The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 24, 1909, Image 4

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The - Plaitsmouih .- Journal
" f'MAii Semi-Weekly at Plittsiauili, Nebraska f"l
R. A. BATES, Publisher.
Eiter.'i at thi PJst)Ti:e at Pialti nrjth, Nobraika, as second-class
Judge J. L.
Syracuse, On
j Fourth. July :
Rett will
e touuty,
orate at
en the
If Mr. J.ryan aiul Senator Hurkitt are the candidates for
Senator a year hence, we move that n joint canvass of the state
he arranged for these gentlemen. Uurkett says he does not
tear J'ryan, and every senille person knows that Uryan does
not fear Uurkett anywJiere you take them.
Those republican senators who have stood by the people
in voting on the Aldrieh tariff bill deserve ju't as much
praise from democrats as members of their own party who
have fought for the interests of the common people so man
fully. Theyhould remembei that ''Honor and shame from no
conditions rise, and act well their parts, where all honor
County papers throughout the state are quite freely of
the same opinion as the Journal editor in that class plays for
graduation exercises are of little value to the graduate." The
class play is only a fad that has been in vogue but a few years.
It doesn't promote thought and schools are going back to the
old idea of commencement.
Money doesn't buy dome-stir hap-
piness. Witness the airing that Is
bt-ing given the martial relations of
Frank Could and wife.
Large full sheet posters were print
ed at this office announcing the
Fourth cf July doings at Murray.
Saturday, July the 3rd. There will
be pleuty of amusement for all who
attend. Don't forgot the day Sat
urday, July 3.
Judge Duffie, who Is a republican
and a candidate for supreme Judge,
announces that the non-partisan law
will not be attacked in the courts,
but candidates will comply with con
ditions of the new law and become
candidates on petition. But Judge
Ragan of Hastings don't want it that
way and has commenced a suit to
test the law.
The senate has Increased the tar
iff on eleven rarities of cotton goods,
which will be a bonanza for the man
ufacturers. You can expect to see
the price of cotton advance If the
house agrees and Taft signs the bill.
What does the senate care for the
consumer? Not a tinker's dam. It
owes Its election to the special in
terests and must help them. There
no more sense In having two
The Lincoln News truthfully marks that old residents
who have a fondness for digging into previous weather con
ditions declare that May and June of this year strongly resem
ble that nf just c.'tiilt'c-n years ago.Vhen rains' fell nl The
right time and came without the usual disnlav of lifhtrnno-
and thunder. It is recalled tlmt. 1 SOI wn nm nf l
, ,, , , . ' -v . va.v. V luv uiwi NiuuncB iu mane auws mat 10 nave
u mum seasons m me History oi the state. There was a hve wheels to a waeon
imiujH-i i ioi., wm-ui, u;us, corn mm grass and never were
me pastures in such line s mix it vpt rom-nnc fr 41. n innn Tr
1 - vn. nit ii'Ui i uumunam, uauuuci ai rvcar-
, . . . lil t . n I
mown ir season 10 reac 1 i 10 ipi-ipfTinn nt v n inn,in n,, .
, , - -- i uunuucSu, nsy eaiuruay nigni was largely at
tJUlV and ..A tiff list 01 t ils altrr ilntn fmiiiJiful mnltl nrn -in of I . . . ...
, ., " , , " t. , " . "'v"'ll"t Ju'11 lenueu, ana it proved to be a regu-
ii in ii ii. ii tin in i-mn mm il vt iicrtm i mm w i wit n r trnnn nr. .
i,,,,!,,,,,,,,!, 'riw.,1...... .,iii wi i -ii- ... " par old-rashlon love feast. Governor
tacliments. J lie (lavs would liesrin with Im mnr nnilnnn nn,
in the afternoon some tiino n lii.r ,.lnn,l ,,1,1 n, : 4V. JSfcallenberger made the speech of
, , " ""1-1 , iivmiil HI 'I '1111 Hi , TT .
west and down would come generous nrPfinitntinn f fm, the 00(asIon- "e was. it seems, in
lierce winds or the flash and roar of the nHilWv Pne of his vvtet moods and talked
skies. straight from the shoulder. Hk Is
not only popular with his fellow
democrats, but he is greatly admired
by ninny republicans, who respect
him for his manv manlv traits of
harm tor. The Governor's speech
on this special occasion was a mas
terful effort.
The past two weeks has demon
strated to the writer that some peo
ple are not living up to the pure
food laws. It may bo the merchant,
but it is more liable to be the farm
ers' wives, or the ones who gather
the rgges thatthrust them upon the
merchant. A person, who pays 20
cents a dozen for eggs don't like to
find one-half of them so stale they
can't be used. The food Inspector
will be arounj one of these days and
some persons will have to fork over
more money than they have made In
the egg business this season. What
do you think of a farmer that will
bring In a whole basket of eggs and
not a good one in the bunch?
(New York World.)
In recommending to congress the submission of a eontitu
tiouiil amendment expressly authorizing the collection of an in
come tax Mr. Taft lias turned his back on his own record and
planted himself squarely on the democratic platform of 1008.
At the Denver convention, July 10, last, the democratic
party made this declaration:
We favor income tax as part of our revenue system
and we urge the submission nf a constitutional
amendment specifically authorizing congress to
levy and collect a tax upon individual and incorporate
incomes, to the end that wealth may bear its propor
tionate share of the burden of the federal government.
The Republican convention at Chicago in its platform
v-.s silent on this subject, but in his speech of acceptanco
at Cincinnati, July 28, Mr. Taft volunteered this state
ment: i
The 'democratic platform demands two constitutional
amendments one providing for an income tax and the
other for the election of senators by the people. In
my judgment an amendment to the constitution for
an income tax is not necessary. I believe that an in
come tax, when the protective system om custom and
the internal revenue tax shall not furnish income
enough for governmental needs, can and should be
devised which under the decision of the supreme court
will conform to the constitution.
,oi,m7axly n?'rir ,,.t'fr(1' in a S1,m'h nt Clumlu, 0., August
uU, 11)07, Mr1 alt said:
In times of great national need, however, an income
tax would be of great assistance in furnishing means to
carry on the government, and it is not free from doubt
how the supreme court, with changed membership,
would view a new income tax law under such condi
tions. The court was nearly evenlv divided in the
ast case, and during the civil war great sums were col
lected by an income tax without judicial interference,
' and it was then supposed within the federal power
Whenever the government revenues need an
increase or readjustment I should strongly favor a
graduate inheritance tax and, if necessary for the
revenues, a change in the constitution authorizing a
lederal income tax, with nil the incidental influence
of both measures to lessen the motive for accumula-
l tion.
."Without knowing all of Mr. Tuft's more recent reasons
jor oouciing mat a constitutional amendment is now neces
sary when it was not necessary eleven months ago, it is evi
dent that Mr. Aldrieh feels greatly relieved by the prcsi
dent's message. In siite of the finance
lion, the passage of an income tax provision bv democratic
mm j'icgiessive repuniican votes nail seemed imminent. Mr
Aldrieh had fought against adding nnv special taxes. At Mr
Tr,.r o :... i... i... 1 . i ,i
mil ,-i niM.iiHi- in- ii, I;s i fiiicmimv nccepicti me tax on corpora-
lions as the easiest way out of his difficulties. To stave off
the adoption oi the income tax will be a partial vic.torv.
l.y lus action Mr. 'I alt admits that he expects the house
and senate to make the new tariff duties so high that thev wil
not produce adequate revenues, lie despairs r an agree
meat on the inheritance tax, which the house has emhodiei
in its bill. As a substitute the tax on corporation net earn
nigs is a lair measure, noui expedient and practicable. rut it
does not dispose of the income tax issue.
If Mr. Aldrieh believes that more thnn nne.l'imHli nf !
- , , ......., in
states will reieet n const itutinnnl ji lnetwl uieitfi itikim ! I !ih. ,
, . , j i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 nil
income tax without question, he may find that he is the victim
of self-deception. Mr. Taft has no such illusions. He favors
ii in.Lti.1 i i.,,!,,,..!., 1.!. ..! ! .... ii . . i m
Vnt it. Pill lllih,ironlK ilm immmliul inii-hA... l.t
m iniiiii umir i hits I lit N- I , . . . v ... a um m
sage to congress is to unite the republican factions in the lhc ,,,nRt dlsll""b the over-lords of
M'tintc on the democrat le ulntfonn mill iiwuvn 4li imul ,,.i.. ihn mnnin ti,.,,. u .....
i ....... ...... ... ,,,v Hutu num. nn,r uiinu mnn I
A it i ii ., ... ... I I Thru. trn,l .a. Ut...
itieni into law oi a democratic measure tlirougli the reiml. can goods bid un for mnnv v.r. Bn,i l . .
i.artv. 1 -.'irtinrm , :'. " :!"Mr"a ror
Hippity hop
To the grocer shop
To get a package of
the tip top
Ginger Snap.
fine and snappy,
they'll make
you happy for
A Package
A duty that Is becoming more
lear and Imperative with every vote
on the tariff bill la looming up be
fore President Taft. He was elect
ed on a platform that specifically
demanded tariff revision and re
sponds to the demand of the plat
form he called a special session to
redeem Its cardinal pledge. That
session has not only repudiated that
pledge but It has made the condi
tions complained of, If anything,
worse than they were before. Pres
ident Taft is not responsible for the
transgressions of Congress but he
certainly will share in thnt responsi
bility If ho approves of the trans
gressions by his official signature.
The Aldrieh bill Is certainly an act
of "perlldity and dishonor" and it Is
up to the president to see thnt the
act Is not consumated Central City
Nonpareil (rep.)
drink and be merry." Aldrieh in
dignately said: "I am responsible to
by constituents alone." He need have
no consern for the needs of the party
at large. Provided Rhode Island
Btays republlean, what matters it If
Illinois or Iowa be lost? Aldrieh is
not asking cither of the latter
states to keep him in the senate.
Hut there is one man who is bound
to take notice that the country is
somewhat larger than Rhode Island, J
and whose duty it is to consider the i
interests of the whol.; people. He is
the president of tho United States. !
Heavy on the Taviiavers. I
A special from Lincoln, where the!
saloons are cut out, says: "The I
board of education of the Lincoln
hoola la considering the best means
to meet a heavy deficit in finances
due to the unexpected passing of the
rohibition rule in this city. The
cutting out of the saloons left the
board without $40, 500 that had been
counted on to finish the school year.
There was at the beginning of the
year a deficit of $2S0.00 coming
from cutting down the number of
saloons a year ago from 42 to 27,
and leaving the levy low. The county
has not collected the 90 per cent
which according to the law the board
may figure on. Thus It Is expected
that the deficit may reach $80,000.
Last year a levy of 19 Va mills was
made. The law says cities of the
first class of the size of Lincoln may
levy $150,000 for school purposes
Under a ruling of the state superin
tendent the board Is going to disre
gard this provision and levy the full
23 mills that- Is allowed under the
general law."
Warnings of political retribution
such as Senator Cummins nddressed
to Aldrieh and the other members
of the "tariff hog" combliu. slide
easily off the backs of senators who
have their loral machines under
good control and the legislature tn
their breeches pocket. Fancy
frightening Hale or Lodge In that
way! It Is in the doubtful states
and particularly those of the west
west which are so filled with disgust
Iowa Senator will come true if
all. Ilut this nrosnect dm nn
are saying In their souls, "Eat
In sickness, if a certain hidden
nerve goes wrong, then the organ
that that nerve controrls will also
surely fail. It may be a stomach
nerve, or it may have given strength
and supoprt to the heart or kidneys.
It was Dr. Shoop that first pointed
to this vital tuih rif
Shoop's restorative was not made to
dose the stomach or to temporarily
stimulate the heart or kidneys. That
old fashioned method Is nil wrong.
Or Shop's Restorative goes direct
ly to those falling Inside nervts. The
remarkable sucess of this prescrip
tion demonstrates the wisdom of
treating the actual cause of the fall
ing organs. And it is lndee.l ensv
to prove. A simple five or t- n days'
test will surely tell. Try It nt once.
and see! Scld by all dealers.
Accept (Joed Position.
C'.niente Staats has arcepteil a
position with the Merchants National
Hank of Omaha and Is now located
In that city. Mr. Staats Is a bright
and able young man and one with
marked ability. That be will make
a valuable addition to the bank for
ces goes without saying and that he
Paroled With Parents.
In the case of Albert Schwartz
arrested yesterday for having raised
a check given him by Luke Wiles,
County Judge Beeson this afternoon
paroled the young man in the cus
tody of his parents, pending the fil
ing of charges against him. Mr.
and Mrs. Schwartz with Deputy
Sheriff Manspeaker and the boy ap
peared before Judge Beeson who
stated to them that there was no com
plaint on file against the boy yet
and that lie understood there would
be none until the return of County
Attorney Ramsey who is in Texas at
present. Under the circumstances he
felt that he would not allow the boy
to remain in jail but he hg vised the
father to see the Sheriff this even
ing and have himself sworn in as a
special deputy sheriff. Sheriff Quin-
ton is out of the city today but will
arrive home this evening, as soon as
Mr. Schwartz is sworn in the bov is
to be placed in . his custody there
to remain subject to the orders of
the County Judge. He stated It was
either do this or to let the dot
out on bonds which he did not feel
disposed to do.
The boy was then released in the
custody of his parents. Judge B. S.
Ramsey, this morning stated to a
Journal reporter that he had been
looking after the case only In a sense
tor his son the County Attorney who
was In Texas at present. He exDected
him home tomorrow and for this
reason he had not filed any comnlalnt
against the young man. He stated
that Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz and the
boy had been at his office yesterday
when the matter as to what nunish.
rnent should be given the boy was
discussed and he had advised the par
ents that they would bo doing the
boy only Justice and learn him a
good lesson to let the law take Its
course. He expected a charco nt
forgery would be filed against the
boy as it was the second offense of
the kind he had committed. The
boy had stated that he expected to
go to the reform school for what
he had done, seeming to Indicate
that someone had given him advice
upon the matter before it had taken
Place. He also stated that the sum
he obtained upon the check had been
turned over to his pnrents with the
Moeptlon of a small amount 1 ess
than one dollar which he had spent.
Me advanced no reason for raising
the check save that lie wanted the
money and stated that after he had
passed the check he spent the money
he wanted and then paid his par
ents something over eleven dollars
out of the proceeds. Tho father
stated he did not give the amount
much attention thought ho thought
the boy was doing very well for
the time ho had been nt work.
It Is likely n complaint will be
filed against him as soon ns County
Attorney Ramsey arrives home anil
thnt n hearinir will take place In
the Immediate future. In the mean
time he Is at hrgo nnd under the
supervision cf his p:?rt
Will RIlPOilllv nHvnnro a l,ni.
... I,- M?1-
at the threatened betrayal cf tariff tion In his chosen line Is the hearty
rcwsion, that the prophesies of the wish of hi many friends In this city
who congratulate him upon his cood
fortune In securing this position.
Shorthorn for 8W.
Three good registered' Shorthorn
Also good
fresh milk cows.
Mark White.
groom Is a son of Mr, and Mrs. A.
C. Carey who were for so long a
time resident of this section and
who now reside at Meadow, Sarpy
county. He is a. young man of the
most examplary habits, a good,
hard-working and ambitious gentle
man who numbers his friends by the
Ecore and one who is an assured suc
cess in whatever he undertakes.
The bride-to-be, Miss Huteheson, is
the chaining and acomplished daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W.P. Hutehe
son, old and highly respected citizens
of Cass county and pioneer resU
dents of the vicinity of Rock Bluffs.
Miss Huteheson is one of the most
charming young women of her sec
tion and has the great good fortune
to enjoy the acquaintance and friend
ship of a vast number of friends who
jail unite In wishing her the great
jest of pleasure in a long wedded
life. A further notice of the wed
ding with aecur in these columns
I later.
A license was also issued by the
County Judge to Mr. Arthur Keat
ing Crouch, aged 24 of Iola, Kan.,
and Miss Kate R. Perry, aged 20 of
Omaha, Nebraska. This license was
mailed from this city to Elmwood,
Neb., where the ceremony will pre
sumably be performed.
Young People Weil.
A marriage license was Issued this
morning to Mr. William Rnlph Carey,
aged 2.".. and Miss Ora Belle Hutehe
son, aged 2 4. both of this county.
They are to be united In marriage
this evening at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Huteheson near Rock Muffs by the
Christian Minister from Murray. Both
of these young people are natives
cf Cass county and both popular
and highly esteemed by a large circle
of friends and acquaintances. The
Damaging the Cables.
Mr. DeFord, of the Nebraska City
Telephone company, brought to The
News office last evening a large sec
tion of lead cable belonging to that
company, which was cut out by the
squirrels. The company has experi
enced a great deal of trouble from
this thing alone and yesterday and
today had a large force at work
repairing the damages done. They
had to cut out large sections of the
cables and dry the wires and then put
a hood over the breaks. Permission
was asked of Mayor Jackson to kill
these litle pests.but he said that he
could do nothing for them. The men
have concluded that they have a
right to protect their property and
It is more than likely there will be
a shortage In the squirrel crop in
various parts of the city where they
have been doing great damage of
late. The squirrels are nice things
to have as pets, but when they are
confined, but when they become a
nuisance and destrop property, as
they have done In this city and
county, It Is about time to lessen
tho crop. Nebraska City News.
Dally Journal, 10c per week.
ao.Vvvc umtA.S,T,iTj tJLr
tj Scwawcu. cwalU wcV. rm tcum
may be raAuaWy i:v;Mci w'xttv
uWivwo ue5cr W.: bcsl
cutties KnTwCvrci axttasss
tawc.QTw. q suypWkiauN
jvmtWous .vvwWuiV icul ylWv
maUy )OptfTCAXr rCMrsTciv,
Fio Syrup Co.
5oio mr ail UkoiNc, doc(.i5ts