The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 15, 1921, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3
TKUIwDAT. SI?ir:CI?. 15. 1BC1. on Yes, Business is Good! For this we are very thankful to our friends and patrons, and we are endeavoring to merit their confi dence by giving them the Very Best Service! We are carrying a large stock of supplies and acces sories of the best kind, and especially call attention to the excellent stock .of tires which we are carrying. Our service is the best and we are pleased to always respond to call for all work. X WE DO ACETYLENE WELDING! A. R. DOWLER, Proprietor Willis Old Stand -:- -:- Union, Nebr. -Worthwhile Bargains- WE HAVE SOME GOOD BARGAINS EVERY DAY 3 No. 3 size cans of high grade peaches for $1.00 Or we will sell you a full case of 24 cans for $7.90 All kinds of Friits sold at Bargain Prices Quality Guaranteed ASK ABOUT 'SALT WATER SUCKS' R. D. STIPdE, UNION -:- -:- NEBR. Bring in Your Produce ! Bring in your lard, eggs, butter and all kinds of country produce. We can handle it at the best prices. We are announcing a n-w line of outing flannels, unionalls, work shirts and all work clothes. Specials in shoes, consisting of school slvoes, work shoes and dress shoes. School supplies of all kinds, tablets, pens, ink, pen cils, history paper, etc. Watch our space for fall The Farmers Mercantile Company, UNION Fresh Pleats Daily! are serving Beef and Pork, besides cured meats, and are selling them at a figure which enables all to enjoy them. FRUIT SPECIALS NOV OH S&LE! Jack Spratt Peaches, Apricots, Pine Apple, Berries of all kinds. Selling three 2 Vz size cans for a $1.00. Del Monte Peaches and Apricots four No. 2 size can for 98c. A, UNION 30,000 LINCOLN COUNTY, FOR Lincoln county, Colorado, farmers "harvested an excellent crop of wheat the past season. Come, see land where in many instances one crop will pay for the land. We are making trips every Sat urday. Call and see L. R. Upton for. arrangements and particulars. The best land in the west and at a price which anyone can afford to pay. CHAS Box No. 11 De pa rim esi i Prepared Exclusively for 'The Journal. Harry Vantine of south Nehaw ka was looking after some business matters in I'nion last Monday. Al Roc.e of Coleridge and wife have been visiting with fiends in I'nion for a nuniler of days during last week. A. A. Young was a visitor in town last Tuesday and was hauling some of his last year's crop to the farm for feeding. Dan. Lynn is assist ins in the con duct of the store of A. L. Becker during the absence of Mr. Becker oil his trip. j John Douge of Toledo. Wash., who with his wife were visiting the state! f;ir are still guest at the home of; W. L. McCarroll. j W. L. lpjback and daughter Mi-j Lelia were guests at the home of j Kev. and Mrs. W. A. Taylor for din-j ner last uuuay. The tall chimney which -has been tn the li3.lV of L. G. Todd was; goods to arrive soon, NEBRASKA the choicest cuts of fresh meats NEBRASKA Acres COLORADO, SALE! LAND POWDISH, Union, Nebr. blown down in the storm which vis ited Union last Friday County Commissioner C. F. Har ris reported - some seven bridges as having washed out in the recent rain in Liberty precinct. Gust Bullmun of St. Joseph Mo., was a visitor in I'nion and guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. YY. A. j Taylor for dinner lat Sunday. Attorney C. H. Taylor cf Omaha j accompanied by his family were vis ! itinjr in I'nion last Sunday guests I at the home of Mr. Taylor mother j Fred Home deputy postmaster was ! looking alter some business mutters i in Nebraska Citv la-t Monday nuak- ing the trip via tiie Missouri FacitJc; The Heir Miller and wife were at i tending the state fair and their met ! their son LeKov Miller of J'eru wno was also visiting at the great show. Vance Harris of Fcrt Dodge. Ia., is visiting at the home of his par-j ents, C. F. Harris and wife for a few days during his ansual vaca tion. Mrs. Perry Dukes and Miss Verna Craig have both accepted positions in the cafe of Wm Barclay at l'latts moutli and "like .the employment ni-ely. Messrs. -Walter Jones and Joe Joiips of Alton. Ill . sons of Mrs. Henry Fl?!ther of this city have Itvn visiting for a few days with their mother. 1'.. L. :,!iilpot of Weeping Water was iooking after some business matters in Murray last Tuesday af ternoon having driven over in his car after i1k rain. Messrs. Harvey Gregg the car penter and M. Bartlett the tonsorial artist were looking after some busi ness matters in Pl.ttlsmouth last Tuesday afternoon. T. J. Brendel and wife were vis iting for a shotr time and looking after scm; business matters in I'lattsmouth last Tuesday driving over in their auto. Luther Meade and Ceo. Wright departed la?t Manday afternoon for Line. In t. bring the Chestf-r Whites which Mr Joseph Wright had on i exhibition at the state fair. I At the brine of Addison Jhnsi.n 'on the "()" street road he had the ! farm building with the exception of the house all blown down m the I storm which occurred last Friday. j Mr. and Mrs. John Evans and tlWit Stead man and wife and sister i Mrs-- Myrtle Steadman all if Shu bert were brief visitors at the home i cf Rev. and Mrs. S. .Miller last week. I Thomas McQuinn had the mi-for-j tune to lose three spring porkers j ::nd one large sow by drowning last j Saturday and working hard all day was all thaf saved many more of : his stock. L. G Todd and wife and K. J. Mou ; pay and family were Lincoln vis- itors last Sunday going to take 'Misses Nuniiii Monday and Miss Al ice Todd their daughters to school ' at Lincoln. ' The car of Hugh Tobh slipped over into :h" ditch in the high wa '. fr 1 i--.t Saturday, neaV the home of Blair I' rtr and had io be left un til the wai ?r Mihsided b fore i; could ; be pulled out. j The Ladie. Aid of the Baptist ' chur- h m t la-t Saturday at the home of M'ss Sarah 1'pton and im proved tiie tiiff i ins hour in hem ming hand;r" hiefs for the "Mary i Aim' mission of Omaha. Tiie W. C. T. V. last Tuesday met 'a; the home, of Mrs E. J. Mow gay and there was held a verv interest- irg session with very delicious re- frc.-hnients following and social session of Mrs. Marv Tavlor the business the meeting, and daughter. Miss Kathvl. who w.re visiting for a time in Omahu .slopped on their way home for a short visit with Mrs. Barbara Tavlor and her daughter. Miss Klsie Tavlor and Mrs. K. W. Kelly. Mrs. Geo. Eaton, who lias been ill for several days is reported as be ing much, improved and is able to be up and aU,ut again. Mr. Eaton, who was in Kentucky, returned home la-t week on account of her illness. A. L. Becker and two sons. II. II. : nd K y Becker departed the first f the wee1; for the western portion of the sta'e and will also visit in Wyoming and Colorado while away they are making the trip in one of their Ford cars. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hendricks departed I.i''f Tuesday afternoon for Plainview where they will visit f r several months at the home of their son. Mr. Jesse Hendricks and also at their daughter's, Mrs. Albert Schlegel and family. There is rejoicing at Hie home of Jt-hn Armstrong the cause being that the stork presented to Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong a fine little blue eyed baby girl the daughter and both parents are doing nicely and the household is happy. Mrs. Henry Banning living south of I'nion is reported as being con siderable better during it ha past week. Mrs. Banning has been con fined to her bed for a numebr of weeks and it is with much pleasure her friends hear of her improvement in health. Jiiss Verna Harris, who has 7een visiting at. the home of relatives at Marshall, Mo., for the past three weeks, returned home last Saturday and left Monday morning for Ne hawka where she again takes up the work with the Sheldon Manu facturing Co. Miss Clara Kainey, one of the teachers of the M urfay -school, was taken ill last Tuesday and was not able to tcacli for the day. Mr. Lloyd scott one or tne puptis in the upper grnde grades obligingly took up the work for the time and theschool Ftudies were uninterrupted. Frask Scott and family on Ona wa. Iowa, have recently moved into the Frank Young Jr., place on the road to PLutsmouth and will make their home for the present. The Scott family' come to this neighbor hood well recommended and we are sure they will like this town and PLATTSMOTJTH SESn-WEESLY JOTJUUAL neighborhood better the longer .they remain here. Mrs. Nettie Stanton, who is at Ro chester, Minn., at the Mayo hospital and accompanied by her sister Miss Marv E. Foster is receiving treat- ment for a time inu win undergo j Kpworth and operation for the benefit of heriami ,the health in a short time it is hoped and ether .services at the regular by her many friends here that 8he!time. While the churc bthinks well may have a suec operation and a'0f their minister they are desirous quick recovery. Will Hold Regular Services The regular services will be held at the Baptist -church the coming Sunday and a cordial invitation is extended to all not worshipping else where, to attend the services. i Dies at Omaha Monday . Mrs. Leonard (Martha) St. John who has made, her home with a niece Mrs. I 'avid Hoyle of Omaha, died at that place last Monday af ternoon at the advanced age of 7G years following a stroke of paraly sis. Jerome G. St. John of near Ne hawka and Myron W. St. John of near Nebraska City went to Omaha on the evening train to accompany the remains to Nebraska City. The funeral was held and inter ment at the Wyoming cemetery the Kev. W. A. Taylor delivering the funeral oration. Mr. Leonard St. John the husband died in 1905 and there remain to mourn this good woman four sons, they being. Jer ome. Myron, A. H. St. John of Ne braska City and DeWitt of Glasgow Montant. Mrs. St. John was a sister-in-law of C. D. St. John of Ne liawka. Pigs Tor Sale For sale :51 head of choice Jersey spring pigs, weight Duroc about 100 pounds, for feeding. C. A. TRENT Murray, Neb Entertained at Dinner Last Sunday a.t their pleasant home just east of the Missouri Pac ific station Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Trent entertained for the day and at din ner Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Heinricks and Andrew Campbell and wife. The day was very pleasantly spent at the Trent heme and all enjoyed the the excellent dinner which was serv ed bv Mrs. Trent. Knows a Good Hog Joseph Lldgett. who knows a hog and pinntd hi and with has made look ten fa. ir and what, one is worth, had i f.iith to the Chester White careful breeding and care a worthwhile showing, lie .-.f his herd to the state brought home ten premi of the hogs taking first unis. one prize two aking second , three tak ing third, two the fourth, .two the fifth and one the sixtii. This is do ing pretty well considering that the v.'iole state in competition for these homiK. He has some two spring boars and engaged to sell a number "of others. License Plate . 15859 License plate number 158 59 has been found and tirt'ied over to thus office f. r advertising. The owner may have th" v.uiu lry calling and paying for this ad. Eack at Work Airain H. L. Swanson. the genial agent tf th: Mi-ouri Pacific at Union, who with his family has been vis iting at Coshocton. -Ohio where they visited his folks returned home last Saturday :md to work Monday. The auditors of the railroad and express companies were loth here and found evtrything in excellent shape under the management of Swanson and McCowen. who had charge during the absence cf Mr. Swanson. Visiting; Her Sister Mr. iind Mrs Wm Johnson, a form r resident ot Cass county, arrived Tutsday afternoon from his home at Hinton" Okla.. where he has been living, and is visiting at the home of his sister, Mrs. J. W. Berger. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will be remem bered by ihe older citizens as hav ing resided here years since. Praise Plattsmcuth Hospitality Last Tussdav John LiiVgett and wife. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Kider of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Tay lor. Mesdames E. Frans. Olney Eas er, Ivan Balfour. Belle Frans and Misses Elsio Taylor and Mary Beck er went to I'lattsmouth where they enjoyed a session of the Order of Eastern Stir and which time Mrs. Exa Frans and W. A. Taylor and John Lidgett were introduced to the mysteries of the order. They were all loud in their praise of the I'lattsmouth order and the fine manner in which they were treated. To Make a Good Road The farmers around the Lewiston church hav? become greatly dissatis fied with the road which leads to the outside world and after attempt ing in othor ways to secure a pas sable road purchased a stump .puller and will make a road which will 1 e worth while conection then the main Omaha-Kansas City road. This desire to have a road and the steps they are taking is very commenda ble and will sure result in securing one. Built Bunks Themselves Col. J. B. Seyboldt and son, Wm. were needing some feeding bunks for their cattle and not being able to find anyone to build them Un purchased the materials and built them with the assistance of War ren Leonard. Many Calls For Indemnity The Farmers', Mutual Insurance Co. of which Mr. C. F. Harris is the secretary, have received many calls announcing damage from the storm of last Friday night caused by wind rain and water. The heaviest losses were Hans Hanson, L. G. Todd, Charles Frans Chris Marv Rchriver. Jacob Nutson, Mrs. Ehlers. Win- field Swan, Everett. Wm James and Joseph Last Before Conference TT. . ....... O....... ..Ill 1-vrk Oio' 1 lie uuiiiiUK ouuuav v in nit last meeting of the year of the Meth odist church before the anual con- ! ference there will be services in ev ery department of the church. The League beginning at 6:4a evening services at 7:30 of securing a resident minister be lieving he could do better work by reason of making his home here." Some Rain Last Friday evening and all night the rain poured in relentless tor rents over Cass county and was in some instances accompanied by vio lent winds which did much damage as well as the high waters done much destruction. At the home of Hans Hansen the barn was destroy ed and other outbuildings partly blown over end the roof was blown off the house. The house was nearly new and partly insured but the loss was great on the other buildings. Other Places Get Water At the home of John Armstrong Stephen Oopenhaver and Blair Por ter and other the cellars were filled with water and much damage re sulted. The water getting into the home of John Armstrong, while in his yard and leading to the railroad the water was deep enough to swim a horse. ; Road Becomes a Ferry Between the bridge near the pumping station and the railroad tracks the water was from a few inches to several feet deep. One hundred cars "had to be hauled the quarter of a mile by teams and a number of people among whom were Frank Anderson, Charles Hathaway Lennie Crawford and Ivan Balfour did a thriving business as ferrymen. At the home of G..W. Cheney the water was two feet higher than it had even been before. For fifty years a stable had stood on the place and never letting any water in until now when it showed two feet, higher than any previous mark. Fifty Year Old Quilt Charles L. Graves received a Log Cabin Quilt, whieh his mother made for him more than a half a century ago. The quilt has been in posses sion of Mrs. Mary Burnett for a number of years and when Mr. Graves visited his sister a short time ago Mrs. Burnett suggested he had better take it home. The quilt taken one back into history of the later sixties when we were just re- ruining our "normalcy" following the civil war. Appointed as Administrator A petition was filed in the coun ty court last week asking the ap pointment of Geo. Everett as the ex ecutor of will of the late J. W. Tay lor, which was witnessed when made soma seventeen year& ago by Messrs Earl Travis, W. A. Robertson and Ceo. N. La Rue was appointed as the executir in the instrument but he had died a number of years ago. Union Wins Second Game The Union ball team stepped over to Xehawka fast Sunday and there ulaved a game with the Nehawka team which was attended by a good 1- crowd of Nehawka people and romp Union fans who accompanied the team. The result of the game be ing that Union won by the score of 1 to a bare 2 for Nehawka. Union is feeling pretty chesty over the matter and from the way they lam basted the pill probably theyare justified. THE LATEST NOVEL The most pleasing novel of the year has been that of Harold Bell right in "Helen of the Old House," which has been published by the Appleton comnanv and which is now on sale at the Journal office at $2.00 each Call and secure your copy of one of the most enjovable pieces of litera ture of the present day. CAR AND TRUCK SALE To reduce stock this month will sell the Chalmers alid Maxwell cars and All American trucks on recent decline, less the dealer's commission Terms. Agent wanted. Farmer pre ferred. Fred E. Johnson, Neb. City at Wheeler's garage. STOVES OF EVERY KIND Heaters, stoves, oil etc. ranges, heaters. oil stoves, gas laundry stoves GIIRIST Store. & GHRIST, Plattsmouth. Furniture Plattsmouth i9 not a slow town by any means, and we don't want to see it get that way, but we have nevertheless, some people -who are too dilatory or lazy to work for their own interests as well as the city We have many up-to-date people but what they do for the city, the dilatory ones get the benefit with out costing them anything. Thats not right. .They don't even cut the weeds in and around their homes. fONSTAlll.irs SI.K Notice is hereby Riven that ty virtue of the juilfrment and onler of the Ciitintv Court of Cass county, N'ebrns ka, to me directed, 1 will on the Tith day of St-ptrmlier, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. in., on Main street, south of the court house in I'lattsmouth, Nebraska, sell at puldic auction to the hiKht bidder for cash, the following describ ed K-ods and chattels, to-wit: 1 1 cooky cans and cookies, 1G empty cooky cans, 1 cash register, 2 show cases, 3 chicken crates. 1 cooky can crate, 400 feel' of lumber, the same having been taken on an Order of Attachment in an action in said court, entitled Edward O. Hippie vs. Morris Soshnik, and sold to satisfy the judgrment of said court against said defendant. Said sale will remain open one hour. I late: September 14th, 1921. FRANK DETLEF. sla-Stsw. Constable. DUST SHOWN TO BE BENEFACTOR Bane of Housewife Plays Part in Life. Vita! CAUSE DF QUEER PHENOMENA Dust Falls on the Ocean, Yellow Rains in the Yukon and Red Snows In Greenland and Other Arctic and Alpine Regions Among Freaks Without Dust We Would Have No Rain and Coloring of Our Sunsets Would Be Almost Entirely Lost. Washington, D. O. "The falling of a thick coating of dust upon u steam er in the Yellow Sea and the attendant darkening of the atmosphere so that tailing was difficult, recently reported In news dispatches. Is not such ua uncommon occurrence in that part of the world, or even in in!d ocean," says a bulletin of the National Geo graphic society from Washington. 1). C. '"Besides the dust full on the ocean. which on the fuce of It seems u joke. there are sometimes yellow rains In the Yukon and red snows in Green land and other arctic und alpine re gions," the bulletin adds. The yellow rains, so called because the ground becomes covered with a pe culiar fine yellow deposit, are usually found to be caused by the pollen of pine trees, growing miles and miles uway, which is caught up by the winds and carried until their fury has abated, and then dropped. The Ted snow' seen In the arctic is made by a wind- placed deposit of the motile algae, Chlnmydomonus, In the nuclei of which are red pigment spots. other kinds of algae sometimes reproduce in such nuinlers that they form the greenish deposits seen in fresh water. Beautiful Sunsets Due to Dust. 'Dust, however, that bane of the housekeeper and the curse of the auto mobile tourist, plays a vital part In our lives. Though It sometimes seems to suffocnte us, without It we could have no rain, as the vapor would not condense and without its power of refraction our daylight would not be so bright, and the coloring of our sunsets would be almost entirely lot. "The loess of northern China, a line yellow powder brought by the wind from the desert regions beyond and deposited In places several hundred feet In thickness, has been tilled for thousands of years, without any arti ficial fertilization and without signs of exhaustion. I'eds of vob-aulc dut are to be found in Kansas and Ne braska today, in some places us much as 'M feet in thickness, though there were no volcanoes In the p:it and none at present within hundreds of miles of the deposits. The wind Is the culprit or benefactor. "Steamers out in the middle of the Atlantic often have their sails red dened with dust blown from the Sa hara, and sometimes the rains of southern Europe are colored by dust from the same source. In four days of March winds are believed to have spread over central Eurojw ibout 2,MX),GW tons of Sahara dust, .nost of it falling south of the Alps, hut some of it being carried as far as the Baltic sea. "Wind-blown dust also clvs rise to some interesting phenomena. When lust falls on glaciers or deposits of snow near the mountain tops, every dust particle melt its way thrutigh the ice, sometimes several Inches In depth, aud If there are a great many of these 'dust wells' the mountain climber must watch his steps. Use was mnde of this knowledge by en gineers in melting snows preliminary to the building of the New Bergen railway in southern Norway. No Mountain Peak Above "Dust Zone." "It is probable that no mountain top Is high enough above the earth to be entirely free from some dust, espe cially that thrown out during volcanic eruptions. In a great explosion, such as that of Krakatoa In 1SS.". dut is shot into the upper atmosphere rather than picked up by it. Dust particles from Krakatoa traveled around the world, some of It completing its first trip In 15 days. Before this giant shook tlw world with its mighty up heaving we were ignorant of the winds: that prevailed nt over ten miles above the earth's surface. The dust so colored these upper reaches that canny scientists were able to trace up per wind movements, to record thoni upon their charts, and to tell us that mighty air streams are flowing 20 miles above our heads. "Long l.tefore meteorologists realized the part played by the dust in the up per atmosphere following volcanic ex plosions, they recorded as phenomenal and Inexplicable certain dense, dry fogs that neither abundant rains nor fierce winds drove away, 'today we can easily explain that because we know that the 'fog' was really dust in the atmosphere high above the rnln and wind clouds. In some places these 'fogs' made the sun invisible until It had risen high above the hori zon and colored and reflected the light of the new moon until It ap peared as bright as that of the full moon at midnight. "Beneath the earth's surface the dust plays as fantastic a part as It does above its crust. In mines It increases InfiammnbiMty nnd assists in explosion of gases which would otherwise be Incombustible, probably acting In the same capacity us the catalytic agent In a chemical reaction." PAGE THEE3 LOCALNEWS From Wednesday's DaMy. Harry McCoy was among those going to Omaha this afternoon to have seme dental work, looked after. Evan Noble of Cornell, Iowa is in the city enjoying a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. It. No Lie and family. L. W. Nelson was in Omaha to day for a short time visiting with his wife, who is stiil in that city taking treatment. LeRoy Covert was a visitor In the metropolis today for a few hours noing to that city on the early morn ing Burlington train. Everett Gooding was among those going to Omaha tnis afternoon to spmd a few hours looking after sijine business matters. William Baird returned home this morning Irj.n . tucago wnere lie nas been for a few days looking after some railroad business. MrM. George Gobclman was among those going to Omaha this morning to spend the day there attending to some matters of business. Mrs. Cyril Kalina was among those going to Omaha this morning to spend a few hours looking after some matters or business. Mrs. Henry Mauzy and daughter. Miss Marion, departed this morning for Omaha to spend the day in that city visiting with friends. Mrs. E. II. Brady was among those going to Omaha this afternoon to spend a lew hours attending to some matters of importance. Mrs. Frel I. Busch was among the passenger? this morning for Om aha where sh ewill look after some matters of bmdne.ss In that city. Mrs. J. E. Thompson of Omaha was here today for a short time vis iting with her met her-in-la w. Mrs. Mary Thompson and other friends. Mrs. I'aui Wohlfarth was a visitor in Omaha lor a few hours today with her sister. Mrs. A. W. Cloidt. whii is at the hospital in that city. Lyle Oilniour returned this after noon to Omaha after being here for a few days visit :it the home of hi parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Gilmour. A. Doug! -is aha today foi was called t n for his barber McCrary was in Om a short time where he some business matters shop for a few hours. Simon Clark, one of the employes of the store department of the Bur the store department of lington is taking an enforced layoff due to a verv severe attack of pleur isy. William He.inrich?.en departed this afternoon for Omaha where he was called to look after some mat ters relative to his Ixdtling works here. Mrs. Frank Sebatka. Sr., and daughter, dulia, were among those going to Omaha this morning to spend the day there visiting with friends. Mrs. John W. Crabill and daugh ter. Miss Alice, were anion p those going to Omaha this afternoon 4o visit for a few hours with relatives and friends. Dr. V. J. Flynn and wife were among those going to Omaha thi morning to visit for the day in 'that city with friends and looking after some matters of business. Mrs. Conrad Meisinger departed this morning for I'ekin. Illinois, where she gees to spend a short time visiting at the home of her sister, MfrM E. Kiber and family. James Rebal, tha brocm manu facturer, was among the business visitors in Omaha today for a few hours going to that city on the ear ly morning Burlington train. Mrs. D. Hawksworth and daugli ter, Mrs. Mary Cook, were among those going to Omaha this morning to spend a lew hours looking after some matters of business and visit ing with friends. Melfin Johnson departed this morning tor Lincoln where he goes to take up his work in the Nebraska state university. Mr. Johnson is one irt the graduates of the clas.s of 1921 and will carry his educational work in higher lines. A Grateful Letter It is in trying conditions like that related below by Mrs. Geo. L. North of Naples, N. Y., that proves the worth of Chamberlain's Colic and" Diarrhoea Remedy, "Two years ago last summer," she says, "our little boy had dysentary. At that time we were living In the country eight miles from a doctor. Our son was taken ill suddenly and was about the sickest child I ever saw. He was in terrible pain all the time and passed from one convulsion Into another. I sent my husband for a doctor and after he was gone thought of a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy in the cupboard. I gave him some of it and he began to improve at once. By the time the doctor ar rived, he was out of danger." NEW FURNITURE AND RUGS Just arrived, everything for the household. Come in and give us a chance to save you money- on the new goods with a new price. GIIRIST & GIIRIST, Phone C45 I'lattsmouth. Books! Books! Rooks! We have them till you can't ist, at the Jour nal Office.