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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1908)
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WBDHMDAX. JANUARY 15. HC8.
ft. G. STKOTHER.
F. K. SntOTHEK. .
The democratic press want the
pablicaas to select their delegates to
the national convention by the state
wide primary law. Their state com
mittee meets this week, and it's dollars
to doughnuts that they do not elect
their delegates by the state primary.
United States Senator Jefferson
Davis of Arkansas went all the way
to Chicago for the purpose of deliver
ing an address on the "dangers that
beset our republic," at a Bryan ban-J
quet But alack, and alas, Mr.
Davis became too full for utterance,
and fell asleep and never woke up un
till the banquet was all over, and
now we do not know what dangers
are threatening us, and Senator
Jefferson Davis will have to carry
this dreadful secret back to Washing
ton with him.
Why is it that every democratic
paper in Nebraska wants the repuli
cans of Nebraska to endorse LaFollette,
and to oppose Taft, for their choice
for president If, as our democratic
friends claim, Taft is a week candidate,
and LaFollette such a great man and
sack a great vote getter, they surely
want their peerless leader to win, and
they ought to rejoice at what they call
a mistake nolicv. But the truth of
the matter is, our friends, the en
emy, know that if Taft is the republi
can standard bearer, William J.
Bryan is sure of a third defeat
In San Francisco, California, there
thrived several places known as
French restraurants, but in reality
dens of infamy of the lowest character.
During Mayor Schmitz's administra
tion they were allowed to run, upon
payment of large sums of money to the
mayor, through the city attorney.
The latter admitted the facts and
plead guilty, and the mayor was
tried and convicted and sent to the
penitentiary. Now comes the supreme
court of the state of California and
says that neither the mayor nor the!
city attorney committed any crime,
according to the laws of California.
What is the matter with the laws of
California and what is the matter with
the supreme court of California?
'Even, if technically right, these men
have violated the laws of decency and
honesty, and their punishment was
one too severe. Such court decisions
bring law into disrepute and have a
tendency to bring on mob law.
The last legislature of Nebraska
passed a state wide primary law for
eoanty and state elections, but ex
empted city elections and delegates
to the national and congressional con
ventions. The republican state cen
tral committee at its last meeting,
net the time for holding the state 'con
vention for March 12 at Omaha, and
left it to each county central com
mittee the manner in which the coun
ties should choose delegates. Any
eoanty desiring it can use the new
primary law, but the expense of pro
viding this primary election must not
come oat ot the treasury of the coun
ty or the state, or township, but must
he met by individuals. A primary
law in this county costs at least $300
Then are one hundred judges and
clerks of election who must be in ses
sion from 12 m. until 9 p.m., and as
mack longer as it takes, them to
tahaktethe results. They are entit
led to two days pay. There must be a
coaatable at each voting place. Not
alsac tickets must be printed, but the
rales and regulations governing the
election mast be printed and put up.
Who is to appoint the judges and
clerks' of election, and whom do
they report to? The law does not
specify. So what would be the use of
taUing this expensive and cumber-
election? Our county
ttee should be called to-
and they should set the time
far holding primaries and county con-
A primary held at a con
place, well advertised before
aad,aad lasting two hours, can get
atthe will and wish and preference of
voters, and we appeal
raters to tarn oat,
let a few politicians or wire
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If the currency bill which has been
reported by the senate committee he
comes law, as it probably will con
sidering its backing, we shall have ad
ded awre to the spicy variety of car
rency which pass in the payments of
debts. We now have gold certificates,
silver certificates, a few treasury notes,
three or four hundred, millions of
irraenbacks aid bank note?. Some is
secured by gold, a. purely "sound"
currency; some by silver, about 44 per
cent "sound," some is direct, govern
ment credit, the greenbacks, some in
direct government credit, the bank
notes, and now if the bill becomes law,
a miscellaneous credit, the emergency
The bill proposed aims neither at
the cause nor the cure of panics. It
aims to relieve acute local money'
stringencies, as when a comer is on in
the stock exchange or grain market,
or when money for moving crops is in
exceptional demand. As a stimulant
to tie over an emergency it should be
,of some use, though that value de
pends on the sustaining of the six per
cent tax. When the $250,000,000 of
issue allowed is all out and business
apparently staggering under its six
per cent load, congress will hear pleas
to permit the issue to stay out by low
ering the tax, just as we now hear of
pressure to keep the treasury from
withdrawing deposits made to relieve
the October stringency. That would
change the emergency currency into
an inflation currency, made a diet of
the stimulant and merely defer the
day of a sterner judgment It is a
danger to guard against
The reason for proposing this, an
other patch on our financial system,
instead of trying, more drastic meas
ures may be a sufficient one. Bus
iness is nervous, and sweeping meas
ures, even though good, might cause
hysteria. Of course when business
has fully recovered there will bean
equally good reason tor, inaction.
Business is then good, and it would be
foolish to make changes that might
cause a reaction. vIt has not appeared
that the passage of avdeposit guaranty
law in Oklahoma disturbed business
in that state. What congress cannot
risk doing for us in that respect we
may therefore be able to do safely for
ourselves. Lincoln Journal.
The swing of population and power
towards the Western half of the
United States is strikingly shown in
railway building of the calendar year
1907. The number of miles of track
built in that year, exclusive of second
track, sidings or electric lines, was
5220, and more than half were laid
west of the Mississippi. In the region
between the big river and the Pacific
Coast: 3224 miles of track were con-
in the year. Several states
in the mileage of the year
are snthe traos-MississiDpi bait oitne
country. Louisiana Nled the states
with 385 miles of new track, and
Texas, South Dakota, Washington,
California and Nevada stood high on
the roll. The older states did very
little railway building in the year, the
whole of New England contributing
less than thirty miles to the total,
while New York built only forty
miles, and Illinois but fifteen miles.
And vet railway building west of
the Mississippi is so recent that many
persons still alive remember when it
began. From the east through rail
connection was established with Chi
cago in 1853, and with the Mississippi
at Rock Island in 1854 and at east
St Louis in 1857. Through the Han
nible and St Joseph railway the
Missouri was touched in 1859, and at
the meeting of the rails of the Union
Pacific which was being built west
ward and the Central Pacific which
was moving eastward, the continent
was spanned in 1869. Though there
are five transcontinental lines of road
today, none was completed until thirty
nine years ago.
The comparative newness of the big
railways of the region west of the
Mississippi is shown by the fact that
the man who ran the first locomotive
on the Hannibal and St Joseph line
is still alive and vigorous. From
1870 until 1905, Illinois led all the
states in number of miles of main
track, but in that year Texas went to
the front Texas in 1908 has about
1000 more miles of road than Illinois,
and as Texas has several times the
area of Illinois, her lead' over the
neighbor to the east of the river is
sure to keep on increasing-for yean to
come. The geographical center of the
mainland of the United States is in
Kansas, while the population center is
in Indiana. It is altogether possible,
however, that persons are now alive
who will see the population center
touch or cross the big river. St Loais
A TMMJLEmJCMSMQ DEOsYJOV.
The decisioa of the United States
suprame court ia the mployer's lia
bility cases is one of the most import
ant aad far reaching handed down by
that tribunal in recent yean. The!
ammaram o u conn am wwm
legislation congress exceeded the au
thority vested jn it by the conatita-
On one point the court seems to
have been much divided, namely,
whether the act would hold as to em
ployes actually engaged in interstate
commerce, even though it could not be
made to apply to other employes en
gaged in work entirely disconnected
from interstate commerce. Five of
the nine judges, however, have agreed
that the act must be regarded as a
whole and that it is void ia its entirety
because its main purpose goes outside
of the constitutional powers of con
gress. Only one judge out of the nine
has gone on record squarely in favor
of upholding the law in its fullest scope
and of recognizing authority ia con
gress to legislate generally for the reg
ulation of interstate commerce carrieia
in all theirvarried relations to the
public and to their employes.
The position taken by the supreme
court adverse to the employer's liabil
ity act tends to check all proposals for
congressional legislation under the
interstate commerce clause designed to
supersede state control of railroad
operations within state boundaries.
What gave these cases unusual signifi
cance was the possibilities of extend
ing federal control over all aspects of
transportation that would follow judi
cial recognition of the authority claim
ed by congress.
Many railroad officers' and some
high standing attorneys piofessed to
see an opportunity to read into the in
terstate commerce clause of the consti
tution sufficient power to give the
federal government exclusive jurisdic
tion over all common carriers. From
this hope for a measure oT relief from
divergent legislation of forty-six states
through refuge in congress they are
now cut off.
It should, of course, be remembered
that the point at issue in the em
ployer's liability cases does not neces
sarily go beyond the relations of the
railroads to their employes, and it is
possible, notwithstanding tuis decision,
that authority may be found in this
and other sections of the constitution
to widen greatly the scope of congres
sional authority over interstate trans
portation companies, as compared with
what has already been done by con
gress in this direction. But it is more
Kkely that for the present, at least, the
railroad problem will have to be treat
ed co-ordinately by both federal and
state law-makers and uniformity of
regulations secured, so far as is desired,
by co-operation rather than by substi
tution of congressional for state legis
lation. Omaha Bee.
OEM. SHEmWOODV BIL1V.
th Or tl mt m, VU
The following bill has been intro
duced by Gen. I. .B. Sherwood, of
Ohio, and referred to the Committee,
on Invalid Pensions:
"That upon the written application
to the Secretary of the Interior, and
subject to the conditions and require
ments hereinafter contained, the name
of each surviving volunteer soldier in
the United States volunteer army of
the civil war should be entered on a
roll to be known as the veteran volun
teer roll: Provided, however, That
each such soldier shall have served
with credit as an enlisted man not less
than 18 months in the field with troops
in said volunteer army between April
20, 1861, and July 15, 1866. He
shall have been honorably discharged
from service; he shall not belong to
the Regular Army, nor have belonged
to such army during said service.
"Said application shall be accom
panied with proof of the identity of the
application as the person whose name
appears upon the military organiza
tion to which he claimed to belong,
and such application to be placed on
such roll and the identification shall
be sworn to in the manner and form
-provided by law for other application
for pensions. In the event that such
applicant has been wounded in the
line of hie duty and thereby disabled
from serving for said term of 18
months, or was discharged for disabil
ity contracted in the service upon proof
of such fact, if he be otherwise qualified
he shall be entitled upon such roll the
same as though he had served for the
full term hereinbefore provided for.
Any soldier captured in battle or in
the line of duty and serving in Con
federate prisons shall have his time of
such service counted the same as if he
had served in the field.
."Sec. 2. Each of the class heraa
after described, when entered upon
such roll, shall be paid out of aay
money ia the Treasury of the United
Slates appropriated for pensions, the
sum of $1 per day from and after the
date of his application for the benefits
conferred by this act, daring his nat
Sec. 3. That each person who shall
receive pay wader the provisions of
this act shall hereby relinquish all
right and claim to aay other
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Health is just across the river for thousands thousands whose stomachs are sklcaml " mmHuT r
which'grow worse instead of better. Their stomachs need a rest until nature's forces can yHMw) H
recuperate. HlaV H
Ninety per cent of the diseases of mankind originate from a disordered stomach, anal wHrnm H
not to keep the stomach in healthy condition is to court serious disease. mH H
The ItexaU Ipepsia.Tablete are guaranteed to relieve iauaediatolya H
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I ' POLLOCK & PP.. DRUOOISre. rl
from the United -States after the date
of filing said application, and any pen
sion payment made subsequent to the
filing of such application shall be de
ducted from the amount due such sol
dier on the first payment or payments
under this act" -.
Editor National Tribune: As
to the pension bill giving all veteran
soldiers $1 per day that I introduced
in the House of Representatives last
Tuesday, let me have space for a few
This bill is not general legislation.
It modifies no existing pension law. It
is only intended to benefit veterans
the men who stood behind the guns.
It is not based on age, because I be
lieve that the man who entered at the
age of 18 in 1861 is entitled to just as
much patriotic consideration and com
pensation as myself, who enlisted at
the age of 26.
This bill provides a pension of $1
per day for all soldiers who served 18
months or over. If , sooner discharged
on account of wounds or disability
contracted in the service, the pension
will still be due; also due to all sol
diers captured in battle or in line of
duty and confined in prison.
If this bill should become a law it
will be the first pension law since the
law in the exclusive interest of the
veterans who fought and won the great
battles of the war.
The bill if enacted will not take a
large amount out of the National
Treasury, and it will only last a few
1 base the merits of this bill on this
natriotic nronosition. The Govern
ment of the United States is strong
enough and rich enough to make the
last days on earth of the men who
loved their country' better than life in
'61-'65. Concede this, and how can
this best be done and with the safest
It is now costing the Government
and State Governments, including pen
sions now being paid, over $500 per
year to be housed and fed and clothed
in so-called Soldier's Homes. In one
National Heme it is costing the Gov
ernment $1,200 per year for every
Is it not better and cheaper to give
every veteran $365 per year and allow
him to enjoy real home life among
kindred and friends?
I have now heard already from over
300 soldiers serving in Soldiers'
Homes, and everyone says the military
discipline of these Homes makes life
there seem like a prison. Some 150
of the veterans of the Michigan Sol
diers' Home of Grand Rapids, all of
whom served over two years, have sent
me a petition for the $1 per day, say
ing they would go home to friends of
tearly manhood and be glad to escape
the environssent that seems to them
like a prison.
Soldiers everywhere who favor., my
bill would do well to write their Con
gressmen; also- send petitions. Isaac
R. Sherwood, 9th Ohio District, Wash
ington, D. C.
A Clack f Straw.
A shoemaker named Wegner. living
In Otrasburg, has sent to the exhibi
tion of Inventions at Berlin a clock of
the aranifatherahape, nearly six feet
high, made entirely of straw wheels,
pointers, case, aad every detail. Weg
ner has taken 15 years to construct
this strange piece of aMchaniam.- It
keeps perfect time, but under the
most' favorable drcumstaacee
last longer than two years.
telltode Cures Crying.
The best way to care yourself of
cryiag la to live alone," said the
woman. 1 used to cry an awful lot
when I warnuuTied, bat I JutnUy ever
do now. It'a the saddest thing In the
world to hear yourself crying all alone
ia your fat, and what's the aae, any
way. If 'thereto nobody around to aay:
Some fellows nave no idea of tb
value of a girl's time that is. a girl
who is somewhere between c25 an
30. They just fall into the habit ol
dropping in 'to eat fudge or bits of
cold chicken. It ia nice to do so.
Meanwhile, Maude is wondering how
much longer she must keep her hair
curled and pinch her cheeks to get
the proper glow. ,
"If he doesn't mean business," she
wonders, "why doesn't he move on
and let Joe Smith have a chance?"
Joe isn't as good a prospect as
George; still, he will do in case
George 'can't be made to speak. But
George continues to hold down the
Maude tried many ways of induc
ing the backward one to toe the mark.
Simple as the dear girl looked in her
pretty white frock, -she was deep and
knowing. Tou couldn't blame her. It
was necessary to do a little pulling.
George really needed a derrick to hoist
him. He had been coming there off
and on for several years.
Maude was first in hot water, then
cold. It seemed a century since the
"Denver Is Far."
thought had Irst come to her that aae
would marry him. Maude was per
fectly willing to settle dowa If George
would only speak.
But he wouldn't speak.
Several times she got matters where
where she thought the cards would be
mailed to their friends the following
week. Then George would get off the
trolley. So everything had to be done
Now George was going away.
The evening he came to aay good
by they strolled into Jackson park.
Maude gently led him to just the
right seat, in the shadows, with other
people not too near.
Maude had made a resolution.
George was ignorant of his dan
ger. The lake was glistening. The
moon was shining. The girl was alee.
"Oh, Maude, Isn't It lovely herer
he murmured. He was happy to had
her hand la his. 1 wish this evening
Maude meant It to last until she
had accomplished her object
"I suppose it can't" she sighed.
"No, I suppose not Shall yoa arias
me when I am away?"
Maude knew he was going; away.
"Ton are going away?" Maude's
voice trembled just enough.
"I suppose you won't arise me?"
"Ton don't think that." she said,
just as If she felt hurt because he
had doubted her. "I wonder If yoall
ever think of me.M
"Every day dear." The danger sig
nal was lying, but George didn't ob
serve It How could' he when
Maude's eyea werw shining In teara?
A man adores a woman's ey
In tears for alas.
"Denver la a far." aae
Somehow the length of the
lacreaaed at the
hadn't noticad It
"I doa'tsappose rn
ver," she continued. "They aay K Is
a beautiful city, and yoa are nrilag
to Mve there!"
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be Chicago to me, though, for "
"Have you never dreamed of a
place where you could be happy oh.
so happy! Where there were views
of mountains and balmy air to soothe
you?" Maude was going some.
"Gee. Maude, you don't mean to
say Would you like to live la Den
"Oh. George!" And her head
trapped to his shoulder. "Perhaps you
better speak to papa before you you
get the ring. This will take him so
by surprise. He didn't think to lose
his little girl so soon."
George was surprised, too. But
what could he do? What could he
Squirming would not avail him. Not
that he was unhappy; oh, dear, no! Not
until then had he realized how dear
she was to him.
As he brushed a little electric curl
from her brow and whispered in her
ear. he could only murmur: "How did
I ever get up courage to ask such a
pearl to be mine? I am so unworthy!"
Chicago p-Hv News.
CLEVER SCHEME THAT FAILED.
Old Salesman's Advice Left
Were Off Than Safer.
Henry Clews is telling a aew story
which he says he got straight from
the Canal street district saya the
New York Times. A young jobbing
firm, the tale telle, overbought for
the fall trade. Their heaviest mistake
had been in the line of overcoats,
which it looked they- would have to
carry over -a season. Efforts to get
cash for the .stock were fruitless, ex
cept at ruinous rates. At last the firm
went to an old-timer in the trade for
advice. "Well." said the man of ex
perience, "you've got a pretty good
list of customers. Just divide the
coats up into lots of thirteen each.
Send a batch apiece to some of your
sharpest customers, 'but make out
the bills for twelve. They'll be so
tickled to get one coat for nothing
that they'll take 'em all." The scheme i
had been tried before the men met
again. The old-timer waited for his
praise. "Well, didn't they keep the
coats?" he asked. "Yes." returned
the jobber, sadly. "One each. The one
that wasn't billed."
STOP AND TAKE HEED
of these Stirring Values
AND be rare to act quickly if
you wish to get a superbly
custom-tailored Overcoatway be
low actual value. In the combin
ed assortment every size can be
found but not every size in every
Don't delay come just as soon
as you can and take your pick.
At $13.75 of any Overcoat bear
ing the price of $18 or $20.
At $18.75 choose from any Over
coat marked $22.50 or $25.00.
At $22.75 select any Overcoat
you fimcy that is marked $27
At $27.75 take any Overcoat in
These are bonafidejicerediictioiML Every
style of medium or extreme length in single
or doable-breasted cut is in the collection.
This may be your last chance for bargains
like these. Don't delay coming here.
Suicides ef Aged Peeplc.
The record of age for suicides
seemed to be established recently in
Copenhagen. Denmark. A wealthy
lady of 91. liviag ia Copenhagen, com
mitted suicide as the result of an un
successful love affair. She fell la love
with a youag man. aad in a It of des
pair, because her affections were not
returned, she sprang from the fourth
ffoor window one morning aad waa
killed. She was a widow and waa th
mother of a high government oflciaL
This record did not stand long, how
ever. A few days later it waa learned
that Josef Szazkas. aged 196. had
hanged himself at Sxatoaar. on th
Huagariaa frontier, because he feared
that God had forgotten him, and that
he was condemned to reaaaia on th
earth for all eternity.
Mamma Hunting Title.
"I admit that I love you. Clarence."
said the youag heiress, out 111 have
to speak to mamma." "Eh?" said
Clarence. "You mean I'll have to
speak to her." "No. I will. She'll be
home from Europe to-morrow, where
she's been for the last three months
and she may have engaged me to
some nobleman while she was there."
In the DfetrictCoait of Platte eooatj. Mwwm.
mm- oww tax nuii, jrar aoo,
To Joha W. resteer. U. P. Harford. John H.
Green, th uknows heirs ami drriaee ef O.
P. Harford. decMtted. the aakaowa hrin aad
defiawof Joha H. Groom, deceaard.
Netto m hereby KiTea that aaderadecreeof
the District Coatt of eaid eoanty of Platte, na
derad ia the state tax wait for the war W86,
whereia the State of Nebraska waa blalatid aad
The Several Parcels of Laad aad aD ptraoaaor
eorperatioati lumB or claimiatc title to or aay
iatenst. riaht or claim therein, were rtrfhnrtanta.
the followiac described real estate situated ia
the coaai y of Platte aa state of Nebraska, to
wit: Lots use. two. six aad sevea. in block two
hoadrad sad aeveaty-oae. ia the city of Cotam
bas. ia said county aad state, aad deaiaaated ia
said decrreas tracts aoaiber SCStt SMandaSS.
were oa the Mlh day of Jaae. NSS. duly sokl at
pablie Teadae by the const? trrasarer of said
coaaty ia the auaaer provided by law. aad that
the period of redemptioa from each sale will
expire oa the Mt day of Jaae. 19. Yoa an
further antiaed that the owaer of said eertiScate
of tax sale. roTeriaft- said tracts, will stake ap
plication to the enart for conlrmaHon oa said
sale as soon as practicable after the period of
redeaiDtJoa has exDireiL that the tiawtaml nbi
of beamicapoB eoaaratatioawiU beeatered ia
the coaSnaatioa record kept by the clerk of
aaideeart oa or before the Mthday of Jaae, 1MB.
Yoa will exaaiae said record to a scoria! a the
tuaeef each heariacaad be praaaat if yoade.
sale ahoald aot be coaarawd.
Owaer aad holder of Tax Certiaeate.
price ol $35.00
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