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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1888)
xxiUltbDA't; NOVEMBER 1, lb88.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE r U A.TTS MOUTH I IK It A. LI)
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NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
JiEXJAMIN II A UNISON,
Koit vicit ijiksui:nt,
tj:vj i mohton,
Cf New York.
PRESIDENTIAL f LECTORS,
II. C. RUSSELL, Colfax county.
GEO. II. HASTINGS, Saline county.
M. M. HUTLEK, Cass county.
CHAS. F. HIDINGS, Lincoln county.
JAMES McNENEY, Webster county.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
FOIl LIEUTENANT OOVKKNOIt,
GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOHN.
FOR 8ECKKTAKY OK STATE,
GILUERT L. LAWS.
FOR TltKASL HKH,
J. E. HILL.
FOH AUDITOIl OF I'UBMC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOIl ATTORNEY (iEXEKAI,,
FOR COMMISSIONER OF FUI1I.IC LANDS AND
FOR SUPERINTEND D'NT OF l'UELIO IN
STRUCTION, GEORGE R. LANE.
(First Congressional Ristilct.)
W. J. CONNELL.
fOR STATE SENATOR,
3IILTON D. POLK.
FOR FLOAT REPRESENTATIVE,
(IMslriet No. i ijrhr,)
JOHN C. WATSON.
N. II. SATCHEL,
FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY,
FOR COMMISSIONER, 1ST. D1ST.
AMMI R. TODD.
Look out for democratic lies.
The republican ticket of Cass county
cannot be imposed upon.
Workingmen intend to make the sixth
of next November the Appomatox of free
TiiEKE are campaign lies being circu
lated; we advise our readers to look out
for them and not believe them, for they
contain net one word of truth.
Many a demagogue and so-called
reformer, who never labors himself either j
with brain or hand, ivut live
oJt tlio in
dustry of others, is the fondest shoutcr
in the cause of labor, aiui claims pre
eminence as the friend of workingmen.
D. Polk the republican nominee
for state senator is a young man it is
true, but our democratic friends need
build no hopes that that grave crime(?)
vrill inure to their benefit. The republi
can voters of old Cass will forgive him
for being young and give him a splendid
The outlook in Indiana is altogether
satisfactory from a Republican point of
view. Gen. Harrison has the confidence
and admiration of the people in a degree
which makes success certain, and hit
majority will be larger than the state has
ever given for any other Presidential
With 700,000 population, the state of
Dakota ostracised and kept out of the
union, for the sole reason that the voters
of the territory do not agree that the
democratac party is the proper one to
have control of the government. "This
is a statement that cannot be disproven.
The Knights of Labor haye the nio'.to:
"An injnry to one is the concern of all."
It is just this fact in a republic that
makes it the general concern that a few
shall not follow blind prejudice and vote
upon American workingmen a policy
that will so reduce them to the level of
European pauper labor.
''Unless extraordinary change occurs,"
eaya the New York Herald, "New York
is lost and the Democracy is beaten."
The Democratic chiefs are aware that
that no "extraordinary change" can now
occur except one that would be more
disastrous to their party than the present
condition. Mr. Cleveland is serving
hi last term in the Presidency.
A mail messenger at Dauphan, Penn.,
paid his democratic campaign assessment
in confederate money. If it was good
enough for tbe southern ''democrats in
1803 why is it not equally as good for
them in 18S8? That it is not is certainly
not their fault.
Our German friends and citizens, who
think all Germans nre democrats will he
Rurpried to know that in the east the ma
jority of Germans are republicans, and
that the republicans of New York City
have nominated Col. Ebrhart, who is a
German, for mayor of their city.
John C. Watson together with Messrs.
Jeary and Satchel in the house will take
care of Cass counties interests in the next
legislature and Milton I). Polk will pre
side in the senate and our democratic
friends may just as well reconcile them
selves to this condition of affairs fur it
will surely come to pass.
OfR opponents say we are much better
off in the matter of able men to presnt
our case to the coutry than they. Well,
we'j7ss we are. We also gue&3 that
the difference tet?-ntl,e q'tyof men
in the two parties isn't con."cd to t,10sc
who can talk in public. Compare the"
Presidential candidates, for illustration
Harrison and Morton believe in hon
oring the soldier, and in protecting his
helpless widow and orphans. They be
lieve in the stars and stripes as the sole
emblem of a united country; and their
administration while kindly to all would
not install ex-rebels in high places in the
government, nor countenance crimes
against the ballot. If this policy is wise,
vote to restore it in national administra
tion. Don't whine about the fellow that
fooled the Rritish minister into showing
his hand. That hand has been steadily
steering Mr. Rayard and Mr. Cleveland.
It probably suggested the celebrated
message against Great Britain and it un
wittingly exposed itself to the California
correspondent. The American people
and the Irish voter are not interested so
much in who fooled Mr. West as they
are in who is running Mr. Cleveland's
Mr. McSiiane, the boodler, wants to
buy up a legislature in this state docs he?
His statesmanship is embraced in the en
quiry: Can money be used to influence
your voters? This is a pretty statesman
to put up to defeat governor Thayer. I
want the legislature what wilj. it cost? is
his platform. When Gov. Thayer tisd
the law against gambling in his hands
for approval this beautiful specimen of
political honesty wanted that measure
vetoed. He was for the gamblers.
Parties, like some other things, are
known by their fruits. 3fassachussets.
where every voter is able to read and
write, will give a Republican majority
23,000 to 30,000, while Louisiana, where
the illiterates number more than half the
voting population, will give an over
whelming majority for Cleveland and
Thurman. There you hay? a diagram
showing the relative intelligence and
character of the two parties. Young
voters ought to take this diagram into
consideration before casting their politi-
j cal I013 it; life.
The reduction in price ct eyer$r article
on our customs list srWch J produced
here in important quantities been
greater in the United States within the
past twenty years than it has been in Eu
rope. There is no exception. The drop
in price in every sing'e instance has been
greater here than there. The price of the
manufactured portion of the articles
classed as necessrries of life is but little
greater now in this country than it is in
any other part of the world, and this
slight difference is steadily being lessened.
Messrs. Democrats, these are statesments
winch none of yon will dare to dispute.
These facts, too, you will observe, knock
"the stuffing" out of your theory that
"the tariff is a tax." Globe Democrat.
Lord Sackville West has placed the
democratic party in an embarrassing
position. Mr. Cleveland's administra
tion has been an English administration
from first to last and no amount of lying
by the democratic leaders could disguise
the fact. Mr. Cleveland's retaliation
message was a democratic fake in
tended to pull the wool over the eyes of
the Irish voters. The action of the
British Government since the promulga
tion of that message shows the under
standing between Her Majesty's govern
ment and Mr. Cleveland's administration
Had a republican president issued that
message the world would have witnessed
bluster and threats from Mr. Bull with
out limit : As it is. the message came
from Mr. Bull's partner, Grover Cleve
land, and ment simply a blind to fool
the Irish. Minister West let the cat out
of the b ig and no amount of blabbering
by Mr. Cleveland and his cabinet can
cure the expose. That British influences
have dominated American affairs since
Mr. Cleveland went into power is clcr
and certain. That it must stop is also
certain and Benjamin Harri.on, of Indi
ana, will veto it.
The British Embassador Endorses
Cleveland as the Ensllsh
From the New York Tribune, 0-t. 21.
Rf.averi.y. Mass,, Sept. 13, 1H$m.
Sir I am in receipt of your letter of
the 4th inst., and beg to say that I fully
appreciate the difficulty in which you
find yourself in casting your vote. You
are probably aware that any political
party which openly favored the mother
country at the present moment would
lose popularity, and that the party in
power is fully aware of this fact. The
party, however, is, I believe, still desir
ous of maintaining friendly relations with
Great Britain, and is still as desirous of
settling all questions with Canada, which
have been unfortunately reopened since
the '-traction of the treaty by the repub
lican majority in the senate, and by the
president's message, to which you allude.
All allowances must, therefore, be made
for the political situation as regards the
presidential election thus created. It is,
however,, impossible to predict the course
which President Cleveland may pursue in
the matter of retaliation, tthouid he be
elected; but there is every reason to be
lieve that, while upholding the position
he has taken, he will manifest a spirit of
conciliation in dealing with the fyueesi-ion
involved in his message. I inclose an
article from the New York Times of
August 22, and remain yours faithfull,
L. S. Sackville West.
THOSE FRIGHTFUL TAXES.
How many voters realize what the pro
tective system has done for them ? Dem
ocratic newspapers are careful not to
make known the facts, which are never
theless abundently established by official
records. For example, let the census
report on wages feetify as follows :
A cotton spinner at Cohoes e.iied 31
in 1SC0, -the last year of a Democratic
tariff, and the wholesale price of print
cloths was then 5.37 cents. The same
spinster earneu in me same worKs $1,70
in 18S0, aijii ii,e jM-ice of print cloths was
3,87 cents. A day's worfe uuue;- Democ
racy would buy 18 yards, under Repub
licanism 4G yards.
A carpenter earned $1,50 in 1800, the
last yea of & Democratic tariff imd paid
$3. for a hand lie $i-o.c in
1880, and paid $l. for a better!.. ..: ; ...v. i
Under Democracy his s!iw cost hb:: i vo
(lays labor, unc
A blacksmith earned J.07 in lisOO,
the last year of a Democratic tariff, and
paid $3.25 per 100 pounds for nails.
He earned 1.S0 in 1880, and paid in
the same market s. pe? lol pounds for
nails, Under Democracy his day's work
earned :11 pounds, and under Republi
canism 90 pounds of nails.
WITT THE SOUTH HATES PRO
The true motive ol Soyhern attacks
upon the protective features of the taiiff
was disclosed in a spAC" lfy Mr. Mor
gan, of Alabama, during the tariff uC.'tfi
in the United States Senate in 1883. He
asserted with surprising candor that he
did not want a hiyli tariff wldch nxlglit
lead to a high rate of w ige?t, because it
might be a damage to Alabama's plant
ing interests. He feared that under high
protection great manufacturing establish
ments would spring up nud that the
high wages paid employes would attract
laborers from the plantations to the
That is the position of the Southern
free traders. They do not want to have
labor well paid. They desire that the
negro shall remain practically a slave
after the law has freed him, and they
desire to push down the poor white man
to the same level. They believe in
luxury for the wealthy and squalor for
There are no plantations run by semi
slave labor in the Nerth. Here public
entiment holds that "the laborer is
worthy of his hire." The United States
must never have a "peasant class" or
"surf population," such as breed anarchy
and misery in Europe. Albany Journal.
31 A JO R WATSON.
The Journal need not worry over Hon.
John C. Watson for float representative.
The people of Cass county know and re
member the able fearless prosecutor from
Otoe county who performed his public
duties honestly and scrupuously. The
record made by John C. Watson in this
judicial district, is a certificate of char
acter which no political abuse can wipe
out. Mr. Watson will be elected and
our people will be ably and honestly
GERMANY AND THE TARIFF.
Democratic journalists and stumo
speakers often ask why it is that if the
tariff is good in the United States, it
no good in the other countries which
have a protective system. Mr. Mill
who points with pride to the fact that in
free-trade Eugland wages are higher
than in protectionist Germany, evidently
thinks that he has, by this illustration
settled the whole controversy as to the
merits ol the respective industrial sys
terns, and settled it in favor of the free
traders If wages are higher in England
than in Germany ami protectionists
concede that, on the whole they arc high
er then according to Mr. Mills' logic
free trade has proven its superiority over
its rival scheme, and ought to be adopt
ed in the United States.
There are many flaws in the reasoning of
free traders with respect to England and
Germany. The tariff system has been in
operation in Germany nine years only.
Preyious to 1879 there has been a long
period of virtual free trade in that
country. When the tariff was adopted
in that year, however, industries of all
sorts throughout the country were im
mediately and wonderfully invigorated
and extended, and a new era of business
expansion was usherad in. In the past
nine years, while the rate of wages has
been declining in England, it has in
creased from 10 to 50 per cent in Ger
many. The iorn worker in Germany gets
b2 VjCi i-ent more for his work than he
did in 1878, wiriie iho irpn worker in
England gets 10 per cent less now than
he did then. The average increase in
flermany under its protective tariff has
beeu about It or QQ per cent, taking all
England has had several important ad
yantages over Germany as well as oyer
every other country. Capital is more
abundant, in nrcnortjon to population
and the interest rate is lower in Mreat
Britain than in any other part of the
world. As compared with Germany, En
land is marvelously rich in natural re
sources, while the supremacy which it
holds in many industries gives its people
special aptitude not possessed by any
other European?, viie loss la productive
power caused by standing armies is far
greater in Germany than in Great Britain.
And yet, iu spite of all these drawbacks,
Germany has expanded its industries in
the past f-w years in a higher ratio than
England has, while wages in Germany
iiave risen uud in Knglaad haye fallen.
The prudent free trader will never at
tempt to extract aid and comfort for his
side by instituting any industrial com
parisons between Germany aud Great
Britain. Globe Democrat.
Notwithstanding derogating influ
ences, among them the strike being the
greatest, 18S8 lias been as prosperous a
year as i?lat-.tS!nouth has ever experienced ;
with the exception of V&C'V iiire resi
dences have been built than during any
year of its existance, and the sound of
the saw and hammer will be heard far
inio winter. Tne public improvements
this season are or tI,Hr!irfer that put.
the finishing touches on the foundation
of one of Nebraska's future great cities.
With our city well lighted by gas, our
magnitjcent water system, sireet car line,
substantial sewerage and macadainized
streets, Plattsmouth may well claim a
front seat among the rising towns of
The constant and steady increase of
her population, is & graifying omen of
growing prestage. ij-he " improvements
! the new additions to pdattsinouth
speak loudly of" prft prosperity, par
ticularly so those of South Park. . littl
ove a year ago a Herald representative
passed over the ground where the addi
tion was then being surveyed, a recept
yisit finds it almost a town of itself; the
building boom has not onre ceased since
the start and the building of houses al
ready planned will reach far into JSSj).
One thing that speaks vol urns for the
substantiability of Plattsuioutu, i the
fact, that notwithstanding her great pro
gress she has not yet been afflicted with
a fictitious real-estate boom, there being
only a warrented increase in value, hence
good residence lots can be bought today
for. from $100 to $350 and business ot3
from 1000 to ?2000.
At the close of 1888 the Herald will
give a review of the work accomplished
during the year, which will probably be
a surprise to those who last spring
thought the strike had riddled the town.
General Harrison has proved to be
a strong, unexceptionable, growing can
didate. No moj-e fortunate choice could
have been made at Chicago. He has
been absolutely unassailable, Not a
charge has beeu made because his private
life, liis personal character, his public
standing and his official record ar; be
yond reproach. Then he lias grown
immensely on the country. His rcmark-
r i v" ? . ,
aoie penes ot speecnes nave trivrn tne t
people a new sense of the high intellect ' l'-ta possess our own markets. We
ual quality and moral fibre of the man. j have'nt them yet. We imported la.t
They have been , originr.1 versatile, com- j year ?740,000,000 worth of foreign pro
pact, meatv and wise. He has not made 1 , . ... e f
a mistake.' He has cot done a thing or ; cts, among them $o0,000,000 worth of
said a word that nn antagonist could ; iron ilUl1 steel- This latter would have
seize to his disadvantage. He has done : given American workmen, if produced
more for his own campaign than any one ; at home. S00 days work for 35,000 men.
man could do for hixn. . Let's get our own markets first.
"STRIC TL Y CON FID ENTTA
The following letter was addressed to
Mr. Bianchi who resides at Papillion,
What is tli'j piincipid nationality in
your district if
How much money could be used judic
iously on the legislative ticket?
Joiim A. .Me Shane.
The R2i(lliivti) has infoi m it ion upon
reliable authority th.tt S'o.til.1!) has been
contribited by the saloonkeepers, and
$25,000 from I her sources, to the demo
cratic fund. It is a noticeable fact one
whieh every republican must have noticed
that tlii - money is not btiny e.rpemlel
for ordinary camjiaiyn ej-pi ;.s -v. Lit
tle of it g'-es for cost of parades and ral
lies. There is good reason to believe
that an attempt is to be made to repeat
in the legislative districts the disgraceful
feat of two years ago in the First con
Republicans, you now know what you
have to meet. The mask has been laid
aside. McShane does not ask, how
much money can be used judiciously to
elect me governor, but the question is
directed to the legislative districts, which
it is hoped to carry by the "judicious use"
of money, in order that McShane may be
made United States senator. Doubtless
the letter is a sample of many ethers,
sent into the closer districts.
To meet such a warfare the republicans
must wont. 1 lie letter shoukl bo shown,
ffot only to republicans, but to honest
democrats, and evety republican paper in
the state should prove it. The short
horn barrel is practically bottomless.
There is no limit to the game, so long as
it help to aebumpliiiu the design.
Republicans, take off your coats and
meet the issue. Teach men who deal in
such politics a lesson. The welfare of
the state demands it. Omaha Rep.
Q EN. HA RRISfN'S CJ1A AM C'TER,
Every speech which General Harrison
has made during the campaign has added
to the strength of his position, because
he has been able to let his personality
take care of itself and give his attention
to the important issues before the people
It is uot every man who can dp ibis, for
most of those who have held the hi
ofliees by which he has been honored
lave some record which lias to be justi
fied or defended.
The people at large appreciate tl
corticate of character which this fact
involves. .Many statesmen of Stirling
integrity, who chanced to be in public
ife with him, have been unable to avoid
ialumny, though they did not t:.ke part
m liic great measures bv which the
epublican candidate rained his pronii
r.f ui-e. iey Jsaye find to live down
slanders v. hSch never were pointed at
General IL.rrison, because the false wit
uesses, however ingenious, have always
realized the impotence of their weapons
e.a!;1-;: a man of si:iij,!e, una'-simiing
Clear-hearted, straightforward of mind
and purpose, he has been able to dis
pense with the defensive weapons which
less fortunate statesmen are often obliged
to keep in stock. By this fact he is able
now to talk to the issues on all occasions,
and, later on, if he is elected, ho will not
be distracted from public business by t.'ie
necessity c,f defeudinir his private char
acter. It is this fact which commends
him to the people as a trustworthy man,
for there is no guaranty of good conduct
equal to an uuass tiled and unassailable
record extending over many years of
A glass drefeaer in the Q'Hara works at
Pittsburg earned $1.50 in 18C0, the last
year of a democratic tariff, and paid
$2.50 per duz?n, or about 21 ccnt3 each
for the goblets he made. In 1880 he
earned in the very &atife es?i.!;J;3!;ment
$2.50, and yet he pajd only 3j cents per
dozen, or 3 cents each, for the goblets he
made, vhltj; x;-i-;e Jitter than any pro
duced in 18QQ. Uinbr democracy his
day's work earned J goblets, under re
publicanism h day's work earned Si
Illustrations like th ;se from official
authority could be given in number suf
ficient to fill this sheet. And ytt there
are dei'ioci alre orgs as which persist in
the cry that the tariff is a t&z, and that
the poor workingman is somehow robbed
by the duties imposed on cotton, tools,
nails and glassware. N. Y. Tribune.
TAX FOREIGN PRODUCTS.
Why shouldn't this country tux the
foreign product? Can any Democrat
revenue reformer tell wherein it is better
for the American people to tax their pro
ducts than to tax some one else's? The
Republican protective tariff thinks a
good deal more of men than it do?s of
merchandise. There isn't a market in
the world like our great American mar
ket. Before we talk of foreign markets
I forgot to ask for a 5a Horse Blanket.
Just look at niy blanket, now.
" I buy the 5a Boss Stable Blanket, and
always look for this a Trade Mark rv.ed
Wsk your dealer to order for
you, either the 5A Boss Stable,
or one of the following 5, A Horse
5A Five Kile.
Bi Five Miles of Warp Thrakdi.
Juit the thlug for Out-Coor Vie.
5A Extra Test.
Something Hew, Very Strong.
Ba 30 other styles
At prices to suit everyboujt
Copyrighted iSSS, Wm. Ayi:cs Si Sons.
Mr. Poi.k, the Join nal says, is can
vassing, while for men Gilmore is ranch
ing, or wyrdo to that c fleet. The ion
suffcrl n? people of Cass county well re
member how Mr. Gilmore. with his pro
tage Mat Gering, tramped the dog-fennel
of Cass county into the mud during tlig
entire summer organizing democraho
ciuuj, and fencing against Hon. Franl:
White, for theseuatc, oh no! the How',
Joe never electioneers? Had Mr. Gil
more paid more attention to the weeds
on his farm during the long seasonable
summer he would have more time now
to pull the voter.
Making l ine ;rale tan.liea,
'Xho process of niukiitT fim ''A.i ; ,
Identical in both wholesale and n-tnil
tablishmenls. Confectioner' sn,. ia
first boiled until it becomes a thick and
waxy syrup, ft in then i
slabs and allowed to partially cool. In
the retail establishments it is then worked
vnu voocieu padoit-s utdil the ym-;,, iy
stretched that, the- mass' is' fosolv.xl in: i.
soft, snowy compound, ready for Vl.
flavors or to be mixed with fruit or nuts.
In the wholesale factories ICO nrmn.la
clear syrup is turned out on a slab at one
time. When it has cooled
candyiiia';-r stations L
end. 11(3 holds a COimnon irnrAnn c-rn.l
lop.ellier th two workM-s turn nni i,,,...
the hardening stipir until it is white;,
lben it is packed away in big iron recep
tacles and covered with heavy, wet clcth
to keep t from hardciUBjj,
This cream b tho basis nf nil n,
grade candies ia the market. It is In tha
manufacture of this cream tW. ,ioi,.,
have revolutionized methods and broup-ht
that of America to tho highest standard
in the world. Candy is not made in bp rb.
vaet quantities in any oUier land Tho
famous confections of the Orior.t. -..,1
to be compared, eitlier in miality'of quant
tity. witlj those of the "United ' SiWj
Eastern compounds are largely of tl'o
nougat order and made in small quanti
ties. Armenian Greeks offer Tmkii,
paste alonj iitate street every day for
sale. It ia turned oi;t in n .,r ..
ictly p-j it is coded in tbe nr.t. It c.n
a snees. It is aft-r thu p?;mo r..ci.;,.
hat tho coiiieettona of tho c-u:t ar-o" .u
waae. i reuch bcr.Loha do nr. c,,;t- o.u
American palste. They arc u-t CiJ-ri'Xt
Savors as a r.ihi. Instead,' tuty v,vo a cr.:.
;n be al tributed '"neither " Ur' fruit 'I,;;
low er. Chicago Uc:uld. ' " " '
trade fi: mark
-a- specitis res
TOOTHACHE AMD HEADACHE.
CoL A. O. ALTORD. 1J w. Baltimore at., writes
8uffred terribly with nlcerU4 tooth. St. Jicobs
Oil eared ass ilmost instantuieotulr."
Hr. JOHK GUTKOH. Bherma. Kentucky, writes :
'St. Jtcobe Oil cores me of toothache ij, ten 'minutes!
Ht ued it ten years."
Mr. VAX BTEIWBACH. 14 3d st..W.wTork City,
wrttee: "Hywifs saSered with toothache. Nothlne
are her relief. She tried Bt. Jcoba Oil and waa
cored at once."
Mr. WESIXY fOWZ. Baeatttnna. Wayne Co . It las
writes: "My wife and I hare used St. Jacobs Oil for
headache and toothache; always with great eCect."
Mr. HDTRY 8AMTTEL, Jr., AlUngswood, H.T.. writes;
"Was nearly crazy with toothache. Tried Bt. jacoba
CU. The pain left me."
Mr BE0R8E W. HA KRIS, Hag. mown, Kd.. write.:
'For toothache tried St. Jaeob. OIL It ,tr. ln.uua.
Uneousrellet Consider It a wonderful remedy."
Sold by Druggist and Dcvbri Everywhere.
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.,
. V t
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