The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, July 12, 1909, Image 4

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    The News-Herald
Entered at the postoffiee at PhUtMnoutb. Cm
Oraatr. Nebraska, u seoond-clau nul utter.
A. L. TIDU . Editor.
R. 0. WAITERS Manager
Om Taar la Advance tlM
Bti Month "
Plattsmouth No. 85 Nebraska No. 85
JULY 12, 1909.
I hereby announce myself as a candi
date for the republican nomination for
Register of Deeds of Cass county, sub
ject to the pleasure of the voters at
the coming primaries. In asking for
this nomination I desire to call atten
tion to the fact that my services in the
office of county surveyor, while being
largely of a "thank yo j" nature, the
renumeration being insufficient for the
eupport of a family, have eminently
fitted me for the duties of the ofTke to
which I aspire, and in case I should re
ceive the nomination I shall use my
best endeavors to be elected, and will
give to the office my best attention'.
E. E. Hilton.
No power, no respect.
After clouds there is a clear sun.
No man can lose what he never had.
Willful waste brings woeful want.
Every vice fights against nature.
All things are easy that are done
There is no
fool wise.
art that can make a
No one is so wise that he cannot be
come Wisen.
At least one tin horn gambler has
Teen reformed through tfca fTofts of
this paper, or rather, he says hfl has
quit gambling.
Several people nre beginning to
wonder if the County Attorney would
know a slot-machine gambling device
if he saw it. Will "Cass County's
Pride Journal" prosecute gambling?
Such has been in open and notorious op
eration for several weeks. It is up to
the County Attorney to do his duty.
Senator Cummins of Iowa paid a
nice tribute to the work of Senator
Burkett the other day on the floor of
the Senate when he referred to Bur
lett'i Amendment to reduce the tariff
on barb wire. He said:
"I know that the Senator from Ne
braska (Mr. Burkett) has rendered to
the farmers of this country a conspicu
ous Bervice, and one which will be ap
preciated by them, in already securing
the reduction from about f 50 to $15 a
The effort of Mayor J. P. Suttler to
have the weeda cut is most commenda
ble. Every citizen should co-operate
with the Mayor in this matter. Have
you got the ambition, then act at once.
If you will not do these little things,
then you are surely a tit subject for the
undertaker, there can be but little hope
of you doing much good in the world
l no money ar.u labor being spent so
liberally by the most progressive cities
to beautify themselves means some
thing more than u growing csthoticism,
It is prompted also by a recognition of
the utilitarian advar.tapes. Of course
a beautiful city pivsuMues a clean
city, and cleunlincti is a measure of !
economy in aural ways. It means, I
too, that beauty of environment has n j
moral or social value, since Men grow I
better as they contented. It
mrans. further, an appreciation of the !
fact that the pride of its inhabitants is
among the biggest of ti city'b assets,
and that by beautifying it shows a self
confidence which inspire? the stranger.
It is becauso this beautifying move
ment has these larger and deeper mean-
ings that it may be spoken of as one of
tho most encouraging marks of our
Keep at it Mr. Mayor, we nre with
you on this matter and will give you
all the assistance we cani
If the standpatters in the Senate
understood the protective principle and
did not tacitly assume that a Hgta tariff
ia its own justification, regardless of
the extsrtion legalized by needless
duties, the debate on the act now in
the making wauld be much more en
lightening than it has been and much
freer from grotesque fallacies and in '
consistencies. As it is the high pro
tectionist is often betrayed into using
free trade arguments, to the joy of th
opponents of the very principle of pro
tection; the free trader seizes upon
protection arguments where they help
him in a concrete case, and one docsh't
know at the beginning of a speech
what its upshot will be.
In opposing free hides, for example
some standpatters "vehemently" de
clared that it would be dangerous to
deprive the farmer rf the hide duty
because he would then insist on buying
in the cheapest market. The manu
facturer must not ask for raw materials
because what is raw to him is finished
to the fanner, and the latter must have
the same benefits from protection as
the former.
What would the standpatters say to a
workman who objected to selling his
labor in the open market while buying
practically all his necessaries and com
forts in a highly protected market?
Why, they would say that his view is
very narrow, that protection raises his
wages and stoadiVs his employment,
and that the protective policy must be
judged by its national, general and
permanent results.
Whether hides or leather of shoes or
anything else needs protection or not
and what degree of protection it needs,
if any are questions that cannot be
answered by glittering talk about open
and closed markets or by sweeping
classifications of commodities
into raw and finished ones. The right
to a protective duty must be deter
mined, in every instance, in the light
tf facts-facts as to the chances of
foreign underselling, facts as to labor
cost, facts as to standards of living,
facts as to the balance of national pro
fit or national loss. Do the farmers
need the duty hides? Do they derive
more benefit from it than they would
from cheaper leather and cheaper boots
and shows? These are the pertinent
I The trouble with the Senate is that it
legislates in the dark, without reliable
data or the machinery for obtaining
them. It grants to greed what should
only go to need, and mistake appetite
in many cases for right. It substitutes
catch phrases and unassimilated half
truths for scientific tests.
( The common house fly is a carrier of
disease. Typhoid fever, diarrhoea,
dysentery and tuberculosis are carried
by flies.
The house fly is particularly filthy,
because it has its birth place and lays
its eggs almost exclusively in refuse.
Flies feed on food and also on the
worst kind of filth.. They go from one
to the other. It is easy to understand
how they carry disease germs to our
food in this manner.
Our domestic animals, the dog and
cat, are kept in their proper place. The
hou?e fly is tolerated everywhere,
crawls over our hands and faces, gets
into the milk, walks over all our food,
often soiling and contaminating every
thing that comes in contact with its
filthy feet and tongue. A bulletin is
sued by the board of health of Orange,
Typhoid fever is certainly dissemina
ted by flies. Flies pollute food and
drinks by means of the filth which they
convey from refuse. They 'breed al
most exclusively in filth. They certain
ly disseminate cholera; and cases of tc
tanus seem to have been originated
tj.iroUKn tncjr cponcy. Therc is only
way to combat lhem-by destroy
ng ulu, thp,r )!accs,
Vfom ft by John IIuber,M. D.,
f (. ,,, .,1)vmi ,,,,., .,., v.,.,,
I York-.
It is no surprise to hear that the con
mittce of five senators which has been
j investigating commission government
of cities in Texas has come home en
thusiastic for that method of govern
ment. Tho system has worked wdi
wherever it has been tried. By the
mere fact that it abandons the division
of cities into wards it eliminates a cer
tain source of permanent evil in all cit
ies large enough tb have slum districts
and a mixed populttion territorially
distributed. It is the nearest approach
in large American cities to that intro
duction of honest public spirit into the
municipal government which is enjoyed
by nearly all French, German and Eng
lish cities. Record-Herald. '
"Kunnel" Bates, the Boss of the
democratic party ha named D. C. Mor
gan for county clerk on tha democratic
ticket, and his ring are now proceeding
to keep out other good democrats from
becoming candidates. The Bates-Grimes-Ruff
ner-Fox-Ramsey ring and
Morgan the ring candidate do not in
tend to allow any other entries for that
office. The Boss and ring have also
slated G. P. Meisinger for county com
missioner, and no other candidate need
apply there. Last fall the "Kunnel"
and his ring left 0. W. Laughlin to go
down to defeat because Laughlin $d
not belong to the ring. The year be
fore poor Box was unmercifully skinned
because he too was not a ring man.
Yes, "Kunnel" the people remember
your nepotism last winter, when you
could get a job for your daughter in the
legislature.but the other fellow'sdaugh
ter could stay at home. 'es, "Kun
nel" the dear people are now aware
that you are the political "lioss" of
the democratic Bates-Grimes-Ruffner-
Fox-Ramsey ring. Yes, the "Boss '
and "ring" are it. Good and worthy
democrats can walk up and vote for
the "Boss" and "ring" ticket. So the
country democrats must consult the
ring or stay out.
So much of the educational discussion
is necessarily vague and abstract that
a fact pointing to a constructive or re
constructive moral is particularly val
uably at this time. Such a fact, ac
cording to the assistant superintendent
of the Chicago schools, is the remark
able increase in the number of our high
school graduates as mpared with any
previous year.
The course of study in this part of
system, explaias Mr. Megan, has been
much more attractive this year than
ever before, "and as a consequence the
proportion of boys and girl's who have
remained in school has been so much
larger" than usual "as to be notice
able," thw being "particularly true of
the hiyh schools teaching manual arts
and domestic science."
The dropping out of boys and girls
from the higher grades and the high
schools is one of the troubles whic h
educators have anxiously studied in the
last few years. Of the theories ad
vanced to account for the tendency
the most probable has seemed th'e one
which laid stress on the dry, theoret
ical, unattractive character of the
studies in the upper parts of the pub
lic school system. "The curse of the
college" was the phrase employed by
one eminent educator to characterize
the lack of practical utility and the ap
parent lifelessness of the studies.
If here in Chicago manual training
and other industrial "courses" with
domestic science for girls, have per
C3ptibly checked the dropping-out pro
cess, the educational world has been
supplies with a very important hint
a id a basis of reality for an interesting
theory. Study is not play, but cer
tainly the curriculum can be made
more "vital," more responsive to the
needs of the pupils, as they or their
parents feel them, not only without
lo3s, but with positive gain to discipline
and moral culture. Attractive studies
are not necessarily ornamcmental and
comparatively useless studies; they
may involve hard work, application
and adaptation to tho efficient and
! strenuous life. Chicago Record-1 ler-
Keeping the
9 Soil Fresli
The first thought on buying n farm,
h how can its value be increased? This,
naturally, will mean more profit.
While making the soil richer is the so
lution, it is not so easily done, when the
entire farm is considered, while con
stantly cropping and selling produce
from it.
In a great many Instances" the far
mer engaging on new land endeavors
to make it more productive, and in his
efforts lessons the soil fertility. For a
long time tho farm muy be steadily
growing poorer and yet annually pro.
dicing bigger crops.
All the manure applied has its value
returned in one or more crops, and
fiese rob the soil of some kind of fer
tility that the manure itself does not
supply to them. Wherever potash and
phosphate have become so exhausted
that grain crops cannot be grown with
out an application of these minerals to
each crop it is an indication that the
soil is becoming poorer. The farmer
manures for tha crop rather than for
the land, and is satisfied if in each crop
the money value of the fertilizer used
ia retimed, with a reasonable profit.
Bat there are other methods than
making land rich to increase its value.
Sometimes better cultivation alone will
accomplish this ihough always with
this beAer cultivation comes more rapid
soil exhaustion. In order to secure his
living, the farmer must exhaust fertil
ity. Fertility is the raw material that
natare supplies, and the farmer turns
it ioto as many forms as he chooses,
and of kinds that will most likely give
him a profit. Hera, then, is a call for
energy and skill, and if these are prop
erly applied, the farmer receives his
reward and the faYm becomes more
valuable. Every farmer should en
deavor to find new and profitable crops,
so that he may secure a much greater
income from his land.
Success is more apt to come to the
farmer in?idently than from the direct
product of his land. The first step
necessary, he soon realizes, is to stock
the place with animals that are needed
in working it or tc consume such pro
ducts that are otherwise unmarketable.
The stock increases, and the farmer
finds inoome from the sale of it3 sur-
plus. After a while, by better feeding
and better breeding superior strains
are produced, which sell at better
prices, for the reason that they will
make so much better use of all that
they consume.
Should the land not produce sufficient
for the stock, or probably can be put to
better uses, it will pay to buy the grain
and produce only corn fodder and some
clover for coarse feed -and this improve
ment of the stock is often found to be,
an easier way of making money than
improving the land. However, much to
the surprise of the farmer.he often finds
that after a few years of improved
stock growing his land has grown so
rich that It can be put to uses that at
first were not exected.
It has been truthfully said that there
are thousands of farmers whose land is
poor, and try the best they may, they
can not get manure enough to make it
rick. If they increase crops by mora
t A A A. .A. A. A A A
Queen Quality Oxfords - Pumps
Hot Weather calls for Cool Clothing and Cool Foot
wear. We are showing a nice line of Pumps
and Oxfords at reasonable prices
for first quality goods.
New Tan Pumps at
New Tan Pumps Col. tie
Premier Blucher Oxfords pat
Castilian Blucher Oxfords pat
Grecian Blucher Oxfords tan
Gth Avenue Blucher Oxfords pat
Piccadilly Button Oxfords
All the above are high grade and usually sold
Black and Tan
1 . 1
through cultivation they find that.while Henry Donat departed Friday morn
temDorarilv their Drofits are U i ie for a trio in the northwest, where
at the expense of greater soil exhaus.
tion, that must be compensated for
afterward. If they keep largely of
young itiimals such stock doubles in
numbers very quickly, and if it be pro
perly bred it will double in value in the
same time.
It has often been said that some men
work hard all their lives, and, after, all
have nothing to show for it, while
others, who take things more easily,
find wealth coming to them from un
expected sources. It is easy to gaess,
if these different classes are farmers,
that the man who works hardest and
has least is the man who is consciously
trying to make land rich, while all the
time doing his best to get the largest
crops from it; while the man who makes
money easily has had the good sense to
secure the best possible stock, and by
its increase make both himself and his
farm rich. Exchange.
John and Ernest Black, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Black, who have been
visiting in the city with the families of
E. R. Todd and P. E. Rufrner, for sev
eral weeks departad for their home nt
Los Angeles, Calif., Saturday morning.
John and Ernest are both bright and
dependable young men and hold respon
sible positions in tht'ir home town. The
boys enjoyed their vacation immensely
and greatly appreciated the hospitality
and good will of their many friends in
Plattsmouth and vicinity.
Mr3. Bernard G. Wurl and little son
Carl were Omaha visitors Saturday.
They were accompanied by Miss Marie
Ilofaith of Plain view, Neb., a niece of
Mrs. Wurl, who has been visiting with
Plattsmouth relatives for a few weeks.
Miss Dora Horn of Omaha returned
with them in the evening to visit over
Sunday with her mother and sisters.
It is reported that Foreman Richards
of the freight repairing department of
the local shops has tendered his resig
nation, to take effect the 15th of this
month. C. M. Parker, who has been
connected with the department for a
number of years, will probably succeed
to the position. He is said to be a
thoroughly capable man.
The ladies belonging to the Cedar
Creek Degree of Honor lodge will be
entertained at the hame of Mrs. Will
Seybert at Cullum all day Thursday,
July 15. Many agreeable surprises are
in store for those who attend. Bring
your friends and enjoy a day of rest
and amusement in the country.
Blucher Oxfords, $2.00, $2.25, &2.50.
'A A.1
a a a a a a
he will spend several weeks. Mr. Do
nat recently moved his family into the
Patterson house formerly occupied t
Fred Murphy. The owner, Miss Mae
Patterson, has made expensive repairs
tj the dwelling and with the additional
work done by Mr. Donat on the premis
es this is one of the most desirable
rental properties in the city.
Solicitors Wanted.
The News-Herald is in a position
to use a couple of good solicitors either
all or part of the time. We have a
good proposition -one you can make
some money with. Please write im
mediately, or call at the office.
Investigate prices at
Notice To Creditors.
Slate of Nebraska,
Cuss County.
SS. In County Court
In the matter of the estate of Addison H. Jack
man deceased.
Notice is hereby given that the creditor of said
Ipcefuwd will meet the Administrator of Haiti
I HH- 1 1. 1 1 1 1 17 1 1 1 IT. lJU II MUMKC VI. UUD lliUT
i t .. . .. i ... j .. . ' r.....
Nebraska, at the County Court room in I'latts
mnuth, in Raid County, on the :10th day of July,
1910. and on the Slut day of January, l'.IO, at 10
o clock A. M each day, for the puruoae of pre
senting' their claims for examination, adjustment
and allowance.
Six months are allowed for the creditors of said
deceased to present their claims and one year for
the Administrator to wttlo said instate, from tht
30th day of July. 1!XJ9.
Witners my hand and seal of said County Court,
at I'luttsmouth, Nebraska, this 1st day of July,
Allen J. Beeson.
23-8 Seal. County Judge.
Legal Notice.
The defendants Mary Masrowan. Harriet L.
Carper, Caiper. (Ilrst natno unknown),
William Rolls. Joshua Stroud, Surah A. Stroud,
Iximbard Investment Company, Harry E. Mooney,
Sanfonl D. Ladd. and Frank Hairorman, lieceiv
ers Lombard Investment Company non-resident
defendants.a-d the unknown heirs of hiley Jont's.
Tennessee Kolls, nee Jones, Wiley O. Jones, Isabell
Kuhy, nee Jones, and Ueorife S. Ruby, deceased,
wirl take notice that on the 9th day of July 1909,
John C. Knabe. the plni.ntin" tiled his petition in
the District Court of Cass counly, Nebraska,
irninst tho above named defendants, the object
and prayer of which is to cancel u certain mort
gage triven by Onwakl llaier, and wife, to the
Lombard Investment Company, dated March 8,
1M9. and to iuiet the title in the plaintiff to the
following described real estate situated in Cass
county. Nebraska, to-wit:
The West one-balf (!' of the southeast quarter
(l4. the southwest quarter of the northeast
quarter C) the south twenty-five '!") acres of
the southeast quarter of the northwest quarter ' )
the east fifteen (15) acres of the northwest quarter
(') of the northeast quarter ('). the south six
(il) acres of the remainder of the northwest quar
ter (l4 of the northeast quarter (L) the west
17.63 acres in lot Uiree (3) In the northeast quar
ter ('( of the northeast quarter v1) lot six (6)
containing l.t.21 acres in the southeast quarter !)
of the northeast quarter ('' all in section Thir
tytwo Township Eleven (ID Range Thirteui (13)
containing U.X1 acres, and that each of sailmfle'
fendants and those claiming under or thro.
any interest in sail teal estate, and tor equitable
relief. '
You are required to answer or plead to said pe
titien on or nekM the 23rd day of August. 1909.
Dated at I'kiftkmouth. Cass county, Nebraska,
this 9th day of July 19ot.
John C. Knabe. Plaintiff.
LI1UII1. IK 1UITVUI Ullim nm imk " t-iuimiiii.
.$3 00
, 3 oo
3 00
3 00
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3 50
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at $4.00 to $4.50.