The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 30, 1905, Image 4

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The Plattsmouth Journal
KiUr-l :it t,h- jslnii'c :il ti'mm: t.. Nh-
lr;t.sL;t. as M-i:nli'I:i-n rn:itlT.
A !'!: v more corn crops like- the
present one and the Nebraska far
mers will he ridinir in automobiles.
, - , i
aini we. ii ui.uniiui c eiy u;i hi,
the week.
I;.kmi-:ks who are now engaged
in selecting their seed corn should
lay out a few ears to"place on exhi
bition at the Farmers' Institute in
Plattsmouth, Saturday, December V.
Xati kai.i.v the question of the
sea level and the lock is a big one
incident to the Panama Canal, but
whether it will be dug on the level
of honesty is an equally important
considerate n .
it out on the Noung"
lady's father wlu-n she jilts you for
our rival is another invention de
signed to make things interesting
for the only member of the family
who doesn't work.
Tin-: fire which consumed Np.
ooo gallons of whisky the other
day was anything but a steady
blaze, and many watery" mouths
opened with awe at the destruction
of so much "red-eye."
Tin; Cass county farmer w ho fails
to attend the institute here on Sat
urday. December ), will regret it.
This promises to one of the most in
teresting meetings in their behalf
ever held in the countv.
Ir the people must freshen a ;
smouldering fire with coal oil. why have grown beyond endurance and
will they never learn that it can be ' threaten to grow greater if not re
done with comparative safety by J dressed. If they did they would
throwing on a little oil from a cup J not deserve freedom nor would
or other open vessel, having the can j thev long retain it.
afelv out of the wav?
I:- Postmaster (eueral Cortclyou
enf.-.rces the merit rule for appoint
ment of all presidential postmasters,
what are sen. '.tors and representa
tives who depend upon the machine
to keep themselves in office going to J
d for a political living?
TliK wrecking of the building in
Lincoln had his
first law office in
nois. with its fioor
Springfield. Illi-j
, ioistsand beams I
of heavy oak. its doors, windows and j
frames of black walnut . tells an e;- !
. , , ,
mie:!t storv oi the abundance oi
, , '. . ... , !
a.m. worn I timOer m the ear'v oavs ;
: th.e west. ( Mir bl ick walnut is
now nearly ail gone, and we- shall
.'i.ive- to take good care of our oak
forests in order to have that wood
..lwavs m good suptnv even, tor fur
At the state bar meetin?.
ha last week. Judge (ood expr
O. I
1 T
the ipinion that the public good i
would be served bv returning to the !
old system of prosecuting attorneys, j
.- , . i i
in tlie course ot ins remarKS, ine
judge saitl that some county attor
neys of the stale did not seem to be
"able to even place a criminal in
jeopardy." I Ie said that the courts
were allowing enough in the way
of special fees for special counsel
for the state to assist in prosecution
to pay the salary of a district attor
ney. Judge Good is in a position
to know.
Fkikxh Telegraph (rep): Far
mers and taxpayers in general,
when they come to pay their taxes
this year, will very forcibly see the
fore-e of argument as the Telegram
has been picturing it to them under
the robber revenue law of this state.
Soon after this law was enacted, a
prominent railroad man said to us
that "the farmers of tlie state shouid
pav the taxes, that the corporations
had paid the-m lougenough." Tl:e
man seemed to us to be in earnest
in what he was saying, and we had
reason to understand that he was
speaking the truth. There is no
need of roaring about this. The
remedy is to send men to the next
legislature who are pledged to re
peal this law and to enact some
thing that will hit all alike, and
send wen who will redeem their
j T!I.xks;ivin; lay will soon be Tin: attention of the courts is oe-
here. Arc you counting the j-ood cn,,jt.,i a great deal of the time in
, tilings to be thankful for? Are on investigating senators and oilier
. going to help someone to be thank- hih officials who have gone wrong.
fill.' The world is full of sorrow j Senator Ihirtou of Kansas i-, play
laud tmthankfuluess. You can add j jK his third engagement with the
your mite to the stun total of things ! court , indicted for fraud.
that help to make the other fellow
Iglad. To those who stumble foot
sore and weary over the uneven
I pathway of life by the way of pov-
lertyand want there is little to be
thankful for. They see little of any
thine; but the dark and gdoom. No
i fat turkev fills the larder. No sauce
I fills up the blank of their misery.
Then do you stretch forth from
your hand of plenty to help them
seethe good and leauty of the broth
erhood of man? Let the president's
exortation to watch for foes within
rilng in your ears. Let the lesson
of purity of citizenship that has been
taught at the recent elections sink
deep as something to be thankful
for and when the next election
j comes rouml go and !o as you nave
j done this year, only a little more
so. and. all that tends to Mickey re-
publican ism will have
the scci:c.
(! from
Tin: people may be trusted. The
laws of political economy, like the
laws of gravity, will take care of
themselves. They cannot be set
aside by any demagogue or vision
ary. If any infraction of them is
persisted in punishment that will
j follow will open the eyes of deluded
! communities and drive them back
j to principles in accord with human
nature and the production of wealth.
The people under a free government
are to be trusted. If they make
mistakes in feeling for the right
way to correct abuses they will dis
cover their mistakes and amend
them. They will not supinely tol-
crate abuses in covernment which
J. P., manager of the
Papillion Times, shot and killed
himself at the Arcade hotel in Om
aha, somtime Tuesday night. He
was found Wednesday morning af
ter the hotel authorities began to
get anx:ou-
over his long stav in
the room
uul the door had to be
forced open.
lle had been suffer
ing from a disease which he thought
was about t renew its attack upon
him. which seems to be
cause for the rash act.
t u- sole!
He was
married in Papillion a year ago.
I-. an;i::.!sv St XDAv. a convert-
ed ball-plaver. is stirring things
. . , , ,
over in Illinois, ami ine .viecio pa-
l ;k rs state t ;at he has made 9.-6
j conversion
is tlie result of his la-
I bors. is certainly a big score.
! and in recognition of his final touch-
uown. lie was given a ire-ewni oner
j ing of S..057. which in addition to
in ( );na-i his former gifts, make S5,5o6.l3.
't'lN.S cil'llli iF.ui jiu t i .i
.1-. t1,i, i M i..r .1 1. H-i.T-e
might be induced to sign, if that sort
of a guarantee could be put up.
Tin: reports from the foot hall
game at Minneapolis last Saturday
would naturally suggest that the
Nebraska Cornhuskers better quit
the game and accept a job in the
cornfield, where there is a demand
for real huskers.
A Washington mind reader sees
the election of Secretary Shaw to
the presidency in 1908, which leads
the Atlanta Consttution to remark
that it was Secretary Shaw's mind
that the forecaster was reading.
It is not difficult to observe that
the president will have a live con
gress upon his hands in a few days,
and that he will have to meet some
very live questions in a live way.
Ir President Roosevelt gets what
lie wants in the w ay of railroad leg
islation, he will have to depend up
on friendly democrats to help him
pull the measure through.
Sknator Fokakkk says "rail
road regulation is a democratic
measure." We are glad it is, and
also glad it is recognized as such by
high republican authority.
Lii-k is what we make it. Which
hardly applies to the Equitable, the
Mutual and the New York in these
davs of revelation.
Wi: iii'.ak mentioned frequently
that Senator Uurkett is "with the
president" in the matter of the
railroad rate law proposed. It
may be so, but we'll bet that the
cold sweat stands out all over the
senator everytinte he thinks of that
subject coming to a vote.
Tin: railroads have by adroit rep
resentations coerced thousands of
employes to sign a petition to Con
gress protesting against action tend
ing to regulate rates. They claim
the companies employing them will
reduce the wages of the men in or
der to meet any threatened short
age of receipts that might result
from hostile legislation.
Tin: Journal's stanch friend. II.
I'estor, as everyone knows, is a
verv ciosc observer. In conversa
tion with him regarding tl
ie corn
crop in general in the I "nited States
his observations from reports from
the largest corn -growing states is to
the effect that the authorities at
at Washington estimate the same
about 4o).ino,Ooo bushels too high.
A ni.w money order is soon to be
adopted by the postoffice depart
ment. A number of changes will
be made, a prominent one being
that the name of the remitter is to
be placed on the order as well as on
the advice. There will also be a
marginal coupon showing the full j
amount or the order. In this way j
it is expected that raising the j It takes home patronage to build
amount by forgery will be pre-1 up a town. The people should pat
vented. ronize the merchants who advertise,
j and the merchants should push
Tins looks very tough for some , home-made- goods in preference to
fellows w ho are ''hankering" after j others
postofficcs. Postmaster General
Cortclyou says that ''good post"
masters will be retained in office!"
That is the simple announcement
w hich the public is asked to take
literally. "Xo matter if the editor
ot the other paper insists that it is:
now 'his turn.' Xo matter what : Tin- Journal will give a year's
the congressman and both United j subscription to the weekly and three
States senators say." And the pres-. months subscription to the daily for
ident coincides with Mr. Cortclyou. : the largest pumpkin brought in on
The postmaster general evidently the date of the Farmers' Institute
favors the "ins" much to the dis-; Saturday. Xovember 9.
oleasure of the "outs who want in."
Tiikkk never was a time, when!
the only homely, practical lessons ! some kind to tlie farmers who ex -of
honesty, stood out so forcibly, pect to attend the institute Satur
as at present. In the greedy chase j day. December 9. Let us make this
for wealth, men of high standing I the best corn exhibit ever witnessed
and great influence, are induced to ! in Casscounty.
do things that send them to their
graves in dishonor. The- daily ac
counts ot senators, congressmen.
men who stand hieh in the social
and business world, appearing in i
courts, as common criminals. charg
ed with fraud and corruption in
the accumulation of wealth, is
enough to make any man. who
cares for peace of mind, stick to
honesty as a policy measure, no
matter how much he may desire
the pleasures wdiich wealth can
Tin-: Aurora Sun says that since
the decision of the supreme court in
refusing Mrs. Lillie a rehearing, her
friends have begun a campaign in
earnest in her behalf. A communi
cation from Lincoln to one of the
state papers says that the imprison
ed woman has made a large number
of friends during her stay at the
penitentiary. These believe in her
innocence. Chief among them is
Mrs. A. I). P.eemer, matron in
charge of the woman's ward of the
state prison. The details of the
campaign in behalf of Mrs. Lillie is
kept secret. It is known that a
number of the delegates to the na
tional prison congress took an inter
est in the matter. The leaders in
the club federation of the state are
at work. Friends of Mrs. Lillie are
working on a clew discovered after
she was committed to prison. It
is now known that a personal
enemy of Harvey Lillie disposed of
his property and disappeared short
ly after the murder. Now he can
not be found. The identity of the
fugitive is known only to Mrs.
Lillie and her closest advisers.
Tariff Reform Coining. !
(lovernor Cununings of Iowa, is!
a staunch republican, but he fore-j
sees thus early that tariff reform is I
coming and is undertaking the al- i
most hopeless task of impressing the
republican leaders with the import- j
ance of the issue. At the recent !
banquet of the I'.cojioniic Club of j
Iioston, he wisely said: j
"The man who still holds that I
our manufacturers need any consid
erable protection in order to enable
them to compete successfully in
their own markets with foreign pro
ducers, when they can sell their pro
ducts at a fair profit in other coun
tries in open competition with all
the manufacturers of the earth, has
surrendered his good sense to his
idolatry at the shrine of that miser
able maxim filched from the lang
uage of the great American ginne.
"It seems to me that we have gone
mad in our zeal for the seller and
have abandoned the buyer to the
tender mercies of
n.ouopolv, com-
lunation am! g
of the staudpatti.
eed. The maxim
r that the higher
le price the more exalted the!
st ' 1 1 in s1i i 1 1 ! v -t ,ii 1 1 .m tit t t,,,- i
'"' ' ' i
senses of a square deal.
'I deplore the policy which has
closed the markets of France and j
Cermanv to the American farmer
j and which if pursued presently will
leave us to sell our surplus to Kng
land only. Congress, which is
blindly indifferent to the needs of
the tillers of the earth, must ulti
mately reckon with an indignant
and outraged people."
( H'K merchants and other citizens
in general should extend the glad
hand of welcome to the visiting
WoOll 1 nf tll. W.t-1rt tiiiiirrrii,i-
j Tiikkk is talk of Cow Mickey
I calling an extra session of the leg
islature this winter. We can't see
1 what it will be for. unless to undo
1 SOn,L' of the inphl legislation
I'l'Kuv business man in Platts-1
mouth can a fiord to offer a prize of j
Tin: returns as reported to the
secretary of state, show that Judge
i Letton received a plurality of J1S
ovtr Hastings. Xo person ques
tioned Judge Letton's election.
Tlie only thing was to know wheth-!
er or not lie had returned his rail
road passes.
Tin-: latest reports of the crop in
Nebraska arc to the effect that we
have made a gain instead of loss on
the corn yield this year. This is in
a measure due to the work of edu
cation along the line of seed selec
tions. This should be another in
ducement for farmers to attend the
institute in Plattsmouth, Saturday,
December 9.
Ok all the bungled up laws pass
ed by any sane legislature, some of
those enacted last winter ''take the
cake." Only think of it! And
now Gov. Mickey thinks of putting
the taxpayers of Xebraska to the ex
pense of holding a special session
this winter. To accomplish what?
I-'ach member to eat three meals a
dnv at a hotel and draw their oav.
A ;)i deal of the present crn-j
fusion arises from a quibbling; (orj
le.tral) use of terms. The difficulty
lies m our various applications ot
the words "rebate" and '"discrimi
nation.'' as in politics it lies in the
use of the word "bribery." What
is a rebate? Strictly speaking;, a
rebate is a sum of money secretly
paid back by a railroad company to
a favored shipper as a refund upon
his freight rate. And in this nar
row sense rebating is undoubtedly
much less common than formerlv.
Acgctable Prcparationlbr As
similating the Food andRcguIa
liiig the Stomachs and Dowels of
Promotes Digcslion.Cheerful-
ness and Itest.Conlains neither
Opium .Morphine norIiiieral.
Not TMaiic otic.
fcmfJun Stxtl
Mlx.Smtui tit Carlwnalr.fjifo
Hn.iJ -CtarifitJ
. Hignr
lirdrtyrrn Atarax
ApertVcl Hornedy forConsliW
lion, Sour Stomach. Diarrhoea
Worms .('oivvulsiuns, Feverish -ncss
and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
First House West B. (5c M. Depot
We Solicit the Farmers Trade
and Guarantee Satisfaction.
When in the City Give Us a Call
15he Perkins Hotel
Percijeron, Belgiai) Si
Both Imporlnd and Homo-Brod. I ill si -
lit n :t :ii wi niii r '.'iinui in I ,i t
pMi'Cs Ilurn ..'"l Iot-I1""'. I Iki i- Ir !--. . it :i i I :i -i . :.' 1. 1 , vi-;i r n.n. finrn I'.'i" ..-.:ni
ill wf-iirht. :i ! I . m ml :i ml -' m. nil will. Iu-iii-, j:iy i mr fur 1 1 ii - n , . i n i . j , . -.i :i ,1,.
pill ."M iii t It- i vm-r' . .M:n:y :i .N In :i -k ;i f;irriur n:nlil M.i p.ii.:
u li'-ri- hi- 1 1 ;i. m i it:-. i tint- 1 in H nl m:i ri :i ii1 i ;i lil ! l.n p :i i i. -i ;i : . i. ,n fur ! U . i
:i ml Iii- in-iirhlii if" list-. li'Hi'l li-t I lie Imis ii:i w t In- t.iin,: r:ii-i- mun ,i,(i
mult--., it p:ty.-. l-t I : 1 liii n ny I Ii iii' ymi run .. .nv i iln- ii.-.,i- i. ru,i ..I
Ii.i1'm. Ciiini'tii llir Cedar Rapids Jack Farm umi tniv :i -n. $ -i o..,,. ,,;
li:i x i-iv it -ii M ivi- --ii). I ;i li i h:i 1 1-:i j- :ii . r I ii.i-i , I nf
null iiri ntr fc ii. r i n.Mirt :it ii n pi i' y-:i r f r'-rn Sp:i in. 1 h ii t hr i- .i. i n . . , . i j .. , -i
us neii riy o i ry vv lit ri- liii .m-.-iv.ii .it -inn M.-h.
Ay ers Pills
Want your moustache or beard
altuiitifiil Wnr. n' ttr.
VMUiiiuiviunuui i itu vidk& r
Bottled in Bond.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
tmi ecurrikwn eniir. Him voaa eirr.
German Coacf) Stallions
'! ynu ,-i f n ; ! iii. , ,,.-, A ,.. ;. :, . , ,, ,
-. :i nii I "Mi r .. mi n.i i jn .1 i 1 .1 - i
Il l -
Cedar Rapids, la.
Keep them in the house.
Take one when you feel bil
ious or dizzy. They act di
rectly on the liver. bZi
II, Maaa.
-a. W W m W W I as
rim ctb. or dio'ibt ob ft p. hall a to., kuul'a. n a
TLbc Best HClbfsh
is tbc Cheapest
in the EnM
Poor Whisky is not only dis
agreeable to tasti-. but uiidoubtod
ly injurious to th . stomach. A lit
tle fjood Whisky is a fine tonic and
helps instead of harming. Such
Whiskies as Yellowstone, for in
stance, will do you just as inuca
Cood fis a doctor's prescription. If
you don't know Low 'oi rl it is
enmc- in and trv it
(iuckeulieimer Five
Honey Dew.
ri;r Horn.
per 'a: in
.! CO
. 4 00
. ?, Of)
. 2 00