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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1908)
EMU " dM"
Airs. Km ma 1 Mumford.No.
1 Olsen's Court, Salt Lake City,
"Four months ago I became
chilled through and through
by getting my feet wet.
"The next morning I was
stiff and sore with a severe
cold which had settled all over
my body. The blood seemed to
rush to my head,causincdizzi
ness and blinding headaches.
"As soon as Peruna was re
commended to me I decided to
give it a trial and am pleased
to say that it cured me after
I had used it only two months.
"I think you have a splendid
medicine and gladly endorse
People preferring solid medi
cines should call for Peruna
tablets. Kach tablet is equiva
lent to one average dose of
-------- - -- - -- - riirf- - -t
ODD rs I
VAU ,s v ! stiff and sore with a severe I MmF
l ll ;?$$Zxxz. w jtr ti a t 1 T t k.H if ., i k yv
WMi$g$&&4$ -Z?"' S IX think you have a splendid L S
n MMflf It . ' , I I medicine and gladly endorse f
WWiiSifififkb It People preferring solid medi-I ; ? '
Wmifffl?f& f J . ' ' f dnes should call for Peruna k$'
iXmmiimih LJ ,v tablets. Each tablet is equiva- SP
Mr. (ioorgo W. Amory, K17 W't l!Ui Kt., New York
City, New York, write:
'Somehow I havo always had a pJndi', agalnut adver
tised medicine, but I want to make one decided exception
in favor of Peruna.
I "l cauylit a cold la.'t wl.ittr and it F.ettled in iiironi
and head. devt-loiinir a mnt lx-rhlt-tcii t catarrli. whlcli
seemed to defy all medicines until 1 tried IVriuia. Jleforo
I had used two ttottles I considered in vself cured."
stir .tr--- . :-t-f::-er-.j7.
17 EMMA" f ' 7
' 'CVMUMFORD I t" .
PERUNA A REAL MEDICINE
Those Who Slander
Peruna Know Noth
ing About It.
THE PEOPLE WHO USE IT ARE
ONLY RELIABLE WITNESSES.
Catarrh of Bronchial Tubes.
Mr. Wickliffe K. Smith, editor of The
I'otlatch Herald, formerly principal of
the schools at Cameron, Idaho, writes:
"Kor some time I suffered with ca
tarrh of the throat and bronchial tubes.
"i tried many remedies, lut could Und
notiting that would give me relief. Fi
rally I tried Peruna. Three bottles cured
re, r.ind and well. I believe it will do
as much for others as it did for
Gained Thirty Pounds.
Mrs. AI2.-y J. Iiordner, 1311 Maple Ave.,
Ilarrisburg, Ia., writes:
"I havo found a cure in Peruna. I
cannot recommend Peruna encash, and
I also thank you foryourkiml attenlii.-i
to me. I am as well as could be ever
since I lxan taki:i Peruna. and wili
reomnie:id it toothers. J only wriir!i.',-l
!5 pounds before taking I'eruna: niw 1
Throat end lleao.
Mrs. I. D. Hayes, 10S7 Druid Hill, Bal
timore, Md., writes:
IVruna is one of the best remedies
for jrrinpe, cold in the head, sore throat,
nvrv;'is headaches, and coughs that has
ever been discovered. After the use of
one l ttlo in my family I don't feel safe
without Pemti in my house."
In a biter letter Mrs. Hayes says : 4iT
f.m ri'-ver without r. bottle of Peruna in
! V:c bnue. 1 tind it pood for most every
'i!i"laint. I give the children Peruna
if t li y li ive a cold and it always re-
li-v-i t! v T I'on't think I could find
a b'-tt-.-r remedy t. give jny children."
These Te-stimonials Were Given Out of Pure Gratitude
for The Benefit Received From Pe-ru-na.
It is so easy to criticize things about j as a beverage or to take it in doses
sufficient to produce anything like in
toxication, if after putting it to this
test such a person is still of the opinion
that Peruna is a discuised alcoholic
drink, he will be warranted in making
such a statement Practically, Peruna
cannot be no u.?ed. Any one who knows
anything about Peruna by personal use
knows tjat Prrun i is a medicine. The
very la!el on thy b ttle, giving tho prin
cipal active ingredients, furnishes in
disputable proof that Peruna is a medi
cal compound. We will be willing to
guarantee that no normal person can or
will use Peruna as a beveraire. If
any one thinks this remedy can
which the critic knows nothing.
Take, for instance, Peruna. There are
plenty of people who are willing to say
Peruna is this and that, who never have
tasted Peruna, and have never known
anything about its effects upon the
There are people who say, and proba
bly believe, that Peruna is used as a
beverage by some people. It would
be the easiest thing in the world to show
the falsity of such a belief.
Liet any one who reads this go to the
drug store and purchase a bottle of
Peruna. If, after attempting to use it
be so used one trial will be snfnclent to
disabuse his mind.
Peruna is a great and useful family
medicine. It is used In multitudes of
homes. It has become a standard rem
edy for various petty ailments in the
home. J t is especially useful for climatic
diseases. It is an excellent remedy for
colds. It is a well-tried remedy for ca
tarrh in all forms.
We have a multitude of testimonials
recommending it for colds, for bron
chitis, for various affections of the
respiratory and alimentary organs.
This is well known to all who know
Peruna by actual experience.
"Cures All Catarrhal Diseases."
Mr. I. W. Kightlinger, Cambridge.
Neb., writes: MI don't have any more
trouble in my throat, and have not had
a headache for four weeks.
Peruna is the very medicine for ca
tarrh. There is no medicine like it in
the United States, for I have tried a good
many before using Peruna.
'I will keep it in my boose to guard
against catarrh, a it cur all catarrhal
The Plattsmouth Journal
ri'HLISIIKL WEEKLY AT
With the projer sewerage as a pre
, venting against floods, Plattsmouth can
i just as well as not increase its popula
j l ition to 7,000 mark in the next two or
R. A. BATES, Publisher.
Eiwrrd at the postofflceat Plattsmouth. Ne
braska, as H-f ondclass matter.
"My work to the end of my life shall
be devoted to the returning of this gov
ernment to the people from whom it has
been despoiled." William J. Bryan.
South Omaha business have organiz
ed a protective association, the object
of which is to protect themselves against
people who make a practice of neglect
ing bills. That would be the proper ca
per in some other towns we know of.
It is with pleasure that the Journal
notes that the democratic precinct com
mitteemen are exercising their duties
in the way of getting democrats out to
the primaries Thursday, February 20.
Are the ward committemen doing their
duty as well?
When those who fought Mr. Bryan
so bitterly in his two campaigns for the
presidency praise him so highly now, it
looks very cheering for the noble Ne
braskan. Every day new recruits are
flocking to the side of Bryan and the
Do you want the flood of last year re
peated the coming season? If not, at
tend the meeting of the city council to
night, and show by your presence that
you are interested in lowering the
streets for the protection of property
from the ravages of high waters.
The citizens of Lincoln are making an
effort to purchase a forty-acre tract of
timber land near that city for a park.
If they succeed, which they no doubt
will, it will be named "Bryan Park,"
and in the center of which will be erect
ed a large statute of the greatest man
of the present age. The movement is a
laudable one, and money to purchase the
land is being raised by private subscrip
tions. When the time- tome lo dedi
cate "Bryan Park.": the fceople at the
capital will have the' satfsf action of see
ing the largest crowd that ever visited
Senator Burkett and Congressman
Pollard do not seem to exhibit a friendly
disposition toward one another over the
collectorshin. Have a care, Mr. Pollard.
Burkett is a Vvgger man than you not
only in averdupo:?., but politically speak
ing, as well.
through firing it into him, than another
pops up to take a whack at him. This
time it is Senator Foraker, and the way
he shoots direct from the shoulder, the
dictator of his successor at the White
certainly keeps very busy explaining
whv these attacks occur.
The State Journal says: "For two
years we have contended that John A.
Johnson, of Minnesota, is a great man."
Of course he is, but the Journal would
be the last paper on earth to say so
much if it thought there was any possi
bility of Governor Johnson becoming
the democratic candidate for the presidency.
Mr. Carnegie speaks as one with au
thority when he says that "no man suc
ceeds simply by doing his duty." )uty
had mighty little to do with the success
achieved by Mr. Carnegie, whose fortune
is monumental evidence of the power of '
a trust fortified by the protective tariff.
The next move on the part of Presi
dent Roosevelt to save this country
from disruption should be to advocate
the election of Bryan to the presidency
and a congress that will back him up in I
more extensive sewerage, and then act
according to the dictates of their own
consciences. To attempt to unite the
citizens on either proposition, is futile.
his reforms. The republican party is
The citizens of Plattsmouth generally
seem to be agitating the sewerage prob
lem. That's just what they should do, and
keep on doing, until the matter is fully
settled and the work commenced. If
one way costs more than another and
the most expensive way is the best,
let that method be adopted. Let the
work be done right at all hazards.
At the reception tendered Willie Taf t
at Kansas City Monday night, Willie
Hayward, of Nebraska City was allowed
an opportunity to shake hands and say
a word of encouragement to the robust
gentleman from Ohio. Just think of
Willie Hayward boasting of shaking
hands with Willie Taf t, and Willie Hay
ward chairman of the great republican
party of Nebraska!
The Lincoln papers eagerly refer to
the factional fight of the democrats in
Omaha as "a democratic fued." How
about a republican fued at the state
capital? From the tone of Senator
Burkett's letter to Judge Field, it looks
like one was brewing.
The president denies that he is using
the appointing power to further the
candidacy of Willie Taf t. He may deny
it all he wants to, but the people will
always look at it in the light that "ac
tions speak louder than words." Every
body knows that Willie is Roosevelt's
favorite for the republican nomination
The Otoe county delegates to the dem
ocratic state convention have been se
lected, and they are instructed for II.
H. Hanks for one the district delegates.
The Cass county convention will meet
on Saturday. February 22, and the dele
gates then selected will be instructed
to use every effort to have Henry R.
Gering elected as a delegate from the
The president seems .to" be treading
the pathway "between . the . '.'devil .and
the deep blue sea." No sooner does
one of his former republican friendsjget
The Jacksonian andDahlman factions
of the democratic party of Omana,seem
to be at loggerheads over the selection
of delegates to state convention. Shame
on you, gentlemen. This is no time for
democrats to row among themselves.
Remember you live in Bryan's state, and
that there should be no factional fights j
among the democrats of Nebraska, this i
split, and the reform element of that I
party should throw their support to the
man who advocates reform and princi
ples in behalf of the people, regardless
of party affiliation. The reform element
of the republican party can never expect
reform through support of candidates
who are backed up by the special inter-
ests of this country.
Married in Otoe County.
A special from Nebraska City, under
date of February 11, says: "Charles
Fleischmann, a prominent young far
mer of Cass county, who lives near Ne-
hawka, was married this noon to Miss I
Pearl May Fentimen, at the home of j
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Fentiman, in the northern part
of this county. The wedding was a very
elaborate one and a large number of
guests were present."
A number of prominent democrats,
among whom is Henry Watterson, who
has opposed Mr. Bryan's candidacy un
til recently, tried awful hard to get up
a boom for Governor Johnson, of Minne
sota, but Mr. Watterson has resigned
to the inevitable the nomination of
William Jennings Bryan. With the
great commoner" out the way, there is
but little double that the democrats of
the west would rally to the support of
Governor Johnson. Way down deep in
the hearts of the American people there
in a feeling for Mr. Bryan that.will not
wear off, and no other man can'change
that feeling in the west, in the east,
north or south.
In County Court.
Today was set for the hearing of the
appoint ment of an administrator for the
estate of J. W. Thomas, and as an
agreement could not be reached, the
matter was continued until March 3.
Will Make South Omaha Their Home
Philip Sauter was a visitor in the
city this morning, looking around the
city and renewing acquaintances. In
the city of Los Angeles, in the far west
Mrs. Sauter did not have good health,
there being something about the clim
ate which did not agree with here. So
sometime since they removed to South
Omaha, where they will make their
home for the present. It is understood
that Mr. Sauter ha3 engaged in the
Phonograph business in the metropolis.
Fire Department Meeting.
Last evening being the regular meet
ing of the fire department, a goodly
number of the laddies were present
when the meeting was called to order
by the president, John G. Claus, and
the minutes were read by Secretary
George B. Mann. The business of the
meeting consisted mostly of routine mat
ters, looking after the making of re
ports, and taking steps toward the
betterment of the service. The mat
ter of checking up the number of keys
to the various fire houses was began,
but as a number of the members were
not present, it could not be completed,
but will be looked after by those having
the matter in hand during the interval
between this and the next meeting.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a
"We prefer Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to any other for our children,"
says L. J. Woodbury of Twining, Mich.
"It has also done the work for us in
hard colds and croup, and we take
pleasure in recommending it." For sale
by F. G. Fricke & Co.
Mrs. Dalzell Still Very Sick.
Mrs. Bertie C. Dalzell, who has been
sick for some time with a complication
of the grippe ; nJ neuralgia, is still no
better. Her n.oir.-i . Mrs. Delia G. Cox
came this moi..,:.. rr.:n Watson, Mo.,
to see her and v. a. ! ay -luring the re
mainder of the wtt-A ar.u help care for
The Lincoln Star raps the State Jour
nal pretty severely every once in a
while. The Star says that the Journal
opposes a state printery. Of course.
When the figures show that the Journal
company has collected over $1,000,000
the state in thirteen years, and over
$100,000 from Lancaster county in the
same length of time, is it any wonder
that the managers of that paper is op
posed to a . state printery? Any news
paper with that kind of a graft would
be foolish if they didn't.
The Journal is pleased to note that
there was a splendid attendance at the
at the council chamber last night to
give expression as to the best method j
of protection against future floods.
The opinions of the citizens varied some
what as to manner of the work, and
it was finally referred to the proper
committee, which will report at the next
meeting of council. The council had
just as well take the matter in hand
first as last. They will have it to do.
If they wait for a united voice of the
citizens regarding the matter, the streets
will never be lowered or anything else
done in the way of protection against
the destruction of property by future
floods. The council has power to act
in the matter, and there is no use of
dilly-dallying about it. The work must
be done, and commenced as soon as
possible. ' Let the . council unite on the
matter, whether loweringjthe streets or
Most people know that if they have
been sick they need Scoff' r Em til"
sion to bring back health and strength.
But the strongest point about Scoff s
Emzzlion is that you don't have to be
sick to get results from it.
It keeps up the athlete's strength, puts fat
on thin people, makes a fretful baby happy,
brings color to a pale girl's cheeks, and pre
vents coughs, colds and consumption.
Food in concentrated form for sick and
well, young and old, rich and poor.
And it contains no clrugs and no alcohol.
ALL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND SI.OO.
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