The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 05, 1912, Image 4

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    The Plattsmouth Journal
fD Published Semi-Weekly al Plattsmouth, Nebraska CUD
R. A. BATES, Publisher.
Entered at the Podtollke at Plattsmouth, Nebraaka, as second-clas
is warming up
lie up to fever
The campaign
and it will soon
;o :
WocmIi'oW Wilson lines not use
the letter "1" as extensively as
(lie lmll inoosi' cainliilali'. He
thinks "we," 1 1 - people, deserve
.sihih: credit for doing .some
Ihings. It's always big 'T' ami
liltli: "we" wild lloosevelt.
J. M. Iixon, Hie general man
ager of tlie lloosevelt campaign,
is trying Mark Manna's plan of
swinging around the circle and
'" I lie lioys with campaign
cash. Hut there is a sight of dif
ference in Mark Manna's man
agement and the man from Moli
lalia. :o:
It is pleasant to the people of
Nebraska to see (he people of
Omaha and Lincoln dwelling to
gether so harmoniously, afler Ihe
biller enmity lhat has cxislcd so
many years. The Journal is glad
la see this good feeling exist be
tween Ihe two principal cities of
the stale.
lion. Julm A. Maguire arrived
in Lincoln Monday from Wash
ington. Hi; has mapped out
plenty of work and will let no
grass grow under his feet in get
ting around over the district, to
greet the people. It is safe to
say lhat be will receive a warmer
greeling than his cold-blooded op
ponent, Paul (Hark.
Governor Aldricli wants the
campaign between ,biin ami his
opponent, to be a lalkfesl before
Ihe people. That's what's the
matter right now with our slate
instil ut ions loo much talking
and not, enough slaying on the
job. The people will turn still
more o Morehead for governor
when they find he is not gifted
jn the gab line. l-'airbury Journal.
. ;o:
The more one studies the record
of VoodroV Wilson and also his
very brilliant career as an educat
or, together with his able admin
istration as governor of New
Jersey, the more he becomes
convinced lhat Ihe democrats
made no mistake in nominating
him for president of the United
Jasper ('. Mcllrieii, once stale
superintendent of schools, has
become ipiite an enthusiastic and
energetic worker in Ihe bull moose
parly ranks, and figures out that
lloosevelt will poll 100,(1110 voles,
Wilson 75,000 and Tart Co, 000.
We are. surprised that Jasper has
given Wilson and Taft as many
as he has, the estimate coming as
il does from a man who pretends
to know so much, and in reality
knows so little about such mat.
The parcels po.-t system will go
into operation on the lirsl day of
January, 1911). Not quite sunn
enough for Christ mas.
The way to get trade is to go
alter it by every legitimate
method. The way to hold trade is
by giving good value's and better
service. And also by letting peo
ple know what those values are.
Church Howe has returned to
Nebraska, which is a reminder to
the pioneer republicans that there
was a time when Church was a
lower in republican caucuses in
the dim past. Hut bis class of
republicans have about all passed
out of the shades of republican
act ivily.
Harrow, the great attorney
who defended the McNamaras,
seems to have the edge on all the
lawyers on the Pacific, coasl. They
endeavored to place him behind
the prison bars. Me defended him
self and was acquitted, in spile
of the array of talent that as
sisted in his prosecution.
Let's not be too hard on Theo
dore, boys. Aside from calling
the convention, nominaling the
candidates, writing Ihe platform,
superintending Ihe lighting and
sealing of Ihe hall, selecting the
ollicers and a few other minor de
tails, he let Ihe bull moose con
vention do as it pleased. Hesides,
isn't he dead against bossism?
Now that it lias been fully
shown lhat lloosevelt was a tool
of the Standard Oil, it is well
enough to recall that he was re
sponsible for the merger of the
Tennessee Coal and Iron com
pany with the United Slates Steel
corporation and in collusion with
the harvester trust. Teddy has
too many trust tails attached to
his kite ever to hope to win.
The republican factions in Ne
braska seem further apart than
ever. The bull moosers want
everything their own way or they
won't play with the Taft people.
Hut the regular republicans have
come to the conclusion that they
have some say in the matter
which the bolters are bound to
listen to or else paddle their own
canoe, and they will do the same,
let the result be as il niav.
W hen Aldrich and Paul Clark
The lion. Odell spoke right out
in meeting the other day on the
llarriman connection with Ihe
lloosevelt campaign fund. Me
says Mr. lloosevelt sent for Mr.
llarriman and promised to ap
point Senator Depew ambassador
lo France in return for a quarter
of a million-dollar contribution
lo the campaign fund. And this
is the man who wouldn't sit at
the table with Lorimer. Merely
consigning Governor Odell to the
already overcrowded Annanias
club will hardly do. If Mr. Roose
velt was doing things of that sort
with the presidency when he ha
it, what would ho do now with
obligations to discharge running
well up jnlo the millions of dol
lars. And at that old Undo
rdiauncoy got whipsawed.
relumed from Ihe regular repub
lican national convention they
couldn't say mean things enough
about Ihe president, and were not
very choice in (he language they
used to express their contempt
Tor him. Now these two worthies
are moving heaven and earth in
an effort lo secure the support of
raft's friends in their effort of
lection. The Taft supporters are
queer sort of fellows if they can
ie induced to vole for Aldrich and
Clark afler all the abuse thev have
leaped upon the president.
Unrest among Ihe rank and
lile of the people of Ihe United
Speaker Clark, Congressman
Underwood and Governor Harmon,
who were opponents of Governor
Wilson for tlie nomination for
president, are all out working fur
the successful candidate. That
is the sort of party loyalty to dis
play. -:o:
Julius Pit, is a gentleman who
understands the wants of the peo
ple in the various sections of
Cas count v. Me is a farmer him
self and possesses the ability to
look alter all matters of interest
lo Ihe taxpayers. The position of
county commissioner is a re
sponsible one, and Julius Pilz is
a responsible and reliable citizen
to look after the affairs of the
Paul Clark is a man not popular
wilh the people, and why? He
cause he has had very little to do
with the common people. Me has
always been a high inuck-a-iiuick
with the corporations, and in this
position he generally had very lit
tle lo do with the common voters.
Remember, lion. John A. Maguire
is always your friend, either in
or Tiut of congress, and always
gives you a cordial greeling.
From reports over the state
democrats are subscribing pretty
liberally lo the campaign fund.
The only way democrats have for
raising money. We can't com
pel the clerks in Ihe various state
departments to come forward with
the cash like Aldrich has done.
Hon. John II. Morehead has to pay
bis own campaign expenses, while
the wily governor makes the
clerks in the various stale in
stitutions pay his. Sleek, ain't
It is going to take i lot of cash
to elect either Taft or Roosevelt.
The Morgan combine will support
lloosevelt, while the Rockefeller
combine will spend money to re
elect President Taft. Four years
ago both Morgan and Rockefeller
placed their money on Taft,, while;
this year they are fighting one
another. Which will get tho bet
ler of Ihe fight is hard to con
jeclure. Money has done the busi
ness heretofore, bolh for Roose
velt and Taft, but il will hardly
do the work I his year, under ex
isting circumstances.
The Weeping Water Repub
lican has changed hands, the
deal being made lasl Thursday
I. N. Hunter ami son, K. E. Hunter,
were the purchasers. The paper
was owned jointly by J. K. Keath
ley of Syracuse and George II
Oliver, present postmaster of
Weeping Water, the laller having
had full charge of the paper for
the past the years. The Repub
lican was established in 1KSJ, and
is considered a paying proposi
lion, being the only paper pub
lished in that thriving little city
of I.50H population. Mr. Olive
has had his hands pretty full look
ing afler his duties as post master,
while Mr. Kealhley is engaged in
the publication of another paper
Ihe Syracuse Journal. '
W. T. Thompson, solicitor of
Stales because of the great, cost
of living has created a condition
of political uprising. The growth
of the trusts during the past four
administrations and their ap
parent control of the price of
articles of consumption, make it
appear that a change is needed in
Ihe management of national af
fairs. It is a well known fact that
the Roosevelt and Taft admin
ist rat ions have consistently fed
Ihe trusts and given them en
couragement in the nefarious
business of plundering Ihe people,
Ihe treasury department at, Wash
ington, and former treasurer of
Nebraska, while in Lincoln the
oilier day said, in reference to
Paul Clark, who is posing as a
republican-bull moose-third party
candidate for congress: "What
kind of a progressive is Paul
Clark, for instance? Hid he ever
contribute anything in time,
money or elTorl to bring about
clean government in Nebraska?
My recoiled ion is lhat he belong
ed to the old Hurlingtou railroad
machine and what lighting he did
was on its side." 5Ir. Thompson
has Paul sized up about right,
and being, not many months ago,
a prominent leader in the repub
lican parly of Nebraska, Mr.
Thompson ought lo know Paul
Clark as well as anyone.
The following question have
been propounded by William J.
Hryan lo the bull nwose boosters,
which seein to indicate that
Roosevelt was more anxious to be
nominated for the presidency than
to have progressive principles
win. The following are live of the
most pertinent asked by Mr.
1. Would a new parly have
been organized at this time if Mr.
Roosevelt were not a candidate
for president?
Would Mr. Roosevelt have
favored Ihe organization of a new
parly had any one besides him
mfl'ered defeat at Chicago by
President Taft?
3. Would Mr. Roosevelt have
regarded the republican bosses as
an insuperable objection to the
republican party if he bad suc
ceeded in seating enough or his
delegates to give him a majority
in the convention?
S. If Mr. Roosevelt had con
trolled the national committee by
one vote and had seated enough of
his southern delegates to domin
ate Ihe convention, would he not
regard the republican party as
the people's party and the only
organization to be trusted?
5. A third term an honor de
lined by Washington and Jell'er
on and withheld from Grant.
opens ine door to any number of
terms; what emergency rc-
luires it?
The following is taken from the
Tecuniseti Journal-Tribunal, ex-
Speaker C. W. Pool's paper. Me
was also prominently spoken of
as a candidate for the. democratic
nomination for governor. Mr.
Pool is one of those fellows who
fully understand what he is talk
ing about:
To those of us who have kept
tali on the course of Chester II.
ldrieh during the past few years
bis challenge to Hon. John M.
Morehead appears like a bid for
some cheap advertising. In the
lirst place, Mr. Morehead and the
people of Nebraska learned long
ago that Mr. Aldrich pays little
heed to facts when he appears be
fore an audience as was clearly
shown by his ollieial conduct fol
lowing his publie pledges in the
campaign of 1910, and as Mr.
Morehead long ag established a
reputation for doing just as he
says he will do, he or any other
gentleman would be at a disad
vantage in discussing matters of
public concern with a man like
Governor Aldrich.
In 1 . 1 0 Mr. Aldrich talked long
and bud about giving the people
a chance to rule, stating upon
divers and sundry occasions that
be would sign such measures as
Ihe people, through their chosen
representatives the legislature
might pass. In this as in other
matters of public concern, Mr.
Aldrich failed to keep his word,
vetoing some fifteen or sixteen
measures passed by the legis
lature, thus saying in effect that
he was greater than the power
which created him, and that his
promises to the peoplu were made
only to secure votes.
We are not advised as to Mr.
Morchead's intentions concerning
the challenge, but cannot see how
a man who. has a reputation for
truthfulness and integrity that he
is credited with having could go
upon the stump and debate ques
tions of importance to the people
when he knows from past ex
perience that his challenger is
led given to living up to his word
0W that we're showing the
new Fall goods, we realize what a great
opportunity we have to be of service to
you well dressed men; we enjoy showing these
goods, because we know how they'll serve you.
Our guarantee of your satisfaction stands as long
as you want it.
Our showing of suits for men and young
is complete; lively patterns, perfect tailoring, sty
lish models.
Suits ranging in price from$15 to $35.
New Stetson Hats and Manhattan
Shirts are attracting attention!
Boys' School Suit Special ah broken
lines from our regular $5.00 to $7.50 numbers, selling
now at $3.00 and $ 1.00.
Manhattan Shirts
Stetson Hats
Jacob Henrlch, Pioneer Citizen,
Passes Away After an Illness
of Several Months.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Heath yesterday afternoon re
moved one of Plattsmoulh's most
reliable business men, in the per-a visit with friends and relatives
son oi j aeon nenrien, who nas
From Edgemont, S. D.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Mr. and .Mrs. Fred Ilezener of
K.lsemnnt, ' s. , arrived in
Plattsmouth Saturday evening on
a fifteen-day vacation,. a portion
of which will be spent with Platts
inoutJi friends and relatives. Mrs.
Ilezener is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Tains, superintendent of the
county farm, with whom they arS
visiting. Mr. Ilezener holds a
good position with Ihe Hurlington
at Edgemonl, as car foreman,
where he has been for the past
few years, prior to which time
they made their home in this city.
After a few days here they will go
to Mr. Rezener's old home in
Mrkwood, III., where he will make
loner been identified with the
commercial life of this city,
Jacob Ilenrich. first saw the
light of day in Ilhirie Falls, Ger
many, and vvheni but a youth of
11 years decided to seek his for
tune in the new world and eame
to America and located m Platts
mouth in the year 1876, where he
engaged in tho butcher business
until he started lh restaurant
some twenty-six years ago, and
which business he engaged in
until his death. Me was- married
in 1885 in this city, and Leaves
surviving him the following chil
dren: John, Katie, Lena, Anna,
Frances and Thomas, all of whom
reside in this city.
For a nuber of years Mr. Hen
rich had been a sufferer with
heart trouble, and yesterday
morning he became unconscious
and gradually sank into that sleep
that knows no awakening on this
earlh. Mr. Ilenrich was always
pleasant and affable in bis treat
ment of his fellow man and in
his business dealings was upright
and his word was as good as his
ond. The funeral will be held
tomorrow afternoon from St.
Paul's Evangelical church, of
which Mr. Ilenrich was a most de
voted meniDer.
Ice rrenr.i by tho pint, quart or
gallon; fresh every day; at Hook
meyer & Maurcr's.
- The leading democrats in all
sections of the country, as well
as newspapers, are enthusiastic
for Wilson and Marshall. Never
before in the history of the coun
try was the democratic parly so
unanimous for Ihe national ticket
This does not give-democrats a
license to sit back on their oars
however, and do nothing in the
way of organization. We have
got to be moving. Mark that!
Attends Halmes' Funeral.
From Tuesday's Daily.
C. N. Hansen, W. Miller, C. H.
Henry and Gus Meyer, from
Weeping Water and Nehawka,
were in the city yesterday, com
ing up to attend the funeral of
their uncle, Nicholas Halmes.
While here they were pleasant
callers at the Journal olllce.
Card of Thanks.
We hereby express our sincere
thanks to the many kind friends
and neighbors who so greatly as
sisted us in the recent sickness
and death of our husband and
father. Also the Sons of Herman.
Mrs. Nicholas Halmes and
"Paid In Full."
"Paid in Full" a new play of
contemporary American life, by
Eugene Waller, will be played at
Ihe Parmele Monday night, Sep
tembers, by a company of ex
ceptional merif. With the sixth
commandment ns its moral theme,
Ihe play is said lo get very close
to life. It is written in the every
day speech of the average Ameri
can and is said to be bulb daring
and deeply impressive.
Autumn Special Rates!
Low One Way Rates to the Pacific Coast
Special colonist rates September 25 to October 10, $30 to California, Ore
gon, Washington, British Columbia; $25 to Utah, Central Montana, Eas
tern Idaho. Secure berths early. Tickets good in chair cars or through
tourist sleepers to Salt Lake, Los Angeles, San Francisco, via Scenic Col
orado, and to Spokane, Portland, Seattle, over the Great Northern and
. Northern Pacific railroads.
Round Trip, Pacific Coast
The $C0 coast rate is in effect daily until September 30th, with special $35
round trip rate October 12, 14 and 15 to Portland and Seattle.
Summer Tourist
. September is the last month for these rates to Atlantic Seaboard, Eastern
resorts, Colorado, the Black Hills, or other summer localities. Yellowstone
Park rates expire September 12th.
DRY FARMING CONGRESS At Lethbridge, Alberta, October 21-25. Spe
cial rates available.
bif Special free publications cover any journey you desire to make. Describe it
to your nearest Burlington Agent, let him furnish you printed matter, or obtain
the same from the undersigned.
Marshall, Dentist, Coates block.
R. W. CLEMENT, Agent.
W. L. WAKELY, General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.