The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, January 21, 1909, Image 4

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    The News-Herald
Enteral at the poatoffir at Plattsmouth, Cam
Cuunty, Nebraaka. u aecond-clana mail matter.
A. L. Tidd, Editor.
R. 0. Watters, Manager.
On Taw ( Advance.,
U Hon tlx
. .78
Plattsmouth No. 85 Nebraska No. 85
Don't freeze up. The weather man
is treating ua fairly.
Ark you hustling, then you will suc
ceed. We never knew it to fail.
Wanted-more optimism, and less
pehaimism among the citizens of this
Let the other fellow wear the long
face and talk pessimistic, you and I
haven't time.
Ik things don't go, push them along.
This is to be the best year in the his
tory of this city.
Don't let your goods become Bhelf
worn. Sell them or give them away
and get new ones.
Wake up! Be cheerful, and speak a
good word for our business men. Platts
mouth is one of the best cities in the
Let people know that you are doing
something and they will help you. Let
people know that you want to sell your
goods, and that you want them to buy,
and they'll buy.
Have you tried to get other people to
come to Plattsmouth tobuy theirgoods?
If you have, good. If you have not,
then you have not done your part. Our
merchants can duplicate Omuha or Lin
coln prices. Try them.
Plattsmouth wants factories and
business institutions and we'll get them.
Do you went to help get somethinc?
The editor of this paper, six years ago,
rommenced working for a Federal Build
ing for this city, and a year ago
the appropriation was made. This sum
mer the building will be erected. It
was Congressman Pollard, who secured
the appropriation. Did you ever thank
him for it?
President Roosevelt's administration
will go down in history as having wag
ed one of the greatest legal battles in
all history.
The suit to dissolve the Standard Oil
company of New Jersey was commenced
on December 6, 1906. In all 192 wit
nesses were called by the government
and 140 by the defense. The record of
the testimony proper totals up 4,500,000
words. The exhibits, consisting of over
73,000 groupa of words and figures, adds
another ten million words. The print
ing office at Washington has been kept
busy night and day for months complet
ing the record which, when bound, will
make twenty-two printed volumes.
The maps showing the company's pipe
lines and oil fields are printed in four
colors, a procedure heretofore unknown
in legal record making. From the
printer's viewpoint, it is the greatest
case in legal history.
Arguments of both sides next April
before the full bench of the United
States circuit court sitting in St. Louis,
will further enlarge the record, and as
the case is to be given to the supreme
court of the United States, no matter
what the decision of the circuit court,
the final bulk of the record in the case
promises to be appalling.
It cannot truthfully be said that the
President has not waged a giant fight
against the greatest trust in the world.
Mr. Roosevelt has not hesitated to go
after "big game" while in public office.
He cannot, therefore, be blamed for
hunting big game, when he becomes a
private citizen.
What's the difference between im
pulsive insanity and insane impulsiveness.
We are doing well, our business is in
creasing. How is your business? Keep
at it and you'll win, we intend to.
When our business men get their
heads together and all their shoulders
against the same wheel, something will
commence to move.
The republican policy is to make busi
ness good, so good, that the democrats
are now worrying about bank guarantee
deposits. Who h;id a bank deposit at
the end of four years of democratic administration?
What is considered the biggest
joke of the legislature so far is the
contemplated introduction of a bill
to prevent nepotism in the state j
house, state institutions and the '
judiciary. Such a bills as sure of
passage through this economical,
businesslike democratic legislature
as a freeze-up in August. j
But the obstacles in the way ; of
the passage of such a bill are insur
mountable. Take it in the house
alone and the death knell of the bill
Is already sounded. Nepotism runs
rampant through this legislature.
Here are a few of the obstacles in
the way of the enactment of the bill
into law. Henry and son, Snyder and
son, Brown and son, Bates and
daughter, and nephews and niece
and other relatives too numerous to
mention. -Omaha Bee.
Honorable "Colonel" Bates' be. con-
Bistent with your practice and vote
against any such bill, but don't attempt
to make a speech against it, for'' the
other fellow may be laying in wait for
you with a bundle of PlattFmouth Jour
als in which you have condemned your
own practices. There is an old adage
"Chickens will come home to roost."
While the year 1908 brought to the
railroads, manufactories, and general
trade such depression as was inevitable
after the financial crisis of the preced
ing autumn, the twelve months follow
ing the panic were for the farmers of
the United States the most prosperous
in the history of the county. Secretary
Wilson's report of the Department of
Agriculture gives the final figures of
the size and value of the year's crops,
-and amazing figures they are. The
total value of farm products reaches
$7,778,000,000, a gain of 4 per cent
over the value of these products for
year 1907, and again of 05 per cent
over the year 1899. In this decade the
farms have produced new wealth
amounting to the staggering figure of
$30,000,000,000. Corn is still king in
Ehe long the election of new city of
ficers will be held. It is time you be
gan to think of some good, clean, and
capable man for mayor. Give us the
names of persons you think would make
a good business manager for the city.
Let everybody be on the lookout.
A town is judged by its newspapers,
much as a man is sized up by his clotheF.
The whole community is thus a partner
in it 8 journalistic enterprises. If you
want your city to put its best foot for
ward, Rive the home paper the support
it needs to keep on expanding and grow
ing more attractive.
Uep. Sink is somewhat of a man,
in stature as well as in intellect,
and the probabilities are that he knew
exactly where he was at whin he in
troduced his bill regulating the length of i said to have been due to
Last week we spoke of two classes of
tramps, and dealt with one class at
some length. This city is infested to a
far greater extent with that class, who
wander from place to place, begging
and pilfering as they go. Ashland, 'Ne
braska, seems to have been infested
like Plattsmouth by this worthless
horde, and the authorities of our neigh
boring city have adopted a method that
seems to be effective. We shall call it
the Ashland method, and we give it be
low and commend it to the attention of
the local authorities. Here it is:
The city authorities have devised
a method of ridding Ashland of
tramps that has proven successful
beyond all expectations. Until
about a month ago the town was
overrun with tramps, as many as
six to ten being nightly lodged in
tho local jail. It had been custom
ary to turn them loose every morn
ing, allowing them to beg from
door to door for breakfast. Now,
however, the tramps are provided
with accommodations in the jail,
which is heated, but are given no
food or water, and are not released
until the afternoon following the
night of their incarceration. They
are then marched to the citylimiti
and told to keep moving. Within
two days after this rule was put in
effect tramps gave the place a w ide
berth, and in the last three weeks
there has not been one tramp seen
in the town.
Collision On Rio Crande.
Number of known dead ....21
Identified dead ,12
Unidentified dead 9
Seriously injured ;40
Glenwood Springs, Colo., Jan. 1C-Twenty-one
persons were killed and
forty injured, many of them seriously,
in a head-on collision between west
bound passenger train No. 5 and an
eastbonnd freight train on the Denver
& Rio Grande railroad between Dotosero
and Spruce Creek, twenty-two miles
from Glenwood Springs, at 9:36 o'clock
last night.
While nothing official has been given
out as lo tne cause ot me wrecK, it is
a misunder-
Special Offerings at a Large Discount
We are invoicing and working hard every min
ute of the time, nevertheless we are going to give
a few specials this and next week; this discount
ought to mean something to you because you - can
buy the specials here advertised for much less
than actual value.
33i0 Furs 33 25 Blankets 25
"We will sell any fur in Any blanket in the
the house regardless of house 10-4, 11-4 and
cost at 1-3 off. Nothing 12-4 goes at discount of
reserved. 25 per cent.
Fleeced Wrappers Brokcn lot ol Underwear
A nice lot of dark This is a .f ano,e t0
wrappers. Worth $1.25 save money lf haIe
to $1.50. Yours at you. Good assort-
ment now. Yours at..
19c per garment
33 Fancy China 33 33 Lamps 33
All our salad bowls, Here is an opportunity
sugar and cream sets, to et 0IJe of fancy
vases, salt and pepper Parlor lamps at less
sets, fancy cake plates than you will ever buy
and others go at 1-3 tliem again. Come and
off the actual value. look at them, if you do
you will buy.
But standing of orders on the part of En-
bigger the hole the more doughnut it
its contribution to the farmer's pocket; ! takes to go around it.
the value cf the 2, 043,000,000 bush-j -
els raised in 19J8 was $1,615,000,000,1 Aug our merchants prepared to meet
or more than one fifth of the value i the competition, constantly growing
bed sheets to be used in hotels.
that other man who wants to get a law mwr UUSH" w,HO" 01 ine VKr
, . . , ' Olson, however claims he undersood
passed regulating the si:.o of the hole;.- . .- , ., . . . ,
' " his instructions perfect v. but that he
in a doughnut is clear off his base. The nijsrc-ad his watch, thus encroaching
on the time of the feight train which
was being drawn Dy two locomotives,
the first of which was in charge of his
brother, Sis Olson.
Dr. Arvilla Oleson of Avtfll. Wlv.
of the total products of agriculture. stiffer, of those alluring spring catalogs . reported killed, has been a prominent
This year c it '.on has wrested second
place, in rank of value from the hny
crop, which has always, until 1!K)S, been
from the metropolitan department physician in his home to'-n for seven
stores? Of cour.-o the harrnin- t fcnm.. i ycara hvm a graduate of Rush med-
An Able Address.
Luke Wiles returned Tuesday from
Lincoln where he was in attendance at
a meeting of Ked Polled Breeders' as
sociation. On that day he made an ad
dress before the association on the sub
ject "Why I Breed Red Polls in Nc
braska," which was well received by
those in attendance. Mr. Wiles is an
extensive breeder of this species of
cattle, and is well posted on their many
good points. Since this country has
ceased to be the great beef producing
territory of the west, and is depended
upon for a large share of the dairying
products of the nation, he contends
that to keep abreast of the times it is
necessary to turn the attentoin to the
growing of dual purpose cattle-those
which may be turned into beef after 1
serving a time for dairy purposes, and
he claims that the Red Polls more fully
meet these requirements than any other
breed on the market today. One breed j
may serve better for dairying purposes ,
and another may prove more profitable
for the growing of beef, but for the ,
dual purpose necessary m tnis panic-1
ular part of the country in order to ,
secure the best returns for the labor j
expended, he is mor.t enthusiastic about
the Red Polled cattle.
Legal Notice.
In County Court, Cass county, Nebrahl'a.
In the m .tier ot the estate ot Jaints Skoumal,
To all persona inti'M-Nted:
You are hereby notifH-d that on January fith, ,
190!, Kranrrs Skoumul, filed a pttition for the ap-
pointu'entof an administrator of the ab ve es
tate, and asking that nhe be appointed u h ad-1
min'ntratnx: that there will be a hearing j
on aid petition at my otlice in the city of I'laltx-1
mouth. Casx County. Nebrasaa. on me inn uajr
Business Men
Eat here to their own great sat
isfaction and profit. Our lunch
from 11:30 to 1:30 meets most
wants of the man who looks for
easily and quickly digested food
tastily prepared and at a price
not prohibitive to one of ordinary
means. Plenty of variety. Glad
to see you any day.
V. S.
El 5
For Hot Fires Get Egenber
gcr's Coal!
arc better, when you consider that in
i it .... , . . . i oi January A. if ;'! at ru twa
ICal College, Chicago. With IllS Wife j X-retomuni Tb Hied before a.d hour.
Sure satisfaction every time you light a fire if on
top of the kindling is ebony fuel from our yards.
It's heat and light giving and slate-free when it
leaves the mines, screened and cleaned again here
and served to you full weight and with celerity of
delivery. Order any way that suits you. Both
Blld tWO-VPif-olll ll.-lhv h U'ua nn Kia
next to corn. And yet the hny crop is j our own shops you get more personal j wy to Spokane, where he was prepar
the greatest ever produced,-6S,(HKl,(KK) I attention and a better chance to return J ing to locate. Considerable anxiety is
ton, worth to the farmers $621.000.(XKt. ! unsatisfac'.ory goods. But the public i felt f(,r nis wit'e H,,d child, whom it is
Close after hay comes wheat, the 6G0,-
000,000 bushels raised in 1908 having a
value of $620,000,000, which is more j live newspaper.
than 10 per cent, in excess of any pre-1
vious wheat crop's value. Minor crops, i
J .u ; i . - . . .
forgets this. Trade has tobedrummed, i un.c.eni.neci dead.
... ,-.. . ! C. Kettle and his daughter, May
and the ettic.ent drummer , Kettle, who are listed among the dead.
: lived at Ashton, Neb. Until recently
Dni.d thimthduv of January. A. L 1109.
Byron Clark. Allen J. Bkkson, .
Attor-ey. 6.V0 County Judge.
.l.,hn C. Wharton. Attorney. Boom "jlH-New
York Life Building-. Omaha, Nebraska.
By virtue of a decree ot partition oi ine uia
trict Court of Cajw County, Nebraska, entered in
iiaid Court on the 2mh day of September A. D.
I'niv ami an order of nale entered in faid C urt on
K ..!.. hi . . the Mh day ot ucioner a. u. in an atuuu
ettle has been a prosperous farmer I IZLLZ ,ln.u therein Ida m. krampien is
One frequently hears the cla m made near that place. He had just purchased J "n' J.t uHTJSn
barley, rye, beet-sugar, and potatoes, ! that the English language is but a poor H rPm in -'- nd with his NjTt
were, except the last, which suffered vt'hic,c for lhe conveyance of thought, mU,C! tW daut,ltc n,1(J seventeen-: ? hl. m Kmmpn. ncon,,,ent j JUuM.
, t c ""i Kuiuiiu, year-old son, were enroute to theirnew , n"1,,r " are defendant, ordering and
from unfavorable weather, well un to 1 "that 11 ' 'ing in those finer shades 10me. Kpl hn, a "'j " : tSf..ilV!mS
' in, i inaiiv - -
the records in point of quantity, and all ! of exl're8!?l') accredited 10 some of the other relative living in the vicinity of i
made new records in value. Dairy pro
ducts brought the farmer nearly $800,
OJO.000, poultry and eggs even more
than the cotton, and animal ,
a whole, nearly $3,000,000,000. The
farmer in 1308 produced new wealth 1
four timps a great as all the minerals 1111,1 wu'' "ve Klurs r:ies a
ta'en from the eromd. inrlnH no- it , mvum.g as forceful as it is delicate
John Williams of
Th unit h half IS.1') of the north-east quarter
(V. E.' and theaouth half (S.') of the north
half (N 1 .) of the north-eant quarter (N. E.' and
tongues lying further south in the
World's FCOirratihv. t'lisaiiur fur tho1
n,.,., hi, ',, .;, , ,1,,,i. IW 'i'"l.k:1!"1, --""r11
ui- niui mur unturvii. tie was on ma t "".;:... V.
h. n,rih hnir IN. '.) or the nouth-eatt uuarter
Chirks, Neb., re-I S. E.' all inaction twenty-aix. (US) townahip
I twelve 12. norm n imk i.-h v.
. i--
... NOW 1 a., I. janie nuw-rieun, in
o,.. V,.. ..... ..I : ..i... "',r,v'" i"3 . ,i1.r, referee duly auwinted by the ilia-
'"Vk '"u" " 18 1,11 ",0Sl way to Fruita. Colo., where he had ac-1 trict court of r county. Noi.ra.k.. to make
expressive oi, earth. Were you ever 'cepted a position on a government 1 JStWr:,:!
"stung?" Then you know that this irrigation ditch. Friends are waiting 1 Wo'urtSiotef c.
'., 1 .f f!.,o lnn... : tor news from his Wife. 1 N.-hraka. in the cily of JMattumouth in naul
vviu m ii. c nuus v.liril-S H I ... ..I. .r.,1 ..II m
W. I). mack, Who Was injured IS a estate above denmlied at public auction to the
traveling snl.mmnn fnr nn r.,.10Ku V,,... i hiKhent bidd.rfor rah to atify wiiil decree in
.n 1 the pterojs metals.-Kcview of ! and leaves nothing to the imagination ware jobbing hou,.Ci lu. his homc u . 'ilTi lZ
Keviewi. i as to exactly what is meant. I Denver. !?-?.'0h"ur' JA"M """'"ree.
now going on at our store. Below we quote many
saving prices for the buyer. Buy now and be wise
Radiant home, former price $4" now on
Sapphire Hird Coal Stove.formey price $42.50, now.... :!) 00
German heater, soft or hard coal, former price $1!0. 00. .10
Splendid Oak, nicely trimmed, former price $14. Ml 9 50
Gem Star Light Wood Stove former price $15.00 K) 25
Round Oak, former price $19.00, now 13 ry)