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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1883)
1'I.ATTSMOUTII, NEBUASKA, TUKriOAY EVENING, OCTOKEK 23, 1883.
. . v -
A Public Spirit for Trade M
I M IU.
;i; ox at Tiir.
I ! . r. i' - '
M ISMSI(KI DAILY A.VD WEKKLY
Thfi Plflttumnnth Unroll? Dnhlinhinrr n
ur im-tln,(s arc to inten d you ih
iM-vtr the js IIOI. ()M, IMM w,.ro ;t
DAILY, d.-llv.-red t.y carrier to any4part of the
- v ' . r . . . . . ,
l'r Mi.i.rl. 9 15
WEEKLY, ly instil.
vri.c itiiy gJX IIIODlbS tl ftf
One copy oe year A !5J
English Corkscrew Suits and Overcoats.
you enjoy M-ein- something mc'. Thru c.ill, when
:unl examine our
hardly know Low to describe tliem, there ar so manv ; hut if vmi
hav; hut 2M to sjeii(.l for a child V suit, and $1.7 r, for an "
overcoat, w can suj)jU' your wants.
Ilepublit-aii State Ticket.
.Imle of the Supreme Court,
M. 1J, KEESK.
For l-gents of th University,
M.J. HULL, (Long Term)
JOHN T. MALI.AI.IKI, (l.on Term ,
J. M. II I ATT, (Short Term)
K. J. HOLMES, (Short Term)
For J utl'e .f the District Court,
S. 1$. FOUND.
Undershirts and Drawers
FOR 75 Cts.
r and ve will serve you so well that you Will always trade at
HOUSE CLOTHING STORE
Republican Countv Ticket.
For County Clerk.
For County Treasurer,
For Sliei ift ,
J. C. ElKENBAIiY.
For County Judge,
of Weeping Water.
For Superintendent of Schools.
For Clerk of the District Court
of Mt. i'leasant.
r?"Ti' unty Surveyor,
For County Coroner,
PERKY T. OASS.
of Plat turnout h.
For Commissioner, Third District
-of Stove Creek.
in that report in favor of tle system.
which we find in the Chicago ilaw
Journal, and which are well worthy of
perusal by hotli the friend and ene
mies of this nystem:
1st. That the telegraph businc js
substantially the 6atne as the mail.
2d. The advantage of one end the
same person in most cases performing
the service of both department.
"d. The economy of h joint delivery
in both departments.
4th. '1 he Government
rations, does not demand excessive in
terest or pojita. i
th. The nr..spiir. iniTwtir
- ...W"FMI. ... 11IUL
Business a reason win- it uh.,.,1.1 1...
abolished, and the riovernment lake
Gth. I'rivate teh'ranh emnti.'imou La.
come too powerful for evil, a well us
-7 It is not nrudent for tlm
ment to allow such a ciant power tn cv-
-i- iu private control.
AIo we quote from this Lhw Jour-
j naj, in connection with tin?, the opin
ion or. jioii. ii. vv. falmer. Postmaer
of Chicago, who says:
"In niv iudinpnt. Mi
could operate telegraph lines in con
junction with the postofiices, and be
able to send messages ol twenty words,
including address and signature, at a
uniform rate of 2r, cents to anv part of
the United States. ,Sueh a proportional
reduction would he less than that made
in rates of letter postage from the old
2o-cent-rate down to thn
cent rate for first class lotrors
goes into effect Oct. 1. i think the
postal service at that rate would be!
BOSu CLOTHING HOUSE
. Is the Place for YOD to Trade.
Our system of don: bu$inese
will please you. Every article is
marked in j.lain figures and sold
on its own merits. Xo monkev
biz, no je win'', no humbug, no
auction otuld, no ioddy iroods:
ou mr your monev o worth every
time. The latest styles and ht'Kt
lht, The Mo-t ( 'oin jilcte
with monev are
in stock, and we will never be un
detvold ly any house, either large
or .-mall, and you will always tind
us anxious to serve your interests
in a manner to gain your solid
custom. Come and see us.
C. E. WESCOTT.
TIIK P.OSS CLOTH I Eli.
r 1 1 fi
j li ? a -s
j. m C a e
How pleasant it is to have all the of
fice seekers out of town interviewing
the hardy sons of toil we mean, how
Dlcasant it in for
I. w i,u' i " lug ucu.
zeii3 of the city.
L NATHAN JI ATT
J. AV. AFaktiiis
SurrensoM to A. . HATT,
HEA3DQirAET;ERS OK, OHOIOE
Sugar-Cured Hams, Uacon. Salt Meats of oil l;,i. t.,...i
and all other articles kept in a first-class meat market.
SAT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Highest MarketfcPrice Paid tor Hides Wool Pelts
Grease, Etc. ' '
Fresh Lake Trout
and White Fish Every Thursday
THE DAYLIGHT STORE!
Full JLine GJcncral Merclmndise.
Jirtrgcst Stock and Lowest Prices.
Call and Satisfy Yourself
JOSEPH V WECKBAGHS.
(Grace & TMeroM
No old stock to work off. The latent patterns cf
GIASS .IsTTD O.TTT-mTcrc-.-cTrT-
- ' ' i-X VV tTj l-l i
ritOVISIOXS. THE HIGHEST MARKFT
PAID FOR COUNTRY PBOlHTrr
Ajjo still the "war goes Lrtvely on as
to which, Mj. Reese, 01 Mr. Savage, has
the best judicial record, nud now the
Omaha liee aud Republican have tabi -la
ted the records of the Judges of the
several districts, as thown ly the doz
en volumes of Supreme Court reports,
and struck an average to see whether
Judge Savage ranks above or below
nis orotners ot the other districts. It
seems to us -this is all a little "far
fetched" unless those journals will dis
cuss each case reversed by the s jpreme
court in order that the public may uu
derstand justwhy tha lower couri was
turned over; whether it was abuse of
discretion, error in undersiandiug, con-
struing, and properly layiiij? down the
law, or simply in the rules of practice.
which were being settled by the Su
preme Court of the state durinsr the
years these gentlemen were Dresidinir
over the lower courts.
In the meantime all this discussion,
while it 'mav injure Judre Savage's
standing in the estimation of mam
people who have been led to suspect he
was about the only sound democratic
lawyer in Nebraska, canuot effect the
Hon. if. B. Keese, whose 1 ibors have
been before the court, during all these
years, instead of on the bench. Again
it will not do to argue, as some of
Judge Savage's friends have foolishly
done, that by reason of his occunaucv
of the bench in the Omaha district, he
is pre eminently fitted for a seat upon
the Supreme bench of the state: that
this should give that jrentleman the
advantage in point of fitness, over his
brothers in the profession who have de
void years of toil and labor to build
up for themselves high reputations as
sound jurists. It will not do to say
; that for this reason Judge Savage
( stands above the PoDDletons. "Wool-
m a r - -
worths, Doanes, Cow ins, and Websters
of Oaiaha, gentlemen who have never
been upon the bench, uur wished to don
the judicial robes. The people well
understand these hurrah arguments,
and will give tlumjhe weight, only,
which they are entitled to. The Her
ald was pleased with the nomination
of Judge Savage, for the reason we be
lieved his nomination was a strong ote,
and that it would result in bringingthe
republican party of the ,tate to make,
upon its part, a correspondingly strong
nomination. AVe have witnessed, with
satisfaction, this result come about in
in the nomination of M. R, Reete, of
whose election by a huge majority, we
do not think there is ne particle of
DREW BUILDING, PLATTSMOUTH.
Postmaster General Howe in his re
port for 1882, called attention to the
benefits which in his opinion, ''after a
careful study of the matter from th
standpoint of his official oosition
at the head of the postoffice portfolio,
would be derived by the people and the
government by tbepKt. -
MORE FREE-TRADE "RELIEF."
From the Tnter-Ocean.
Who profits in any way by the scere
"i luoic vi iron lauures Drought on by
the '-free-trade" legislation of last win
ter? Who is made any richer bv the
failures yesterday of Charles I). Rhodes
or the Calumet Iron and Steel Compa
ny, and the Bangor Furnace Company
U1 leiuganr vvnat .rdiet" is there
for anybody in reading a new "iron
crash" every two weeks V
trade agitators last winter were blatant
in the cry that large numbers of noor
people needed "relief." The force of
men employed by the Bangor Furnace
Company (200) and by the Calumet
Iron and iSteel Company ((WO) are "re
lieved" from work, thus withdrawing
support from 5,000 persons. This is a
most sardonic, gnzzlv, and satauic
form of relief for "free trade"
me poor, jno class ot consumers of
the finished products of iron and steel
iu any form needed relief, tor the sla
t sties of our exports show that we aie
exporting $18,000,000 worth a vear of
mese liuished products totoreign coun
tries, and hei c that they are not only
as cheap, but cheaper, in America than
they are elsewhere. Otl
to us lor axes, edge-tools, spades, shov
els, picks, hoes, reapers, sewing ma
chines, table cutlery, locomotives, en
gines, printing presses, instruments'mu
sical and professional, and about every
thing else that is made of iron or steel,
and is in form rpadv for us
ine rail in crude iron and st el bene
fits no class except that small class of
manufacturers like Abram S. Hewitt,
who import certain crude forms of iron
and steel in order to complete the pro
cess of manufacture here, and who will
make their own crude iron if the tariff
leaves it profitable for them to do so,
and will buy it abroad if it doe3 not.
What interest have American con
sumers of the finished products of iron
and steel in compelling the cruda forms
of iron to be made abroad?- The rail
roads do not ask it. Thev will nil with
one accord say the transportation inci
dent to iron and steel m innfacture is
worth far more to them than cheap
rails, and that even if they get no share
of the transportation they can get their
rails cheaper through the competition
afforded by u large American -manufacture
than a small one.
Mr. Rhodes is one of tLe manufactu
rers who thought the frea trade agita
tion could not. hlirr. him -orwl ...oo , .
worth giving fcry much attention to.
If the fools were in the majority he
could stand it as well as the fools could.
He hardly thought it was worth while
to go to the expense and take the pains
necessary to contradict and refute be
fore the people the innumerable lies
and blunders which were converting
ine people into a crnrr mr.h r,f mcn
sate and fanatical destructives and fur
nace soiasiiers. But alas, the result
proves he was mistaken Thia
poseci iortune has vanished; and the
tree trade fools survive him, and are
moving forward to take the rest inn r
line of intrenchments
it 1 Si:
Our Big New Stock
Came br IJar-ah. llunlcrs lu Kvcrv Dq.arh.M-nf.
JPriccM that QDthcrs Will itfo
this is a fir. -at )j.jki I unit y ,ltt,
I'JeaM- Voii. iU riu tiibcr ' every
.hall b,j ' ' ,?
Our a.-x.rtmenl i. imniene, ami it i '
A Hard Crowd We Cannot Please.
Ouu Low and One I'nVe Stein in
Crilieal and ((.h,.mi;.--,I 1........
tb ( ;i.i-r. ..i. ...'n
! in run win more than
: purclia.se von mak-of us this season
v a i
IX. WR1SLEY & CO'G
for our competitors, ,t a .rVvut i.i...it . .h,. i i. i ...
r..,. r ... X- . ."" ' nave ov
.i uiu jjiirire'st, .x-west and KS f... .- ..r At v. ...i .
' l-l.i . i. " .mim;- nil llj J ,
BEST IN THE MARKET
Made ONLYot Vegetable Oil good.
u.uu L'twe jseei fallow.
To induce housekeepers to give this Soap
a tllal. WITH EACH BAR
WE GIVE A FINE
This offer i i made for assort time only
and should be taken advantage of at ONCE.
We WARItAXT this Soap to do more wash
In with greater ease than any soap in the
market. I; has no EQUAL for use In hard
and cold water.
YO'JR GROCER HAS IT.
ever shown in J'Jattsmuuf h. Vi..it,,,r Yv
'"' Xo trouble to hi
Wake's Xew Uuihlin, Oj.jiosite City Hotel.
Mr.(ii?aeturrs off Standard laumlr
n Ttiut so os.
Tue foreisrn wheat snnnlv ia minin
cau cr rapiuiy on ine aomestic pro
duction in Great Ttrirai
gium and Holland. - Since 1873 the ex
port from the United States has risen
irom oo.uuu.uuw oushels to 170,000,000
bushels. While India hna rise
7oO,000 bushels in 1873 to 3.V000.OOO
bushels (estimated) in 1883-4.
Upon these fierures the Tjin rlrv,n V rr
mist thinks it a "really curious reflec
tion how Western Europe niAn.1orc.rl tn
exist on her wheat supplies even so
late as ten years azo." It thinba ha
suppIv ot n-lipHt.
gained a good deal upon the consump
tion : and what seems to be a perma
nently lower level of price is the result."
Since 1876 this is iu part true. But
t is also true that d urine threw f ti.
past ten years wheat hm hm.. i..-t.
a figure in Lancashire as it bore during
lin frit fl,A tn I A. . O
, i oeiore ine repeal of the
h.Ug!lsh duties On whoaf ;n igm
Much of the foreign supply of wheat
is a displacement of the domestic sup
ply merely, and not an addition to it.
- uuuuiisc win easily demon -strate.
I m porta at to Traveler?.
Special inducements are offered vou
by the Burlington route- It will vnv
you to readtr"ry-' . . .
At;the doMii-towii saloon.
OPPOSITE THE PERKLXSgilOL'SE,
Keeps a complete ine of
i nvr is &9
AND CIGARS, BOTTLED: BEER,
. ALE AND PORTER,
KRUG'S OMAHA BEER
ana the best brands of Kentucky
Opisit Perkins HoiiHe. - - Plattaiiotuh
may uixou, rrtrt i
Philip B Dixon Del. 1
Philip B Dixen defendant, will take notice
that .?i?..mh dav of fctober 1883 May Dixon
plaintift herein filed her petition in the district
court of Cass county Nebraska against Philip
B. Dixon piaying for a divorce from the bonds
of marriage, on the grounds of desertion and
for the custody of Garfield Dixon child of plain
tiff and defendant. You are required to an
swer naid petition on or before the day of
is ovembcr i3. Mav Dixo.v.
October 19th. 183. By R. B. Windham.Aty
PARLEMAN & CHAPMAN
Will BUY and SELL all kinds of
Will advance money on all
on lower Main street.
One dcor west of Beck's Furniture sore
rlattemooth. Feb. 1st. 1883 46tf.
A FIXE LOT OK
MACKEREL, LAliKADOIiE HEKlIX(i, TKOIT, WILD WAV
CODFISH, Asoa ehoiee lot of
We have a line Mock of
Y GR O CERIL'S .
Fancy rands of
MINNESOTA, KANSAS AND MISSOURI HOUR.
' have in f toe a fine iii f
Queens ware, Glassware, L-arhps,
&c. All our goods are ue 1 tr h.
fill lulim .or Country Proilnce. Linseed Oil ileal Always oe Han,?
Next door to Court House, PlatUmouth, Xeb,
,Ms8wa- M. B, MURPHY & CO.
Stile A Mon'oe S!s.. Chicago.
ill m4 pRlM tny arfMM M
far 133. mO pur. . U KMrm.
DllHv FrnrMO Train. fA. Hmn).. . i
j - f V: - ... j .v.. viii.ua. LiilCfliin.
Through Ca.ru via Ppnrii tr. lnion.
rDt Fullman Palace Cars and dv corhv. nn
MitirtniiKD trains, and Dmlng cars east ot
r ,P?"y Kxpreps train for Denver connefttr.
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