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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1908)
A V3w "TO i
2 I TV it Z
v ? m & a I
Tho Kind You I Live Always Uouglit, ami whlr-Ii lias bcca
in uso for over MO yi'ars, lias borne tho F.ignaturo of
i and has
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-jrootl" are but
Ixperitneiits that trifle witli and endanger the health of
Infants and Children ISxpcrienco against Kxpcriment
What is CASTORS A
Castorhi is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, laro
jrorhr, Irops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago Is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
mid allays Pcverishiicss. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
anil Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and liowols, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tho Children's ianacca The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTOR! A ALWAYS
Sears tho Signature of
The Kind You toe
In Use For Over
TMC CINTAUH niMUIT, T7 UHRAV
The Jumping Off 'Place
"Consumption hadjme in its grasp,
and I had almost reached the jumping
off place, whe.i I wasadvised to try
Dr. King's New Discovery and I want
to say right now, it saved my life. Im
provement began with the Jfirst bottle
and after taking one dozen bottles I
was a well and happy man again,"
says George Moore of Grimesland, N.
C As a remedy for coughs and colds
and a healer of weak, sore lungs and
for preventing pneumonia is supreme,
ate and $1 at F. G. Fricke & Co's.
Trial bottles free.
Ran Off at the Crossing.
Engine number 568, which is used c n
the Sioux City-Plattsmouth run, while
being taken to the round house this
morning, went wrong at the crossing on
Alain street, tearing up the crossing
and getting off the track, requiring the
night force and section men some two
hours to get the big fellow back on the
IF NOT - WHY NOT GET CURED
Average Time to Cure
RUPTURE One Visit
HYDROCELE One Visit
VARICOEELE One visit
CATARACTS 3 to 10 Days
IMPOTENCY 5 to 10 Days
STRICTURE 5 to 30 Days
GLEET 5 to 30 Days
CANCER 5 to 30 Days
CATARRH 10 to 30 Days
GOITER GO to 90 Days
Piles, Fistula 3 to 5 Days
Losses, Drains, etc 5 to 30 Days
Liquor Habit 10 to 30 Days
Prostatic Troubles 10 to 30 Days
Rheumatism, Gout 10 to 30 Days
Stomach Diseases 20 to 60 Days
Kidney Diseases 20 to 60 Days
Bladder Diseases 20 to 60 Days
Blood Poison, etc 60 to 90 Days
We advertise what we do, and do what
we advertise. No incurables taken.
NO KNIFE, BLOOD OR PAIN.
Examinations free to all who write
for Appointment Card Now.
THE GERMAN SPECIALISTS,
522 Broadway, - - Council Bluffs, la.
Itch cured is 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails
Sold by Gering & Co.. Druggists.
Rapid changes of temperature are hard
on the toughest constitution.
The conductor passing from the heated
inside of a trolley car to the icy temperature
of the platform the canvasser spending an
hour or so in a heated building and then
walking against a biting wind know the
difficulty of avoiding cold.
Scott s Emxxlsion strengthens the
body so that it can better withstand the
danger of cold from changes of temperature.
It will help you to avoid taking cold.
ALL DRUGGISTS! BOc. AND $I.OO.
.1: T' V V
been made, under bis per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
itnA fnilAppii-A vn in
TKCCT, NfW YAM CtT.
Chronic Constipation Cured
One who suffers from chronic consti
pation i in danger of many serious ail
ments. Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup
cures chronic constipation as it aids di
gestion and stimulates the liver and
bowels, restoring the natural action of
these organs. Commence taking it to
day and you will feel better at once.
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup does not
nauseate or gripe and is very pleasant
to take. Refuse substitutes. For sale
by F. G. Fricke & Co.
Little Ogle Piper Dies.
Yesterday morning, as the night was
breaking into day, and while the shades
of night were still hovering over the
earth, the spirit of little Ogle, the year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Piper,
living near the A. O. U. W. hall, listen
ing to the beckoning of the angels on
the other shore took its flight to the
land where sorrow, sickness, pain or
death are not known. The little fellow
has been a sufferer from a complication
of grippe, tonsolitis and other maladies
of a like nature for some time, and has
been carefully watched and nursed that
his life might be preserved. The funeral
occurred this afternoon and interment
made in Oak Hill cemetery.
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. Sol. Adamson Improving
Mrs. W. H. H. Cox departed this
morning for her home at Shenandoah,
Iowa, after having been in the city and
west of town, at the home of her dau
ghter, Mrs. Sol. Adamson, who has
been afflicted with appendicitis for some
time and who is still in a very delicate
condition on account of the malady. It
was thought that she would have to be
operated upon in order to get relief but
a change in her condition for the better
so materially improved her health that
the operation was avoided.
It is now hoped she will recover her
health entirely, without the aid of a
DAILY PERSONAL NEWS
Short Items of Interest, From Mon
day Evening's Daily Journal
E. C. Hamilton was a visitor in Om
aha this morning, loking after some
Mrs. A. F. Bradford of the Masonic
Home was a visitor with friends in
Omaha this morning.
Jacob Johns was a visitor to Omaha
this morning, where he is looking after
some business affairs.
Roy Savage was a business visitor in
the metropolis this morning.
Mrs. Wm. Ballancewas a visitor with
friends in Omaha this morning.
Miss Minnie McKay was a visitor in
Omaha this afternoon with friends.
Mrs. M. Morrisy and daughter, Miss
Jean, were visitors in Omaha this morn
ing with friends.
Anderson Rouse was a visitor at
Bethany this morning, called there on
Miss Patience Mathews returned
home last evening from Omaha, where
she visited for the day with friends.
Mrs. A. L. Anderson and sister,
Mrs. D. G. Bockey and husband and
G. B. Clark were visitor in Omaha this
R. B. Windham was a visitor in Oma
ha this morning, where he has some
business to look after.
Hans Tarns was a visitor in Omaha
this morning, looking after some busi
ness matters for the Burlington.
Ray Travis departed for Omaha this
morning, after having visited at home
over Sunday with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bell were passen
gers to Omaha this afternoon, where
they were guests of friends for the day.
Mrs. F. E. Denson and daugnter,
Opal, wer visitors in Council Bluffs,
la., this afternoon, going on the fast
D. E. West, after visiting at Union
and Wyoming for some days past, de
parted this morning for his ho ne at
Dr. W. B. Elster was down town
again this morning, after haveng been
confined to his home with tonsilitis for
some days past.
R. E. Lloyd, of Lincoln, who was a
visitor at the home of C. L. Jean, south
west of the city, departed for his home
Mrs. John Marquette departed for her
home in Lincoln today, after visiting in
Rock Bluffs with her mother, Mrs
Chas. Richards of the storehouse
force returned this morning from a few
days visit with his mother at Aurora,
Ed. Schuloff and Frans Ballance
were visitors at home over Sunday, re
turning to their work at Glenwood this
Miss Stella Gooding returned home
last Saturday evening from her work
in Omaha, and visited with her parents
Supreme Court Commissioner Jesse
L. Root was a passenger to Lincoln
this morning, after spending Sunday
with his family.
Father Hancik of the Holy Rosery
Catholic church returned home last
evening from Wilber, where he con
ducted services yesterday.
Augustus Bodley, of Hamburg Iowa,
departed this morning for his home,
after having visited in the city for
some time with relative and friends.
James Patacek, Antone Kanka and
Chas. Taylor were visitors in Omaha
this morning, where they go to look af
ter some business matters.
Rev. Walter Monroe departed for
Omaha this morning, where he will
visit friends for a short time before re
turning to his home at Lincoln.
Mrs. H. D. Long departed for Lin
coln this morning, after having visited
in the city over Sunday with her hus
band, who is on the Sioux City run of
Davis Hiatt and wife came in this
morning from Sidney, Iowa, and will
visit with the parents of Mrs. Hiatt
for a few days, Mr. and Mrs. I. S.
White of this city.
George B. Lehnhoff and family came
in yesterday morning, and visited with
the former's parents over Sunday, re
turning home this morning on the early
E. C. Wurl of Rock Bluffs returned
home yesterday morning from Omaha,
where he has been visiting, and was
accompanied by his father, uncle,
Amos Wurl, who will visit for a time
with his son at Rock Bluffs.
Mrs. R. L. Props t, accompanied by
her two little daughters, Loretta and
Loverda, departed this morning for
Mitchell, S. D., where they will visit
for some time, the guests of Mrs.
Probst's daughter, Mrs. Maude Test.
Mrs. F. N. Phebus was a visitor with
friends in Omaha this morning.
John M. Thompson and family were
visitors in Omaha this morning.
John Albert, of Cedar Creek, was a
visitor in the city this morning.
S. H. Atwood was a visitor in the
city this morning, from Lincoln.
Frank Kranermaker, the genial clerk
at Lorenz Bros., was a visitor in Oma
L. J. Mayfield of the Louisville Cour
ier was a business visitor in the city
Mrs. G. F. S. Burton returned this
morning from Omaha, whei-e she was
visiting for the past few days.
O. C. Niday, from southwest of My-
nard, wa3 a visitor in the city this morn
ing, looking after some business.
J. W. Moon, of Council Bluffs, was a
visitor in the city this morning, having
business with some of our merchants.
Earl Moore departed this morning
for his home at Glenwood, Iowa, after
having been working here for some
Victor Anderson returned this morn
ing from Omaha, where he has been
visiting with friends for the past few
Wyatt Hutchinson, one of the pros
perous farmers of near Rock Bluffs,
and "a true blue" democrat, was a visi
tor in the city this morning.
Asa Snyder was a business visitor in
the city this morning.
Henry Born and wife were visitors in
the city morning from Cullom.
Mike Pris and wife were visitors
with friends in Cedar Creek over Sun
day, returning home this morning.
Sheriff C. D. Quinton was a passeng
er to St. Joseph this morning where
he has some business to look after.
Mrs. J. Ritchie returned this morning
from Omaha, where she has been visit
ing with friends and relatives for some
Nels Hawkinson of Havelock, was a
visitor in the city over Sunday, coming
Saturday evening and remaining until
Mrs. N. S. Piatt was a visr'tor from
Glenwood, in the city over Sunday with
friends, returning home last evening on
Fred Ebinger departed this morning
for his home at Plainview, after visit
ing with relatives and friends in the
city over Sunday.
Herman Fields was a visitor in Paci
fic Junction with his parents A. W.
Fields and wife, over Sunday, return
ing home last evening.
H, B. Sweetwood and wife went to
Pacific Junction last evening on the late
Burlington train, where they will visit
for some time with friends.
Augustus Bodley of Hamburg, Iowa,
departed this morning for his home,
after having visited in the city for some
time with friends and relatives.
Mrs. M. Applegate, of Valisca, Iowa,
after having visited at Wyoming, in
Otoe county, with friends for a few
days, departed for her home this morn
ing. C. W. Baylor departed for Seward
and York, where he is working, after
visiting in the city over Sunday with
the old folks at home.
Miss Alice Brinkman was a visitor
over Sunday at the home of her par
ents, returning to her work at the Insti
tute in Glenwood last evening.
C. Benger and daughter, from south
west of Mynard, were visitors in the
city this morning, looking after some
business matters in the county seat.
Mrs. O. W. Hamburg and children,
of Omaha, departed this afternoon for
their homes, after visiting in the city
with the parents of Mrs. Hamburg, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Budig.
A. C. Stacker, of Omaha, and Miss
Luda Milong, of Moline, 111., were the
guests over Sunday at the home of L.
M. McVey, near Murray, and departed
for their homes this afternoon on the
P. C. Hansen departed this morning
for Omaha, where he enters the employ
of the Union Pacific railway as clerk in
the general offices at a good salary.
We are glad to know of Mr. Hansen ac
cepting this position.
Our old friend, A. Streetweiser, came
in last Saturday from Ornold, Neb.,
where he is engaged in farming, and
visited in this city over Sunday with
friends, returning home today. While
in the city he made this office a very
Paul Morgan, who is attending the
state university at Lincoln came down
last Saturday and visited over Sunday,
returning home this morning, accom
panied by his mother, Mrs. Frank J.
Moagan, who has been visiting in the
city for some days past.
Mrs. C. C. Parmele was a visitor
with friends in Omaha this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Delaney of Council j
Bluffs, the latter a sister of Mrs. P. II. I
Kelly, were over Sunday visitors in j
the city, the guests of the Kellys.
Mrs. N. IJ. Schulze returned home
last evening, after having visited in ,
South Omaha with her son, A. A.
Schulze and family, for the past few
Thomas South departed last evening
for Hamburg, Iowa, where he is en
gaged in shelling corn during the time
which he is layed off from the Burling
Mrs. M. W. Thomas, Miss Evelyn
Taylor and Mrs. Nick Todd returned to
Omaha last evening, by the way of the
Missouri Pacific, after having spent
Sunday with their parents.
A. F. Cowles and wife departed this
morning for their home at Hamburg,
Iowa, after having visited in the city
for some days at the home of Mrs.
Cowles' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. An
drews. Mrs. John A. Murray was a visitor in
Omaha this morning, where she will be
the guest for the day with her daughter.
Miss Blanche, who is working in the
millinery establishment of Mrs. Eck, as
Frank Dalby, of Olin, Iowa, was a
visitor in the city this morning looking
after some business matters, and was
in this portion of the country looking
for a location to establish a lumber
yard. Mr. Dalby departed for Malvern,
Iowa, this morning on the Burlington,
and will investigate the proposition at
Miss Jessie Gilmore, teacher of the
Cedar Creek school, was a visitor in
Omaha over Sunday, where she was
the guest of friends for the day, re
turning to this city last evening and
departing for her school this morning
on the early train.
J. P. Falter returned home last even
ing from Plainview, where he was at
tending the funeral of his father. Mr.
Falter was called to Plainview some
time since on account of the sickness
of his father, and as he grew no bet
ter remained until his death and burial.
John B. Kaffenberger and sister, Olr,
children of Geo. Kaffenberger, return
ed home last evening from Omaha,
where they were visiting for a few
days past a little cousin, Miss Edna
Taggart, who is sick with Valvular
hssions oi her heart, and who is in a
very critical condition.
Rev. Walter Monroe of Bethany,
Neb., preached at the Christian Church
yesterday and last evening. While a
young man he make an excellent talk.
His subject in the morning being,
Christian Unity. His sermon was a
very strong plea for the union of the
christians of all denominations, and
was listened to with prefect attention.
Fire the Sheriffs
Wymore Wymorean: The various
sheriffs of the state are being asked to
sign a petition for the removal of War
den Beemer from the state penitenti
ary. The trouble seems to have arisen
from Beemer's refusing to admit some
western eriffs to witness the execu
tion of Frank Barker recently. Now
isn't that excellent reason for asking
that a man be fired, refusing to let
some one satisfy a morbid curiosity?
That's really a point in his favor. Fire
Where the State Money Goes.
A special from Lincoln says: "The
books in the auditor's office showing the
receipts and expenditures for the years
1905 and 1906, show that the total
amount spent for all purposes, except
the university, the supreme court and
district courts, and legislative expenses,
amounted to $3,831,514.56. For the
maintenance of the university $877, 765.
75 was expended, or almost 23 per cent
of the total amount spent for the entire
state. Deputy Auditor Cook believes
this justifies him in demanding the filing
of university claims with the auditor,
that they may be checked over.
Do you pin yci:r hat to your
own hair? Can't do it?
Haven't enough hair? It must
be you do net know Ayer's
IlairVicr! Here's an intro
duction ! May the acquaint
ance result in a heavy growth
of rich, thick, glossy hair!
Use this splendid hair-food,
stop your fallir.2 hair, and get
rid of your dndiuff.
The bet kind ot a testimonial
"Sold lor over ixty year."
jcd st j. c. in' Co.. Uwtu, Mm
, aio aiaunowwi i
Cy w ' O cttEitr recrotAL.
THE DAIRY AND
Lectures on These Subjects
Monday, February 24, at
Arrangements are now nearly com
pleted for the giving of an illustrated
lecture, touching on the matter of
dairying and raising of poultry, by some
gentlemen furnished by the Clurinda
Uutter, Kgg and I'oultry company. The
arrangements consist of giving of
lectures touching all diseases, which
trouble the Hock, in all its stages,
when little and during all the periods of
their growth until and after they are
full grown. It has been decided that
this lecture be given on next Monday,
February 21th, and efforts will be mode
to have a suitable room for the as
sembling of those who wish to hear.
Notice of the place will be given later
and other arrangements. There will Ins
many enlarged illustrations of the things
which will be of vital interest to the one
who expects to raise Kultry for profit.
The matter of the diary will also be
treated by eminent lecturers well quali
fied to speak on the subject under con
sideration. These people have been in the market
for the surplus poultry raistnl in the
community, and will still be, and it is
their desire that the farmers produce
the best bird, and the one which pays
best to all concerned the farmer, the
shipper and the consumer. To that
end they are giving this free lecture.
What is said relative to the matter of
the poultry yard is also true of the
dairy, and will apply equally as well, aa
they wish to handle the best articles
that can be produced in that line, in
competition with the creamery products,
as well as the packing house products.
It will be of interest to every butter
maker and poultry raiser to attend
these lecturers and see the illustrations.
more can be learned that way than by
any other method.
SAYS BRYAN WILL
BE NEXT PRESIDENT
H. C. Russell, of Kansas City, and a
Republican Makes Declaration
at Burlington Station.
While awaiting for the train for
Omaha this morning at the Uurlington
station, and the conversation being
general, H. C. Russell, of Kansas City,
a republican in politics, made the de
claration which many other people have
felt as if it was a forgone conclusion,
and only was awaiting for the time for
ratification, that "Hilly Bryan would
be the next president." As he was just
stepping on the train he turned and ad
dressing the crowd said that "every Ne
braskan should be in favor of Mr.
Bryan, as he was a western man and a
Nebraskan, and one of whom we should
all be proud, irrespective of political
prejudices." Nebraska is Jour home,
and from choice, we live here because
we like the state and its people, and
why should we not be for the biggest
man in Nebraska, and make him, by
our votes, the biggest man in America.
Mrs. E. D. Charles of Harbor, Me.,
speaking of Electric Bitters, says: "It
if a neighborhood favorite here with
us." It deserves to be a favorite ev
erywhere. It gives quick relief in dys
pepsiB, liver complaint, kidney derange
ment, malnutrition, nervousness, weak
ness and general debility. Its action on
the blood as a thorough purifier makes
it especially useful as a spring medecine.
This grond alterative tonic is sold under
guarantee by F. C. Fricke & Co
The Louisville Bridge Case on Trial
At Papillion today is being tried the
Louisville case a contest between Cass
and Sarpy countries, relative to the
bridge across the Platte, at Louisville.
County attorney C. A. Rawls is at
Papillion looking after the matter, and
'phoned to County Clerk Rosecrans and
J. P. Palter, the latter being county
commissioner at the time the bridge
was constructed, to come as witnesses.
They departed on the fast mail for
Papillion, where they will testify in be
half of this county.
The Right Answer
"What are the best towns in Nebras
ka?" This is a question often asked,
and there's just one sure and reliable
answer. The best towns in Nebraska
or any other state are towns whose
newspapers carry the lagest amounts
of bright, crisp advertising matter. It
never fails to show up that way and
you can safely count upon any locality
whose merchants are sufficiently wide
awake to advertise, and advertise right.
Do you wish one of our special 1908
seed and Pottawattamie county, Iowa,
nursery stock price lists?. If so write
D. Harris, Council Bluffs, la., and you
will receive one by mail free of cost.
The best stock and prices to be found.
Write today. 1
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