title: 'Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, April 13, 1894, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View This Issue
Till: WKKKLY IIKKAL1), lLA TTSM l i ll. NKHKASKA. ANilL Hi. IMil.
BLANCHAUOA POTTt IJ, Props.
Entertxl :it Hid ))itol)lco ill I'lu Itsincut li,
1'liraUn, in micuiifi rln-,s in;iil mutter
i-riis nil'i ion n atkh:
Dm! Y:.ir in Advance
Siii Miintlift, In mi Timro
THE OrriCIAL COUNTY PAPER.
WiiEWEis t he Miiximimi rate liuv wo
hoard so much tulle about. J i-ob:i 1 ly
been preserved for future ue.
TilK twenty-third day of April i
AriMir day, and should 1 ronierabord
and celebrated by all. I'lant trees,
both ireat and Miiall, thoy'l shade
your children one and all.
I I i (isT Hustjell Say,. 2-,HlO to jerk
:t man between hi in and the bomb-
thrower. It would look like the man
wiioatoon between nnii ana (loam, was
in cahoots with the anarchis.
printer any tiling for 1 1 - - tunny little
courtesies he re -ci v -s, is more bosh,
and Mid soonor it is gotten out the bol
ter. It is our private. i r i ( n that
they 'hink that way her:iii- it. i-( n : 1 i-
'J'akikf reduction, moans reduction
of wage and extension of labor hours.
(Ugh tariir, means higher wages and
shortening of labor hours. Tariff and
wages go hand in hnnii, figure it any
wav you will.
Ik THE California division of Coxey's
army get through to Washington al
right by rail, and the railroads refuse
to haul them back, how many yours
will it take the Wearv Wattles of his
gang to "jet back on foot?
In tiik next issue we will start tho
story that, was broken olT bv the tire.
As only a- small portion of it hail been
run, we will commence with the first
chapter. It is a thrilling narationand
should not be overlooked.
Since (iiiv. ('ronnee has declined to
be a candidate for ( Imvrnur next fall
there is a good deal of talk t. those who
pretend to know, that Jack McCall of
Lexington, will be called upon to act
In that capacity. In a conversation
with Church Howe, he ex preened hi
opinion freely that "if .luck McCall id
nominated, which I think he will be,
hij election will be certain. The re
publican nattv could not nut uu a bet
ter man and coming fron the wesl end,
as lie does, 1 think the party would
make no mistake in nominating him."
Mr. Howe has some good ideas.
A coitniNO to I'hil Thompson, att
orney for Ilrockenridgo, Madeline
Pollard, as a school girl, was a shame
less hussie and a deep dyed villainous
wretch, while the Colonel was a gen
tleman and a church member. Ac
cording to .lorry Wilson she was i
saint and only devoid of wings on the
account of being tooyoung.and 13 roe k-
enridge was a seandelous white haired
old .skinflint without enough feolinir
Tor virtuous humanity to load a musket.
W Men is right, we will wage;" a
four doilar bill that wo could pick out
a dozen juries in tins city who will
decide for plaintilT.
It proved ill" appropriation mad by
tin- -t'2 eon gr -., controlled by demo
crats, to have been uianv millions
greater than t!.oM inad- by the much
abiHed 'billion dollar" or I Joed con
gress. 1 'MiiO'T t io ccouoiiiv is a tiling
that plays a big purl in flections, but.
somehow it has never et been put in-
young Knglish men went there iumI --' to nraet icti i operation.
tablUhod sheep ranches. Il was the The local protestations agaii.nl Mr.
fad. Knglish men were ern.y to p;t Cleveland's nomination of the colored
their inonev into sheep ranches in i man C. II..!. Tavlor whom the en
the I'nit' d St it.-s in spite of the
Kin ley tarilT of In cent a pounu.
''What cnusoil this?" wan a.-KoJr
''It was the wonderful i ticrcM-i
sheep in A u-tral ia. "
"What eaiiseu this increase V
"A mania struck I'.uiand to rase
sheep in A iet ra in. Thousands of
our intention to have TMK
an eight page paper this
It is about time for (trover to go
fishing again. The tarilT discussion
will soon be on, and he might as well
fish as anything else, while ho is wait
ing for congress to get through with
it. He is sure enough an 1''. F. V.
man. Fish, frustrate and veto.
i HE sugar plantors or Louisiana y
graco of the republican party, will re
ceive in bounties for tho past season of
18!).'i-?4 tho royal sum of $1 l,f5.,l,4fil. If
the tariff meddlers, who are doing
what they can to cut tne troat of south
ern industries, can do any better for
one state, let them t ry it.
IHK Wilson bill is a groat thing lor
hogs in this country, but a very poor
thing for the people. Farmers have
been feeding it to their hogs, and the
consumption is so preat, that it has
been especially noticed by the stdtis
tlcian of the department of agricul
ture. "'Verily 1 say untc you," a
democratic vote is suicidal to finances.
It is an open secret around Wasning'-
ton that Grper Cleveland is opposed
to the income tax clause of the tariff
bill. This is the first sensible thing
we have heard from Grover since he
has been president. He and Urvan wi L
probably lock horns on this question,
and Billy will get salivated as usual
aod sent out to clean up the back yard
a a punishment for his audacity.
IHCKK is a movement ou loot in
Washington in the interest of Crema
tion. The buriai riles declare that the
body should be returned to mother
earth, from whence it came, but the
agitators of cremation claim that is in
direct opposition to all sanitary rules.
One thing is sure, if cremation was
universal, one could rest assured that
his dearly beloved had not boon buried
TilK Iowa legislature look a sensible
and practical view of the Russian
thistle question, it irade it the duty
of every farmer to keep hisown land
free of the pest. If the law is obeyed
Iowa will be free from thistles and
Uncle Sara will not be out of a cent.
Bee. If they would do the same sen
sible thing with whisky, by making it
the duty of every man to keep it out of
his system, Iowa would prosper far
better than it does at prerent.
What is the matter with Henry IX
Kstabrook, of Omaha, for governor
next fall? Ho is n young man of exem
plary character, and his ability stands
unquestionable before the people of
Nebraska. Tie is not onlyr a silver
tongued orator, but he stands oujhs a
silhoutte against the blue cSnopy of
republicanism for honesty of purpose,
strength of character, and a peer
among lawyers and associates. Henry
would till the gubernatorial chair with
credit to himself and followers
Thkkk are very few newspapers in
this country who dare say their soul is
their own, or who have the moral cour
age to stand up and shout for the
rights of the cause they have espou led.
Especially is this true of so-called re
publican newspapers. Why is this so?
Easy enough. In nine cases out of ten,
you will find democratic friends hold
ing four aces over them in the form of
chattel mortgages. Brethren, beware
of democratic mortgages. They are
On. Allen, secretary of tho "noard
of pharmacyr should bo encouraged to
forge ahead and be given the assurance
tht tho newspaper fraternity will
stand to his back through thick and
thin. The idea that it would be un
professional for a doctor to pay the
week, but owing to about 101 little
diflicul ties that abound in a print shop.
we will be compelled to wait another
week. As you will notice, our adver
tising columns are very well filled and
wo Had to crowd out a great many
reading articles to make room for
'more interesting matter." The next
issue of Till! Heuald will be an eight
page sheet and will contain not only
all the news of the city; but the county
as well. If our many readers will hear
with us a short time longer we will
endeavor to more than repay them for
RIPE OLD AGE.
.V Nebraska newspaper thirty-live
years old may safely bo counted a
pioneer. There aro not many of them,
and the Plattsmoutit Hekald isone
of them. During the thirty-five years
of its existence Tut: Hkralh has been
manned by some good newspaper men
and is still in good hands.
Hathaway of the State .Journal got
his start on Thk IIkkalij so long ago
that the story would read like ancient
There were none who extracted
more real undying glory from it than
.ionn .. i.ic.Murpny, yet n seems so
far back in- the past that it all seems
like tradition and Little Mae appears
more like a shining figure in the Myth
ology of the Missouri than aught else.
Thirty-five ye irs. twenty-rive years,
twenty years, are but the briefest span
as time Hies, but in Nebraska this per
iod covers the development of a glor
ious commonwealth and marks the mi
raculous achievment of a generation of
the Golden Ago that will shine re
splendent on tho Scroll of Time.
To have lived thirty-live years in
Nebraska, a newspaper has borne con
siderable of what it called tho heat and
bu den of the day, and the fact that it
has lived is sufficient evidence that it
has done well its part and earned an
honorable place among the immortal
who shine as the survivals of the fittest.
Kearney Daily Hub.
GOOD MOVE FOR BRYAN.
Representative II r van argued before
the committee having his joint resolu
tion in charge, upon an amendment to
the constitution providing for the elec
tion of senators by the vote of the peo
ple. Mr. Bryan favored leaving it op
tional with each state to accept or re
ject popular elections of senators. He
did not believe a compulsory plan
could b carried, as the senate
would not agree to it unless there was
some provision preventing federal in
fluence in th election. "I believe
that, there is a great public demand for
this thing, said Mr. 13ryan; "yet I
know that it will be combat ted. There
fore, I am anxious to adopt the propo
sition most likely to be acceptable to
both sides of the house. If you o:ico
give the people tho right to elect their
senators. I do not believe that right
can ever be taken from them. The
amendment which we propose gives to
both sides a fair chance. It does not
take from the south and from those
those who fear a force bill anjT safe
guard which they have now. If a
force bill should come and an attempt
be made to apply it to the election of
United States senators, they are free
under this amendment to go back to
the election of senators by their state
legislatures and have every security
they have today. And if, on the other
hand, thero are those who are in favor
of the government controlling elect ions
in the states, I say to theni that in this
measure they are Dot yielding uj a
single right that they have todaj. If
you adopt this measure, it gives each
state the right to determine for itself
how it will elect. National Tribune.
Australia. Shepherds could be had
for j a week and rations. WhtJ
was there Australia already had To,
(i:)0,f'0() sheep, and a population of on' y
4,000,000 people. v'
"'And how many sheep were ile-n-in
the United States. '
"We had only 4"t0Ml.oou sheen aird
I'm, 000. 000 people. This made too
many sheep and too much wool for tho
world's market. The result was wool
went down in Thibet, India, Circassia,
Australia, and finally all over the
""What was wool worth then?"
"Why, cargoes were, shipped from
Australia and Thibot from 7 to 13 cent-)
a pound. Soon as they paid the lOcent
duty to get it into the United States
these foreign wools wore worth from
17 to cents tho price of our wool."
""Thou our wool was 10 cents a pound
higher than Thibet wool.'"
"Certainly. Tho wool fell in value
in tho United States on accounts of the
immense crop of wool made on ehean
public lands in Australia, but our wool
has always been 10 rents a pound
higher than foreign wool. The Mc
Kinley bill has benefited our farmers.
When the Wilson bill takes off this
duty you will soeour wool will only be
worth as much as cheap Australian
wool, with the freight added. When
Mr. Wilson talks about free wool in
creasing the price of wool in America,
lie is talking foolishness. Wilson
says 'free wool will enable onr manu
facturers to send cloth to Europe.'"
-Will it do this?"
"No; we will never shio one yard of
cloth or one knit shirt, or one yard of
carpet to Europe till we have their low
wages yes. 'ess than their low wages
because we will have to pay the
freight. A child can see that. The
American farmer si.-c.-- the. awful drop
of wool siuce the Wilson bill came out.
and he will soon have an object lesson
by seeing h's wool competing with
wool worth just 10 cents a pound less
than his has been. American Economist.
WHY WOOL DROPPED.
"When I was in Australia and
Thibet a year ago,"' said Eli Perkins.
"I found why th pric wool fU iu
from our Kc ii 1,-t i' 1 'orrespotiden .
Senator Hill is the bull in the demo
cratic china shop just now. and as a
smasher of political crockery he is a
'success.- The first week of the tar') IT
debate brought the free trade demo
cratic Senators throe separate defeats;
small in themselves, but still defeats.
The free traders are bewildered.
They are asking each other "where
are we at?" in piteous tones, and no
one can give them a definite answer.
The second we;k opened even more it;
auipiciously for them with Senator
Hill's bold declaration of war against
the tariff bill as it now stands. While
Senator Hill's heaviest artillery is
trained upon the income tax clause of
the bill he intimates very strongly that
tho bill will not be satisfactory tohun
even with the income tax struck out.
It is an open secret in Washington
that Mr. Cleveland is in sympathy
with Senator Hill's attack on the in
come tax, indeed, Senator Brico is
authority for the positive statement
that Mr. Cleveland is strongly opposed
to the income tax. M. Urice does not
hesitate to say that he is also opposed
to the income tax, but he says he has
not yet decided how he will vote if he
fails to get it struck out and also to get
souio other amendments he wishes
adopted. Hill, Brice, and the other
dissatisfied democrats would gladiy
make a combination with Repnblican
Senators to strike out the income tax
and to amend the bill in a number of
schedules, making the duties between
those named in the bill and those in
the McKinly law, but the republicans
are not in a combining mood. Ihey
consider that the chances for defeating
the bill have increased for some time
past and are not disposed to accept
anything less than its defeat, at least
not at this stage of the proceedings.
It will oe time enough to talk about
compromises three or four months from
now, if in the meantime the bill has
not been absolutely beaten or sidetracked.
Ex-Speaker Reed bra had lots of
things in which he could take satisfac
tion brought out on the floor of the
house lately, but the acknowledgment
he forced from Mr, Savers, chairman
of the houe approp iation committee.
that the total deficiency caused by in
sufficient appropriations by the o2nd
congress will teach the enormous
amount of about $14,000,000, notwith
standing the "saving" made bv"hang-
lng up'' old soldiers' applications ' for
pensions, leaving them to starve while
the administration keeps the money
appropriated for them by cougress to
use for other purposes at the end of
the fiscal year when it can be covered
back into the treasury ard be rjjade
available to pay any existing claims
against the government, was probably
Hte refused to confirm as minister to
Bolivia to be recorder of deeds for the
District of Columbia, had been so gen
eral and so strong that it is uow almost
certain that the senate will inject tho
nomination. Home rulo has always
been strong in the senate.
Representative Caldwell, of Onio,
who was elected mayor of Cincinnati,
the other day, received an ovation
when he returned to Washington Sat
urday. He will retain his seat in the
houso until May 1, but will probably
resign the chairmanship of the repub
lican congressional campaign commit
tee this week. His colleagues will bo
sorry to have him leave Washington,
but they are confident that he will re
turn souio day.
The republicans of the house are
making it plain to the democrats in
that body, that it needless for them to
attempt to do any polntcal business
without a quorum of their own. Tho
republicans are not disposed to make
the point of '"no quorum" against the
regular appropriation bills or other
necessary business, but inasmuch as
there are 21S democrats in the house,
they wi I insist that 17!) of them shall
vote when partisan legislation is to be
taken up or passed.
The democrats in the house have
boon quarrelling among themselves
ever since the beginning of the extra
ab nit the repeal of tho tax on state
bank currency. So ingor, of Illinois,
chairman of tho committee of banking
and currency, is opposed to repeal, and
lie succeeded some weeks ago in kill
ing it so far as that committee is con
cerned. Swauson, of Virginia, polled
the democrat-, and claims that 120 of
them favor unconditional repeal. The
matter is to tie submitted to a demo
cratic caui-iis tomorrow night, but
the,-e is no more likelihood of its
jug definitely settled than that a
The CtKsh Clothier,
inc vSpriiid Clothing.
Men's Nobby Cutaway Suits. S no
Men's Black Corkscrew Suit-. in on
Men's nine business s nl-. ." 0U
Children's Nobby Suits, li on
Custom made worsted pint- (Ml
Men's solid iuisine.-s pant- I ."iO
Men's Jeans pants op
ChiliMen's pants, -J"
Men".-, Nobby Eur stiiT hat-
Men'- Nobby l'u i- bats
I tal brigan I 'nder wea r
Celluloid ( 'oll.'tr-.
Men's driving ami working gloves
Will you come and save 25 cents on every
dollar by trading with
THE CASH CLOTHIER
Directly Opposite Court House.
F. G. FRfOKE & CO.
Keep Constantly on Hand
vcr bit l.
c tii'-iis could agree on
EXCHANGE COMPLI MENTAR1 ES.
The old l'i. ATTSMOt TIf Hkkai.I) has
been revived and comes out looking
very neat in a bran new d.-ess suit,
frills and all. III in wood Rcho.
Tin: I'lattsmoitii Hkkai.I), has
again made its appoarenec after its
recent disastrous fin:, which reminds
us again that it is hard to keep a gord
rnan down. Veto Videtl o.
Thk I'l.ATTSMnrTii !Iki;alj, lias
again resumed publication. The pub
lishers show a great deal of enterprise
in starting so soon after their fire.
Success to vou. Hlmwood leader.
FhnMiix like, the 1'i.ATTs.MorTii
Hekalh has risen out of its ashes, tv
which il became "incorrigible" some
weeks ago. We wish the Hkkald.-i
long life and many years respite from
the fiery demon. Red Cloud Chief.
TllKl'lvATTSMOI'TIl tlKKAI.I) phoiiix
like, has risen from its ashes, brighter
and neater th in ever. We congratu
late Messrs. Blanchard iV Potter on
their enterprise in getting to the front
iu spite of adverse circumstances.
Tiik Plattsmoutii Hki:ali came
to hand last week, being the first issue
since its fiery ordeal. The paper is
some what ensmalled but it is as
bright and newsy as ever, and we
sincerely hope it may have a long
career of usefulness before it. Ashland
The Pi,attsmouth Herald, after
passing through its firoy ordeal, comes
to us again as clean and bright as ever.
We hope Messrs. Blanchard & Potter
have met with their last misfortune
and that henceforth they may prosper
beyond their most sanguine expecta
tions. Blue Hill Leader.
PAINTS. AND PURE LIQUORS.
Prescriptions Filled at All Hours.
A. H. Weckbach
Sells (. roceries upon tin
Large Sales, Small Profits
Also carries a full line, of QiieeiiMVare.
'rockery Ware and Classvvare M.
PRICES THAT WEAR.
Also Authorized Agent For
Steamship Line to all points in Europe.
DOBS BUSINESS fS HE ADVERTISES
The Plattsmoutii Hei:ali is
again circulating among its many
readers, the first issue since tho fire
being printed last Friday. It makes a
new start with its colums well fil ted
with news, and the Ledger trusts it
may regain tho prestige it had before
the plant was destroyed by fire. It
has the support of many new lrinds in
this part of the county. Union Ledger.
Demand o sTe.eT.
th greatcat satisfaction li h&a had.
TnK Plattsmoutii Herald is
asrain on its feet after a few weeks only
ol silence sineo the plant was destroved
by fire. F. X. Potter, junior member i
of Blanchard & Potter, has many
friends here and over Webster county j
sjenerallv. who are n'.easod to know !
that the enemies of the Hekald have
not triumphed, but that the Hekald.
brighter and more vigorous than ever,
clothed in a nice new dress, will ccn
tinue its visits to its waiting subscrib
ers. To the Belt in particular, ttie
visit of the Herald is the visit of an
old friend. We congratulate the HEK
ALD forits courage and prophesy that
tho people of Plattsmouth and Cass
county will find the paper better than
it has ever besn. Red Cloud Golden
Have just received their new stock
of spring goods. They have a line
of trimmed and untrimmed hats
that are selling very cheap. A fine
assortment of flowers and laces;
in fact everything in the . . .
Mil I INFPV
Dressmaking Satisfactorily Done.
I SHERWOOD QLK, PLATTSMOUTH.