The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, July 15, 1909, Image 4
J. E. BARWICK. v t T T T t t y ? t t DOVEY BLOCK. 'V REAL ESTATE. City property and some acreage tracts. North and South Dakota, Texas, Nebraska and Missouri farms. INSURANCE. -Fire and Tornado written in six of the best companies. Are-you going away on a Bummer vacation? If so, do you know you can insure your baggage? Size up the value of the gear you carry around in trunks and then consider whether it is not worth while. SURETY BONDS. Let me procure bonds for you from the American Surety Company. Don't ask your friends to be your bondsmen. TV f Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y The News-Herald PLATT8M0UTH, NIBRA8KA. Batand at the poatofflce t Flatt'mouth. CaM Gssuty, Nebraska, as second-class mail matter. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CAS9 COUNTY A. L. TIDD Editor. R.O. WATTERS Manager RITES OF SUBSCRIPTION On Tsar In Advance $1.50 Bta Months 75 TELEPHONES Plattsmouth No. 85 Nebraska No. 85 JULY 15, 1909. ANNOUNCEMENT. 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 yoi" nature, the remuneration being insufficient ftr the support of a family, have eminently fitted me for the duties of the oflice 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. CALL FOR CONVENTION. The Republicans of Cass county are hereby called to meet in convention at Weeping Water, Neb.,, on Saturday July 24, 1900 at 1 p. m. for. the purpose of selecting delegates to Stato conven tion, also selecting a county commit tee. The primaries to select delegates to county convention will be held at the .usual place of holding primaries in each ward and precinct on Thursday, July 22, 1909 at 8 p. m. V The basis of representation shall be one delegate for each 12 votes or ma jor fraction thereof cast for the Hon. W. H. Taf t for President in 1908. H. A. Schneider, A. F. Sturm, Secretary. Chairman. Most men who start out to pay a fly ing machine visit to sin acquire the right to vote there. A woman who can do better than a man sometimes does it by marrying the man and making him do better. A L. Tidd has severed his connection a editor of the Plattsmouth News Herald. The News-Herald is one of the few papers that comes to this of fice thut we like to read carefully. Not that we agree with the principles ad vocated, but we admire its energy and earnestness. It is plain spoken and fearless. Mr. Tidd has certainly tried to build the town and community and to give his patrons a paper worth the money. Minden Courier. A careful reading of the debate in the House of Representatives on send ing the tariff bill to conference will convince any impartial reader that the republican membership of that body will not accept the conference report unless it is an honest fulfillment of pre election promises. The mere fact that republicans voted to send the bill to conference does not signify that they will vote to concur in the report. The News-Herald has unlimited faith in the honesty of the republicans of the House and that they will refuse to vote for a conference report that does not embody a bill that is in harmony with the republican platform and with Tres. Taft's pre-election promises. Washington dispatches state that Pres. Taft is in close touch with the conference committee on the tariff bill. The I resident's sterling honesty and his loyalty to principle has been tested to often in his public career for us to entertain for a moment the sugges tion that he will deseit the people at this time. Beyond peradventure the people are assured that he will not at tach his signature to a tariff bill that is not a redemption of the platform promises. Mr. Taft has expressed himself too often both before andaince election for us to fear lest he will make his position perfectly plain to the con ferees. If a bill should be sent to him that does not, in his judgment square with his promises he will veto it. It will be remembered that last winter there was an assemblage of con fessed ignorance and incompetency at Lincoln called a legislature. The act ual expenses of this assemblage of confessed incompetency cannot yet be estimated. With a democratic partisan non-partisan" judiciary law held un constitutional, and a conglomerate so called "bank guaranty" law which is in process of eradication in the federal court, so that there teems to be but little left to show for the work of this aggregation of self-confesed incompet ency except the excessive appropria tion and wasting of the peoples money, and the "nine-foot" bed-sheet law. Doubtless the "Runnel" is proud of his nine-foot sheet record, and the state printer's job he didn't get. A great record indeed. 001 wsinom AWAIT Alt 001 SIMM'S LINCOLN, NEBRASKA A new and thoroiuhl.v liv. practical school, conducted by iiv-rnful buttnes people, preparing youni people fnr the best paying positions. Iwtiipnient and methods the most modem Practical features of instruction not found in other schools. Wt make I specialty of onch student, livini individual aid. Many of our i aduatet ate im earning more in a aim le month than the entire cost of tui tion and hooka. We have an ideal location. NO SALOONS IN LINCOLN. I' till openini Sept. I. Write for beautiful lllmtrated catalogue. aoortrss W. M. BRYANT. President. 1519 O St.. Lincoln, Nib. Attention Farmers and Stock Raisers! I Horses, Cattle, Sheep and Hog Salvet or medi cated Salt is the best remedy for all kinds of slock to make them tat well and aid digestion and also a blood builder. If not satisfied with re sults money refunded. Sold jit the feed store of J. V. EGENBBR6E PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. CAMC ACTCD CCtfCMTCemuFinn J rr .. ... mu, ,t Ul.iuiin, lr.n;v ink nine eauonai in the last issue The person who reads a democratic of the News-Herald pointing out the paper today on the tariff question car- Bates - Grimes - Ruffner- Fox Ram?ey I not help looking at the date of the pi.- democratic ring and the acting of "Boss per to see whether it; was published in : Bates" evidently touched a tender spt t 1892 or in 1909. They read eo much j for last evenir.gs daily Journal contain- aiiKe. in ioy, u win oe remen.oerea cd a double column "iucak" from thut the McKiriley Tariff Law was in force. Prices were high, factories Lu?y workingmen employed at good wage?, the farmers flourishing, and prosperity everywhere in the cities, towns and on the farms. A great cry went up from the democratic press about high prices and the robber tariff, and millionaire manufacturers. The same democratic press today are filling their columns with the same story they then told of the "poor consumer" and the robber tariff. A democratic president and a democratic congress were elected and a special session of congress was called to revise the tariff. Months were spent in tariff debate. Prof. Wilson was the head of the House committee and Sen ator Gorman was the leader of the SenJ ate committee. The Hon. W. J. Bryan was there with his free trade notions. The fruits of this democratic congress under the Wilson-Gorman -Democratic Tariff Law spread over the country from east to west, from north to south from 1893 to 1897. The fruits of a Democratic Tariff will be remembered for the suffering it produced. Thous ands of flourishing manufacture's were driven into bankruptcy, millions of honest and industrious workingmen were sent forth beggars and paupers leaving their good wives and helpleFS children starving at home-all for the writing of a Democratic Tariff Law on the Federal statutes in behalf of the ' 'poor consumer. ' ' Beggars because of the enactment of a democratic tariff for the "poor consumer;" bankruptcy because of the enactment of a demo cratic tariff for the "poor consumer;" Coxey's army (and Plattsmouth people will remember Coxey's army for- they were here) because of the enactment of a democratic tariff for the "poor consumer;" starving women and chil dren because of the enactment of a democratic tariff for the "poor consu mer;" farmers in despair with no mar kets for his grain because of the en actment of a democratic tariff law for the "poor consumer;" distress.despair, starvation, idle mills and idle men, suicide and crime because of the demo cratic tariff for the "poor consumer;" from 1893 to 1897, was the condition then and the reason for that condition under the Wilson-Gorman-Bryan-Bates Tariff law for the "poor consumer." The Plattsmouth Journal and the dem ocratic press are today in effect repro ducing the same cry against high prices that they made in 1892. Do you want the fruits of a democratic tariff for low prices to be reproduced as in 1893-4 6-6? Do you want it Mr. Farmer? Do you want it Mr. Merchant? Do you want it Mr. Workingman? Do you want it good wives? God knows te poor and helpless children don't want it. Pay no heed to the cry in behalf of the "poor consumer," it is copied, it is re produced, it is reprinted from the dem ocratic press of 1892. A republican congress and a republican president, area safe guarantee for a practical and business tariff law in the interest of the whole people. It is safe to say that a just and equitable tariff law will be enacted, but no matter what it is the democrats will shout robber tariff. It is chronic with them. Vqucak" "Boss Bates." It was the truth in our editorial that hurt. The Eatep-Grirnei- Ruffner-Fox-Ramsey ring have sla'.ed W. E. Rosencrans for sheriff, but the ' friends of Ed. S. Tutt arc not likely to I allow this ring to shut him out. The Journal practically admits the existence of the Batei - Grimes - Ruffner - Fox- are Ramsey ring, but insists that we mistaken as to one name in this ring. It does not even deny that the "Run nel" is the democratic "Boss." Mrs. Geo. Sayles and daughters, Blanche and Adelia were passengers this morning for Cullom where they go to enjoy a few days outing at the home of Mrs. W. H. Seybert. They went to day to be present at the entertainment given by Mrs. Seybert for the ladies of the D. of H. . - n szs-rni - v m Mmr i y7T7z irr m imumn i mm HUM Watches, $ 1 to $50 at Crabill's. L Thousands of millions of cans of Royal Baking Powder have beenusea in making bread, biscuit and cake in this country, and every housekeeper using it has rested m perfect confi dence that her food would be light, sweet, and perfectly wholesome. Royal is a safe guard against the cheap alum powders which are the greatest menacers to health of the present day. ROYAL IS THE ONLY BAKING POWDER MADE FROM ROYAL GRAPE CREAM OF TARTAR t ? t ? ? ? f ? ? T f t T ? t Stranger; "Who has the best grocery store in town?" One who has been there: "Why, S0ENNICH5EN, of course!" f I . - l "fVffVfifflfffff wfffrwfvfvf f f f E. G. DOVEY . SON yvwvwwvvwvwwwvwvwvvwwvwvvwf f ? ? t f t t ? t t ? ? T f Mr. N. H. Darton, United , States ! Geologist was in the city this morning looking up the cost of material for the new po3t office building here. This in done so that the government architect can prepare his plans and specifications within the appropriation secured by Congressman Pollard. In the near future Plattsmouth will have the new Federal Building secured for this city by Mr. Tollavd in'spito of the bitter fight tho Journal has made on him. We have contended that the Journal is a hindrance to the city's progressed this is noted ns one illustration, we could I i name scores of others. When will the business men wake up and realize what are roal hindrances to the progress and development of tho city. ? V y t ? ? ? ? f f V I Our July Clearance SaJe Oi High Class Summer Merchandise Began Monday. July 12. fSw?& EACH ITEM AS PRICED IS A BARGAIN 10c, 12c and 15c Lawns and Batistes now on sale at. 6c 25c Silk Mulls and Figured Lawns now 7.7.7 10c Tissues and Embroidered Swisses and Flaxons, 25c & 50c,now l6c 25 and 35c French Ginghams, now ' ' i7c 50c Japtha Silks-a beautiful new fabric, latest shades.35 and' 39c White Waistings, 35 and 40c values, now .... White Waistings, 25 and 30c " ' ' 18c Shirting and Apron Checks, per yard 7 . . . . . . . . 7 . . 5c All our Shirt Waists at a liberal reduction in price. A A V 1'Eori.E who run after trouble always blame Providence when they catch it. f Farm Bargain in Cas Coun'y. ! J 40a acres nt $(17.r0. No buildings. I Jj, Splendid stock and grain farm. Close 1 J tn Inu'n onI annnri) CtnA invna A A- WW I. I 1 OWIIWI. VJUUU b V 1 111 .7 . dress, R. A. Nicholson, Newton, la. h YE t ? ? t t ? ? ? f ? T. 1 ? I t ? ? ? t t ? ? t ? f f f t ? ? ? t V ?