The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 22, 1916, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    MONDAY, MAY 22, 1916
PAGE a. "
ri v
'4v A -Vv:--', ! : PRODUCE THE MOST DE- if
V-? yf-iV-vC'E TOBACCO FOR CIG- ;j
Prince Albert it mold evenrvohere
in toppv red bag.. Sc.- t.jy red
tin, lOc; handsome pound and
half-pound tm hum.dor, -and-
that clever cryttal.glas pound
a wor wit h .ponve mo.stener
top that keep the tobacco in much
.ptend.d condition.
R. J. Reynold Tobacco Co.,
PPVO I I C"5F"?5
dHT 5 h h m f
rie.rence Apple Grower Says
Trees Should lie Treated
In liloom.
i!i . i-i. r.- . .r
t tCWS 3URRWVJ rir- eiiju
: nt'-th spray, which is applied just
j af'er the ietals fall and before the
J. J. Smith. ar-T)l grower livin- ' f'a'-'"x t5o
north of Florence, and regarded i-v ! l Umv Splut!Cn
manv as the met scientific apple j "lh Vpovc are as fo.lows:
grower in Nebraska, has written to ! Z"'
u.. i..t.. i .r-ns r.f v.vter. To this add one and
lilt" lieu;. ri.trtii:. tii.v uc -.av. .
the codli:ir moth spray. To crow
sound fruit should interest every per
son who has one tree cr many. Let j
us not have a repetition of last ver.r's i
apple market if we can avoid it.
fiet a Spra3'.
'"If a persons has just a few trees
committee of the Omaha Commercial j -quarter j.ounas ot ury arsenate i tlutche, of the law. Everett had
club the foilowin- letter concerning I f f 1':'a'i' or nvo aml o-half pounds j t.ll;en tof) freely of the flowin- bowl
the care of apple orchards: "a for"m- The latter requnes to fouM(J hg CQuld VQt hamlle tht,
"As the apple trees are now in full11? A ' th"-! brand of firewater handled here with
bloom, thev will soon be readv for ! T ,thc n?zes- the case he accustomed to at
in the yard, pro to the seedman and if he y-epariritr to clean the eel- i from pain which it affords is alone
j-et a small hand sprayer holding j lar or do an odd job of painting; j worth many times its cost. Ob tain -three
-to five gallon';. If the orchard j overalls, jumper, old hat. gloves, j able everywhere.
Lei Us Assist You in Planning Your 1
New Residence! eww?a ' 1
fe .
J5 on are no do;bt ill the same )o.sition tliat a great many others of this city v
$2 and cominnnity are in. You v. ant a new home, and if you had a little assistance
J in the way of plans, cost of material and a partial estimate on the cost of your
new homfc you might build now.
We have ju?t received a most complete line of plans, specifications, estimate
of lumber bills for each and every structure in this great volume, all of which
will be of great aid to you in planning a new home, all free to you by calling at
h olir l"mtHr office. This volume . also contains the plans of combination barns j
and silos, garages, outbuildings of numerous kinds, which we will be glad to &
O show j)rosiiective building of these sort of structures. Q
Jj This is Our Line and VVc Will Be Glad to Help You! K
Our Lumber and Building Line is Complete
Lumber and Building
JULY 20 1307
Vir;ior:Sir.r..N.C.LS.A. 'iij
cigarette unless you get on talking-terms
with Prince Albert tobacco!
P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the
goodness and satisfaction it offers. It is made by
a patented process that removes bite and narr.h f
, You can smoke it lon and hard without a come
I back! Prince Albert has always been sold without
' ' coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality!
I Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette
.1 : a I A 1 1 j-i 1 r
mvui: -f-iuu max navor
ness is as good as that
answers the universal demand for tobacco
without bite, parch or kick-back!
Introduction to Prince Albert isn't any harder
. l . . . . , , .
than to walk into the nearest place that sells
.l , .i r , r . A ,, r
tobacco and ask tor a supply of P. A. You pay
, . -) . . t . , ,
out a little change, to be sure, but it s the cheer-
r..1lrt , j
tullest investment you ever made !
7 Y
4 f
Winston - Salem, N. C. Copyright 1916 by
- n co?r.irseiTiul oik-, secure tvther j
arrel sn- aye:-. hoKlintr fifty ?i.'iii n?, !
! a
cut:U. At
anv rate, u.-c
tirht tf t.-r-foot rods with a nozzle
: h:-t vili '-.-i- f r ;iir:i v. Ti:i 'I V
v:;rd t:es the operator ir.ny s
a tter-L.dder to reach the top of!
rr.ay spray f-om three to five times
du: mr- tne season, ip.p person vviin a
i few trees may secure i'-0 per cent to
per cent sound fru't in an average
: ea.- -n with a pood, thorough codlincr
Add the lead the last thine, before
you betrin.
''If the s dt-tion stands over nijrht,
sine- b'.inc: mixed, it will most likely
jburn the foliage: therefore, mix no
i more j,t nnc time than vou can use.
This solution is easy to apply after j
J Kr.ov how. Dr-ess as a man would t
a i
i o a.,
P. A. puts new joy
into the sport of
smoking !
YOU may live to
be 110 and never
feel old enough to
vote; but it's certain-sure
you'll not
know the joy and
contentment of a
friendly old jimmy
pipe or a hand rolled
ana iragrance ana
sounds. P. A. just
f:.! 1-2 fcj
w tss wa
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., and pro to it. Put from two
to four rallons to the tree. Cover
cverv calvx.
Everett Drookstool. pivingr hi? resi
dence as Nebraska City, was in the
police court this morning to answer
to the ehurpre of beinjr in a state cf
j intoxication, contrary to the peace
j.nJ dignity of the state and city, an :
i t,...-. ,-,. i i;fir o.'-.i r- n-Koio,!
i'5 and costs, which he settled and
was allowed to proceed on his way
reion'inc: at tne reiease irora tne
home, and hence his downfall.
If you are troubled with chronic or
muscular rheumati-m jrive Chamber
lain s Liniment a trial. Ine reliel
Plattsmouth, Nebraska
Given by the Young Ladies of T. J.
Sokal Society, and Attended by
Many Young Ladies of
One of the mo:it largely attended
athletic events that has been held in
this city for seme time was given
yesterday at the T. J. Sohol hall in
the west part f the city, when the
young ladies cf the turning society
were the 'ho.-: Losses of a large delega
tion of the active turners of Omaha
t nd the South Side, including several
ladies' classes and a large number of
the active men turners of the T. J. S.
The greater part of the visitois ar
rived at 10 o'clock yesterday morning
i.nd were met at the IIui lington sta
tion by a committee of the local or
ganization and escorted to the hall on
Fourteenth street, where the events
were to be staged. In this delegation
there weve in the neighborhood of
125, and this was later added to by
ihe arrivals at 1:15, making close to
200 from the metropolis who were
present to take part in the pleasant
event. The morning was spent large
ly in the arrangements for the drills
and exhibitions, with the various
teams running through their drills
oefore the opening hour of the exhi
bition. The visitors had to a great
extent come provided with their
lunches, and enjoyed a fine picnic
dinner at the hall, while for those
who had not brought their dinner the
ladies of the local turning society
served a most pleasing dinner which
was enjoyed to the utmost by every
one who took part.
The exercises in the afternoon were
thoroughly enjoyable in every way
and marked the recognition of the
girls' class of the Sokals as a part
of the Western division of active
turning classes of the society. The
members of the Plattsmouth girls'
class were present on the stage in
the main auditorium when President
James Yejvoua of the local society
extended the welcome of the Sokols
to the visitors, and expressed their
appreciation cf the honor that had
been tendered them. He then intro
duced Mayor John P. Sattler, who, in
behalf of the city, welcomed the visi
tors and assured them of a hearty
welcome to the metropolis of Cass
county, and, as the mayor stated, "the
best town in the United States,''
which statement was received with
maiked approval by the large crowd
Dr. Sedlock, one of the heads of
the active turning department of the
T. J. Sokcl society in the United
States, and who has recently returned
from London. England, where he wa:
In touch with the leaders of the ath
ietic work in Bohemia, which has
been greatly affected by the war con
ditions. He gave a short and very
interesting address in regard to the
work of the Sokols, which was re
ceived with great enthusiasm by the
audience as he laid out the principles
of the society. President Rokuousek
of the Western division of the Sokols
also spoke briefly en the athletic work
of the society, and urged a greater
interest in the work among the
voung men and womne of the Bo
hemian nationality.
The drills and exercises which fol
flowed the speaking were all carried
out in splendid shape by the different
classes, and the organizations taking
part deserve a great deal of praise
for their skill and ability in the dif
ficult and complicated exercises which
they presented.
The dumb bell drills by the Omaha
girls proved one of the most attrac
tive of the exercises which were put
cn by the ladies' classes, and the
members of the class proceeded to
carry them out without a single bob
ble to mar the beauty of the exer
cises. The Plattsmouth girls' class
also gave several very complicated
and pleasing exercises, which were
greeted with marked enthusiasm by
the delighted audience. -The active
men's class of the local society gave
a few exorcises on the apparatus, in
cluding several which were very diffi
cult in the extreme.
The event was one of much interest
throughout and everyone in attend
ance felt well repaid for their time
in attending and enjoying the few
hours so pleasantly. j
After the close of the athletic
events, dancing was enjoyed for the
rest of th3 afternoon and in the even
ing by the young people of the city
and the visitors, the Holly orchestra
furnishing the music, and the occa
sion proved very entertaining in the
extreme. The visitors departed for
Omaha at 7:45 last evening.
A want ad will bring w hat you want.
A former Plattsmouth man, Edwin
Bates, who for the past three years
has been residing at Orting, Wash.,
since leaving this city, is at present
in a hospital at Tacoma, Wash., where
he was compelled to undergo the
amputation of one of his lower limbs.
Mr. Bates had the misfortune to cut
his foot about two months ago while
chopping wood. Medical assistance
was called at once, and it was not
thought very serious, but later blood
poisoning set in and he was taken
from his home to Tacoma and placed
in a hospital there. He grew steadily
vvcrse in spite of all that could be
done for him, and it was necessary
to amputate the limb above the knee..
Mr. Bates stood the operation re
markably well, considering his age
and weakened condition before the
'peration was performed, and seems
to be on the road to recovery. His
many friends in this city will be
grieved to learn of the misfortune of
Mr. Bates and will join with his fam
ily in the hope thaf he will soon be
well ag-i'n.
A side-effect of the far-away war
that interests every man, woman and
child is the announcement of the fast
that shoes must this season advance in
Tlie generally reported scarcity of
leather and increased cost of tanning
since the war. combined with an enor
mously increased demand for leather,
11 account for the advanced cost of
Millions of pairs of shoes for the
European armies have been and still
are Leing made by American shoe
manufacturers. On the average,
these army shoes consume one and
one-half as much leather as the av
erage American man's shoe.
Knapsacks, saddles, harnesses and
other material for the armies at war
and a general increase in equipment
of the American army and state mi
litia account for a still further demand
on the supply of leather.
Munition plants have called for
thousands of feet of leather belting
and the general picging up of business
has started thousands of factories'
wheels and greatly augumented the
call for belting.
Autoes have also made great and
increasing inroads into the available
leather supply for upholstering.
Leather is a by-product. The sup
ply cannot be increased at will as
crops and metals are, but is dependent
on the hide supply; and cattle are not
killed, primarily, for their hides.
The latest census reports show that
the cattle population has decreased
29 per cent in the last ten years, and
the population has increased the same
Shoes, therefore, are to be more
expensive It is said that the increase
for the present will be about 20 per
cent, but will likely be more by next
If you suffer backache, sleepless
nights, tired, dull days and distressing
urinary disorders, don't experiment.
Read this twice-told testimony. It's
Plattsmouth evidence doubly proven
Ben Brooks, Main street, Platts
mouth, says: "As the result of a
bad cold, it left me with a severe
attack of kidney complaint. I had
pain in my back and hips and at
times it extended into my shoulder
blades. I got completely past going
and was laid up for two weeks. My
head ached for hours at a time and I
was subject to dizzy spells, during
which my sight became blurred. Half
a box of Doan's Kidney Pills checked
these troubles, and after using two
boxes, procured from Edward Rynott
& Co.'s drug store, I began to regain
my health." (Statement given April
10, 1912.)
On February 22, 1916, Mr. Brooks
said: "I couldn't speak too highly
of Doan's Kidney Pills, for it was this
old, reliable medicine that fixed . me
up in fine shape when I was down
with lumbago. I haven't had one of
these attacks since."
Price 50 cents, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Brooks has twice publicly recom
mended. Foster-Milburn Co., Props.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
For Sale.
My carriage and furniture wagon for
sale. Can be seen at the Parmele liv
ery barn. M. Hild.
1' 1 Jrrft
. . ,
Home Builders
Profit by the experience of three centuries of
building in America use for all exposed surfaces
White Pine
King of structural woods. It does not shrink, swell, crack,
twist, warp or rot. Once in place, it "stays put" after
years of exposure, even in closest-fitting mitres and in
delicate mouldings and carvings.
And it takes paint perfectly.
We carry at all times a complete and carefully selected
stock of White Pine and all other desirable lumber.
The safest way to buy building material is to visit our 3-ards
see the stock before you pay for it benefit by our
personal service on the ground and know you are getting
full value for your money. Our reputation guarantees
the quality of the goods.
Come in and talk over your building needs
with us and let us assist you to satisfaction
Cedar Creek Lumber Co.
i . . 4 . . .
A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Hsssenflow of Cedar Creek on
Tuesday, May 16.
Gotlieb Sprieck of Stanton returned
home Monday morning after a few
days' visit here with relatives.
We rejrret to learn that Mrs. C. B.
Smith is ill at her home in the south
part of town, and trust that she will
soon be able to be out again.
Tom Goble, who had been in a hos
pital at Omaha for several weeks,
where he had an operation performed
for the removal of a growth on his
cheek, ha returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. James Masters and
Mrs. Henry Schoemann were Omaha
visitors Monday, groinfr up to consult
a specialist, as both Mrs. Schoemann
and Mrs. Masters have been in poor
health for some time.
Mrs. G. E. Steele "s in the Lord
Lister hospital in Omaha, where she
recently underwent an operation for
liver trouble. She is petting: along;
nicely and her friends hope she will
soon be able to return home.
Manager Kahler of the Kahler Pot
tery company, accompanied by T. E.
Parmele, one of the leading: stock
holders of the company, left last Sat
urday evening for Detroit to purchase
additional equipment for the plant,
which will increase the output.
Walter Stohlman and sister, Miss
Martha Stohlman, and Mrs. S. C.
Keckler left last Thursday morning:
in the Stohlman Studebaker for a trip
to South Dakota, where they will visit
Mrs. Keckler's parents, near Ipswich
Mr. Keckler will keep bachelor's hall
during: his wife's absence and the chil
dren will visit relatives near Manley.
Mrs. F. H. Ossenkop returned last
Monday from Lincoln, where she was
called two weeks ago on account of
the illness of her sister, Miss Rose
Rathbun. The latter underwent two
serious operations for peritonitis, and
for some time her recovery was doubt
ful, but her friends will be glad to
learn that she is now on the road to
recovery. She is in St. Elizabeth's
hospital in Lincoln.
i i J V i I V I i i i V
r Jim Kinzie, who had been spending
a week at the home of his sister, Mrs.
T. J. Collister, returned to Kansas
City last Tuesday.
Dr. M. U. Thomas was sporting a
cane and a good-sized limp for several
days on account of his foot coming in
contact with a rusty nail.
Mr. and Mrs. Roe Berryman of
Cozad, who had been visiting their
many frisnds here since last week,
left for Springfield Wednesday, where
they will visit before returning home.
A large petition was sent to the
county commissioners this week, ask
ing that Jesse Domingo be appointed
justice of the peace to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of R. G.
Mrs. Charles Philpot and grand
daughter, Miss Alvie Philpot, left on
Tuesday morning for an extended visit
with relatives at Cozad, ScottsblufT
and other points in the western part
of the state.
Mrs. H. B. Wolcott and Miss Anna
Ilitchrnan returned Saturday evening
from a three months' visit in Cali
fornia. They report a fine time, al
though Miss Anna had the misfortune
of getting her arm broken in a jitney
accident, which marred her pleasure
to some extent.
One of the quarry men, a stranger,
received a pretty hard bump on the
head Tuesday from a flying rock from
a blast. The fellow was knocked down
and had a gash cut on his head, but
it getting along nicely.
Les Gregory and Mont Shrader left
Tuesday morning for Grant, Neb.,
where they will run the Philpot and
Gregory eight bottom breaking plow
that was shipped out there the last
week. The boys made the trip over
land in a Maxwell roadster.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bates of Rex
ford. Kas., are visiting at the home of
Mr. Bates' sister since Tuesday night
and will continue their visit here until
after Decoration day. Mr. and Mrs.
Bates were former citizens of this
community, and lived on the farm
southeast of town now owned by C. E.
General Carpenter and Builder.
Phone 511. P. O. Box 318.
Plattsmouth, Neb.
All Kinds of Contracting.
5-15-1 mod
For cattle and horses. Good run
ning water. Two miles southeast of
this city. Inquire of James Kennedy.
Humphrey Murphy, of Manley was
an over Sunday visitor in this city
with friends returning home this
OfTice supples at the Journal office.
$100 Reward, $100
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages and
that is catarrh. Catarrh being preatly
influenced by constitutional conditions
requires constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Medicine is taken internally and
acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Sur
faces of the System thereby destroying:
the foundation of the disease, giving: the
patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing Its
work. The proprietors have so much
faith in the curative powers of Hall's
Catarrh Medicine that they offer One
Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls
to cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Addj-ess F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo.
Ohio. Sold by all Druggist. 75c