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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1916)
1 V '
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1916.
1 1 fii i
Prince Albert gives
its flavor is so different and so
it can't bite your tongue ;
it can't parch your throat;
-you can smoke it as long and
as hard as you like without any
comeback but real tobacco hap
On the reverse side of every
Albert package you will read :
" PROCESS PATENTED
JULY 30th, 1907"
That means to you a lot of tobacco en
joyment. Prince Albert has always been
sold without coupons or premiums. We
prefer to give quality !
mtrt'd A n To)
the national joy smoke
in goodness and
in pipe satisfaction
is all we or its enthusi
astic friends ever claimed
for it !
It answers every smoke desire you
or anv other man ever had! It is so
cool and fragrant and appealing to your
smokeappetite that you will get chummy with
it in a mighty short time !
Will you invest 5c or 10c to prove out our say
so on the national joy smoke?
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C
Cfcw. bacco in such m ,
bang-up trim K
bfH J. Reynolds
y'OU'LL find a cheery howdy-do on tap no
matter horn much of a stranger you are in the
neck of the wooda you drop into. For, Prince
Albert is right there at the first place you
pass xnar sens tooacco : t ne joppy rea
bag sells for a nickel and the tidy red
tin for a dime;then there s the hand
some Dound and half-Bound tin
humidors and the pound
crystal-glass humidor mth
that keeps the to
bacco in such
, 1 .... -
TOBACCO IS PREPARED
FOR SMOKERS UNDERTHE
PROCESS DISCOVERED IN
r MAKING EXPERIMENTS TO
PRODUCE THE MOST DE-
LIGHTfUL AND WHOLE:
ISOME TOBACCO FOR CIG-
; ; -'Process patenteo'
1 : WiHOTSAUNjCUL$A.:
D0E5 NQT BITE THE TONGUE
This is the rnene aide of th
Princ Albert tidy red tin. Read
this Patented Process mafui
to-jou and realize what it means
in making Prince Albert ea aasseh
to your I
TRY TO COMMIT PRESIDENT
WILSON TO PROHIBITION
Washington, D. C, Dec. 4. Dry
workers will go to the White House
Saturday in an effort to commit Presi
dent Wilson to prohibition.
The call on the president will be
made during the "round-up" of the
anti-liquor forces here. Plans will be
discussed for supporting the prohibi
tion bills now before congress; pro
hibition for the District of Columbia,
the federal prohibition amendment
and an amendment to exclude liquor
advertising from the mails.
LOST Friday night, between Man
ley and Nehawka, a Goodrich tire and
cover, 34x4, with Studebaker rim.
Anyone finding same, please notify
John Tighe, Manley, and obtain re
GOULD NOT WALK
And For Focr Years, Could Not
Stand Without Support.
Chillicothe, Ohio "Nothing pleases
me more than to speak a word of
praise for Cardui, the woman's tonic,"
says Mrs. Ed Davis, of this town,
"for I firmly believe that it snatched
me from the grave.
I have been married 14 years, and
had two children. After the youngest
was born, I was not able to walk, and
for four years, I was not strong enough
to stand on my feet five minutes at
the time, without something to support
Nothing seemed to do me any good,
until, finally, I commenced using
Cardui, the woman's tonic. I only used
about four bottles, but, today I am
well, can do my work, and walk as far
as I want to.
I can never praise Cardui enough,
and my neighbors cannot get dona
wondering at the change in me."
You, too, can depend on Cardui. be
cause Cardui is a gentle, harmless,
vrgetable tonic, that can do you noth
ing but good.
Prepared from vegetable herbs, Car
dui has a specific effect on the woman
ly constitution, and puts strength
where it is needed.
Try Card u i. HCBI
VETS FOLLOW UP
Cattle Owners Cautioned to Isolate
Cases of Stomatitis in Nebraska.
Lincoln, Dec. 5. Dr. Anderson,
state veterinarian, after an investi
gation of the conditions which have
prevailed relative to the foot-and-mouth
disease among cattle, has is
sued the following statement:
Owing to the fact that the stockmen
of this state are confronted with a
disease affecting horses and cattle,
known as vesicular stomatitis, and
owing to the fact that it has become
pretty widespread and as a result the
state has received uncomplimentary
advertising, and it is transmitted
largely through the public stock yards,
livery barns and public drinking tanks,
I deem it my duty to ask every person
in this state who has in their posses
sion any animals affected with this
disease to isolate them and to treat
them with some appropriate mouth
wash or antiseptic until the animals
have recovered; to hold under observa
tion all exposed animals for at least
eight days. The well animals should
be prevented from getting food or
water mouthed over by animals with
sore mouths. The premises where in
fected animals have been kept should
be thoroughly cleaned and disinfected
with a 5 per cent solution of carbolic
acid or a 3 per cent solution of liquor
cresolis compound, or their equiva
lents. With the hope that we can get a lib
eral co-operation of the stockmen who
own animals that are affected with
the disease in question, I deem it will
not be practical to establish a general
quarantine, although some states are
quarantined against us on account of
this disease and the prespects are they
will remain so for some time. If we
could get the hearty co-operation of
all persons who have stock in their
charge of barns, yards and other ac
cessories where the disease is spread,
it will then be possible to relieve the
Drs. Kl ach (k LYIach, The Dentists
The largest and best equipped dental offices in Omaha. Specialists
charge of all work. Lady attendant. Moderate Prices. Porcelain nil in
just like tooth. Instruments carefully sterilized alter using.
Send for nsi sample of Sani-Pyor Pyorrhea Treatment.
3rd Floor Paxton Block. OMAHA
IT I CTI II A n.u Trie., nuncn
II 11 n f fTv fv " w . wrt rtaj utmu uuatu
I ! JJ 1 3 11 H W ST All Rectal Diseases cured without a surgical rv
Wtrr eral aneasthetic nsed. CURE GUARANTEED
ji to last a LIFE-TIME. CLTkxamination rxss.
ft WRITE FO!t BOOK ON FILES AND RECTAL DISEASES WITH TESTIMONIALS
DR. C R. TARRY. Omaha. Nebraska
situation without establishing a gen
eral quarantine. Where we find it im
possible to get the co-operation of
some individuals, we will then estab
lish a special quarantine to take care
of these conditions, as in our estima
tion will be advisable to conform with
reasonable and sane sanitation.
THE DEATH OF MRS.
BRUCE H. MILLER
From Wednesday's Daily.
Death came to the relief of Mrs.
Bruce H. Miller at 1 o'clock Sunday
afternon and after years of suffering
and invalidism her gentle,, womanly
spirit found peace at last that passeth
For a long time it was realized that
the end was inevitable that the re
sources of medical science and tender
est care were unavailing. The begin
ning of the end was two weeks ago
and the end drew steadily nearer un
til she sank to sleep, exhausted.
Mrs. Miller's maiden name was Lou
ise Heinrich. She was born in St.
Jacobs, 111., December 6, 1SS3, and
while she was still a child the family
moved to Plattsmouth, Neb. Eight
years ago she came to Peoria and on
November 22, 1909, became the bride
of Bruce H. Miller. She was a beauti
ful girl whose womanliness and win
ning ways endeared her to all with
whom she' was brought in contact and
life seemed fair with promise of hap
piness until illness fastened upon her.
Her husband's devotion never
swerved and his care was constant
and of supreme affection. Three
j-ears of companionship was vouch
safed them before the shadows fell.
Mrs. Miller is survived by her hus
band and by her parents, three broth
ers and two sisters, the latter residing
in Nebraska. Her sister, Mrs. Ed.
Lutz has been with her for several
days and the balance of the family will
arrive for the funeral which takes
place from the residence, 1504 North
Jefferson avenue, at 2:30 o'clock Tues
day afternon. Peoria Journal.
TRINER'S GOLDEN CALENDAR.
Trlner's Wall Calendar for 1817 is
a treat for eye and mind. Upon a
golden background rises the majestic
figure of Columbia with nine beauties
in charming national costumes. Wash
ington's portrait and five views
(Rhine, Italian vineyard, Triner's lab
oratory and two interiors) complete
the beautiful picture. Send 10 cents
to cover the mailing expenses. Jos.
Triner, Manufacturer of American
Elixir of Bitter Wine, 1333-1339 S.
Ashland Ave., Chicago, 111.
STANDARD oil CO.
Showed Business Ability at an Early
Age and Caught Eye of
1-4 H. International Gas Engine,
mounted; - 1 Keystone 2-hole sheller,
mounted. All in good running order.
Inquire at The Journal office.
Tarrytown, N. Y., Dec. 5. A noted
figure in the world's, petroleum in
dustry was removed today when John
Dustin Archbold, capitalist, president
of the Standard Oil company of New
Jersey and oHicer or director in var
ios other enterprises, died at his home
here after two weeks' illness subse
quent to an operation for appendicitis
Death came at 4 o'clock this morning.
For some hours the patient had been
unable to receive proper nourishment
and members of his family recognized
last night that the end was near.
Funeral services will be held Thurs
day. While the services are taking
place Tarrytown's industries will sus
Mr. Archbold is survived by his wid
ow, a son, John F. Archbold of Thom
asville, Ga., and two daughters. Mrs.
M. M. Van Buren, of Newport, R.
I., and Mrs. Amar O. Saunderson, of
Mr. Archbold was a native of Ohio
and was 68 years old. In early life
he was an oil refiner and buyer in
western Pennsylvania and in 187") ho
became associated with the Rockefeller
interests, that continued until his
death. He became president of th
Standard Oil company of New Jersey
shortly after the dissolution of the
"trust" was ordered bv the United
States supreme court.
John Dustin Archbold, president of
the Standard Oil company of Nov.
Jersey, was born in Leesburg, O., July
His father was a Methodist preach
er, who died leaving his family quite
poor, and at the age of 12 young Arch
bold began his business career by
lighting fires in the country schools
and doing other odd jobs around the
town of Leesburg.
Every penny . he could scrape to
gether he gave his mother to help sup
port the household, meanwhile study
ing Latin at night with the village
"When oil was discovered in Pennsyl
vania he was 16 years old. lie joined
the first rush of adventurers to the
oil fields and secured a position as
office boy with a small oil firm in
His faculty for quickly grasping the
financial details of the business gained
him rapid promotion, and at the ace
of 19 William H. Abbott, his employer,
took him into the firm as a partner.
Young Archbold upon receiving Lis
recognition of his ability, jumped into
the harness of the business with re
newed vigor and began to specialize
on problems of transportation. A year
ater the firm became largely inter
ested in a refinery in Titusville. and
because of the rapid expansion of the
business it was decided to open an
office in New York.
Although only 20, Mr. Archbold was
selected for this important post and
went to the metropolis and secured of
fices. He not only directed the busi
ness of his own concern in New York,
but took on the additional responsi
bility of handling oil for others, and
in a short time he had built up an ex
Mr. Archbold's ready wit and un
failing humor enabled him to more
than hold his own with the older rmn
in the oil business, and he soon be
came recognized as an important fact
or in the industry.
At this time John D. Rockefeller
was already a notable leader in the
petroleum industry and upon his ar
rival from the middle west he was con
fronted by young Archbold. who pro
ceeded to convince him that crude oil
which was then selling at a remark
ably low figure, should instead be
marketed at S4 a barrel.
Mr. Rockefeller was so impressed
with the young man's enthusiasm that
he promptly made him an offer of em
ployment, which Archbold accepted.
In 1875 he was made a director in the
Standard Oil company of New Jer
sey and later its vice president, in
which capacity he continued until his
election to the presidency in 1911. He
was prominent in various government
investigations of the oil industry.
He was interested in many other
things outside the oil industiy, par
ticularly Syracuse university, of which
he was president of the board of trus
tees. He was a director of St. Christ
opher's Home and Orphanage in New
York. He was also active in the Met
ropolitan Museum of Art and the
American Museum of Natural History.
THE ST, MARY'S GUILD
MEETS WITH FATHER
LEETE AND FAMILY
W. A. BAKER
of Rock Bluffs has installed a black
smith shop in the old blacksmith shop
building on Main street. Resetting old
shoes 39c a shoe, new shoes 60c per
shoe; neverslips, per eight shoes on
team, $6. Horse shoeing a specialty.
rom Vtdncsday's Daily.
St' Mary's Guild met yesterday
Leete n Ut the Eeetory with Father
iQt;Ci U,U3 family to arrange the final
? I p L Mth Christmas Shop that is
to be held ,n the Hot,l Itiley block on
ladies spent tbo tlrv . .. . , .
. . . ... "-in-" in finishing up
the dam y article- of noeulework that
they wdl offer for sul ail Kif(s for the
Chiistmas season. m, iU
promises to be the finest that the
guild has ever been able to )nr to
the public in the way of dainty an(j
acceptable Christmas gifts. The
ladies have in addition to the beau
tiful handkerchief sent them by Mrs.
Wood row Wilson for sale at the shop
received from ex-President William
H. Taft, an autographed photograph
that will be placed on sale. Mr. Taft
is sending the photograph in place of
a handkerchief and it will be found a
splendid souvenir of the former presi
dent. The request was made of Mr
Taft by the Leete family, with whom
he is a personal friend, and ho gra
ciously responded by adding his con
tribution to the good work. During
the afternoon refreshments were
served, which added to the pleasure
of the ladies and the session was one
of much pleasure as well as profit.
W For -A
TEMPORARY MANAGER OF
BURLINGTON LUMBER YARD
C. C. Jackson of Paducah, Ky., has
anived in the city and will have
charge temporarily at least of the
lumber yard of the Burlington in this
city, which has been looked after by
Storekeeper Hill since the death of
Mr. J. H. Kuhns, the former foreman
of this department. Mr. Jackson has
had charge of the railroad lumber
yards at Metropolis, 111., where a large
bridge hns been constructed across the
Ohio river between Paducah anil Me
tropolis, and he is a man well versed
in the handling of the lumber business.
The Durlington has not as yet made
any permanent appointment in regard
to tho lumber yard, but it is thought
that Mr. Jackson may be located here
SLIGHTLY INJURED BY
A STAIRWAY COLLAPSING
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Chikctt and
daughter, Mrs. Elmer Witherow, and
Mrs. C. E. Barger of Seattle, Wash.,
motored from Union to this city yes
terday afternoon for a short vi.-it with
fiiends and to aUend to some business
matters. Mr. t'hilcott was a pleasant
caller at this office. While here Mr.
Chik-ott was telling us that on last
Friday he was a.-cending a temporary
stairway at the new house being built
for his sister when the stairway sud
denly collapsed, letting him fail to the
floor below, a distance of eight feet.
Mr. Chilcott was unconscious for some
time and suffered a number of severe
biuises, but was very fortunate in that
no bones were broken.
THE 0. Z. SOCIETY MEETS
WITH MRS. L. 0. MINOR
I'r.'i:i AW.hi.-s.luy's !;wly.
The Q. Z. society of the Presby
terian church held a delightful meet
ing at the pretty new home of Mrs.
Lynn Minor on High School hill yes
terday afternoon. A short business
session was held, but the greater por
tion of the afternoon was devoted to
fixing the dolls and arranging the Doll
Bazaar which they will hold Tuesday
and Wednesday of next week , at the
Warga 5c Schuldice store. At a suit
able time the guests were given per
mission to lay aside their work, and
were invjted to partake of a dainty
luncheon which was provided by the
hostess. A little further time was
devoted to a very pleasant social time
and then the Q. Z.'s wended their way
homeward, having thoroughly enjoyed
I am now ready to do all kinds of
corn shelling and wood sawing. Call
Murray Tel. Exchange. Omar Yard
I am a contestant in the Daily News
Tractor contest, and would appreciate
your votes. The best magazine club
of the year included. Or send your
subscription direct to me.
JESSE DOMINGO, Weeping Water.
We herewith offer a few suggestions
from our very complete stock of Jewelry. A
trip to our store will convince you that our
prices are very moderate for the highest
grades of jewelry made. Drop in and ex
amine our line of Diamonds, Ladies' and
Gents' Set Rings, Lavallieres, Scarf Pins, Cuff
Buttons, Brooches, Bracelet Watches, Fobs,
Sterling and Plated Silverware, Clocks, Foun
tain Pens and Ivory Goods.
Victrolas and Records
J. W. CRA
OUT OF TOWN RELATIVES AT
TEND HOLMBERG FUNERAL
The relatives and friends of the late
E. P. Holmberg arriving yesterday
and this morning to attend the funeral
services of this good man were: Con
rad Holmberg and wife and children,
Paul, Ted, Ruth and Helen, of Lincoln;
Earnest Holmberg, Dead wood, S. D.;
Daniel Holmberg of Loup City, Mrs.
Emil Holmberg, who arrived yesterday
to join her husband, who has been
here fur the past few days, and was
accompanied by Carl Holmberg, a
giandson of the deceased, and two
other of the grandchildren, P. E.
Holmberg and Miss Helen Holmboig,
all of whom will remain until after
the last sad rites are performed. The
funeral was held this afternoon at 2
o'clock at the Swedish Mission chinch.
GLAREHCE BEAL TO BE
DEPUTY DISTRICT CLERK
VOl'M; PLOl'I.i; ARE TO WEI).
i!"'V-;n-- a nrirria'.'c; lie, n
was ! in the count v court to M
William E. M.-hk-!, li..- a:d Mi-
NelUe Dill, i. ,:-,. ,.'f Vc.-pi:i
Water, who v. . a .. , ;a tl
i . e ji . i , .
Jicmie oi me or: ! . j. ,, ,
city. The groom i- ;t i, .
man. engaged as a ci: .i-
the bride is well known u
city where she has been
womanhood and her host of 1
will be pleased to learn of the i
wedding of these young people.
.v in :!
-!;t V.. .
A WORD or APPRECIATION.
Ore of the changes that is reported
to take place at the court houseafter
the first of the year will be in the
o!bce of Clerk of the District Court
when Clarence L. Deal will take up
the position of deputy clerk. Mr.
Peal is well educated and qualified
fur the position having graduated
from the Plattsmouth high school and
later was a student at the Peru nor
mal, lie was a candidate on the re
publican ticket at the last election for
county clerk, and during tile campaign
made many friends who will be pleased
to learn that he is-to take up this new
position in the oHiee of 31 r. Robert
son, lite cnange wnl be made at the
completion of the present term of the
clerk of the court.
Duiing my iccent affliction an 1 in
capacity for work caused by a broken
arm, I have received most generous
treatment from the fraternal order-
with which I have been affiliated, and
they have asisted in .-eeing that the
proper care was given and that the
claims for the benefits for the accident
were promptly and at isfactorily set
tled. The members of the I. O. O. I'.
lodge of Louisville and the Eagles and
Red Men of Plattsmouth have my
most sincei e thanks for their generous
and prompt aid in my misfortune.
Between Puis Jc Ganscmer's store at
Murray and Plattsmouth, Saturday
evening, a friendship bracelet. A to
ward will be paid for its return. Mr.ry
West, Nehaw4;a, Neb. 12-o-2twkiy
Money in Eggs.
Eggs are not bankable but the
money from their sale is. This money
is yours for the effort. How do you
treat the hen that lays the Golden
Eggs? Dr. B. A. Thomas' Poultry
Remedy will keep the poultry in good
condition and increase the yield iu
eggs. We guarantee this :.nd refund
your money if not satisfied.
H. M. Soennichscn.
Puis & Gansemer.
W. A. ROBERTSON,
East of Riley Hotel.
The Plehawka fJliiis
arc now Rolling and Manufacturing the
The Popular Cass County Brand of Flour
EVERY 6ACK GUARANTEED!
Also a Full Line of By Products!
C. D. ST. JOHf, Prop.
JOE MALCOLM, Head Miller.
For Sale by Hatt & Son, Plattsmouth, Neb.
and Puis & Gansemer, Murray, Neb.
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