The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 07, 1916, Page PAGE 8, Image 8

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. 1.1
Watch' Tlhos SpaceE
(i - I
Call phones 53 or 54.
We like to serve.
This morning P. J. Lair and wife
!p:jUt". for Omaha, where they will
Le present at the Immanuel hospital
in that city when their daughter, Miss
I-cta. is operated on for appendicitis
this Miss Lair departed
yesterday for Omaha, and her case
being quite acute, it was dec'u'ed to
.p-rate at once in hopes of givirg her
it-Iif. The many friends o: lhi
...!u!ar young lady will await with
much anxiety word from her bedside,
and in hopes that she may soon re
cover from the effects of the opera
tion and be restored to her family and
! i lends in her former state of good
Letter files at the Journal office
This morning: the home of Mr. and
Mis. Earl Rarger was gladdened by
the arrival of a fine little daughter,
who will make her home with them in
the future. The mother and little
one are doing nicely, and Earl is feel
ing very proud of the addition to his
family. The many friends will ex
tend to the happy parents their best
wishes for the future welfare of little
Miss Barger and trust that she may
live to be a joy and comfort to her
parents in the years to come.
Fancy stationery In different vari
eties at the Journal office. Come and
ee us when you want stationery.
$5.00 Phonographs at Dawson's.
Senate Puts O. K. on Retaliatory
Measures Adopted by House.
Put End 'to Discrimination
Against the Com metre
of U. S.
VaI - ft
Come Out and See
a Fast Game!
Game Called at 3:00
Admission 25c
Acorn Cigars, Chewing Gum, Pop and Peanuts
Our Next Excursion
Sunday, September 10
Born in Geauga county, Ohio, Jan
uary 25, 183lJ. Died at Plattsmouth,
August 25, 191G. A resident of Cass
county isnce 1869, and one of the fore
most farmers of the county and active
in the development of the community.
John N. Schwartz, the veteran
painter of Cass county, was in the
city today for a few hours en route
back to Smithfield, Neb., where he
has been for the past several weeks
looking after a number of contracts
for painting. Mr. Schwartz came
home Saturday, and while visiting
with his daughter at Nehawka, he was
taken quite sick, and for the last few
days has been confined to his bed, but
is now recovered sufficiently to go
back to work.. He expects to close up
his work ir. ;he western part of :he
state about October Isr, and will re
turn tj Cass county for the winter.
The Board of County Commissioners
at their meeting this week received
a petition signed by W. E. Hand and
others requesting the appointment of
Roy Armstrong as constable for Salt
Creek precinct, and granted the peti
tion and made the appointment of
Mr. Armstrong, to take effect at once.
Mrs. Margaret Mumm departed this
afternoon for Spokane, Wash., and
Missoula, Mont., where she will visit
with her son and with relatives at
Spokane for some time.
After a hearty meal, take Doan's
Regulets and assist your stomach,
liver and bowels. Regulets are a mild
laxative. 25c at all stores.
For the next thirty days on all
household goods. New and second
hand couches, beds, mattresses,
springs, cots, sanitary couches, din
ing and center tables, library tables,
kitchen cabinets, kitchen tables, din
ing chairs, rockers of all kinds. Rugs
buffets, china closets, cupboards,
of all kinds and prices. Perfection
oil stoves and ovens. A large assort
ment of other articles not mentioned
in the above. -.
ifiuui ui I i mumiuL.1
Main street opposite court house.
Washington, D. C, Sept. ('. A
sharp diplomatic conflict between the
Allied governments and the Unitel
states is expected to follow retalia
tory measures incorporated in the rev
enue bill passed by the senate last
With agreement to the amendments
by the house conference committee
anticipated today, it is thought the al
lied governments, probably led bv
Great Britain, may ' begin shaping
counter commercial retaliations.
It is the hope of the administration,
one official said, that the drastic legis
lation enacted may result in putting
an end to the blacklisting nohev ol
the British government,, the discrim
ination against American commerce.
interference with American mails and
embargoes on American products.
The bill is expected to raise ap
proximately $205,000,000 a year large-
y by taxes on munitions of war ex-
ported, inheritances and incomes.
Provisions of the Bill.
The bill provides:
"A tariff commission of six mem
bers, named by the president, to in
vestigate effects of tariff laws and
tariff relations between this and other
"That use of United States mails
may be denied citizens of any belli
erent country which does not accord
those facilities to Americans.
"That clearances may be denied any
vessel from American ports which dis
criminates in favor of or against any
American citizen, whether here or re
siding in neutral countries.
"That commercial privileges may be
denied any vessel or person of a bel
ligerent nation which does not allow
full commercial facilities to American
"That the president may employ
army and navy forces to enforce re
taliatory measures, ami to prohibit
importation into the United States of
goods from nations which prohibits im
portation of goods from this country.
"That shipment of salmon and hali
but into this country be prohibited
from the Pacific coast except in bond
from a United States port.
"That it shall be unlawful to im
port goods at a price substantially
less than the actual value or whole
sale price of domestic goods of the
same nature.
"That tariff rates on dyestuffs shall
be raised after the European war
The bill provides for taxes as fol
lows :
Income Tax.
"An increase of from 1 to 2 per cent
on the normal income tax with ex
emption of .$4,000 for married and
$3,000 for single persons. Surtaxes:
Poultry Wanted
WANTED A car load of live poultry
to be delivered near Burlington
freight depot, Plattsmouth, Neb., on
Tuesday, Sept. 12th, one day only,
for which we will pay in cash as
Hens 15c.
Springs ( l("c.
Ducks 12c.
Young and old turkeys 18c.
Old roosters 8c.
Cow hides 15c.
Horse Hides $4.00.
We will be on hand rain or shir.e
. . Jto ..take.. all poultry offered. . Yours
. very .truly, ' ..'.'...
1 per cent on net income exceeding
20,000 up to $40,000; 2 per cent, $40,
000 up to $C0,000; 3 per cent, $60,000
to S80.0000: 4 per cent. $80,000 to
$100,000; 5 per cent, $100,000 to $150,
000; G per cent, $150,000 to $200,000;
7 per cent, $200,000 to $250,000; 8 per
cent, $250,000 to $300,000; 9 per cent,
$300,000 to $500,000; 10 per cent,
$500,000 to $1,000,000; 11 per cent,
$1,000,000 to $1,500,000; 12 per cent,
$1,500,000 to $2,000,000; 13 per cent
on net income exceeding $2,000,000.
Corporation Tax.
"The corporation income tax ex
empts labor, aricultural and horticul
tural organizations, mutual savings
banks not having capital stock repre
sented by shares, fraternal beneficiary
societies, domestic building and loan
:issoci;itions. civic organizations, fed
eral land bank ami national farm loan
Inheritance Tax.
"One per cent of net estates not in
excess of $50,000; 2 per cent, $50,000
to $1;,,000; 3 per cent, $150,ouo to
$250,000; 4 per cent, $2.j),000 to
$450,000; 1 per cent, $150,000 to $1,
000,000; 0 per cent on $1,000,000 to
S9.000.on0: 7 ocr cent on $2,000,000 to
- j
$3,000,000; 8 per cent, $3,000,000 to
$1,000,000; 0 per cent. S4,000,0000 to
$5,000,000; 10 pe r cent, above $5,000,-
Munition Tax.
"Ten per cent on net profits of manu-
ufactuiers of gunpowder, explosives,
caitridges loaded or unloaded, except
for industrial or sporting purposes;
projectiles, shells, torpedoes, shrapnel,
fuses or complete rounds of ammu
nition; fi realms and appendages, in
cluding those used for military pur
poses; cannon, machine guns, rifles
and bayonets, electric motor boats
and submarine or submersible boats
these taxes to be in force until one
year after the European war ends.
Liquor Tax.
"Beer, $1.50 a barrel; still wines, 8
cents per gallon; champagne or
s-paikling wines. 3 cents on each half
pint or fraction; artificially carbon
ated wine, 2 1-2 cents per half pint;
liquors containing sweet wine, 2-2
cents per half pint, and not contain
ing sweet wine, !L- cent per half pint.
Stock Tax.
"Fifty cents for each $1,000 of cap
ital surplus ami undivided profits of
corporations, joint stock companies
and associations with capital in ex
cess of $ir.,000.
Special Tax.
"Pawnbrokers, $50 a year; ship
brokers, $20; custom house brokers.
$10; theaters and amusement places
having a seating capacity not exceed
ing 250. $25 a year; not exceeding
500, $50; not exceeding 800, $75, and
exceeding 800 seating capacity, $100;
bowling alleys and billiard tables,
Tobacco Tax.
"Annual sales not exceeding 50,000
pounds, $3; not exceeding lOO.OuO
'pounds, $(3; not exceeding 200,000
'pounds, $12; exceeding 200.000 pounds,
8 cents per 1,000; manufacturers of
cigars whose annual sales do not ex
ceed 50,000 cigars, $2; not exceeding
100,000. $3; not exceeding 200.000, $0;
not exceeding 400,000, $12; exceeding
400,000, 5 cents per 1,000.
Stamp Tax.
"Bonds, debentures or certificates
of indebtedness, 5 cents on each $100
of face value; agreements of sale, 2
cents on each face of $100 value; cer
tificates of stock, 5 cents on each $100
of value; sales or transfers, 2 cents
per $100; merchandise agreements of
sale, 1 cent for each $100 in value;
conveyances, 50 cents for each $500;
warehouse receipts, 25 cents for $100,
50 cents for $500 and $1 on receipts
exceeding $500 in value; custom house
receipts, 50 cents; foreign steamship
tickets costing not to exceed $30, $1;
not more than $00, $3, and more than
$00, $5. Parlor car and sleeping car
tickets, J cent ea.h.
Why It Pays io Buy a HOOSIER
itchen Cabinet!
Iloosier's production is bigger than any. other
five makers combined. Their capacity for making
kitchen cabinets is so great that they can turn out
higher quality cabinets than any other manufacturer
and at lower prices.
Their enormous output enables them to save in
hundreds of ways and his saving is given to you in
the way of low prices.
We can sell Hoosiers from $2.00 to $5.00 less than
any other kitchen cabinet on the market.
Come in and see them now, while we have a com
plete stock. Learn for yourself how the Hoosierwill
save you time, steps and work.
Hoosier kitchen cabinets save miles of steps
For Hay Fever. Asthma and IJron-chitis.
Every sufferer should know that
Foley's Honey and Tar is a reliable
remedy for coughs, colds, bronchitis,
hay fever and asthma. It stops rack
ing coughs; heals raw, inflamed mem
branes; loostens the phlegm and eases
wheezy, difficult breathing. Sold ev
A. I. I'ird was in Omaha Saturday
on business.
Mrs. Henry Miller was on the sick
ist Sunday.
Elmer ISennett went to Omaha Fri
day evening.
Mrs. J. A. Shaffer was a Lincoln
visitor ! riday.
(.'has lioscnow was in Murdock
Tuesdav evening.
Henry Poelofsz spent Sunday and
Mondav in Lincoln.
Mrs. (I race Hailey visited Sunday
i.nd .ionuav in 1-Jniwoou.
Wm. Yaeger was a passenger on
No. 13 for Lincoln Wednesday.
Dr. and Mrs. L. Muir and children
ittemied the state fair Tuesday.
Mrs. Chris Eishman was having
lent il work done in Lincoln Friday.
The Misses Mable and Elsie Stout
were slate lair visitors Heonesuay
Mrs. H. A. Bailey and daughter,
Miss (J race visited the state fair Tues
(Iv-o. I. Foreman and family ant
Mrs. Her attended the state fair Wed
Ed Carr and family of Eagle visited
at the S. J. F.oyles' home Saturday
Mrs. J. Murtey visited her mother,
Mrs. Price of Clav Center, a few days
last week.
Peter Mickle and son, John and
daughter Katie attended the state fair
Dan Rosenow of Omaha spent Sat
urady and Sunday with his brother
Chas. and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Stout and Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Klyver went to Oma
ha Friday on Xo. 14.
Chas. Sutton and family have gone
to Chappell to spend sometime in the
purchase of a location.
Air. and Mrs. Dale Coyles returned
Sur.uay from Colorado where they
spent the past few weeks.
The Misses Lulu Waring and Nelle
Dreamer of Lincoln were week end
guests of Mrs. E. M. Stone.
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Boyles and
daughter and son. Dale and wife at
tended the state fair Monday.
Chas. Rosenow went to Omaha Wed
nesday to have his lonsile removed as
they have been giving him a lot of
Mrs. Sam Cashner visited her broth-
er. l-iton fcnoke anu iamny unaay,
also attended the state fair with them
The Misses Ella and Lillie Balis of
Weeping Water spent several days
with their sister, Mrs. Clementina
Bird and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Shaffer visited
friends in Lincoln Sunday and Mon
day. Miss Marie Thorne, a cousin, re
turned home with them Monday.
Mrs. Bowman of Creston, la., vis
ited her sister, Mrs. Willis Whitney
the past week. They left Tuesday for
Silver City to visit their brother, Joe
Mrs. Marie Her of Osceola came in
Sunday to visit her neice, Mrs. (Jeo.
Foreman and other relatives. Mrs.
Iler is a sister of Mrs. Able Prouty,
now deceased.
Mr. and Mrs. Giffin and family of
University Place moved inU the Aunt
Mary Wolfe property this week in
erder that their daughter, Miss Emily,
who will teach here, may live at horre.
Mrs. Clara Prouty and children.
Herbert and Margaret and Grandma
Skiles went to University Place Mon
day to spend a week with the latter's
daughter, Mrs. Chris. Keeper and
Miss Grace Wood was operated on
for appendicitis Tuesday at her home.
Drs. Welch of Lincoln and Liston of
Elmwood performed the operation and
report Miss Wood on the road to re
covery. Fred Weaver of South Bend visited
Thursday with J. A. Shaffer. Mrs. Ned
Shaffer and son, Ross, left Friday a.
m. for Denver via Ogalalla after
spending Wednesday and Thursday
with relatives.
New Arrivals!
Another lot of woolen dress goods.
These are now on display, you can
make your selection easily.
Those of you who have worn our
dress goods know of their superior
quality. You who have not been get
ting your supplies of us do not know
what you have missed. We will glad
ly show you our full line.
Our new silks are in, you will be
shown the latest patterns in plaids
and stripes and chifon taffetas.
An elegant line of silk poplins. A
good line of Pussy Willow Taffeta.
Also a good line of Messaline.
We offer an odd lot of dress goods
at a cut price.
R. L. l'ropst is the agent for the
Glenwood Monument works and
would be glad to call and show sam
ples to those desiring anything in this
line. Call telephone No. 4012.
Junk of all kind-; Iron, Paper,
Magazines, Rags, Metels.
50c per 100 lbs. paid for magazines.
B. Hankinson,
Phone 505 or A?,. ,
The following prices on Ford Cars and Chassis,
f. o. b. .Detroit, becomes effective August 1st:
Ford Chassis $325.00
Ford Runabout 345.00
Ford Touring Car 360.00
Ford Coupelet 505.00
Ford Town Car 595.00
Ford Sedan Car 645.00
We guarantee there will be no reduction in the
above prices prior to August 1, 1917, but can not as
sure whatever against an advance in price any time.
T.-H. P.LLKf
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