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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1915)
THURSDAY, M AY- 27. 1913.
PLATTSMOUTn SOU-WEEKLY JOUBNAE.
Osteopathy Sometimes Misunderstood
Almost twenty-four years ago,
Osteopathy, a new school of healing:,
fully recognizing the healir.g power
of nature, sprang up in the United
States. Its physicians, while taking
into account other establishel courses
of disease, such as exposure, improper
feeding and abuse of function, have
learned that perversion of structure,
such as slight misplacements of bones
and other tissues, contractu red mus
cles ana tnickenea ligaments are
fruitful sources of bodily ills. Very
often these lessons, by their re
wtakening effect upon certain tissues,
act as a predisposing cause in cases
that are usually attributed to germs.
It is also true in many cases that the
pressure effects of misplace! tissues
maintain diseases that are already
present, that is, prevent recovery.
This, in a measure, accounts for the
large number of chronic invalids in
The misinformation ccnccrning
Osteopathy is being replaced by a
more accurate knowledge.
The late encyclopedias contain
proper definitions and descriptions of
I News. -I"
Mr. Bullock of Lincoln was here in
secti?ig the east quarry, last Friday
Chris I? oss shipped a car of tattle
to the Omaha market Monday, ile
went with the mto see that they were
Abe Griilith, who has been sick for
two weeks, came to town Saturday for
the first time in two weeks. He looks
Mrs. McDaniels and Lee and Lena
Carper returned to their home in
Fairfax, Mo., Saturday, after being
here to attend the Carper funeral.
In our excitement last week we for
got to chronicle a report of Dr. Thom
as to the effect that a boy was born
Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. John Strat
um. C. W. I'ittman came in from his
home iii Medford, Oklahoma, Tuesday
morning and will stay awhile with
his father, who is getting very feeble.
Bryan Moore of Burns, Wyoming,
arrived here Tuesday morning for a
vi.-dt with his brother and friends.
Bryan has just finished teaching a
school season near his home there.
John Sutphin has a boy in his
hou.e, born Friday morning, and
while the news was received with
considerable satifaction til over
town, there is a strange suspicion that
possibiy outside of 31 rs. Sutphin
there is nobody in town better pleased
over it than Josh.
The junior class exercises which
were given in the High school as
sembly room last Friday right de
serve special mention. The juniors
hae been working hard on their
entertainment and the fire evening
and the fact that these people are
good entertainers Crew a lar.e crowd.
Mrs. Asch, the musician, gave several
good selections, playing on the banjo,
guitar and mandolin. They made oer
$25 and this will te used in the class
Paints and Oils, Gering & Co.
Good Durham Shorthorn bull, 2
years old. Inquire of J. J. Lohnes,
Mynard, Neb. 4-2:Mwks-w
Letter files at the Journal office.
Hotel Riley Block,
of FRANK GOBELiAh
the science. Also the newspapers and
literary magazines, with increasing
frequency, are placing the true story
cf Osteopathy before their readers.
But the most effective agency for the
dissemination of correct information
about Osteopathy is the profession it
self, which is demonstrating the
beneficience and potency of science in
the battle wtih disease.
With all these avenues of infor
mation open, the time is almost at
hand when it will be a reproach to
anyone not to understand something
at least of the principles of Osteo
pathy, and when such expression con
cerning it as "rubbing" will be at
tributed, by well informed people,
either to malice or inexcusable
I)U. D. I. ISEYNOLDS.
Office, Coates' Building.
Office Hours 10:ii a. m. to 12:0u.
2:00 p. m. to 4:00.
Other Hours by Appointment.
Consultation Without Charge.
UNCLAIMED LETTER LIST. -
The following is the list of letters
icmaii'.ing unclaimed at the I'latts
mouth postodk-e on Monday, May
S. W. Block.
Mrs. Mary A. Kichley.
Mrs. Mary Miles, postal card.
If not called for these will be sent
to the dead letter office June 7th.
D. C. MORGAN, Postmaster.
FOR SALE Fawn and White Indian
Runner duck eggs, white egg strain,
$1.00 per in. $".00 per 100. Inquire
of A. O. Ramge, Route 1, Platts
mouth. Neb. 4-5-tf-wkly
Paints and Oils, Gering &. Co.
Hon. W. B. Banning came up this
morning from Union to spend a few
hours here looking after some matters
of business at the court house.
F. E. Martin of the Concrete Con
struction company, was among the
passengers this morning for Omaha,
where he was called on some matters
of importance for his firm.
We have made arrangements with
our coffee roaster to sell 2.23
Aluminum Coffee Percolators for '.".)
cents each. Come in and inquire for
particulars. II. M. Soennichsen.
Rue Frans of Union was in the city
last evening attending the graduating
exercises of the High school. Rue is
i graduate of the class of 1912, and
the class this year were freshmen in
the High school at that time.
And Ready for You.
and See Us.
Brinr? the Babies-
can apply our paints,
varnishes, enamelo, etc.
They come all ready for
use. Kequire no mixing
whatever. A nd they
How so freely from the
brush that to apply them
is as easy as can be. Tell
us your brightening up
wants and we will sup
ply them. AVhen need
ing anything call at the
Bert Kitzel was shopping in Lincoln
Thomas Stout went to Omaha Wed
nesday. Morgan Curyea was in Lincoln
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Jordan went to
John Weichel was in Lincoln on
Mrs. Lafe Mullen was a visitor in
Mrs. William Newkirk was on the
sick list last week.
John Elliott and daughter were
shopping in Lincoln Tuesday.
Mrs. Ella Prouty returned from
Lincoln Thursday on No. 18.
Miss Frances Myers left Tuesday
for Cereso to visit her cousin.
Operator Monroe is visiting his par
ents at Sterling, Neb., this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Boyles went to
Lincoln Wednesday to attend a wed
George Kamm and father-in-law,
Mr. Elliott, were Lincoln visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Farell of Archer,
Neb., visited Sunday and Monday
with Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Grove.
Mrs. H. A. Bailey and daughter,
Miss Grayce Bailey, were passengers
for Omaha on No. IS Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Quinn of
Manley visited Mrs. F. G. Grove and
other relatives from Saturday till
Major and Mrs. Arthur Laysel of
Lincoln autoed down Saturday even
ing, visiting at the Shaffer home over
Among those trading in Lincoln
Tuesday were Ed Casey, Jesse Hard
:xre, Scott Jordan, Mr. Kabeler and
Miss Marie St roomer went to Lin
coln Tuesday to visit friends.
Mrs. Leibhart visited friends in
Lincoln this week.
Mr. and Mrs. George Vannoy of
Central City, Neb., came in Saturday
to vi.-dt Mrs. Vannoy's mother, Mrs.
Dan McCuray, and other relatives.
Mrs. Thomas Barry and little
daughter, Anastacia. are here from
Duke, Texas, to make their home.
Mrs. Barry is not feeling as well as
her friends had hoped.
Mrs. R. D. Muir of Milford, Neb.,
came in Wednesday to visit her so:;,
Dr. L. Muir and family. She left
Monday for her home, accompanied as
far as Lincoln bv her son.
Mrs. Mary Post, a graddaughter of
Mrs. Nettie Malaise, of Freedom, 111.,
came in Thursday to make an extend
ed visit with the former's sisters, Mrs.
Morgan Curyea and Mrs. George
l (Special Correspondence.)
W. O. Gillespie was a Lincoln visit
Miss Grace Gustin was a Lincoln
Miss E. V. Everett spent a few days
with friends last week.
I. G. Hornbeck was a Lincoln visit
or Saturday and Sunday.
William Burke shipped two car
loads of stock to Omaha Tuesday.
Nurse Amgwert, who is on a case in
South Bend, was in town Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Guthm inn were
Omaha visitors Tuesday and Wednes
day. The Misses Nellie and Jessie Rush
spent a few days visiting friends in
Mike Tigh. of near Manley,' shipped
three carloads of cattle to South
Mrs. II. A. Tool and Richard and
Mary Isabelle are visiting friends in
Weeping Water this week.
Mr. and Mrs. James Brittian of
Columbus spent last week visiting the
latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Miss Jessie Malvin is now dress
making in the merchandise store.
Come and bring your dresses to be
School was out Friday, May 21st,
and Misses Sutherland and Stewart
returned to their homes. Neither of
the ladies will teach here the follow
Infection in the Air.
Jledical authorities agree that colds
arc infectious. In some cities children
with colds are barred from schools.
Spring's changing weather brings
many colds. The quickest and safe
way to stop colds, coughs and croup
is to give Foley's Honey and Tur
Compound. Sold everywhere.
Paints &nd Oils, Gering & Co.
FORTY YEARS AGO. 4-
Charles Farley returned from
Green Valley, 111., last week, paid up
for the Herald and will once again
live in Weeping Water.
Dr. Clutter's wife and family arriv
ed on Monday and the doctor is now a
fixture in Cass county, we presume
Success to him and "his'n."'
Coon Heisel has been putting new
burrs in his mill. He has a good new
coin burr now and is rolling out the
yellow meal, besdes No. 1 Patent
Harry Howland has fenced in the
lot by his shop, corner Sixth and Vine
streets. Glad of it as its a nice
fence, too. When Harry does a thing
he does it up brown.
Ficklcr Bros, have built a very sub
stantial slaughter house out on the
avenue. It's a No. ,1 building sur
rounded by good yards, well fenced
and is a crehit to them and the town.
Success to all such business men, says
Judge Suliivan does not monopolize
the marriage business of Platts
rnouth; for we find that Judge
O'Donohue married, in his office on
Sunday, the 14th, Frank Kalache and
Catherine Ilera.sky. We wish them a
II. Miller, a feliow who has been
stopping about here lately, found a
brother German from the old coun
try, got him fuddled, took all his
money and lit out over the river.
Marshal Murphy nabbed him, how
ever, and brought him back. He says
the old fellow gave him the money to
keep, but Judge Suiiivan bound him
over to appear at the district court,
in the sum of $300.
Julius Pepperbcrg lost the contents
of his pocketbook last Saturday night.
He, in company with his wife, attend
ed the theater. On their return they
found the back door of his house un
locked, which aroused their suspicions
end Mr. P. made a thorough search
of the house, as he thought, but found
nobody within. The next morning,
however, the pants which he hr.d worn
the night before were found lying out
in the kitchen, the pocketbook which
had been in the pocket beside them
and the contents of it, some $28, gone.
The supposition is that the man must
have secreted himself under the bed,
watched where Mr. P. put the pants,
and after they had gone to sleep se
cured them and escaped as he had
come. The kitchen window had been
removed, and a couple dozen eggs in a
dish on the table in front of the win
now were smashed, piobably in their
attempts to get in or out. This rob
bery was evidently accomplished by
an experienced hand, and we hear
rumors also of a man being robbed on
the transfer train, which looks very
much as if we had a gang in our
midst who were deliberately carrying
on their nefarious operations. If
some attempts are not made at de
tection and punishment we shall prob
ably have more robberies to chronicle.
Wall Paper. Gering & Co.
Most disfiguring eruption, scro
fula, pimples, rashes, etc., are due to
impure blood. Burdock Blood Bitters
as a cleansing blood tonic, is well rec
ommended. $1.00 at all stores.
The I. L. C. club of the Christian
church will serve home-made ice
cream and cake for 10c at Eastwood's
hardware store Saturday afternoon
and evening, May 21'th. 5-25-4td
Wall Paper. Gering & Co.
L. W. Lorenz, the Sixth street mer
chant, was among those going to
Omaha this morning, where he was
called to look after some matters with
the wholesale houses for the day.
Mrs. Will Mason and son, Ralph,
and little daughter, Germaine, and
Miss Amanda Sattler returned home
this morning from their trip to Il
linois, where they have been for a
short visit with realtives and friends
in the old home near Pekin.
Wall Paper. Gering & Co.
. $100 Reward, $100
The rcmlors of this .;ipT will ! p1fnfl to
'urn thm tlion- is t ww-t C!i ort'Hdod ui's
that ci'n-c huK lM''n iilh ti ruro in all il
fiiil-o. mihI Ihnt Is Catarrh. HmII'k Catarrh. Cure
N lb- only joMtv -ur now kwwa l'i tu im-d-1-iiI
fraternity. . Catarrh :,l-ini:", a constitutional
lt'si r''i?ira a coiiMituiioTial tnutniTit.
Hall's Catarrh Cure in takon 1 int.rr.all.v. artinfr
ciircvlly uimiu the 1Umh1 und miit-ous urfa'rt of
th system, tiirn-liy ri'Ktruyins tlw foundation
of flip illi-i-aso. and jrivlne the patient FtrenRth
liy builUini; vj the constitution and assisting na
ture in Uoins its work. The proprietors have
io rmirh faith in it curative powers that they
ofTr One Hundred Oollars for Dy case that it
fails to cure. Send for lift of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold bv all Druggists. "Sc.
lukt E&ITa F&aiUj: FiU lor constipation.',
C. A. Gauer went to Mynard Mon
John Busche was in Plattsrnouth
Lloyd Schneider was in Omaha
Waldren Cox spent Monday at S. J.
G. P. Meisinger was in Louisville
Jeff SoMiurg spent Saturday at C.
Ed Gobelman spent Wednesday in
Ellen Johnson spent Saturday at
the Duff home.
Mrs. G. P. Meisinger spent Friday
James Johnson went to Platts
John Ilenning, jr., spent Saturday
Miss Anna Heinrich visited home
Ala Meisinger visited in Platts
August Keil and family spent Mon
day in Plattsrnouth.
William Keil and wife spent Satur
day in Plattsrnouth.
G. P. Meisinger built a garage for
lis new auto Friday.
Miss Minnie Metzger visited in
Walter Schneider and wife were
visiting in Omaha Tuesday.
Henry Thierolf and John Thierolf
spent Tuesday in Plattsrnouth.
Ed Hessenflow and William Gra
ham went to Omaha Thursday.
Irven Meisinger and Walter Sols-
burg spent Tuesday in Plattsrnouth.
Mrs. William Schneider and son,
Oliver, visited in Plattsrnouth Friday.
In spite of the rain Sunday morn
ing there was a good crowd out to
August Keil, Noah Wattermaker
and Henry Sanders went to Platts
Herald Gauer went to Mynard Sat
urday to spend a week with his sis
ter, Mrs. Jeff Solsburg.
Miss Tremain treated the pupils of
ier room to ice cream Thursday, and
which everyone enjoyed.
G. G. Meisinger of Plattsrnouth
came out to spend a few days with his
The new seats arrived for the
hurch Wednesday, and they greatly
mprove the looks of the church.
Miss Hendricks took the pupils of
her room to S. J. Keames Friday fore
noon and treated them to ice cream
Lloyd Schneider, Walter Solsburg,
Verla Schneider and Gertrude Mei
sdnger autoed to Louisville Saturday
night to see the movies.
Mrs. Franke and Mr. J. Buchler,
with Hans Franke, went to Omaha
Tuesday, where Hans was placed un
der the care of physicians.
Mrs. P. II. Roberts gave a farewell
party in honor of Miss Tremain. In
spite of the rainy weather, which kept
some away, a good time was enjoyed.
There was quite a large crowd at
the depot to bid good-bye to Miss Tre
main and Miss Hendricks as they de
parted for their homes Friday night.
Irven Meisinger, George Schroder
and John Gauer, jr., journeyed all the
way up the railroad track to Louis
ville to see the movies. They say the
movies were better than the march
down the railroad track.
Friday was the last day of our
school. The parents of the school
children gathered at the school house
at noon and all enjoyed dinner togeth
er. The afternoon was spent in hav
ing a general good time.
ICE CREAM AND ALL KINDS OF
I have opened my Ice Cream Tarlor
and invite you to call when you desire
anything in my line. Cream furnish
ed for parties or picnicks on short
notice. Also carry fiber plates for
picnics both ice cream and pie plates
paper napkins and doilies. Fruits,
Candies, Nuts, Cigars.
S. J. REAMES,
Cedar Creek, Neb.
Itching piles provoke profanity, but
profanity won't remove them. Doan's
Ointment is recommended for itching,
bleeding or protruding piles. 50c at
any drug store.
David Barnett came over from
Glenwood yesterday afternoon and at
tended the graduation exercises at the
Tarmele theater last evening, return
ing home this morning on No. 15.
For earache, toothache, pains,
burns, scalds, sore throat, tryDr.
Thomas' Eclectic Oil, a splendid rem
edy for emergencies. . ' ,' " i'v
Remember that the ladies of St.
Mary's Guild will run a taxi line to
and from the cemetery on Decoration
day. Round trip. 25 eenst. Parties
desiring call at residence will be
charged 50 cents.
CLASS OF 1915
And It Is Candidly Hoped the Boys
and Girls Will Meet With the
At the close of the school year it is
the custom of the graduating class of
the school to enjoy a class prophecy
as to the future in store for the dif
ferent members, and this year a very
pleasing one has been prepared that
will give the different members of the
class a "hunch" as to what Dame
Fortune has in store for them.
On the pleasant afternoon of June
1, 1925, the Columbia neared the pier
at New York harbor. It was return
ing from the Liverpol trip and many
Americans were eagerly leaning over
the deck rail. Among them was
William Richardson. He waved a
greeting as he recognized Clifford
Cecil waiting for him among the vast
throng at the wharf.
"Gee, but it seems good to be on
terra-firma and home again," said
Will in answer to Clifford's greeting.
"We shall go to the cafe I have se
lected. We can take lunch there and
have a booth to ourselves. I am in a
reminiscent mood and want to talk
over old times.''
As soon as the lunch was ordered
Clifford said: "Tell me about your
trip. Did you meet any of our old
friends? It hardly seems possible
that ten years have passed since you
graduated from the P. II. S. I have
thought of planning a reunion, but
the class is scattered so far I fear it
"Well, to begin with, business is
good; Europe is recovering from the
effects of the war, but her factories
are crippled, so she buys goods of us.
Everywhere I saw that stamp, 'Made
in America.' The company is more
than pleased with my sales. I'll rep
resent them permanently in the for
eign trade. I visited the University
of Leipsig, where Elsie Roessler and
Norene Schulhoff are studying ad
vanced mathematics. They seemed to
be enjoying their work; said they
were coming home next year. In a
depot at Liverpool I met Katherine
Egan and Mary Hethington. It was
quite a surprise and made me think
that this is a small world after all.
They were abroad for a pleasure trip.
They were just returning from the
Killarney lakes. From the way Kate
talked I think she had surely kissed
the 'Blarney stone.'
"I'll bet you're mighty busy here,
Cliff, at the head of that power plant.
This old city needs lots of lights. My
work takes me over lots of territory
and I like that. I was back in Platts
rnouth a year ago and had not seen
you since; that is one reason why I
sent the wireless wanted to see a
familiar face when I landed. Some
members of the class of 1915 have
not wandered as far 'as you and I.
Emil Hild is proprietor of the fur
niture store, his father having re
tired. He is married, to whom you
need not ask. Sophia Hild is teaching
school in Kansas City. Grace Mougey
is. teaching mathematics in old P. II.
S. i Coenna : Ilandley is county super
intendent of old Cass county, and Ola
Kaffenberger is her private secretary.
Lillie Hartwick is married and is the
mistress of a very cozy little home in
Plattsrnouth. Essie Buttery has
charge of the domestic science depart
ment of the Peru state normal. I
learned while there that Verna Kxejci
and Monday, May 30 and 31
3:00 P. M.
TEAM OF OMAHA
The Kennedy & IJeselin base ball
team is one of the !e.-t of the in
dependent teams of the metropolis
and will be seen here for two games,
one on Sunday and the other on Mon
is teaching in San Frar.cL-co and is
very successful in her work. Glenn
Thompson and Leon Stenner own an
aeroplane factory in Omaha. They
manufacture the best grade of ma
chines and Uncle Sam has all his
orders filled there. Gug Crook is
horticulturist at the Nebra-ka Agri
cultural college. Marie Spies is at
the head of the millinery department
ct Brendies. A part of her work is
to do their buying from the whole
tale dealers. This causes her to
spend most of the time in larger cities
than Omaha. Lillian Dwyer and Nil
lie Cook own a large portrait and
photograph gallery in Chicago. Their
work takes a medal at every great
fair held in the United States. I sup
pose you knew that my sister, Rob
bin, and Wallace Hunter are govern
ment chemists in the laboratories at
Washington. They always did like
chemistry. Well, it's in the science
"I am sure glad to hear of the suc
cess of so many of our classmates.
Bill. I can tell you of having seen a
few of them, even though I have not
been out of New York. I attended
a national educational association
meeting held here last summer. I
was just in time for their bu.--ine.-s
meeting, at which Ruby Edgerton was
elected president of the association
by a unanimous vote. Last week I at
tended a play, "Polly of the Circus,"
in which Grace Fight was the leading;
lady. Last season I heard Kathryu
York sing in the grand opera in which
she was the star. Received a letter
from Call Cunningham a few days:
Ego. He is superintendent of schools
of one of the large provinces of th.;
Thilppine islands. He said that Leta
Lair had charge of the domestic
science work in the same province,
llarley Wiles was in New York last
week. He is eastern buyer for the
aeroplane factory of Stenner &
Thompson in Omaha."
"I would like to have seen him.
We sure had some good old times in
the P. H. S."
"Especially at the senior party out
at your house," said Clifford.
"Don't say anything more about
that; you make me homesick. I have
had enough of that in the last three
months. I was busy and like my
work, yet I know how VanDyke felt
when he wrote:
" 'London is a man's town.
There's power in the air. '
Paris is a woman's town,
With flowers in her hair.
Oh, it's great to dream in Venice,
And it's grand to study Rome,
But give me the ship that is home
Across the ocean bars,
Where the air is full of t unshine,
And the flag is full of stars.' "
SEED PRICES LOWER.
Reclaimed black amber cane,
bushel; white Kaffir, $1.50; German
Millet, $1.75; Alfalfa, $8.00 to $10.00;
tall white Sweet Clover, $15.00; Sou
dan Grass, 50c lb.; Shallu, l()c; Feter
ita, 10c; Dwarf Essex Rape, 12V-:c;
lower by the bushel. We pay the
freight. Johnson Brs., Nebraska City.
"Slowed Up" at Middle Age.
The hard working kidneys seem to
require aid sooner than other internal
organs. At middle age many men and
women feel twings of rheumatism,
have swollen or aching joints and arc
distressed with sleep disturbing b!r '
der ailments. Foley Kidney Pills are
safe, prompt and can be depended on
to give relief. Sold everywhere.
One way to relieve habitutal con
stipation is to take regularly a mild
laxative. Doan's Regulets are recom
mended for this purpose. 25c a bos
at all dr.ug stores.
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