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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD; PLATTSMOUTR HElsRSiiX
tO7 P -i r - T
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They are not,
insist upon havinjj.it.
'Tis sold everywhere.
163 PlatlsiMilIi Herald.
NOTTri MRUS., I'UBLISHEll..
Published every i'hersday, and dai'y every
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Kej;istercd ut th.! I'lattsmoiuh, Neb. post
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Office corner Vint and Fifth streets.
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. '1 K
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1800,
Tun Honorable Church How.: 1 ol s up
serenely with a mtjotitf of over a thous
OovKiiNon Todd has not yet applied
lor his certificate its legislator eh ct from
Til k old sliip id nil riht, she is a little
short on sailors but there will he plenty
of volunteers before another voyage is
attempted. Don': you believe it, that
the old craft is leaking.
Thk sutlook for the success of the
republican tieliet out side of governor is
very flattering. And if Richards can't
make it we are hoping for Powers. In
fact, whatever Omaha wants should be
opposed by every republican in the state
Mr. Powers miirht zive that modern so-
dom a little taste of prohibition.
Thk Weeping Water Eagle is evident
ly not pleased entinly with the result of
the election. This is the way it goes for
"Tl e men of Nebraska have ailed to
do their fluty in this fair state, by allow
ing such men as Rosewater to influence
them on the saloon question. If that
man ever gets to heaven, there will be a
prospect tor a good many more to enter,
who heretofore had given up hope in
Therk is one consolation in the re
turns in this state, and that is the fact
that the republican legislative
ticket in Douglas county has been com
pletely snowed under. It was the com
bined effort of these Omaha, patriots in
trying to elect themselves to defeat Mr.
Richards by trading him off for votes in
their own interest. But in the vil
lainy of their course they have been
overwhelmed with defeat, which every
republican in the state outside of Doug
las county will note with unfringed
T.ie triumph of Tammany Hall with
all its rottenness and thievery, under the
leadership of David B. Hill, shows him
to be an organizer and practical politi
cian of rare strength. Tammany was
loaded to the pnards with a record black
enough to have sent a common political
party to perdition, but they pullthiough
and elect Grant for another term as may
or, by the decisive majority of over 20,
000, against the united strength of the
county democracy and republicans. The
result of all this will be that David B.
Hill will far eclipse h:s fat rival. Mr
Cleveland, for the presidential nomina
in 1S02. The eyes of the democratic
leaders are already alfectionally drawn
towards Mr. Hill, who has so recently
shown what he could do towards demo
1 iik republicans of Omaha were pro
fuse in their promises to "stick," but it
was a confiJancc game they we're play
ing on their brethren in the state They
overreached themselves in a remarkahle
way in stirting the laudslide to Boyd,
for Congressman Connell wris also buried
in the earthquake. Mr. Connell has
bee-n an honest ami siurete advocate of
legislation on Indialf of the biboiing
man and the agriculturist, nnil has
reaped the reward usually bestowed by
the jealousy of the average voter in these
class s vho want wind and not work in
their behalf. It v. a-, th- 1 ;or i U ui- nt
of Lincoln and Oniab i that defeated
W. .J. Conn.-l! to Sj,it. of i r nibbed in
dorsement ef ti.- i.-n- iMtr a - i iitrol nee-1
mil litf.oed iii-- .JiritiLf lii last v--:o:i
of l' !l r -H VI Mteit ! Ii
!.';,' C -" I-IV A ,J N S iJLATI )W.
lilt r i i
T'i . 1 : : i i.- Ic'ul.'.s in the eubeT-
.. .. .,i : 1 1 . i . i..v iii.-i ,!iii ' that aeV.T
. . ..II
!, -ii".- ! i- irht'Tr mI Aim. ric;iti pol:-
! .... !,.-, n -.;!. :i t i-i i'ii jili '1 the
; o; j K-.-i t.ioii air di;st an adniitii.-'r iti'-n in
I Control of ail br.-.ncln : of the govein
! in nt. Tiiey forget the farts even of
' r e of lii-dory. to .-i'.y tiotlng !' the
' almost imit'oiiii results of tin: ejections !;i
tii- middle of every i'l i sciential l nil
! -hi. e tin days ot .John tiin.-y Adams,
j It - only eight years ago, in S.J, that
j the democrats developed a sudden au-
f.-sdt,:i of - t! :i4th m almost evs ry North
I c:n state. llepnb uati majorities were
j gi--at!y diminished or e:it:-i ly destroyed
whii" tin.- democrats triumphed in every
doubtful state. Pennsylvania, then, ns
now, elected a democratic goyernor, and
the same man. New York chose Drover
Cleveland to succed Alon.o Ii. Cornell
by the unprecedented plurality ef It)-',
000. Massachusetts for a second time in
a generation elected a elemoeratic gover
nor and a republican majority of eleven
in the National House of Representatives
was converted into a democratic majori
ty of $2. These reactions against the
party in power midway between Presi
dential elections are not uncommon. In
fact, with one single exception from the
time of John Quiiicy Adams to Abraham
Lincoln, every aelministration lost its
second congress as the following summary
of congressional elections between Presi
dential years for the past fifty years will
1840 W. H. Harrison (Whig) elected
President. Congress stood : Whigs, 1 13:5 ;
Loco Focos, 102. The congress elected
in 18-12 stood; Whigs, 09: Loco Focos,
1644 James K. Polk (Dem.) elected
President. Congress elected stood:
Whigs. 70; Loco Focos, 13,1. The cong
ress elected in 184G stooel: Whigs, 115;
Loco Focos 108
184S- Zachary Taylor (Whig) elected
President. Congress elected stood:
Whigs, 111; Loco Focos, 116. The con g
less elected in 1850 stood: Whigs, 88:
1852 Franklin Pierce (Dem.) elected
President. Congress elected stood:
Whijis 71: Democrats, 159. The cong
ress electeel in 1854 stood: Republicans,
108; Democrats, 83; Fillmore-Auierican9,
185G James Buchannan (Dem) electeel
President. Congress elected stood:
Democrats, 131; Republicans, 92. The
congress elected in 1858 stood: Republi
cans, 114; Democrats, S7.
1860 Abraham Lincoln (Rep.) elected
President. Congress elected stood:
Republicans, 106; Democrats, 42; Union
ists, 28. The congress elected in 1S62
stood: Republicans, 102; Democrats, 75;.
1SG4 Abraham Lincoln (Rep.) elected
President. Congress elected stood:
Republicans, 145; Democrats, 49. The
congress elected in lSOei stood: Republi
cans, 143; Democrats, 48.
1868 Ulysses S. Grant (Rep.) elected
Presielcnt. Congress elected stood: Re
publicans, 159; Democrats, CI. The
congress elected in 1870 stooel: Repub
licans, 131; Democrats, 9G.
1872 Ulysses S. Grant (Rep.) elected
President. Congress elected stood: Re
publicans, 195; Democrats, 88. The
congress electeel in 1874 stood: Republi
cans, 108; Democrats, 168.
1876 Rutherford B. Hayes (Rep)
electeel President. Congress elected
stood: Republicans, 140; Democrats, 153.
The congress elected in 1878 stooel: Re
publicans, 130; Democrats, 149.
1880 James A. Garfield (Rep.) elect
eel President. Congress elected stood:
Republicans, 152; Democrats 130. The
congress elected in 1882 stood: Republi
cans, 119; Democrats, 200.
1884 Grover Cleveland (Dem.) elect
ed President. Congress elected stood :
Republicans, 138; Democrats, 182. The
congress elected in 1886 stood: Republi
cans, 152; Democrats, 109.
Mks. V. Quimhy, of Wichita, lvas.,
has discovered in the nick of time thut a
trump will sound on the 13th of this
month, and that all the people in the
world, with the exception of 144,000 of
the select, will be destroyed. The 144.
000 will be transported to Jerusalem and
there set up a little kingdom of heaven
on earth, which will last about a thous
It is therefore not unfortunate that the
republican party has been judiciously re
duced in numbers about this time.
Gabriel will not have so much trouble
in picking out the good among those
which remain. When we elect the gov
ernor of the new Jeusalem the republic
an majority will be unanimous. Look
out forsomething to drop next Thurs
day. Mrs Quimhy and her children
have their robes prepared so as to be
ready for a more congenial climate. It
will not be a hard winter in Jerusalem.
Th': IIki:am predicts that Church
Howe, tin versatile po'.tican from Ne
maha, will lead tin alliance cohorts in
j tin lloii-e agiiiit the (rooked voting in
Om tii i, Ami will m ! a vigorous effort
to -.a Powers Hie ; ;o V I le ' r's lll'iir;
j and i.( M-t:l- 11 fo," ttl- v.- ul'-lix M.-rv CI of
I tin- wi'y i !iii f (:' the Ni :n t'.i.i, ' h a! Ii -J
at) ' i:i ::ii . is ,f - ei,)ec!':'l to iiiane h;::i
i Soi'iik-r of the iloiiM. This woi:M i.ot
I'.-.d ; .Jiti, . ii'l a-s til a i v.. (:!
e- i !)' :
'3 ...l i-.rt'. tin- :
oil .1 '. i i u tl. ,-.t i
endorsed !-y not only th
y i : : : i tent lis of 1 lc I -; t,
br: coi ,
li lin e
lie an par', y
AN I N "i" ERtS T I N G FACT.
In the repul-licuns !. -t the- 5,.!.-
tional ll'o'se of I I'-JU'eae.'lt at; V H and tlie
Sen-ite at tip- sane' time. The 1 f' use w ;s
nearly as s liilly deoioer'itic then a- it
wili b': when the Miioke of the l;o-t rou
(liet Ins cleared away. Jiit the impor
tant, iiml we t ill parallel, (net is that
two years afterward a republican presi
dent whs elected with ease. Democrats
should remember these things !'n.l net
devote too much time explaining about
the death of the republican party, which
they will leurn te their infinite sorrow
two years hence, is not only alive, but
vigorous, enthusiastic and in excellent
fighting trim, ready to go before the
people and vanquish its free trade ene
my in a fair contest.
Tin-; following let'er from the Hon.
Joseph Cannon, the republican member
of Congrtss from an Illinois district,
who was elei'e.ired at the last election, ex
Danvillk, 111., Nov. 5 Answering
your query: Most members of the farm
ers' alliance voted with their respective
parties, but enough jarnier republican-!
threw away their votes to weaken the
party in this district. The school ques
tion told against republicans heavily.
The democratic canelidates for the legis
lature made all the pledges uskal ly
certain churches, assuring other demo
crats that they elid not mean unything
by it. The pledges gave them a lar&e
vole especially from the Germans, who
voted the straight democratic ticket
The McKinley act in the discussion was
approved by t'je republicans, but the
camuai.cn wa3 so short that all could
not be reached. The democratic and
mugwump misrepresentations as to its
provisions and efiect, with these other
forces, were sufficient to work defeat.
The tariff law, hs its effects are ftlr, will
be a tower of strength instead of weak
ness. Republicans, especially farmers,
believe in the American system of pro
tection. The republicans will clear the
deck for action in 1892 and carry the
country. The democrats cannot succeed
a second time by fraud and falsehood.
J. G. Cannon.
The late elections, when explained,
need cause no particular surprise. It
was largely patrc&asje which caused t he
result. The present congress came in
with Mr. Harrison's aelmin'stratiou and
was made responsible for all the political
appo:ntments in the country. Where
one man received an appointment in a
congressional district, a half dozen ac
tive politicians were disappointed and
they with their frienels counted hundreds
in every district, who openly or secretly
opposed the member. Many of the lost
districts were exceedingly close and this
dissatisfaction with the member supple
mented by a very aggessive campaign on
the part of the democracy and the gen
eral dissatisfaction always gomj hand
in hand w'u'.i h-ird tl mc?, naturally,
brought abuut the change. The pre-nt
congress h3 serveel the people better and
enacted more good legislation than any
preceeding one during the past twenty
years. Two years from this time the
people will realiz! the fact, from the
effect of the legislation its self, and u
republican congress will again assume
charge of the legislation of the coun
try. The real cause of the organization of
the farmers' alliance, which us apolitical
party, has just swept Kansas and Ne
braska like a hot wind in July, is attrib
uted to the ruinously low prices for all
their productsjjpreceding the present
partial crop failure in the Northwest and
what they believe to be the unfair tariff
imposed upon their products in convey
intr th e same to market bj- the railways
of the country. The agricultural com
munities of the Wtst wanted relief
hence their organization as a political
party. The McKinley bill or the pro
tective tariff had no more to do with the
organization and object of the farmers'
alliance thin"the Mills bill hid, which
never became a law. Now, the I Ir:i:A i-i
waits with curiosity the accion of the
coniir. o legislature of Kansas and Ne
braska. There are manv salutary mead
ures whiehjthe'ntxt legislature of this J
state can enact outside of the rate ques
tion, among which is the regulation of
the state and county treasuiies. Let
wholesome legislation be enacted which
will cover all interest on public funds
back into the treasuries to the people.
This is right and at the same time it will
eliminate an immense boodle feature
from our state anel county politics.
Subscribe for the Daily Herald, de
livered to all parts of the citj for 15
enta per week.
o one, who is wiJliiiir to juicija tlio right
coerse, need b! long alilicleu vtllli lioils, i-iix-luiieie.s,
luinple.s, or ouier cniuneoiis erup
tions. Xiie.ie are t!:u residta ol Nature's ef
forts to expel hi tuiioiis and ellete mailer
lroiu tlie Llooii, ;.iiii miuw j l.u..ly Ihal liiu
hy.ilem is riiltlin Hseji ihi'oiixh lue hkin ot
:i!iiKiriii-,-s wiin li U wius Hie K);Uii:iale work
f t!u liver and kidneys to reinme. To re
storc tiii.se organs lo tm-ir proper 1 unctions,
Ayer's Saisapardla is Uie medicine leqiured.
'I'lial no oilier Idood-purilicr can compare
v.iiii it, UiousiiiKls tc.sdiy who !'.ive guiiiu!
from the tyranny ef dcp. t.vct l:'o.)d l y Iho
".iSi- of this liieilieine.
" I'nr nil:'- year-: I v.as :ifi;;e!ecl with a skin
cilscase that did not ie!d to : s 1 1 y l'-na ily
lint d ,i i rii-iid .-idvi.-.eil lee lot ry A er"s Sara
1 Vi iiii the use of this ineiljejue tlui
eimit -taint di-appeai-t'd. It is my helief Ihat
no other Idood medii-ine eonld h;' e efleeted
;. rnnid :md eoin.le!" a ciire." Andres
I). -,irei'l, C. Vietoii i, Taiuaiilil'MS. Mexico.
"My lace, for years, was covered with pim
ples and humors, fi.r which I con. I find no
r-'ilieily I ill 1 lc";"ii to take AVer's Suivipn
riit.l. Three hoi lies of this ;;rcat hlnnd mod i
eme e!Teeled a tiuiiini;'!i cure. I e(idih'iitl J
reeomnieiid it to ;ill snfl'eriir fr: im sinnh.r
troubles." M. Parker. Concord, Vt.
FKirpAr.Kn by r
Lit. J. C. AYEH & CO., Lowell, Kasa.
Cold by DrtiffiriHts. Worth " a licttle.
IIakI'KH'.s IUza i: is a join nnl for the home
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and p 'ni-he' i-iippieineiils a e
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ami I lie pridessi ns.l moiiisi No expense is
soareo i i ma'- in:; il-:sr i-lie altiaetivene s of
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tastes, and its ast ut is famous as a budget
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thim' is included which is f iutcre.-t to v omen.
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.Ii i.ikt CoifJo.N- treat of "S-niiarv I.iv
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IlAKPKIi & HKornEli. New York.
CLARK'S HOG RESilEDYII
v. -.--- - I. Z : Jf ;
j Clark's Poultry Mtunedy. i
BEST IN THE WOKK1). !
For sale by
0, H. YDEK,
DruSgist, Plattsuiouth, Neb.
& ... W
,- ; ttv .rti1-. .-t
mw$ K, Effa u-ki
j jsyt J Mind wandflrinc cnrd. Books lurnml
m one mainr. IMUrnoniAlsrrtim I
rtrt of the elobe. PrDcta pos-p
PBZK. nt on optic! inn to Pmt,
M1 , M IOU An. Iwl,
li p V. M
3 A r !
. c i r v
lli ii i!
( llll H I
M ) ,
. X i)s ; '
A nil ures
and ai choice selection of velvets
iai hit est liaides.
ID, G. DOVEY 85 SCOT.
est price ;
A. A K
Any longer for crops aire good in
Cass county and prices the ibest
for years and clothing is away
EL SONS '
the mz mm tmrmm
When ycu can buy Ovsrcoas, Su.is for
M011, 3oys and Chilrren. In fact anyliin
woro by manliind, you will find at bod
rcclr -oricss at tho old reliable
One Priee CJothier,
::i!iyiii3:-i'i' llmt nut
' III till
j O O D S
L -1'KST DKSHiNS.
LAIN A XI) FAMCY
aiml laney Surnhs.
hiir.domcst line of
ZZi'uxvv.l carpe( ever
i v.t tut very Iow-
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