Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892, April 28, 1892, Image 4

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    The Plattsmoutti Herald.
l'KOVIPKNCE went against
democrats in Khode Island.
the
The democrats who are
have no hope of electing
tti it year.
inside
Hryan
'IJtTLB h'HODY" is No. 1 in the list
of national rcpuhlican victories for
ISO! Next!
TllE democratic house is in favor
of free wool. That's about us far ns
it will ever get.
Do THE rainhow chasers expect to
find a pot of gold or a pot of silver
nt the end of the rainhow?
MfKt.Nl.liV, k'ccd, Alger, Maine,
Allison, Sherman or Harrison- any
one of them can he elected it nomi
nated. The present indications
point to 1 larrison.
THE republican convention hall at
Minneapolis lias been completed,
nnd is in readiness for the nomina
tion of the ticket that is to sweep
the country next fall.
IllI.L brooks no foolishness in his
political followers. Failure to
'obey and no questions" is punish
able by immediate boycott from
cither honor or patronage.
D. It. IllI.L (with an assumption of
pensive melancholy and u steel-like
glitter of the eye): "Now, if I had
only been able to get into Khode Is
land to assist the democrats, how
different it might have been."
WHEN David Hoss Hill issues his
ultimatum to the democrats in con
vention assembled at Chicago they
will immediately crawl down off
the fence and vociferously declare
that Senator Hill is the greatest
living democrat.
The business outlook as given by
Dun's and Hrndstreet's reviews does
not bear out Hrother Sherman's
Journal in the statement that poor
trade and not the McKinley law is
the cause of the present low prices
of the necessaries of life.
The reason all the democratic
presidential candidates and their
friends proclaim that Cleveland is
their secotid choice is simply that
they are currying favor wtth His
Obesity nnd want his votes when
they leave the claimant wallowing
in his own fat.
What explanation or excuse have
northern democrats to make for the
Haunting ot t lie "bloody shirt in
congress by Patterson of Tennessee,
Hankhead of Alabama, and Turner
of Georgia? What possible provo
cation had they? What republican
said a word to provoke their action?
THE game of the anti-liryan dem
ocrats is to let the young man elo
quent open his mouth and step into
it this fall. That will lay him on
the shelf and he will not be in the
way two years from now. The only
hope of the democrats carrying this
district is in an oil year and on a
calamity platform.
The Cleveland democrat who was
defeated in Indiana for the guhcr
natorial Domination swallowed his
wrath and bitterness together nnd
answered in the language of the
man he claimed to so cordially hate,
"I nm a democrat." Of course he'll
support the ticket. He didn't know
Gray was loaded when he pulled
the Cleveland trigger.
The Nebraska farmers could not
be blamed for favoring a law to en
hance the price of farm products :t0
or 40 per cent above the market
price, but why they favor such a
law, in behalf of the silver kings
which cannot fail to give us a silver
standard hence a fluctuating nnd
chean dollar, remains to be satis
factorily explained. Heatrice Ke
publican.
The monthly reports of the secre
tary of the treasuty have the effect
ot making the bourbon calamity
howlers froth at the mouth every
thirty days. The growing volume
of the spring trade and the pros
pects for good crops is maddening
to the inossback leader. Lvery
thing, including the working of the
McKinley taritf law, is against them
this year.
THE Chicago Herald has burned
the bridges behind it since leaving
the Cleveland democracy. It says
"It is not seriously claimed in inn
quarter that Mr. Cleveland ca
carry New York. Only madim
will profess that the democratic
inirtv can elect a president next
November without New York
That is the situation in absolut
simplicity." And if the Herald had
stated the whole truth it would
have continued "and no other can
didate nominate! by the democrats
.can carry New York this fall. This
j9 a republican year."
IT is really too bad that Billiam
Silver Hryan should be so soon
done for. His frequent repetition
of that "great speech" in Connecti
cut nnd elsewhere started trie
Washington newspaper corres
pondents to poking fun at him as a
twenty-four hour hero a man with
one ppeech for any and all occa
sions. Then he came to Omaha
and heroically performed his "pain
ful duty" of putting himself for
ward to be sat down upon for the
good of the party. Then he goes
back to Washington and dips his
oar in Mr. Hill's K'ockwell-Nyes
elction case and the New York
senator-boss boxes his ears and
orders the democrats to pay no at
tention to oratorical upstarts from
the west who rant about courage
and duty, an 1 the democrats mind
Mr. Hill as usual.
INCONSISTENT TEXANS.
K'ope at random a hundred demo
crats anywhere in Texas, free
traders or not, it makes no di (Ter
ence; ask them if they think it lair
to protect eastern manufactures
and nt the same time put western
and southern raw materials on the
free list, and they will all, or nearly
all, tell you No with emphasis.
Ask them if they are opposed to
the free coinage ol silver, and they
will answer No; that their party
has always been a silver party, and
that until silver was demonetized,
to please the bondholders who did
not watd to take silver for their
bonds, it was always on a parity
with gold. And yet in the face of
oil this they will throw up their
hats for Woger Mills, who attempted
to sacrifice the raw material of the
south and west for the benefit of the
astern manufacturers, and who
also made anti-silver speeches in
Ohio. This is not consistency, cer-
linly. Then what is if?-Texa&
Stockman and Farmer.
CONCERNING CLEVELAND.
One of our editorial brethren says
there should he no juggling with
the great Cleveland a name in the
state convention, as he is not a pos
sibility. There is no danger of Mr.
Cleveland's name suffering to any
alarming extent. Gratitude is not
the ordinary politician's besetting
shortcoming. When Cleveland
thought he wa3 bigger than the
people of the country, he started in
to serve notice on them that they
must "cheese the racket" about sil
ver if they wanted him to run for
president. The people began to as
sert right and left that Mr. Cleve.
;nd could go to that country where
fires do not need to be freshly
started each morning, and when
the politicians saw this they
dropped him like a hot potato. We
ire just learning to "love Cleveland
for the enemies he has made."
Like many other great men great
when he has offices to give away
he ha9 talked and letter-wrote him
self to death. Like the Syrian
satraps, in commenting on the
speech of Herod, they said it was
the voice of a god, but the worms
ate him just as they would any
other mortal. Anti-free coinatre
and republican approval has made
Mr. Cleveland a chestnut. David
City Press.
COURTS AND NEWSPAPERS
The supreme court of Indiana has
made an important ruling ns to the
powers of judges in relation to
newspaper writers who may . criti
cise their acts.
Fishback and Allen respectively
are editor and publisher of a news
papet that preferred a charge
against Judge Taylor, of the Terre
Haute court, that he had prevented
a grand jury from making investi-
gation concerning alleged corrup
tion in contracts and construction
of sewers in that city. The judge
construed the charge to be in de
rogation of his office, and fined Fish
bach and Allen for contempt of
court. They refused to pay and
were scentenced to imprisonment,
whereupon they appealed to the su
preme bench.
The appellate court found that the
articles published by Fishback nnd
Allen were not in contempt of court,
inasmuch ns they did not attribute
dishonest or unworthy motives to
the judge, hut were more decorous
criticisms of what appeared to the
editor and publisher to be neglect
of duty by the judge or the grand
jury, or both of them.
This is good law and good equity.
As Judge Olds, in expressing the
opinion of the full bench, said: 'it
ought to be understood that the
public press has rights with which
no courts have power to interfere.
It is to be noted, also, that there
are limits beyond which no self-respecting
newspaper will ever pass."
Courts are liable to error, and it is
well within the power of the press
to criticise their errors. Courts have
been, though seldom in thiscountry,
corrupt, and in the sad event of
their corruption it is the duty of the
press to denounce it. The judiciary
is one of the three coordinate!
branches of our federal and state
governments, and it is no more
above criticism than either of the
other two.
Hut, ns Judge Olds says, no self
respecting newspaper ever will tran
scend the limits of decency, either
in criticism of error or in denuncia
tion of vice. Inter Ocean.
THE democratic party is the part.)
that thrives on proclaimed misery.
Its only competitor is the decaying
carcass of the alliance.
The Journal has forgot all about
how the old war horses of the demo
cratic party s. t down on Hryan
and his free silver resolution in
Omaha.
IllI.L is undermining the Stuffed
Prophet in the citadel of mug
wumpism, Massachusetts. Hy the
time the Chicago convention meets
Cleveland will be in the position to
perform a similar painful duty to
that which Million Silver Hryan
lid at Omaha recently. This is a
decidedly cool spring and summer
for "courageous" democrats.
mmmwmmmmmwmmm wmu
ANOTHER" free silver convention
has been called. This one is ''to In
held at Washington, I). C, M ly 1V
and 21. The silver hoys are bound
to give the democrats trouble on
that silver question, notwithstand
ing the desperate endeavors of the
bourbon leaders to put it otf "until
after the election" "God hates a
coward" and so does the silver dem
ocrat. A (iooi old democrat remarked
this morning in the presence of the
editor of this paper, that last Satur
day he received that wonderful
speech of Hryan's and that he read
it through Sunday. He said it was
the poorest excuse of a speech he ever
saw, there was nothing to it, and if
the democrats nominated him he
would be beaten, no matter who the
republicans put up.
Calhoun's democratic Lincoln
Herald says the McKinley tariff law
"is a fixture and it cannot be essen
tially reduced. Years ago, when re
form was betrayed by Randall and
McAdoo and others in and out of
congress, the tariff could have been
reduced. Hut now the expenses
equal the receipts and the tariff has
become a fixture. The most that
can be done with it is to tinker it a
little here and there." The Herald
wants to change the issue to silver.
It has gotten enough of the tariff
and the republicans in one cam
paign will give it a sufficiency of
free silver courage.
Echoes From the Diamond.
From TtiasiluyS Dnlly.
There is a bright, shining crown
awaiting he that will invent a
patent sky-clearer. The Herald
itself will print his name on its
front page in large, black display
type. Nay, it will go further. It
will start a subscription list after
the manner of the cyclone list and
it will Bend its reportorial staff and
its editorial staff and its "devil" to
the far corners of the earth to
search out wealth to make the in
ventor a power in the land. For it
is many moons since we have gazed
on a ball game and we are thirsty
and hungry after one. We long to
hear once more the merry cry of the
umpire: "Three balls," "Four balls;
take your base," and the wild roar
of the populace thereat. And
toward the close of the game we
delight to join the crowd and aid
them to tear the umpire body from
soul and strew his remains over the
fair earth. But, alas! we fear it can
never was. To-day the sun has hid
him behind a gray, opaque mass of
vapor and he refuses to shine and
the mud deepens. To-morrow
Maker's "freaks" were to be here but
from present indications nothing
will be done as base ball is a game
that cannot be played on the water.
The windows of several of the
business houses are decorated with
the new lithograph ads cf the
games, nnd they're like the ball
team winners.
The minstrel show is being
pushed for all it's worth and it's a
sure go. Duncan Clark's company
robbed Keinhackel of some of his
most ancient gags and he io sad
and dejected in consequence. He
says if a good show had done it he
wouldn't kick but, under the circum
stances, he is "fo'ced."
1 atterson and Kennedy, the song
and dance team, are a whole show
in themselves. Don't miss 'em.
Al Perrine got a letter the other
day addressed after this manner:
MK. AL I'KKh'IN'K, "
I'l.A ITSMoe I II, .,.,,
Tiillow I'm on the l(, ,v :
NYliru-kii Stall l.tni;uc Piuhrr .
: ami All around Man.
Maupin is said to have tele
graphed Anson last night that
whoever sent him the ace of spades
to represent his color is a prevari
cator.
O. A. Hrown was an Omaha pas
senger this morning.
For Sale.
The Se4 Sec. 14. T. 10. k 11 For
tc-tns apply to K. R Windham,
Hattsmoutli, Neb.
IT 13 NOW MAYOR BUTLER
The
New City Officials
Now In Charge.
Are
THE COMMITTEES
ANXMNCEIl.
W. D. Jones, Murphy and Petersen
Cetthe Chairmanship of the
Three Important Com
mltte 8. Other
Notes.
The city council met in regular
session last night at the council
chamber. Present Mayor Kichey,
Clerk Fox, Councilman Salisbury,
Gutsche, Miner, Petersen, Murphy,
W, I). Jones I). M. Jones, Larsen.
and Dove, lirowne coming in a few
minutes before the new council
were sworn in.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved.
A petition was read asking that
Granite street, between Fifth and
Sixth, and Fourth street between
Main ami i'earl be graded so that
the Lcidcrkrnn, society woud have
engress and egress to their proper
ty. On motion the prayer of the
petitioners was granted.
A number ot the citizens peti
tioned the mayor and council torn
side walk on 1 lie south side of Gran
itelietween Third and Fourth streets
ami it was granted.
A petition was also read asking
for a sidewalk on the west
side of Fourth street in front ot the
Weckbach lot and also the abate
ment of the sewer at the same place
as u was declared a nuisance.
Granted.
A petition was read asking for.the
construction of a sidewalk at the in
tersection of Twelfth and Grannite
to Maiden Lane. On motion the
prayer of petitioner was granted.
Another petition asking for the
grading of Main street between
Seventh and Kighth by the porperty
noiders to lot line, was read and on
motion referred to the commitee on
streets, alleys and bridges.
the finance committee reported
favorable on the following bills:
1 M Wroth, lmiiil work $ 4 50
Kililow llroi-, liund work 2 (0
ii'u Fnisul.temii work 4ti (Ml
Mull, team work 21 it)
olm Koth. lniud work 2 Ml
(ieo I'oimiU Hulurv 17 Oil
J C t hamliers, tinzr.lemun t no
Noses, lliutt, liund work 1 AO
r runk llitt, uozzleman 2 So
All Lee.sume '2 iio
Frank MurKan, expenses 41 Z
Chun Wheeler, team work 10 'M
C A Miller, Hilary.... Hi tfi
John Doyle, nozzlemnn 2 50
M MrCiuil. liutiil wirlr n rat
Wolit C'urni'H. Himii' '. 7 50
K JohiiHim, buttle H H)
John Jciinu, same 14 HO
W Cole, special police 2 00
W Itiskel team work 20 40
1 he mayor and council next no-
proved the bonds of the new of
ficers and they were immediately
sworn in by Mayor Richer.
i oc tiiHi hci oi mayor Kicney was
to publicly thank the old council
for the many courtesies extended to
him during his term of office, after
which he stepped down and out.
wayor Uutler called the council
to order and on motion a vote of
thanks was tendered the old
officers for the faithful performance
oi uieir uuiy. Mayor JJutler then
delivered a short speech on the
future prosperity of the citv. sav-
ing that he was in favor of public
improvements to a certain extent
nnd also recommended the paving
Sixth street, between Vine and
Pearl, at an early date.
iiie clerk then called the
roll of the new council, result
ing in W. D. Jones, Longenhagen,
D. M. Tones, Spies, Murphy, Steim
ker, Petersen, Lake, Minor and
Graves being present.
Mayor Uutler then announced his
standing committees, which are as
follows:
Finance W. D. Tones. A. I. Graves
andF. H. Stcimker.
Judiciarv-M. R Murnhv. F. IT.
Stcimker nnd II. Spies.
Fire nnd Water Joseph Lake, A.
Graves and J. C. Petersen.
Claims J. L. Minor, I). M. Tones
and G. II. Loncenhairen.
License II. Spies, loseph Lake
and J. L. Minor.
streets. Alleys nnd Hndces I. C.
Petersen. M. R Murphy and D. M.
Jones. f
1'olice D. M. Jones, M. R Murphy
and W. D. J ones.
Gas and Liirhtimr A. I. Graves,
G. H. Longenhagen and J. C. Peter
sen. Hospital G. II. Loncenhneren, T.
L. Minor and Joseph Lake.
Cemetery-F. II. Steimker. W. D.
Tones and H. Spies.
ine appliations tor a permit to
run a saloon for nnother year were
read and referred to the license
committee, after which the council
adjourned to meet Wednesday even
ing.
Attachment Notice.
M. I. Slnittw will tnkr not in Unit on tlu-
2mh ilav of Aoril. INC.. M. Archer, n insliir
of tin" pcari of I'nttMtnonUi City, (.'hum
enmity, .t'lmku, issnrd anil nrtli-rof at-
tai'liincnt for tin sum ot fe.S() in an action
IHMHIinn iH'fon linn, wln-rcin Jot Klicti in
jilaint ill anil M. J. Sliott.t i ili-fcmlant.
i "in property ot mi HI iti-tcntlnnt Inn lict-n
attailicil I'nusiM inn of niimi'v tmili'r naiil
onlcr. Saiil canst" was ennt inncil to the
4th ilay ol June, 1.'. at In o'clock a, in.
Jul; Kl.KIN, I'laintilT.
$1510 250
A Mt ).TI1 can lie mailt' work
inir for n,. l't-rnins nrcfcrri'il
ocan fnrni.li a liorK, mul mv,. ihfir
whole time to the Imimuii'sh. Snare mo
inentM may lie protilaly einploveil al-.o, A
few vacancies in towns mul cities, 11. V.
Johnson, A Co, '."li anil Main St. K'iclimonil,
a.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When tlabj iu tick, we fc-avo her Caitoria.
When the km Chili), the cried Tor Castoria
When he hcme I'ijm, be'-i r 'o Cvtor 6,
Whfniiheh.ICIjil !r n r' jarit!hm CajHonw
Eb
3 1
roxy tho largest lino cf carpets ia tho
county,
A LI of which, w offer at lowest possi
ble prices.
CHEST designs in body Brussels and
" Moquets.
PRETTIEST and newest designs in two
TVERTT pi-co cf
"ITlPMrn ir vwc S'I.U
CAN UtHNU ON
HTHSZS cheapest grades wo are showing
wtvwA viii, isioi-i your aiionxion.
SELECT your carpot now and have it
-wfcw c.uy -j
Tn our line ot
SPRING :-: GOODS,
We have the largest and best selected line of Dresa
Goods we have ever 6hown, both ia woolen and wash
goods. In all the
New Spring Shades
AND IN BLACK.
Serges How French Cighams
Henriettas, Scotch Cigham
BedforCord
Al, G. DOVEY and SONO
fl OFT YOU THINK
TifcLat Old. Carpot
of yours has been turned for the last time, it will hardly
stand another 6iich beating as you gave it last spring besides
we know you are too tender hearted to give it such another
lashing. It will be a useless task as you cannot lash back
its respectability. Better discard it altogether and let us
sell you one of these elegant new patterns that we hare
just received.
Spi'iqs tjoqse Glcqqirig.
Will soon be upon us and you will want new carpets, cur
tains, linens, etc. We are head quarters lor anything in
this line, we can sell you hemp carpets as low as ten cents
ayard, Ingrains as low as twenty-five cents and Brussells
trom fitty cents upward. This is a '
i NEW : DEPARTMENT
with us. We have handled them with samples but finding
that we could sell them much cheaper by having them in
stock we have discarded the former method and are now
able to sell them at a very low price, will duplicate Omaha
prices every time, kind and quality taken into consideration
Being all new goods wo have no old designs in the line, ,We
have just received an excellent assortment of
CURTAINS
We can sell lace curtains lor 50 cents a pair upward, Irish
Point curtain', Tambour muslin curtains, Swiss curtains,
curtain screen in plain and fancy, table silks lor draperies,
Chenille Portieres. Also a line line of window shades at
he lowest prices.
e have the lmest line ot linens ever brought to this city.
Table cloths with napkins to mutch, Table scarf-. Burlan
drapes, bleached table damask with drawn work nnd hem
stitched by the yard, plain damask tor drawn work, linen
scrim, stamped linens, an t'legant assortment of towels with
fancy and drawn work borders, plain and lancv llne.k and
Turkish Towels, linen sheetinsand pillow casino etc.
Wit. HEROLD & SON.
i mar
z1
carpe;ing sold on its
TUU AM ALL WOOl f!ADDCT V-.II
IT B&INC SO. t
a iiavisQ" cleaning.
Printed Zephers
o i n