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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1912)
-The Plattsmouth Journal
Published Semi-Weekly at Plattsmouth, Nebraska
R. A. BATES, Publisher.
Entered at the Postolfice at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, as second-clas
$1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
Only live more weeks till Hit
elect ion November 5.
Tin campaign is gelling a
wan. xt every day, and may have
some. effect on the weather.
Tafl. says there is no show for
Roosevelt to he elected and Itoose
vell says Taft can't, he eleeleil.
Probably I hey are both right. It
looks t tint, way now to a dead
American labor will want to see
what's inside of a bounty-laden
horse driven by (icorgc Perkins
and Medill Mcf'orinick before they
come out and lake away the gifts.
Those little whipper-snappers,
who were bought up by the pub
lication of the constitutional
amendments, continue to keep
barking at the heels of lion. John
II. Morehead by (he publication of
such ts 1 11 11' as may lie sent
from the publication bureau
located not far from the gover-
l nor s Headquarters, ine people
pay but little attention to what
these bought-up papers say, and
are aware of where they emanate
from and who dictates the copy.
Ijoddni. mj) .01 3ut.i!J -q s.i.ns
.it.uii PUB -vJli'tio.) JMqi Joj ,?)!.ih
0 ,dOid JOJ mull im ki .wov
This is an eventful week, (ireal
Ak-Sar-lten parade in Omaha
Wednesday night, ierman Iay
celebration in Plaltsniout h Satur
day and the bit,' Woodrow Wilson
meetings in Omaha and Lincoln
on the same day and night. That
ought to be enough for one week.
!n. John I,. Webster of Oma
ha, one of Ihe staunch Taft, sup
porters of .Nebraska, says: "The
bull moose parly and Ihe repub
lican parly are as separate and
distinct as Ihe republican parly
and the democratic party. II, is
impossible lor a man of honor
and integrity to avow Ihe prin
ciples of two antagonistic,
parlies." . . ,
That great and reliable news
paper, I he Chicago llecord-llerald,
in ils Sunday edition contained
reports from nearly every prom
inent f-eclion of l.lie country in re
gard to Ihe strength of the
various presidential' candidates.
II, is a nation-wide Htravv vote, and
shows Wilson and Iloosevell, in
Hie lead, with the odds greatly
in favor of Hie democratic can-
I id ale.
Julius l'il is making friends
wherever he goes. People nre
pleased with his general make-up,
and in conversal ion with him I hey
see in a moment Dial, lie is a gen
tleman and scholar and one in
every wny qualified for county
commissioner, one of the most re
sponsible positions in the gift, of
Hie people of (lass county. In
voting for Julius Pit you are
supporting in every particular
"the right man for Ihe right
The Sunday World-llerabl is
certainly a mammoth edition,
containing, as it does, over one
hundred pages, issued in honor of I '"' w'
Ihe Ak-Sar-lten. To. say the
least, if is a most creditable edi
tion and no doubt the greatest
ever emanating from the me
tropolis of Nebraska. The World
llerald is one of Ihe grealesl
newspaper in Ihe west, and Ibis
edition is but further evidence of
ils greatness. ,
The Journal can see no reason
for any democrat not voting for
Woodrow Wilson. He is one of
the ablest men in the nation, a
polished, cultured ami refined
This thing of carrying water on
both shoulders by the republican
candidates ami also candidates
for ('(ingress, has about run its
race, ami the republican voters
want, these candidates (o declare
out and out Tor Tafl or Roosevelt.
1 Fairly good rhaulami.ua lectur
ers can be employed at, the rate
of -l(Mt a dozen. What Nebraska
needs is a governor who is capa
ble of attending to the state's
business in a busine.i's-likc way,
and w ho will do it.
John J. (iiistin, Ihe democratic
candidate for representative,
stands very high in his neighbor
hood, both as n cilieu and
scholar. He is well qualified for
the position and is very popular as well as not.
with all who know him. He is
not generallv known throughout,
this county, and in order o be
victorious rlioulil ur around and
see tin' voters and let lire voters
The warden of the penitentiary
is the only appointive state ollicial
whose appointment, must be
ralilied by Ihe senate. Ahlrich
('fused to appoint, a successor to
Warden Tom Smith until after
Ihe legislature adjourned, al
I Hough Warden Smith repeatedly
requested to be relieved from
Inly. The result of tin; bull
headed evasion of the constitution
wiil never be forgotten by Ne
braskans. They are written in
red in the bolod of murdered men
and made a heavy burden upon
Ihe taxpayer of the stale.
There are many republicans in
the Kirs I congressional district
who will not vote for Paul (Hark,
simply because they do not be
lieve he is straight politically. .No
citizen likes to vole for a man
who is anything for the ollice.
Paul Clark is on both sides of the
fence in his race for votes, but
when Ihe returns come in he will
wish he had not carried water on
both .-.boulders. A man can be
honest in politics as well as any
thing else, but some people would
not be honest when they can just
(iovernor lladley of Missouri,
who was one of the seven gov
ernors who visited Iloosevell and
iiisi.-led on his coining' out for
Ihe republican nominal ion for
president, and who has kepi very
silent, since the Chicago conven
tion, has at last opened up and
said something, lie is going to
support Tafl, and bids farewell to
Ihe bull moose parly, Iloosevell
and all. It will be remembered
that the governor of Nebraska
was also one of those seven, and
that he has not flopped over lo
Taft just yet.
evidently Omaha intends to
Paul Clark, the man who would
like lo have lion. John A. Ma
gnirc's place in congress, resign
, ed his posit ion as a railroad at
torney in Lincoln and went to
California to make his home.
Then he changed bis mind, after
coming hack to Lincoln on a visit,
and seeing a good chance to run
for congress, remained here and
received the nomination. After
wards he went, to Chicago lo at
tend the convention, ami came
back home raring' and tearing
for Itoosevi'lt, ami pronounced
Taft everything had;lhis gave him
Ihe appellation of "party buster."
He is busily engaged now in try
ing to make the Taft, people be
lieve they ought to support him.
Itut they are not going to do it,
when they know ho will support
lloosevelt in case he is elected
and the election of president ig
thrown into the house.
give the people who visit that city
nexl Saturday an opportunity lo
see (Iovernor Wilson, lie will
llrsl be presented with the keys
of the cily by1 Mayor Iahlmau in
front of the city hall. At i 0 :H0
address I he Women s
Democratic league, lie will hold
a reception til Ihe Paxton. He
is o make two speeches at South
Omaha; also speak at. Creighton
university, at the Commercial club
luncheon at noon, and Ihe
auditorium just before his de
parture for Lincoln. So every
body will have an excellent chance
lo see the democratic candidate
l'lie voters of Cass county who
are acquainted with (he record of
Ion. W. H. Haiiiiiug cannot all'ord
o vole against him on .November
i. Senator Hauuiug has proved
his excellent qualities for Ihe
position by his good work in Ihe
senate, and he made a record in
Ihe legislature thai not only he
should be proud of, but his con
stituents should also be proud of
his good work. His influence was
as great as 'any other member of
the senate, and his advice was al
ways sought on measures up be
fore the senate before they were
acted upon. No citizen of Cass
county can justly find any cause
lo vote against Hon. W. II. Man
A few days ago prime sirloin of
I f sold in Loudon for 19 Vi
cents tier pound and in New lork
on the same day for L'H cents per
pound. The farmer gels the same
price for Ins cattle wneitier ine
teak sells for It) cents in l.un-
lon or 'JN ceuls in this country.
Owing to the blessings of a pro.
leclive tariff he gets whatever
the (rust is disposed lo give him,
a price that will enable Ibis bene-
oleut trust to haul Ihe meat to
the seaboard and across .1,000
miles of water and sell it at 'J
enls a pound less than it can be
sold for in our own country. Here
is a "blessing" that should set
both Ihe buer and producer of
meat lo thinking'.
No man or any set of men can
ever organize a trust who do not
want to deprive the people of the
opportunity o buy in a fair and
The republicans have com
menced scheming', and Tafl is
about to get the best of it in shuf
flintr of the cards. That's the way
it looks lo a man up a tree.
Kverjbody seems to be for
Morehead for gov ernor. The peo
ple want a reliable man for ehiei'
executive of Nebraska, and they
can have one in the person of I Ion.
John II. Morehead.
H is not well to gel too optimis
tic, especially in elections. If you
are inclined to that sort of ail
ment just keep it lo yourself and
work that much harder for the
deniocral if ticket. Optimism
never gained anyone anything.
Hustling is what does Ihe busi
Former Congressman W. P.
Hepburn of Iowa is quoted in the
Des Moines Tribune as follows:
"I shall not be surprised to see
Ihe democrats make a clean sweep
in November, So far as I am con
cerned, I will support no man
who will nol support the Iloose
vell ickel, and I think there are
many others of the same mind."
Mr. W. II. I'.ryau, candidate for
assessor, is a farmer and has fol
lowed I his occupal ion for twenty,
three years in Cass county. He is
'''ell lilted for the position, as the
eou:ily :i.-.sessor should be, and
l ho-e n ho know lii:ti w ill say I here
Good clothes are a comfort and
a pleasure and a big, boost for the
man who is ambitious to succeed. Our
clothes are tailored from the purest
all-wool fabrics guaranteed. They're
the sort of clothes you ought to wear
if you want to get ahead in the world.
Great values in Fall suits at
$15, $20 and $25
Chinchilla overcoats will have
the "call" this season. Ask to
see our blue chinchilla, made
with shawl collar and belted
back at $25.
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
are bill V'e
','r this .'!
lew III, 'II
at ; belli r
' i .:! ,u: I '
' c i !i;oi
Slruck by Mr. Morehead's ex
posture of his. cheap uttempt lo
grab off enialuincnls in Ihe shape
of an appropriation for groceries
and meat for the executive man
sion, all of which is prohibited by
Ihe constitution, (iovernor Aid-
rich is retorting with cheap abuse
and billingsgate directed at 111
democratic nominee, (lifted with
a hair-trigger tongue, set on a
swivel, Aldriqh is able to idler
lot of words in an orotund tone of
voice. In the meantime, as he is
attempting to hide his attempt at
grab behind a lot of words, Mr
Morehead continues to tell the
voters in a plain, matler-of-faet
and business-like way just whs
he will do if elected governor. And
men who know John Morehead
know that he will do just exactly
what he promises.
The ant hot of the new post
ollice law. recently passed by
congress in reterence to nevvs-
1 ... K- l
papers, is evidently tm irieim oi
the fraternity. If this unneces
sary law does not receive the con
lenination of every newspaper in
Ihe country we miss our guess
The average newspaper publisher
has plenty to do now, without con
gress placing this unnecessary
work upon his shoulders. If Ihe
newspaper fraternity lets Ibis law
remain without a general protest
there is' no telling what congress
may inflict upon lliem probably
a censorship, like they have in
Ilussia. Let every republican am
democratic newspaper secure a
promise from their candidates for
congress that they will vole to re
peal the dastardly law, befor
agreeing to support them. It is
an outrage, to say the least.
The lavpa.ers cJ Cass county
are direct iut.-rcslcd in haiu'-r
a competent man Heeled to Ihe
ollice of county commissioner this
year one who understands how
to transact the- people's business.
Julius Pit is ju-l, the man who
can do Ihe work successfully, and
those who know him can vouch
for his excellent qualities for Ibis
The republican national com
mittee is sending out a great deal
of rot in Ihe form of "boiler
plale" falsely assuming that (iov
ernor Wilson is a free trailer. Tin;
fact is, Mr. Wilson is very con
servative on the tariff question.
He maintains, however, that the
larifV is taxation and the great
masses of consumers ought not to
be taxed more than will provide
m I 1
revenue lor carrying; on ine gov
ernment, economically adminis
Paul Clark, no doubt feeling
hat he is unable lo make such an
impression as lie wnuni desire
with Ihe voters of the First dis
trict, be 1 has finally induced
( (curve . Norris lo accompany
him on a few trips. Hut (ieorgi
may not be as successful in creat-
jug- such a great impression as
Paul thinks for, especially among
those who have heard of Norris
record in the disfrct judge's dec
ion. in which he lacked about
forlv voles of being elected, but
till kept the ollice.
(.'.. T. Ilichards of South Mend
precinct came down this morning
and attended lo some business
Carl Kuusniann was a business
visitor in the metropolis today,
going on No. l'.'I.
. Mrs. Luke Wiles departed Ibis
morning; for Omaha lo spend the
day with friends.
John Hansel! of near t'nioii was
in Ihe city today ultendina to
some business mailers.
If. K. Wiles and wife were
aiuoiiir the visilors at the Ak-Sar-Hen
in Omaha today, goiim on
L. If. Haft of (ireeiivvood was a
visitor in the cily today, being
called here on some bu
Frank Pialer of near Cullom '
was in lit.' cily today looking after
so;:e items of business at the
r.i'irl li 't:-,'. . ;
S. h. Wiles and wile drove in
this niorninu and departed mi No.
lo for Omaha, where they visited'
I lie carnival. '
Hay Pollard, wife and child
motored up to this city this morn
ing from their home at N'ehawka,
and after slopping here a short
lime, continued on their way to
Reynold Ililley and wife and
son of Madison, Neb., who- have
been here visiting: with the fam
ilies of W. II. lleil and Conrad
Meisinger, departed on No. 23
Ibis afternoon for their home.
O. II. Cook, who has been in the
i western part of the stale visit ins:
with relatives, returned last, even
i ing tin No. 2 and will visit here
' wilh his son, Ir. K. W. Cook, for
a shod time before relurnrn?
1 home o Salem, Iowa.
From Wednesday's Dally.
W. 11. Ofe and Otto Lushinsky
in ess Hoarded An, ..j tins auernoon ior
J. H. Hall of near Murray drove
in from his farm today and looked
after some business matters.
T. Hosteller and wife of Mur
ray were passengers this after
itoo for the Ak-Sar-Rcn at Omaha.
Park Chrisvv isser was a nas-
seiiger this afternoon for Omaha,
road overseer w here he will get his car I hut has
f N'ehawka precinct, was in the been undergoing-some repairs.
Hue Krans of Union came up
at rrieeouri nowse. )this ,Ilol.nill(r ,, ,UI. ea,.y Mis.
K. H. Taylor of Weeping Vater, stul.i paeillc and looked after
was in the county seat today look- i nialters of business for the day.
ing after some business matter.
at, the court house.
Jtihn fleck and wife of. Bit.
Mrs. William A. Wheeler, ac
companied by Miss Lillian Wheel
er and Mrs. William Hattcrson,
... . i - i ,t. - iki.,
I'leasum prermii, ui-oc io nn.-. 1.nivni ,iria in flmaha
morning and joined the- crowd ,(l(av
bound for the Ak-Sar-He-u at
Olliaha Fred Hild and wife of near My-
William Marks, a former resi-' "anl w?ro f,h,'If't?' ,ia". f,,ra
r.f II.;., n.n.lv hut now '"il lone, mi. nnu imim!..,. .li
Till, ! Ill . "UIUj'i ......
I 1 1
Neb., was in Ihe cily today baking , "a
after business mailers. I Mrs. John P. Tritsch was a
Uncle Hen Ileckman and son- Plaltsinouth visitor Saturday and
in-law, Louie llbeinhackle. drove called at this ollice for the pur
up today from the farm near Mur- pose of renewing her subscription
ay and attended to business with to this paper.
the merchants. . m,. .imi ..M u H. Tavlur of
Our old friends, J. A. Walker Plainvievv, who have been here a
and wife, of Murray, drove up week visiting Mr. Jaylors par-
froni their home today and visited enls. Mr. ami Mrs. . A. laylor,
tlieir friends in Ibis cily. Mr. south of (own, departed for Oma
Walker found time to drop in and ha today and from their will go
visit with Ihe Journal fur a few lo Iowa to visit friends, and thence
minutes and we were delighted to homeward. Mr. Taylor called to
see him in such excellent health renew his subscription lo the
and greatly enjoyed the visit. Journal before departing.
Twice during (iovernor Shal
lenberger's administration he was
required by law lo take some Ac
lion looking lo the investment of
surplus funds in the state treas
ury. Nothing like that has occur
red under Aldrich's adniinislra
lion. On Ihe contrary, it has bee
necessary to register slate war
ranis for future payment, becaus
of a lack of funds, and now comes
Ihe report that before ltecember
1 Ihe registration of warrants wil
have lo be resorted to again. I i
that look pood lo Ihe voters o
ocated on a farm near Memphis,
his car for the use of the (lennan
' "Cut down the lead I
Cut down the
Shoot the speed shells and
watch your field and trap aver
The sieel lining gives the speed grips the powder charge with
just that compression needed to put all the drive of the explosion
behind your load.
And wilh Expert Factory Loading, you're lure of the tame
tpecd uniform spread ol pattern in each and every ihtll.
Shoot Arrow and Nitro Club Heel lined Expart Factory Loaded Slielli for
peed plua pattern in any make of thotgun.
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
299 Broadway n New York City
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