchandise in Cass coun-i
t Chas. S. Stone of Murray passed here
' on the Tuesday afternoon train going
A Reliable Remedy for Croup. i to Nebraska City to visit his mother,
Mrs. S. Rosinthal, of Turner, Michi-! rs- James Stone of Nehawka, who
gan, says: "We have used Chamber-j has been under treatment in a hospital
Iain's Cough Medicine for ourselves and m that city.
children for several years and like it The marriage of Charles Dysart and
very much. I think it is the only rem- j Miss Ogaretta McNamee took place
edy for croup and can highly recom- j Wednesday evening at eight o'clock
mend it." For sale by F.G. Frice&Co 1 at the residence of the bride's parents,
is the most efficient and
perfect of leavening agents
MADE FROM PURE CREAM OF TARTAR '
No alum, lime or ammonia.
made for the medicine, I procured a
box at Gering & Co. 'sdrug store. I did
not take them regularly and used only
about one-half of a box, but I can say
they made a marked improvement in
my condition, every difficulty being re
Pills being a valuable remedy."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents for the United States
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
From Tin? Itepuhllcun.
Mrs. Henry Kuhnhenn died at her
home in Avoca on Wednesday, Novem
ber 7. Funeral services were held Fri
day and the remains were laid to rest
in the Catholic cemetery southeast of
Ralph Graham of Avoca, sold his
hardware and furniture store last week
to George Maseman and Louis Dunkak.
Ralph will stay' with them until spring,
and we hear will begin the study of
Troy Davis sold his residence prop
erty on the south side last Saturday to
Dr. J. B. Hungate, consideration $4,500.
Mr. Davis takes in trade the Hungate
property now occupied by D. Dudley at
a consideration of $2,000. The Doctor's
family will occupy their new purchase
which is one of the nicest in town.
Supt. I. N. Clark was exercising on
the wood pile Saturday morning, and
the clothes line and axe came together,
causing the axe to rebound, striking
Mr. Clark on the back of the head,
cutting an ugly gash which required
stitching to close. It is a mistake for a
married man to chop wood if his wife is
in good health.
J. D. Rough, living south of town
came out second best last Friday in a
round with a ill-tempered boar that was
in the feeding lot when Mr. Rough
went down to cast some corn before
the swine. The boar chased Mr. Rough
and before the latter could make good
his escape his trousers were grabbed
and a part of the flhsh, making a wound
about two inches long in his right leg.
Mr. Rough came to town Saturday to
have the doctor's opinion of what was
best to ease the pain.
-C. E. Tefft, Weeping Water's only
attorney, came in last evening and is
looking into some legal business in
the county court." Plattsmouth Jour
nal. Of course we are not ashamed of the
above item, and will acknowledge that
he is the only real attorney in town, yet
we have in Weeping Water possibly
fifty curb stone lawyers, every one of
them orators, and capable of conduct
ing a cross examination.
'Doan's Ointment cured me of eczema
that had annoyed me a long time. The
cure was permanent." Hon- S. W.
Matthews, Commissioner Labor Statis
tics, Augusta, Me.
very near law on the reservation.
! Although educated at Hampton, Va.,
j and later placed in charge of an Indian
J school on the Kickapoo reservation,
I Miss St. Cvr has nersist.pnt.lv rrfnsnH
I can vouch for Doan's Kidney i jj- u tV. u-
! pie, and at the tribal ceremonies she
always takes an active part, dressed in
beads and mocassins, as her people have
She has never been licensed to prac
tice before the United States court, and
in the present case was compelled to
employ a white lawyer to do her talk
ing, but all during her trial she sat with
her attorney, whom she coached, direct
ing the case herself in every way.
Miss St. Cyr gets her French name
from her father, a half-breed French
Indian, who in turn inherited it from
his ancestor, Louis St. Cyr, a French
nobleman who was banished by the first
Napoleon and who came to New Orleans.
Then he came north along the Missis
sippi and Missouri, together with other
Frenchmen, and married into the Win
nebago tribe. The descendants of those
old Frenchmen have kept the language
pure, and probably the French of those
red Indians is as near the court lan
guage of the French monarchs as can
be found in Paris at the present time.
When Miss St. Cyr was placed on
trial several Indians were in the court
room as witnesses. When she so trans
cended Indian customs as to shed tears
these Indians, in disgust, put on their
broad-brimmed hats and left the court
Miss. St. Cyr is the only Indian
woman in the country who has entered
upon the practice of law, and is one of
the very few who has taken up any
professional or business life.
Foley's Kidney Cure will cure any
case of kidney trouble that is not be
yond medical aid. F. G. Fricke & Co.
! Remembered cn Her Birthday.
Marking the passing of a milestone
of Mrs. Peter Mumm, a large number
of her friends gathered at her home
Saturday afternoon, and made merry
with her. They came like the spring
time with its flowers, its song of birds
and its balmy breeses, bringing showers
sunshine and rippling laughter, and
with music and social conversation,
filled the afternoon hours, making their
coming an occasion one long to remem
bered. As tokens of the love which
they bore to Mrs. Mnmm, they brought,
nice presents, whic h should be as a
remembrance of the good times which
they had enjoyed together. At the
proper time light refreshments were
served and in departing the forty odd
friends of the lady wished her the re
turn of many more such happy events.
Killed by the Cars.
George Glover, a former Louisville
boy, met his death by falling under his
train at Alliance last Saturday. He
lived until Tuesday night at 12 o'clock.
He was a son of the late J. V. Glover
one of the pioneer merchants of this
place, who also lost his life by accident
being killed a few years ago by a street
car in a western city. The unfortunate
young man was a brother of Mrs. C. E.
Noyes, who in company with .Mr. Noyen
left at once for Chadron to attend the
funeral. Particulars of the accident
could not be learned. Louisville
They Will Marry Wednesday.
License were issued today, permitting
the uniting in marriage of William A.
Jones, aged 24, and Miss Etta F. Miller,
aged 21, both of Alvo. They will be
married on Wednesday by Rev. Suavely
of the Dunkard church.
Supposed to Be Dying.
This morning R. B. Moffit, who clerks
at Zuckwreiler & Lutz's store, received
a telephone message from Red Oak,
stating that his brother-in-law, Claude
Rice, a baker at that place, having a
business of his own, was probably dying
and for him to come at once. Mrs. Rice
and Mrs. Moffit are sisters. It seems
that about a week ago some one in Red
Oak got into trouble with Mr. Rice and
that during the heated conversation the
person picked up a scale wreight, throw
ing it and striking Mr. Rice somewhere
upon his head, from which he has not
recovered. From this wound Mr. Rice
is now supposed to be dying. Mrs.
Moffit has been sick for some days past
and it is feared she will not be able to
go, though it is hoped she will.
New Pure Food and Drug Law.
We are pleased to' announce that
Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs,
colds and lung troubles is not affected
by the national pure food and . drug
law as it contains no opiates or other
harmful drugs, and we recommend it as
a safe remedy for children and adults."
F. G. Fricke & Co.
ample Fur Sale
THE RELIABLE STORE
The real fur season opens
with the greatest sale of
the kind ever known in
the history of western
Sample Fur Garments
lines of three cf
Ihe greatest eat.1
Cn Sale at
25 to 33
Anyone contemplating the pur
chase of fur garments of any
description, should certainly look
over these lines and get our
prices before buying elsewhere.
Too Hany Dress Goods in Stock
A great unloading sale now going on. Out of town customers
should take advantage of these specially low sale prices.
100 pieces that sold at $2.50. .$l.lt
100 pieces of Lupin's Black Dress
Goods that range in price from
$1.00 to $2.00 a yard, will go this
sale at. a yard 73r
100 pieces of Lupin's fine Cheviots,
fancies, and other goods, th.it sell
from $2 00 to $3 0 a yard, at a
Colored Urea fiooris.
150 piece5 of Uroadcloths. in all
colors, that sold at $1.5' will en
175 pieces that sold at $3 SO. .$1.4!)
Iti nrokins, Lcpordine, Etc.
All $3 50 Bearskins, at $1.C!)
All $4.00. $4.50 and $5.00 Bear
All $6. SO. $7. OO and $8.50 Bear
Panamas. Batistes. Henriettas Broadcloths, fancies, tailor suitings, French
and Scotch plaids, etc., at about half what you would buy them elsewhere.
Arnold s 35c Suitings. 36 in wide.
35c English Henriettas I !C
50c All Wool Mixed Suitings. . 33c
59c Fancies, at Sine
54 in. Mixed All Wool Suitings . .40c
$2.00 Broadcloths, at .. tl.ltt
$1.75 Broadcloths, at ttfcc
85c Storm Serges, strictly all wool,
$1.50 Scotch Plaids, all wool. ..80c
$1.25 All Wool Silk Striped Plaids,
American Silk Striped Plaids. . .50c
American Silk Striped Plaids. ! .25c '
$1.00 Fancy Suitings, at. 5yc
75c Fancy Suitings, at... " 49
$1.25 All Wool Waitings, at'" 75c
$1.00 Fine Fall Waistings. at'.'.ifiUc
85c Fine Fall Waistings, at 49o
75c Fine Fall Waistings. at . . 89c
59c Fine Fall Waistings, at . 25c
1,000 diffcrtat Bargalas la this dtp.rta.mt
... ONCE ...
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