Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1892)
VOL. XXIX. NO 10.
PliATTSMOUTIl, CASS COUNTY. N K B It A S K A . T 1 1 1 J 1 1 S I ) A Y (K'TOUKIi ill. IM)2.
S.."A) A YKAli.
SEE J. !. UN UH
HE r3 ANDLES THE
WHITNEY - - CARRIACSSj
AND CAX GIVE GOOD BARGAINS.
PARLOR SETS, DINING ROOM SETS,
HE1 KDOM SKTS. AND KVKKYT HINO KHI'T IN
A MKTKOPOLU'AN liSfAHLISIIMKNT.
MAIN STREET, :
THE : GREAT : GOOD : LUCK
THE HARDWARE MAN T)F PLATTSMOUTH.
25 Cents on
J. W. 1IKXDKK, the Plattsmouth Hardware man has purchased tin en
tire stock of the Omaha Hardware Co., of Omaha, and at such
prices that it can and will be re-sold in Plattsmouth at
retail -direct to the
TEN TO 25 GENTS
All tin common and unsaleable stock was
sold as scrap iron and llendee bought all
rood stock. '
It Will be Shipped to
COPY FOR ADVERTISEMENTS FOR THE
MUST BE IN BY TUESDAY EVENING.
LJVTTT T TXTT7T3
In all the Latest Styles and Shapes
From a Hat Frame to a Silk Beaver Hat.
We also have a FIRST-CLASS TRIMMKR who is ported on
nil of the LALKST STYLKS and will do you
' GOOD TRIMMING.
F G. FRICKE & CO.,
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
A COMPLETE STOCK OK
Drugs, : fclicines, : Faints,
AND OILS. DKtGGISTS' Sl'NDRIKS AND PIKK LKjlORS.
Prescriptions carefully filled at all hours.
goto ISAAC PEARLMAN'S
HOUSE-FURNISHING : EMPORIUM,
Where you can jct your house furnised from kitchen to
parlor and at easy terms. I handle the world re
nowned Haywood Haby Carriages, also
Improved "Reliable Process" Gasoline Stoves.
CALL AND UK CONVINCKD. No TROl'HLK
TO SHOW GOODS.
consumer at from
ON THE DOLLAR.
Plattsmouth at Once,
Sherwood Blk., Plattsmouth.
M tUTT S A ( 0 LTTl J, jJtl3.
AID FOR THE STRIKERS.
The Finishers Will Withdraw
From the Association.
BLAINE'S QUIET SUNDAY.
Seven Men In the Ruln9 -Strike
Lincoln Detained at Quarantine-Other
HELP FOR HOMESTEAD STRIKERS.
PlTTSuCRC, Pa., Oct. K--A
Youngstown, ()., special says:
Delegates from Pittsburg, Sharon,
Newcastle, and Leetonny, Warren,
Miles, Girard and Hubbard, repre
senting the rollers and finisher in
iron inilis in the towns named, held
a meeting here last night. It was
decided to organize a finishers
union and a committee was ap
pointed on permanent organization,
to report at the next meeting. This
is regarded as splitingotT from the
A malum a ted association.
I' pon the completion of the new
organization those now members
of the Amalgamated association
who are eligible to membership in
the new union will withdraw from
the association. The (piestiou of
extending substantial aid to the
locked-out men at Homestead was
warmly debated at last night's
meeting, and it was decided to give
one day's wagea every two weeka to
help the men and their families.
At the next meeting the new fin
ishers' union will be completely
organized and ready for business.
NO CHANCE IN THE STRIKE."
Denver, Colo.. Oct. bi-The situa
tion in the Rio Grande strike is un
changed, the second and third di
visions, reaching from Salida to
Grand Junction, being still tied up
with a prospect of the first division,
from Salida to Denver, soon suffer
ing the same fate, President Jef
freys of the Rio Grande, says that
the company will not reinstate Kn
gineer Gordon, who was suspended
for a breach of the rules of the com
pany, and because of whose mis
pension the strike was declared!
A committee of strikers is confer
ring with General Superintendent
Samuels and President Jeffreys h
night and the session promises to
be a long one. Governor Markham
and his staff, of California, who
were stopped at Grand Junction by
the f-trike, were brought in over the
M :.n i . .
.imi.uiu iu.iii, arriving in Denver
at noon today.
They were given a short carriage
ride about the city and left at X-M
tonight for Chicago where they will
witness the dedication ceremonies
of the exposition. Governor Routt
and party of this state are aboard
the same train with the same pur
pose in view.
SEVEN MEN IN THE RUINS.
SENECA FALLS, X. Y. Oct. 10.
While a gang of workmen were en
gaged repainting a wall in the
sluiceway of Gleason & Miller's
mill last evening, a wall toppled
over and buried seven men in the
ruins. Contractor George Zeiglield,
Michael Mansel and Michael Con
roy were instantly killed, their
bodies being crushed out of all
semblance. Patrick Martin and
Patrick Conroy were so fearfully
injured that they, died while being
taken i. the hospital. John Hums
and Owen Craunie were injured
slightly. All live of those who were
killed leave large families. The
accident was caused by the under-
tiling of the wall by the water in the
ULAINE's Ol IliT SCNPAV.
White Plains, . v., tut. ir,..
Mr. Mains had a quiet Sunday at
Ophir farm. None the prominent
republican leaders called to see
him and he spent a quiet Sunday
with Whitelaw Reid and family.
The ex-secretary did not go to
church this morningas he intended
on account of it being stormy. It
cleared off at noon and Mr. Keid
and family came out on the
veranda, where they remained until
luncheon time, Mr. Maine went
out riding in the afternoon with D.
O. Mills, Mr. Reid's father-in-law.
They rode through Silver Lake, re
turning at .) p. in. After that,
however. Mr. Maine kept to his
Mr. Reid said that Mr. Maine in
tended to go to New York tomorrow
morning to meet Mrs. Maine at the
Fifth Avenue hotel, where they had
engaged rooms for their stav in the
city. lie will probabis tt. to his
winter home in Washiugt.ih. Mr.
Maine, he further said, had some
what improved in health since his
arrival at Ophir farm.
Mr. Keid is announced to address
a republican mass meeting in
White Plains Tuesday night. He
explained that owing to another
engagement he would be unable to
attend this meeting.
OBTAINED AT yUARANTlNK.
New York. Oct. NJ-The Cunard
steamship Ktruria from Liverpool.
October 8, arrived at quarantine ut
4:13 p. m. yesterday, and did not
reach her dock till this mornimr.
Her detention over night at the
quarantine station was due to the
refusal of a number of her saloon
passengers to submit promptly to
inspection by the health officer.
On board wire Hon. Robert T.
Lincoln, Tinted States itiinistet to
Kngland, and Miss Victoria Wood-Iiull-Martin,
the candidate lor pres
ident on the woman suffrage ticket.
She is accompanied by her husband
and her sister Tennic, who is now
SENATOR PA I'l ( 'CK AT AI.MA.
Al.NA. Neb., Oct. 17 Senator Pad
dock addressed the people of Har
lan county at t : i opera House lien
this afternoon. He was introduced
by Chairman J. S. Griffin amid the
prolonged applause of his audi
ence, which had assembled to greet
one that has been serving the peo
ple of his state for more than a
quarter of a century, lie reviewed
the history of the state of Nebraska,
told of the wouderful development
and resources, of how this country,
which a few years ago had been
wild and unimproved, had been
transformed into thousands of
happy homes; reviewed the wonder
ful achievements nt the republican
party and showed how under its
liuanical policy it had successfully
carried on the war, starting with an
The senator spoke of the numer
ous benefits of the McKinley tariff
law, of how under reciprocity the
exports of farm products had in
creased, thereby benefiting the
farmers and o.'ihow American pork
is admitted into Kuropean coun
tries by reason of recent inspection
laws passed under a republican ad
ministration. He spoke enthus
iastically of President Harrison,
Judge Crounse, Hon. Thomas Ma
jors and the republican ticket. The
reference to the candidates elicited
much applause. His speech was
well received throughout and he
undobbtedly made votes for the
party. He went to Henkelinan to
night where he will speak tomor
row. W AS A RI-l'lllLICAN VICTORY.
WlLiil'R, Neb., Oct. li-The joint
discussion between Hainer und
and Dech came off this afternoon
as announced. On his arrival
Hainer was accorded an enthusias
tic reception by the republican
club and the Wilbur cornet band.
He was escorted to the hotel. Dech
was met by h few of his friends and
taken to his headquarters. There
was u good crowd in attendance
from all parts of the country. '
The opening speech of Mr. Hainer
was a dignified recital of republican
principles. Mr. Dech followed with
a characteristic address. Hainer
asked him if he had not at a politi
cal meeting made the statement
that there were n.C'JO.OOO of people
in the Tinted States living on char
ity, and he replied that he had.
Hainer in his closing remarks won
the most enthuiastic applause. Ity
me time ne nan iiuisned tiiere was
hardly an independent to be seen
and the republicans were the most
jubilant people on earth. It is gen
erally regarded as a grand repub
lican victor). In this locality logic
and tacts heal noise every day in
lll'RNEI THE llklTISH KI.AO.
ItATAViA, X. Y Oct. 17. A II Ha
tavia threw out Hags in honor of
Columbus day. An Knirlis htnan
named Williams, who has lived here
fifteen years, but has never been
naturalized, ran up the.llritish llag.
His neighbor objected to his (lis
playing the union jack alone, and
asked him to put up an American
flag with it. Williams said the
British llag was going to stay
right where it was and alone; he
would not put out the llag of any
country whose people were in the
habit of making fun of Kngland
hnglisli institutions and (Jueen
Victoria, as Americans were. The
neighbors then got a lot of Roman
candles and began to bombard the
Knglishman. He escaped into his
house and they turned the candles
on the llag, burning and tearing it
into mucus, men Wi ams ran
out the stars an:! stripes.
UN ABLE DOCUMENT.
Whitelaw Reid Accepts
THE QUESTION DISCUSSED
He Stands Firmly Upon tho Flat
form of His Party -A Docu
ment that Will Be Raad
NuV YORK. Oct. Is- Following is
the letter of ucvpianee of While-
law Keid, republican candid. ite for
vice president :
Hon. W. T. Diirbin, Anderson,
lud., Dear Sir -When the nomina
tion with which the national conven
tion had honored me was formally
announced by your committee, I
accepted it at once. In doing so, 1
accepted also the principles set
forth in the resolutions adopted by
the convention as to ba-is ol the
appeal to the popular suffrage.
" To do other or less than U is is,
to any honorable man, an impossi
bility A political ' parly is an
association of citizens, seeking to
have the government conduct all in
accordance with in views and
presenting candidates whom it
strives to elect for that purpose.
To accept its nomination without
intending to carry out its principles,
would be as dishonorable and as
criminal as to procure goods uuder
"There will be no misunderstand
ing as to the purposes of the re
publican party in this contest, and
no doubt as to the attitude of its
candidates. What it intends it has
set forth in language that cannot
be mistaken, and they will strive by
all the lawful means in their power
to enforce its plainly expressed
will. Since my interview with your
committee further rellects and care
ful attention to the arguments on.
both sides in the current public
discussion' have conliru.ed my be
lief in the wisdom of the republican
declarations, as well as in the lucid
candor with winch they have been
The party platforms so called -
are more important this year than
usual. Doth the leading candidates
haveonct commanded the approval
of the American geople in its high
est form of expression. Attention
therefore is concentrated lews on
the men themselves and more on
the, principles each is put lorward
to represent and which, in case of
election they will be required to
carry out. i
The declarations of our oppon
ents demand a still closer scrutiny,
since their victory now would give
them the first opportunity they
have had since 18a9 to put in prac
tice their policy. Never aince that
date have they had control at once
both in legislative and executive
departments of the government,
This year tfce election of a presl
dent cleat ly carries with it a major
ity in both houses of congress.
"It is obvious that in the coming
judgment of the people in all parts
of the country, the really vital is
sues which will this year divide
parties and demand popular dc
cision, are those relating to the tar
iff and the currency. Fortunately
both sides have stated their posi
tions on these subjects with direct
ness, simplicity and frankness.
The issues thus made between
the rival candidates lor the people s
suffrage are specially sharp this
"We favor a protective tariff and
when in full power made the pres
ent one. Our opponents favor a
tariff for revenue only, and promise
the repeal of the present one.
"We maintain that tariff should
cover the differences in the cost of
home and foreign product caused
by the difference in the home and
foreign wages for the labor em
ployed upon it. Our opponent dis
tinctly repudiated the proposition
that American wages should be
considered in the matter and de
clared instead that a tariff levied for
anything but revenue only was un
constitutional. So the IajikIou
Times, on September very
naturally remaked: "This policy
if fairly and logically carried out,
is not to be distinguished from
free trade in the political form in
which we are familiar with it."
"If protective duties are unconsti
tutional, as was asserted at Chi
tnigo, no financial legerdemain can
produce any other readjustment'
than that which would naturally
follow the remedial of all imports
tending to holster u; particular
branches of industry and com
merce. "Should the American people now
choose the republican candidate!
the present tariff would tand,'or
when amended would be' so ar
ranged us to insure a closer con
formity in practice- to the principle
on which it was made. If our op
poncnH should be chosen, their
congress is pledged to the repeal '
of the present tariff, and to the
adoption of one arranged for reve
nue only, and their executive is
pledge to the doctrine that a tariff
having n-gard also f,r American
;es is unconstitutional, sn that
only one that count escape the
presidential veto must be of the
kind which the London Times con
siders equivalent to free trade.
We mi .i i ii ta i ii that the present
tariff has worked well; that it has
developed American maniifnct
iii et s, and promoted the general
prosperity. Our opponents deny
that there has been any increase of
prosperity under t he present tariff,
declare that wiges have Uvn re
duced and denounce the republican
policy, which, as they say , fosters
no other industry so much as that
ol the sheriff.
" The sharp issues thus presented
for the decision of the American
people cover more comprehensively
ind more Hpecilially than ever be
fore the whole range of considera
tions relating to the prospective
tariff, its consitutiouality, its ex
pediency, its relation to wages, its
practical workings and the qties-
Utfa whether, si it is from tune to
time reduced, we should throw ull
advantages thus extended to for- ,
eigu nations, or get something in
return for them.
"The constitutionality of n pro
tective tariff has heretofore been
thoroughly established. A tariff
bill, avowedly for the encourage
ment and protection of manufact
urers, was carried throne!) the
First congress by James Madison
and was signed by George Wash
ingtoii. A third ot a century later
Andrew Jackson in a message to
congress (December 7, KtO) main
taining the constitutionality of tiK.
prospective sy stem said: "In this
conclusion lam confirmed as well
by the opinions of Presidents Wash
ington, Jefferson, Madison and
Munroe, who have each repeatedly
recoinineiided the exercise of this
right, uuder the constitution, ns by
the uniform practice of congress',
the continued acquiescence of the
states and the great limlei standing
of the people."
I o this tcntiunny from the men
who made the constitution, and
from the father of t lie modern dem
ocratic parly, may lie added that of
the latest high authority -of that
party on constitution, it law, Hon.
George Tickenor 'Curtis, who has
recently said: In ciunmon with
many other democrats I cannot
subscribe to the doctrine that a pro
tective tariff is unconstitutional.
In drafting and voting for this res
olution the members showed either
dense ignorance of American polit
ical nconomy or ninnitested a pur
pose to win votes by deceiving the
voters. I cannot, at the bidding of
these gentlemen, unlearn the les
sons of my whole life. If I cannot
claim to be an authority on such
subjects, I can point out to others
the true sources from which to de
rive interpretations of the constitu- '
tion. They are to be found in the
interpretations given by the first
congress, by Washington's admini
stration, and by the succeeding ad
ministrations of Jefferson, Madison,
John (Juiiicy Adams and Jackson."
Odd Fellows at Omaha
The grand encampment of Pa
triachs Militiantof the I. O. O. F. of
Nebraska convened in the I. O. O. F.
hall at 10 o'clock yesterday morn
ing. There were nearly iilXI dele
gates present mid the morning was
spent with routine business.
The afternoon session began at 12
o'clock and at a a considerable
amount of business remained to be
disposed id. Tin' most important
feature was the election of grand
officers, which was finally accom
plished as follows: Grand Patri
arch. J. F. Heiler. of Hastings;
high priest, W. V. Haiti of Omaha;
senior warden, H. M. t'ttley of
O'Neil; junior warden, D. M. Morris
of Hanson; grand scribe, J. P. Gage
of Fremont; treasurer, Samuel Mc
Clay of Lincoln; grand represents!
tine, F. H. Krnndt of Omaha.
The Daughters cf Kebekah had
possession of the hall last evening
and held their annual encampment.
There was a fair attendance and the
matters pertaining to this feminine
branch of the order were adjudi
cated for the coining year.
Beginning at 11 it. m. today the
grand lodge, which is composed of
representatives from the subordi
nate lodges of the state and post
grounds, will meet in its annual
session, which will continue three
days. It is expected that fully 4(X
delegates will attend the grand
Hard coal $10.30 and Meudota coal
$1.50 at H. A. Waterman & Son's.
Powered by Open ONI