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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1909)
cream 01 tartar, derived solely
from grapes. All the ingredients
of Dr, Price's Baking Powder
are printed on the label. They
are pure, healthful and proper.
When baking powders are peddled or
demonstrated, examine their labels. You
will find they are not made from cream
of tartar. You don't want them
Tin Other Mother.
I have been married many years
and yet I never saw that married day
In which I understood r In anywise
enjoyed a ribald Joke at the expense,
of mothers In tho law. I knew no
mother In tho law. I did know two
mothers. My only mother closed her
eyes In the final Bleep last night and
when her Hweet soul found release
from the aged body I felt that from
the Bide of my own life path had
been taken a flower whose perfume
wag ever Insprlng to those who
came within Its .one. Perhaps the
fact that she had never had an own
son made more natural her devotions
to me, hut certain It Is that she
Bhowered upon the son who was given
to her by marriage with her daugh
ter, a wealth of maternal love not
hsa ardent than that which Is be
stowed upon me by my own dear
mother of the blood. I prized my
mother-in-law while the was here up.
on the earth, and now that she has
gone to a parndlso pledged to those
who lived tlx life she lived. I hold
her memory as a treasure dear.
Fifty-live years ago Mother Loranz
came from an eastern state to aid her
husband In rearing a new home InNe
braska. Transported from surround
ings of comfort in the old home to
share In tho real privations of the
pioneers meant to her n shadow of
turning from the character lines
which she had chosen for the guid
ance of her way upon the earth.
Close association with the rude and
BometlmeB rough, meant no trace of
the contact upon the face nor upon
the life of tho calm and beautiful
matron whoso presence hallowed her
place among the hardy seekers for
homes in the then uncertain territory
-uncertain, because there was no
proof that its soli would sustain un
certain, because none knew whether
the Indian owners of the soli would
give a lasting welcome to the white
faced settlers. She was proud of the
fact that she was of the Scottish
blood of the Bennetts and of her mar
tial alliance with the Burtehes and it
was pardonable pride, because it ran
always to the record of noble lives,
rather than to deeds of daring or
of grandeur on the part of ances
tors of her line. 80 pure her life
that her very , presence banished
thought of Impurity. So Christian
he lived that often times when at
her quiet devotion I fancied on her
face the glow which poets picture as
that hue which gluts and glorifies
the countenance of one in contact
with the very ChrlBt. Good-bye,
It is economy to use Royal Baking Powder.
It saves labor, health and money.
Where the best food is required no other
baking powder or leavening agent can take the
place or do the work of Royal Baking Powder.
dear other mother, and may your rest
In Paradise be sweet. Edgar How
Swept Over Xiagru.
This terrible calamity often hap
pens because a careless boutman Ig
nores tho river's warnings growing
ripples and faster current. Natures
warnings are kind. That dull ache
or pane In tho back warns you the
kidneys need attention If you would
escape fatal maladies dropsy, dia
betes or Hrlghts' disease. Take Elee
trie Hitters at once and see backache
fly an dall your best feelings return
'.'After long suffering from weak
kidneys and lame back, one $1.00
bottlo wholly cured me," writes
J. W. Blackonshlp, of Belk, Tenn
Only 50c at F. 0. Frlcke & Co.
Auto Man In Town.
Mr. n. A. Duff, of Nebraska City
Mr. M. L. Scobey, of Chicago, were
In the city yesterday. " Mr. Duffy Is
representing the Overland Automo
bile Company, ami was in the city in
terviewing some of our prospective
auto purchasers. You will find his nd
in another column of this paper. Mr.
Scobey represents a telephone supply
house, aixt while In tho city was the
guest of T. II. Pollock, manager of
the Plattsmouth Telephone. The
Journal acknowledges a pleasant call
from both gentlemen.
Mr. L. II. Famham, a prominent
druggist of Spirit Lake, Iowa, says:
"Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets are certainly the best thing
on the market for constipation. "Give
these tablets a trial. You are cer
tain to find them agreeable and pleas
ant In effect. Price, 25 cents. Sam
For sale by F. G. Frlcke
llandsdiie Vote for (. K. Dovey.
Through an omission of the com
positor the name of Councilman
George E. Dovey was unintentionally
omitted from the list of winning
candidates upon tho democratic tick
et. As Mr. Dovey had no opposition
in the ward, he received the full vote
of 133, a Just compliment to an able
and upright business man and citizen.
Republicans and democrats alike re
joice at his selection and are proud to
say that he will doubtless make one
of the most valuable members of the
council. The Journal Is proud to
say it did all it could to secure Mr.
Dovey'" election because it believed
him the man for the place.
GRAPES, from their most health,
ful properties, give ROYAL its
active and principal ingredient
aj ... v.,.y. o.ii 'u.-.v
Haidl-oml ()Hiu.:K Meet.
A conf rne of Hvilinglon engine
and trainmen with C--t: rul Sup- lin
teii.iant Hram, Superintend nts
I'.iiMi.'ll anil Khun and cither tft'i-
iu Is of the roai, was held at Iui-
lington headquarters yesterday and
the question of rights i f employes
on the two divisions was discussed.
The division of the Lincoln division,
the reassignment of runs and the as-
ignment of men to work on the Oma
ha division has been the subject of
much consideration and discussion
among railroad men recently. W'heth
engine and trainmen should have
rights and seniority preference on
one or both divisions has been a
matter that englnemen and trainmen
have given much consideration.
It was agreed yesterday that for
the purposes of rights the two di
visions shall be considered a district,
and that where premanent changes In
runs and positions are made men on
both divisions shall be eligible. This
will not apply where changes made
are merely temporarily.
It is said the division of the Lin
coln division will have little effect
on the runs and the residence of train
and englnemen. Engines and trains
will run out of Lincoln as now, the
facilities of the road being such that
engines will be stored here as usual
It was said yesterday that work
will start within a few days on the
completion of the buildings and ter
minal facilities in the new yards
Tho work will be 'carried on far
enough to place that part of the
yards now nearly completed in use
It is believed that before the end of
the year the engines will be trans
ferred from the old to the new round
house. Whether the entire yawls
will bit comph ted, as at first planned
Is a matter not yet announced. State
Object to Strong Medicines.
Many people object to taking the
strong medicines usually prepared by
physicians for rheumatism. There is
no need of Internal treatment In any
case of muscular or chronic rheuma
tism and more than nine enses out
of every ten of the disease are of one
or the other of these varieties. When
there Is no fever and little If any
swelling, you mak know that It
relief. Try it.
to apply Chamber
freely to get quick
For sale by F. G
Young Man Pie.
DIED Kalasek. Thomas, at his
Home 111 r'latisnioutu, Neb., on
Thursday, April 8, 1900, of tumor
of the brain, aged 14 years, 9
months, 1 day. Funeral Saturday
morning, April 10th, from the
Hohemlan Catholic church. In
terment at Oak Hill.
After an lllncsss extending over
many mouths and after much suffer
ing, Thomas Kalasek, the son of the
lnt Jos Kalasek, died this morning.
The deceased was a popular and well
known young man just budding Into
early manhood a line boy and one
well liked by everyone who knew
him. The family who are left to
surlve h 1 111 mourn for one whom
they loved as only a brother and son
can be loved and the public unite
with them in their sorrow.
The young man was born In this
city on July 7, 1894 and played upon
the hills of this city until death
came. He had many playmates with
whom he shared all those trials, trib
ulations and Joys of boyhood and
who feel his loss very keenly.
He Is survived by his mother, Mrs.
Jos. Kalasek. six brothers. Anton.
now living In St. Louis, Mo., Joe,
Julius, Frank, Wesley and Edward,
all of this city, and Ave sisters, Mrs.
Pauline Dajeck, Miss Merma Kala
sek, Miss Cecil Kalasek, all of this
city, Mrs. Hronek of Sheridan, Wyo..
and Mrs. Nelson of Omaha, Neb. One
brother John died several years ago.
The funeral takes place on Sat
urday morning from the Hohemlan
Catholic church in the western part
of the city. Rev. Father M. Shine
officiating. The Interment will be
at the beautiful catholic cemetery at
Oak Hill. 1
A Healing Salve fur ilurns, CIiuimhmI
Hands and Sore Nipples.
As a healing salve for burns, sores,
sore nipples and chapped hands Cham
berlaln's Salve Is most excellent. It
allays the pain of the burn almost
nstantly, and unless the Injury Is
very severe, heals the part without
leaving a scare. Prhe, 25 tnts. For
sale by F. G. Frlcke & ( d.
In Honor of Mis Ititiwn.
A dainty four course breakfast
was served Wednesday morning at
eight o'clock, by Miss Crablll at her
home, In honor of Miss Brown, who
leaves Friday for California.
The place cards were especially nt
tractive 1 Ing n little water color
sketch of n tiny suubonnet girl led
by a little white dog. Cnderiuath
were the words, "Off to California
Those Invited to enjoy this de
lightful occasion were Gretchen Don
nelly, Gertnde lli esoli. Carrie Heck
er. Zelmn Tuey, Lllllnn Thompson
Edna Peterson. Minnie Will. Mar
garet Dovey. Clara Brown and Mrs.
I lilt Wcscott.
Mis. Win. Ca.-ey went to Lincoln
John Mullen and family of Eagle
sited in Alvo last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Friend return
ed from Lincoln Friday noon.
Mrs. Mary Skinner has a new barn
on her place north of Alvo.
Henry Rogge was In Lincoln cn
business Thursday and Friday.
Stroemer Lumber & Grain Co.
shipped hogs to South Omaha Thurs
day. -Mrs. H. Bailey and daughter,
Grace, were shopping in Omaha Sat
urday. William Hoyles and wife came in
Thursday to spend a few days with
Miss Orphla Mullen was home from
Murdock Friday evening till Sun
J. H. Stroemer and J. A. Shaffer
were In Eagle on business Saturdaj
Ray Llnch, of Omaha, was in towr
Thursday night, returning to Omaha
Floyd Hanty, of Lincoln, is visit
ing at Al. Brunkow's and George An
derson's for a few days.
Paul Frolich and son, George
came down from Lincoln Friday and
expect to remain sometime.
Mrs. M C. Klefer and daughter
Miss Pearl, were In Omaha visitliif
from Wednesday until Friday.
Mr. Geo. Hess, who has been quite
111 since his return from California.
Is slowly regaining his health.
Deputy Sheriff Manspeaker, ol
Plattsmouth, was In town cn busi
ness Friday, also renewing old ac
.Miss Agatha Tucker left Saturda?
for her home In Wilbur, after hav
ing spent two weeks with her sister
Mrs. II. Parsell.
Fred Thomas came In from Chit
onla Friday to visit his parents, Mr
and Mrs. Henry Thomas, and niece
Mrs. D. I!. Williams.
Sam Summers of Eldorado, Okla.
arrived Wednesday and has been vis
King his friends for a few days
He If ft Friday noon for Harlan, la
winie, the four year old sen 0'
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Waldron passe
away Wednesday morning, March 31
1909. He was sick a short time and
death was unexnected. The funeral
was held at the home. Rev. E. L.
Uptegrove olfkiating. Th remain;
were laid to rest in the Iwis cem
etery Thursday afternoon
George Anderson went to Lincoln
Thursday morning returning Friday
noon. Mr. Anderson sold his house.
hold goods at auction Saturday af
ternoon ns he expects to go to Seattle
uasn., nexi weeK to locate perma
neiitly. Jesse Mullen will accompany
him. Mr. Anderson and children
will remain here for three weeks am
then depart for Seattle.
rum venner was auctioneer at
George Anderson's sale Saturday.
George Oliver and wife were trans
acting business In Elmwood one dav
Grandma Linch returned from Nel
Arthur Klyver and E. M. Stone
went to Omaha Saturday, returning
Miss Ida Penn and Mr. Hob Dim
mlck, of Waverly, spent Sunday after
noon with Miss Penn's sister, Mrs,
A. 1. Bird and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hardknock went
to Lincoln Saturday evening.
Mrs. J. A. Shaffer went to Omaha
Monday to attend the State Conclave
of the Brotherhood of American Yoe
Mrs. Nervla Knott and son. Irwin
drove over from Greenwood Sunday
spending part of the day with her
daughter, Mrs. Dan Manners.
.Mr. ana Airs. cnas. Kosenow en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rose-
now, Mr. and Mrs. Ferman Rose
now and Mr. and Mrs. R. Keuhn at
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hunter, of
Raymond, came In Saturday noon
and visited Mrs. Hunter'B sister, Mrs
Frank Uptegrove until evening, de
parting on No. 17 for their home.
Henry Snoke and daughter, Mrs
Emma Cashner, spent Sunday after
noon visiting relative's north of
Last Wednesday, March 31, John
John Amgwert and Gladys Hlte
boarded the train at Alvo and went
to Omaha, where they were quietly
married. They were accompanied
by the bride's sister, Josephine, and
the groom's pal. Raymond Wrstlnke
The bride is the eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs Charley Hite, who
are well known people, near Alvo
She Is well and favorably know n, hav
Ing been born and ralsd In that vl
clnlty. The groom hns been a resl
dent of Murdock for the past six
years, and la a young man of nohl
charncter and well liked by all who
know hltn. This popular young
couple hn hosts of friends, whe
extend t lu lr congratulations. From
Omaha they went to Malvern. In
to Mslt a sister of the groom. After
May Ut they win ... "at home"
their many friends In Murdock, N't
JUDITH BASIN, MONTANA. On
ings and Great Falls, a fine area of reliable production, with splendid chances
of profit for early buyers. No irrigation;
enough to insure heavy and varied crops.
SUN RIVER, MONTANA. Government irrigated land, 275,000 acres near
Great Falls, Mont. First section now
nual installments. Send for Sun River
BIG HORN BASIN. A new government irrigated tract ot 12,000 acres
near Garland, Wyo., to be soon opened for filing. Watch for this and make
your filing early on a choice location. Write me.
ROUND TRIP RATE. Only $27.50
for an extensive trip into these fast developing sections. Take it this spring or
PERSONALLY CONDUCTED EXCURSIONS. I conduct excursions on
the first and third Tuesdays of each month to the above localities. No charge
for my services.
The Journal learus with great sat
isfaction that Col Frank Ever Green
of the Lincoln Evening News Is a new
grandpa. It Is doubly gratifying to
know that the Colonel is one of those
kind of men who never grow old and
who fall to notice the slipping away
of time. He has eiuite evidently tak
en the added honors which come with
years with his usual nonchlance and
ood grace, and writes the Journal
"I'm a grandpa now. Son born to
Mrs. Harry S. Lanibers here Satur
day. Formerly Caroline Elizabeth
Green. All doing fine. Regards to
Frank E Green."
Accompanying the card which con
veys the glad Intelligence is a pic
ture with the motto "Just a litle bit
iddcd to what you got makes just a
Ittle bit more." The Journal ex
tends Its congratulations to Mr. and
Mrs. Lambert and especially Grandpa
Green one of the best newspaper
men and good fellows the world has
An Kaster Luncheon.
Mrs. Judge A. J. Deeson very
pleasantly entertained a number of
young people at her home on Wash
ington avenue last evening at an
Easter luncheon. The occasion was
In honor of Miss Clara Brown, who
leaves for Salina, Kansas, Friday
evening where she will visit relatives
for a time and then will go to Cali
fornia where her parents no wreside
ind where she expects to make her
ome In the future.
For a time social conversation In-
trrspersod with vocal and Instrumen
tal music was thoroughly enjoved.
At an appropriate hour the guests
were Invited to the dining room and
seated at a prettily decorated table.
In deference to the season the, color
scheme of yellow, white and green
was used and successfully carried out
with decorations of daffodils, yellow
chickens and ferns artistically ar
ranged and which spoke of spring
nd the Easter tide. A dainty three
course luncheon was served to which
all did ample Justice.
Wishing Miss Brown a pleasant
and safe Journey and happiness in
her new home and voting the hostess
a charming entertainer the guests
took, their departure.
Those who participated in this de
Mghtful occasion were Misses Ttha
Crablll, Gertrude Beeson, Minnie and
Dora Will, Lillian Thompson, Carrie
Becker and Margaret Rennle.
"I'd Rather Die, Doctor.
than have my feet cut off,' said M.
L. Bingham, of Princeville, III. "But
you'll die from gangrene (which had
eaten away eight toes) if you don't"
said all the doctors. Instead he used
Hucklln's Arnica Salve till wholly
cured. Its cures of eciema, fever
sores, bolls and burns and piles as
tound the world. 25c at F G. Frlcke
Millinery Spring Opening
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday will have on
display a beautiful line of
pattern Hats, the most
Pop lar shapes and designs
Please call and see
II P . T l
the Great Northern line between Bill
average moisture 17 inches, which U
Send for Judith Basin folder.
open for filing; only $30 an acre in 10 an
to above localities. This is a low rate
Write me for folders, technical Information alxuit taklnif up home
stead lands. etc. I was for many years connected with the Land De
uurimenl of t lie Government. 1 can helu you make a (food selection.
D. CLEM DEAVER.Ueneral Agent..
Land Seekers Information, Omaha, Nebr:
To the Young Men's Cla3.
Dr. W. O. Henry of Omaha, a noted"
physician and surgeon of that city,
last evening delivered a fine lecture
to the members of the Young Men's
Rible Class of the Methodist church
at their rooms in the basement of the
church. The lecture was along scien
tific lines and was full of mucti Im
port to those who listened to It. Dr.
Hmry Is a master of his subject and
he gave his audience a splendid dis
course and one which they could not
fail to appreciate the value of. He
is a pleasant and forceiblespeakerand
by his pleasing personality he helped
much toward making the evening a
thoroughly enjoyable one. He can
always he assured a large audience
upon any future visit to this city.
The lecture was one of the regular
course of the class who have been
fortunate .in securiug many men of
note for the series. The lectures
are designed to secure practical re
sults and they have certainly ac
complished their purpose. There are
a number of other able speakers who
have been secured for future ad
dresses, prominent among them being
Mr. Holdrege of Omaha, son of the
general manager of the Burlington
and a powerful and able speaker, and
William Hayward, vice-chairman of
the Republican National Cmomittee,
well known In this city as a lawyer
and politician. Thesp two gentlemen
have accepted their Invitations to
address the class while others have
Spends Day nt Home.
Mrs. Florence Llninger Ilaller
spent the day yesterday at the Ma
sonic home. This time she came to
look over the possibilities of find
ing a quiet room which she proposes
to furnish all In white and make per
fectly sanitary which shall answer for
an emergency hospital and a quiet
rest room for neurotic patients. Such
a room will be a great blessing to
the home at times, when the noises
(unavoidable In a large house) be
comes a torture to those suffering
from extreme pain and nervous pros
tration. Mrs. Haller, like her father, who
has gone, is always planning ways to
benefit and make pleasures for the
residents of the home and she holds
a warm spot in the hearts of the
Inmates. J. E. V.
NOTICE TO CRKDITOItS
In County Court.
In Uib matter of the estate of John
B. MelHlnser. deceased.
Notice la hereby given that the cred
Itora of Raid estate will meet the
executors of said estate, before me.
County JudKe of Cans County, Nebra.
ka, at the County Court room In Platts
mouth, In ald County, on the i9th dav
of March. 1H0, and on the 29th day of
September, 1909. at 10 o'clock a. m..
each day, for the purpose of present
In their claims for examination, ad
justment and allowance.
Six months are allowed for the cred
itors of said deceased to present their
claims, ar 1 one year for the executor
to settle said estate, from the 29th day.
of March, 1909. r
Wltnecs ny hand and seal of said
County Court, at l'lattsmouth. Nebras
ka, this 1st day of March, 1909.
Allen 3. Beeson.
D. O. Dwyer,
Attorney for estate.
. ft T i v:' 1
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