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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View This Issue
The great consolidation of Holiday Goods is on display at QmEITJHI &, B1L ACEi flM&O., we ImVfc secUi'od SanlaClmiwc to auction tlicni oil'iind they ttmst
CONSOLIDATION OF THE HEDRASKA HERALD AND PLATTSMOUTH ENTERPRISE.
K) l'i:u AN MJM.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, TIIURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1882.
VOLUME XVIII. NUMlIKIt 10
I If I I
jFf.-I L U-ECTOY.
O- H. VAN WYCK. V. H. Henatnr. Neb. City.
AI.VIN HA'NIiKllS, IT. H. henator. Omaha.
K. K. VALKNTINK.Representate. West Point.
A!. HINTS NAN'CK. Uovernor. Lincoln.
H. .1. AI.KXANDK.lt, Secretary o( Stale.
JOHN WAI.I.II'H.S, A ud I lor. Ltneula.
ti. M. HA ItTLK.rT. Treasurer. Llncola.
W. W.i) KS. Suut. I'ubllo Instruction.
A. 1 1 .''Al l.. I . ml Commissioner.
'..I. t.. a oltTH. Attorney tineral.
NKV .'. II A KitlH. Chaplain of renltentlary.
Kit. II. V. .MAfTHKWSU.N. SupL UosoltaJ fof
S. MAXU'M.I., Chief Justice. Fremont.
.! Ii. UKK, Omaha.
A I .V.NA OMUl. Lincoln.
ArroBtt Jmttieiitl Tittriet
T 'I. I'OI'Mi. Jti.tirc. Lincoln.
J -. VV A IsoN -rifwcuOng-Att'y, Neb. City.
W. c. Mlou Al.Tr.lt. Clerk District Court.
-- - t'Uttsmouih.
JOSEPH V. WKCKIIACH. Mayor.
v 1 1. LI AM II. CCSItlMS. Treasurer.
J l. MM K.mi.V . City Clerk.
U II.Lt.rr I'OTTKNOKR. Illra Judee.
M A. II A It II ti A N, City Attorney.
i.O';(.K I'Ol.HAl.L, hlef.-f I'oitoe.
. l It- 'KM I. Kit tlversi'i-r of treeU .
V. K Will I K, Chief of Klre Dept.
MsKI'H II IIALI Ch'n Hoard of Health.
Ii 'Varl I. M. S line baclier. Win. fl.rold.
j.i.l want ieny iiuriin.iii. .1. l. I'all.rsou.
f. w.ir I-.-v Drew, .M II. Murphy.
H i VV..M i . S. uawsmi F. Ii. Lebiitnff.
.l! -sK It. SlltODK. J. W. KARNKS.
V. I.KIIS Kl), Win. VI N I K KSTEEN.
K... (iUKLMCL. ISAAC WILES,
7War JNO. W. MARSHALL.
W. II. NKWKI.I.. County Treasurer.
J W. JKNMMiS. County Clerk.
a. A. I. A V MIT Y. County Judge.
K. W. HYrlU. Hherlfl.
CYKU.H Al.lON. Snp't of Pub. Instructloa.
. W. FAIltHHI.I). County .Surveyor.
r. P. (iASS. Coroner.
ISA AC WILKS. I'liittsmniith I'reelnet.
JAM KS ;KAWKOHI. Hoiitli Mend rrecluet.
a&M'L ItlCIlAKDSON. Mt. Pleaaant Ptectact.
Parties having bimtnes with the County
Coiututaskniers, will find them In session tba
flMt Monday and Tuesday of each month.
BOARD OF TRADE.
A. 'V McLvrtillMN. President.
F.tVNK C VKKl l l'll. J. V. WECKBACH.
J it Sl'KitKF.. Seoietary.
Hi CI). i;iiil)KK. Trraiurer.
I'eculiir meetliiK of the liourd at the Court
House. the first Tued:iy evening of each month.
I'iMltii -"until C'lini cli Directory.
I UE8BYTKTIIAX. Main Streot.Rev. J.T. Baird
!tor. M.irnin servioea, 11 a. m., ereniog, I
P. in.. 3un lay School at V a. ut.a Tlioe. Polloek.
M K rilODIST Ei'iaC01 L. Sixth Street. Kev
P. llsou, pastor. Murnlntf terTice, 11a m.
erenin. K p. ir Sunday School at -W p. m
W jshiniou Sm th, -aperintandent
BP! COPAl..-St. L,uke' Comer nf Vine aud
3d treeie. Iter. 1 1. U. ItaritoiJ, rector. Morn
ins ervic at 11. evenio "M Sunday School
at 3 p oi . Walter White, Supt.
A rilUHC Oak lroet. between fttb and 6th,
Kev. P. Lynoh, pator. Morning services at 1:30
and I0:.. evening, 7.-00. Samlay snbool, 2:30 P n.
CII R13TIAN. Corner rtili and lin streets, l:ev..
C. i Cro'.vber. pistor. loorninc erviues A.
M., evening crvii-e M I. M. Sunday school
atihVia in J. It. Strode. Supt.
AKHIVAIj A.l IIKPAIITIKB Of
7.30 p. ra.
.SO a. in.
) oo a. m.
3 oo p. ni.
I v.oo a. to.
i 65 p. in.
4 . X p. m
06 a. m
) s 25 a. u.
.M p. 111.
S.oo a. ra
1.00 p. w
R AKTF.K V.
WK.tr It KM.
S.oo a. ui. i
S.OO p. 111. i
i i.oo a m
:.4o p. nt.
i .to a m. I
l.y p. in. I
4.00 p. m.
11.00 a ni.
Dec. 17. 1 vl
x I'm a kj a a m.-1 a nsnn asnww
Ou Orders not exceeding 315 - - - 10 cents
Over H5 and ut exceeding; J.t - - - 15 cents
3ii " - - jo cents
111 ' - V .III.
aluiilc .Mullrv uriirr ni:y inciuiie any
amount (itni one cent to liliy ilollar. but
must not coutHiu a li.n tlonal part of a ceut.
KATK roK POHTAUK.
1st cla.13 matter (letter-) S cents per H ounce,
xd " " ( Publisher's rntes) i Ctx per lb.
Sd " " (Triiieni Newnpapers and
books c me linger ttiie clas) t cent per
4th clans (laerchan.k w) I cent per ounce.
.I. W. Ma Kail all.. P. M.
t& M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Effect July. 2 1881.
KOtt OMAHA FItOM PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 3 :45 a. ra. Arrives 0 a. m.
4 i!!t p. ni. " 4 :45 p. m.
5 :'.'5 a. m. " V :40 a. ni.
K. t!. AND ST.JOIt.
g :21a.m. 9:30 a. in.
g :4t) p. Ul. " t :6 p. ru.
FROM OMAHA FOR PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 8 :15 a. m. Arrives .35 a. ra
" 7 ;00 p. m. "
" :34 p. m-
K. v. AND ST. .iok
8 ;a in.
" T :t5 p. m
9 :10 p. ra.
T :33 p. m.
:20 a. m.
8 :M p. in.
, FOR THE WEST.
Leave Plattsnioutb ;0t) a. in.
ui. ; McCook
eolu, II :4S a. tu. : Ha--tini:s -JO P-
10 :0J p. ii. ! Denver 8 a. in.
Leaves 6 OS p. in : arrives Lincoln
9 0 p. TO.
Leaves at a. m. ; Arrive Lincoln 4 :10pm
Leaves at 8 :10 p. :n. ; Arrives at Lincoln Z M
p. m. ; liutiui: 5 :30 a. ui. .
Leaves at 2 .-O0 p. in. ; Arrives at Lincoln :30
p. m. ; HaMting.i X :20 a. m. : McCook 4 :A0 a. ni ;
Deuver 1 .-oo p. m.
FROM THE WEST.
Leaves Denver at S :os p. in. : Arrives at Mc
Cook 4 :.'j0a. m. ; 11 ntin-4 10 :2o a. in. : Lincoln
2 :00 p. in. : P altHiiiouth 5 .th) p. in.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a. m ; arrives Plattsmoutb
t :Ou a. 114,
leaves Lincoln at It :4-s .1. 11 ; Ar. Ives 5 :30pm
leaves H iiiuis :is p. m. ; Arrives Llucoln
9 ;30 p. 111. ; PlatlMiumtl. 2 : a. 111.
leaves Denver 6 :nu a. in. ; Arrives McCook
S :-6 a 111. ; Hastings : : . in. ; Lim-olu ;45 a.
b. ; Puittntiouth H : a. 111.
t rH.seiser trains leave Plattsuiouth at 7 00 a.
ni.. s i a. ui.. 5 lop in. and arrive at Pscitlc
Jtinclton at 7 'i a. 111.. 9 M a. 111. and 30 p. 111.
K. -. an t sr. Jos.
Leave at 9 ;2o a. m aud s : p. in. t Arrive at
PaciOc Juui-tiou at 13 a. in. aad :15 p. m.
FROM THE EAST.
Paeiij;.-r trains leave Pacific Junction at 8 IS
a. iu..s :S p. in., to a. in. aud arrive at Plaits
mouth at 8 40 a. m... 6 40 p. in. and 10 So a. m.
K. C AND bT. Kir.
Leave Pacific Junction at 6 :lfl a. ni. and ft :40
p. ru. : Arrive 6 a. 111 aud S :ii p. in.
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Furnishes Fresh. Pure Milk
7 UCLIVEUEI) DAILY.
(Special calls attended to. and Fresh MUk
Ir'im same cow furnished ben wanted. 4lv
Lewis C. Erven,
C L O C K S
"Watslics and Jewslrj.
EA'l LY AND PROMPTLY DONE.
Successor to Sao Bkothkb.J
lRE, SHEET IRON, Z1NO.
rild .'Stand opposite the now He;..
DBJ. A. BALI8BCKY.
Hnce over Hrnllh. Black Co'f. Drug Store.
First claaa deutlatry at reasoaable price. Ssly
Office on Main Street oyer Solomon
Oil. H. MGADE.
rilTSICIVN udKCRr.EOX.ofllct la Fltt
gerald Block, which will be opea day ox night.
k. k. Mvm.oTux. si. m,
OFFICE noCKS, from 10 a. m., to I
fcxanilnli Burgeon for U. 8. feoalon.
DK. K. K. HKVWOLD
PHYSICIA! AM) Hl'KtiKON. Calls prompt
ly al tended to. day or ulght
ATTORN KYS AT LAW, Will practice In ail
courts in tne mate.
Jl. . nAKTIUAM,
ATTOKNET AND SOLICITOR. Will nrae
lice la the Staleaiid Federal Courts. Residence
7ly fLAIgHHOUTH. NlS.
JAM. M. M AT II K IV M
ATTORNBT AT tAW.
OH'-e aver Raker At wood's store, south side
ot Main Oetween tn ana Sin streets. gttf
WILL . W1E.
C0LLKCTI0.Y9 H SfSCIALTJ.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire la
surance and Collection Agency. Olllce Union
block, Plallsinoutu, Nebraska. KmS
l. II. WnKKLER s CO.
LAW OFFICE, Real Potato, Fire and Life In
surance Agents. Plattsnioutb, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payers. Have a complete abstract
of titles. Buy and sell real estate, negotiate
pians, c. toy i
JAMES K. MOBRIHO.H.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice In Cass
ana adjoining counties ; gives specia! attention
to eollectlnns and abstracts of title. Office In
Fltigerald Block. Plattsmoutb. Nebraska.
CHAPMAK s DREHOX.
A TT0RNKY8 AT LAW aad SOLICITORS IN
T CHANCERY. Offioe in Fitagerald's block.
?raetices in the United Slates Cireuitand District
Oouru and in the Supreme Court ef the State giv-
a special attention.
OR. M. MILLKR,
PHYSICIAN AND 3UKGEON.
Can be found by calling at bia office, South side
oi Main ntreet. oetween aixm ana Mereiun.
W ill eontlne bimseU more espeolally to tesrn
UOBKHT B. WIXDUAX,
ATTORJIBr AT LAW.
Office over Carruttj's Jewelry Store.
Plattsuiouth. .... Nebraska.
. P. YAXATTA,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Plattsmoutb. Neb., will
practice In all of the counts in the State. A
successful practice of M years warrants me In
assuring my patrons that hII business entrust
ed to my care shall be well and promptly at
tended to. Odlce with 1). H. Wheeler. 3tf
M. A. HARTICAN,
L A W Y B .
FirzciKK ai.i's Block. PLAtrixouTH Nil
Prompt uml careful attention to a general
A. N. Spllivan.
E. II. WoolKt
Attorneys and Counselors-at-Law.
OPPtCB In r!ia tTninn Rink, tramt rasms.
m-odJ Htsrv. tuut'i. Proinnt attention rivsn to
all business . mar23
Fleming & Race.
Dry Oootls unii General Jlerchaudise,
Urot-enca anil Crckery.
Lumlitr, Latfi, Doors, Blinds auil Win
lows, (.liiuension timtiers in all Rtzes.
I). A. (sibsnii,
Atlorney-at-Law, lical Estate Collec
tions and Money to Loaa.
Dr. W. U. CUbbon,
Physician and Surgeon. Calls prompt
Yeoiuana AW Woodard,
Livery, Sale and Feed Stable, rigs of
eyjry description, at all times.
Dealers in General Merchandise, Mer-
Mo. Pacific Hotel,
P. L. TnoRPK, Propr., central location,
Boarders taken by the day or week.
CITY of PLATTSMOUTH
Valuable outlots for residence pur
poses. Saje'a addition lies south-west of
the cily, stud all lots are very easy of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, Prop'r.
SAGE'S HARDWARE STORE. -Plattsmoutb,
INSTRUCTION GIVEN IN
R. S. BAILEY'S
Hew ComWnatiDD System,
Ky which any one la a short time will am
derstaud it. and cuts to perfection ladles
Model given with Instruction.
MRS. PAULINE KESSLER.
Oa Main St. one door east of Gorder's. up stairs
THREE GIRLS To
riattsmouts. Neb.. Oct. 12. ISM. 30ml.
C. I1EXSEL, . Proprietor.
Flour, Corn Mal d Ft4d
Always oa hand and for sal at lowaat aask
prices. The highest prices paid for Wheat aad
Cora. Particular atvent) civaa ccmosb werfc.
Tnls beautiful three story brick structure, on
lower Maid street, has Just been II Dished and
fitted up for the accommodation of
EVERY THING NEW AND CLEAN
A Good Bar --jj;eithih.
27tf. FRED COOS, Tropr.
LAVE if NEIL, Prop'r.
M Mnttoa Pork Veal Clilcens.&cJ
Constantly on hand.
Also, all kinds of UAIIR in season, aud ev
erything kept In a
FIIIST-CL..4SS 91 CAT MIOI I
At lowest possible rates.
North Side Main St., bet. 4th and 5th.
521y PLATTSMOUTH. NEBJ
GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS
Lare stock of
BOOTS and SHOES
CLOSED OUT AT COST.
and In fact everything you can call for In
the line of
CASH PAID FOR HIDES AND Ft"RS.
All kinds of country oroduce taker n ex
change for goods.
The Most Successful Remedy ever dis
covered as it is certain in Its effeets and does
not blister : Also excellent for human nesb.
READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM COL. L. T. FOSTER
Youngstown. Ohio, May 10th, 1880.
B. J. Kendall & Co., Gents : I had a very val
uable ambietoman colt which I prized very
highly, he bad a large bone spavin in one Joint
and a small one on the other, which made
him very lame ; 1 had him under the charge of
two veterinary surgeons who failed to cure
him. I was one day reading the advertisement
o Kendall s Spavin Cure in the Chicago Ex
press, I deteamined at once to try it, and our
drugicists here sent for It. they ordered three
bottles. I took them all and thought I would
give It a thorough trial. I usedlit according to di
rections and the fourth day the colt ceaited to
fce lame, and the lumps had disappeared. I
used but one bottle and the eolts limbs are as
free from lumps and as smooth as any horse in
the state. He i entirely cured. The cure was
so remarkable that I let two ot my neighbors
have the remaining two bottles who are now
L. T. FOSTER.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
ON HUMAN FLESH.
Patten's Mills. N. Y.. Feb. 21. 1878.
B. J. Kr.vdall & Co.. Gents : The particu
lar cae on which I used your Kendall's Spavin
Cure was a malignant ankle sprain of sixteen
mouths standing. I bad tried many things, but
in vain. Your Spavin Cure put the foot to the
f round again, and for the flirt time since hurt,
a a natural position. For a family liniment it
excells anything we ever used.
REV. M. P. BELL.
Pastor of M. E. Church, rattens Mill. N. Y
Send addrecs for Illustrated Circular, which
we think gives positive proof of its virtues. No
remedy lias ever met with such unqualified
success, to our knowledge. lor beast as well as
Price $1, per bottle, or six bottles for ti. All
Druggists have it or can get it for you. or it
will be sent to any address on receipt of price
by the proprietors. DR. B. J. KENDALL & CO.
Enosburg Falls. Vt. 3-lT
SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS
1 1 - siriiSHiii j
Is the Old Favorite and
Ossaha, Kansas City, Atchison aad St Joseph.
DETROIT, NIAGARA FALLS,
New York, Boston!
And AH Points EAST and SOUTHEAST.
THIS LIN COMPRISES
' Ncariv 4 000 miles. Solid Smooth Steel Track. AS
connlXcr.r msde ,n f.MOJS DEPOTa I
a National Ki"Pulation as belli THE uKIAT
THr.Ol'illCA LINK, and Is universally conceded
to 1 M THS FINEST EyflPPKl) Railroad la Use
World for all claw, of travel. . , .
Try It, and you will Had trave Ins a luxury In si sad
0Thro?taDTkets vta this Celebrated Lino forsalSJ
al all ottlces In tno West.
All Information about Bales of Fare. Sleepmir Car
Accommodations, lime Table. Ae, will be cooer.
rally riven by applying to
T. J. POTTER. PERCEVAL LOWELL.
M Vt Frn itOnl ". """"f
Chicago, IBs. CWci,
rtr niaftr'a Rheumatic Cure is aa
internal remedy and is pronounced by
hundreds who nave usea it 10 contain
more true medical virtue than an
other kind thrown upon the market is
the sbapa of oils and liniments. It la
warranted. Smith, lilac ic s uo, pro
prietors. Sold by P. S. Barnes and A.
J. Marsnaii, tveeping tYaier, rteu. cm.
We Uerebj announce our new atoek
complete in all departments, and we lee I
confident that a careful inspection of the
Tirioti lin-is of our very choice goods wc
are showing, will result iu as hearty . eft
dtrsment of oar sUtemant th it Oariew
stock of Clothing,
HATS, CAPS, BOOTS AND SIIOES,
and Men's) Furn
ishing goods, is in all respects a most ex
cellent otie; and is in every war just such
a stock at one would expect to hud iu a
lirxt-class Clothing store in a city of any
In mens suits, pants and Fall over
coats, we have many styles that tire en
tirely new aud handsome.
In youths' and boys' clothing, our dis
play is a very superior one, and the as
sortraent exceedingly large.
In children's clothing we haue the fin
est stock we have ever shown; and those
who know, say that our prieas on any
goods are the lowest.
This you cn always prove to your own
THE OPERA HOUSE CLOTHING
wncn you tire needing anything iu ihi
MEN'S COYS' and CHILDREN'S
JjgAU customer treated politely.
We want your trade, and in return we
will give you full value.
S. A C. MAYER,
The Opera House Clothiers.
A. W. McLACQHLnr,
OV PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA.
Offers the very best facilities for Uie prompt
transaction of legitimate
Utocks, Bonds. Geld. Goveraneat aad Local
becurttles Bought and Sold. Deposit receiv
ed and interest allowed ea tioieCertia
eates. Drafts drawn, availablo lu asy
part ef the United States aad all
the principal towns ot
Collections mad & promptly remitted.
Highest market prices paid for County War
ranto, State ai.d County Bonds.
Johm tt. ClarE.
B. C. Cushieg.
Gee. Ki Dovey,
r. ft. vtaiie.
A. W. MeLaugBllB.
Bank s Cass County
Cotaer Main aad Sixth Street.
JOHW BLACK. President, 1
1 J. M. PATTEBSOX. Cashier.?
Transacts a General Baitiu Ensiiess.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE
Paid Jot County and City Warrant.
aad promptly remittad for.
Joha Black. J. M. Pattorsoa. C. H-Parmale.
F. B. Guthmann, J. Morruwey, A. B.
Smith. Fred Gerdsr. ally
WBB PIN ff WATER, - NEB.
E. Lu SEED, President.'
B. JL GIBSON. View-Preeident.
R. S. WILKINSON. Cashier.
1 Geisrtl Biillu I1&.&S TTiua:t9i
BocotTod. aad Utarest allowed m TUas Cwtl
teaUs. BBArTS '
Drawa avalUble la aay part of Ua Valud
VStaisjs aad all the prtaeiaai etdos o Saropo.
AgtnUar t cdtbraUd
fljDtarj Iiis of StEansr?.
Will eoatract for Brick work. Stone Plastering,
Chimneyi and Cisttrn$ a Specialty.
For orders call at house 00 Washington Ave.,
Between 7th and Eighth bt's.
Or address P. O. Box e. - Plattsmoutb, Neb.
BATES & KCEHNKE,
Shop oa Tth 9t., between Malb and rearL
All kind of Building and Repairing
Tbe Grand Central Motel
XI SOUTH BEND. NEB..
House newly fitted op. Everything aew aad
neat. Meals and Lodging. at Beasoaa
bis rates. Call and try as.
C 2 a. fe
ft s? a b
5 B ss 3
SOOTH BILL GROCERY
W. B. CARTER,
Tou eaa always tad a full supply ot choice
Groceries aad always the boat
BUTTEB AND EGGS aad
To Us taraan of Cass county, I saatt visit
"" every week,
aa4y tt alhl prices goisc for your
BUTT MB, MQQS AND PRODVCB.
W. B. CARTER.
FHlffiyiWls STslu, Oet. Kk, tUL-datf
Under I lie
ausp!ci's of the
W.C. T. I'.
COMIUtTEll BV SHU. K. WIMK -
To wboni all roruinunlcatioii lor this depait-
uieut sliouiu ue uurc.
TU K TKI I'KltANt K WORK
li v is 11 so lew inritiuerx 01 our
churches are engaged in tln t nii.er
Bnce w ork U liy shonlil we worL
and toil, spend all our t iicrgit'H aud
money tor the hcallieti abroad, aiul
leave the heathen in our own midst
uucared for liy are ooxes of
clothing sent to tlio Sandwich I.-lnuds
and Hie poor little cliiMrun of our
home lio.'ttlnu, wander through the
street tliii roid v1' iu tor, witli cotton
' garuionts and 'eet bare, uud exposed
tu the biling' wind. We pily the poor,
uejflecled childreu. It m:tfht be urged
that Suudav school act! church rivi-
lezc are ope: to a;i nun wc are nou
i 1 -
r.-spouible for their neglect ol them;
but it fcccius to me that individu
al exertion is us much needed to save
the drunkard aud his children on to
support missionaries abroad for the
Choctaw Iudiaus. Why then should
the temperance work hold a subordi
nate position in our church. Great
ends are wrought only through deep
consecration aud with adequate
means; aud among the truly great
reformations to promote the welt be
ing of mankind, the caue of temper
ance is pre-eminent; aud yet it lan
guishes for waut of adequate co-oper
ation and support.
The temperauce reform ought to be
considered a special ''home mission"
field for orgauized church work. We
do not wish to be indei slood us sav
ing a single word to dispaiugu .hc
work of foreign missicii"; we would
rather have more money and labor
i ban lcs expended iu that portion of
Hut there is much need of more
thorough aud widelv extended home
uiissionarv etlort iu the sphere of
christian temperance work.
Many who would become pillars in
the christian church are transformed
by strong driuk into vagrants and
criminals. This is within the range
of common daily observation; and
yet with a vast number of profess. ng
christians, the temperance cause holds
but a stibor.ii uate place in their es
teem. Among the impending per:D
which threaten the perpetuity and
prosperity of our churches, intemper
ance is paramodni; yet with a blind,
and most astonishing infatuation,
multitudes of otherwise good citizens
treat with indifference, if not with
contempt, the claim of the temper
auc reform, aud lend I heir sanction
t the suicidal policy of legalizing
and perpetuating the wasteful and
Drug Store Liquor Selling-.
In the proportion that common
pubiia liquor selling becomes disrepu
table will there bo devices for its sale
to those who crave strong drink but
who are too proud to go to the com
mon grogshop iu some semi-private
manner. That many drug-stores arc
already thus used is a notorious fact.
Alluding to this subject, the Baptist
"We have heard ot a Christiau mer
chant who has been eellinli 'bitters'
tiuder the stamp of the Government,
lie is just as guilty as if he had just
gone into the regular whisky trade.
Yea, more so; for he is trying to cover
up his siu, instead of coming out like
a man His church ought to deal with
The drug-store liquor-traffic is bad
for the usually otherwise respectable
persons who eugage iu it, and it pan
ders to abnormal appetite under con
ditions which are lull ot pril to those
who thus obtain their liquor supplies.
The drug-store in many caies thus be
comes a stepping-stone toward the
Mrs. 11. A. Holt, writing iu the
Christiau Standard on the subject of
temperance literature, says:
'The National Temperance Society
publish 1 1 iv greatest amount of tem
perance literature of" any publishing
house in the world, and it w II de
serves the confidence of the world at
large. It h -s scattered its tracts and
pamphlets all orei the laud, and ma
n y of their publications have lound
their vyay across the Atlantic. It the
vrreat mass of the reading public re
fuse to accept and read temperance
literature, the hearts of the down
trodden have been cheered and lifted
up by the truth that has dropped at
their leet, scattered by the institution
of love to humanity. Some large
iiearted men Mand at the head of this
society men who have toiled aud
made sacrifices for a lifetime In the
midst ol financial embarrassments
and discouragements they have been
doing their work, and if the world is
ever redeemed from the curse of in
temperance, they will stand crowned
as victors in the fight. Thousands
will rise up at last and call them bles
sed. "Readers, will you not help this
JSrand institution of temperance liter
ature, by purchasing some of tjeir
beautiful books? You will help your
self also, for no one ran fail to be ben
efited by true temperance literature."
A little girl eighteen months old be
longing to Mr. Clover, of Tern, met
with quite an accident on last Wednes
day night. The child was iu the habit
of sleeping in a crib by itself, and as
usual they put it to bed, covering it
for the night. About i o'clock the
father got up to Bee if the child was
all right, finding it sleeping nicely he
returned for the remainder of the
nigbt. In the morning they found
that one of its hands had gotten from
under the cover and frozen stiff ;o the
wrist. A doctor was called and from
him we learn that amputation will
follow. Strange as it may seem, the
child did not wake until aroused by
the mother. ieb. City Press.
From Our Regular Correspondeut.
WASHiit$roN, Dec 11,, 18-2.
The activity of congress during the
first week of the session is a matter of
universal comment. Two apprnpria
lion bills, the Indian, ami the Cons'
lar and Diplomatic, have been pasted
1 lie Mouse commit tee on uppropri.t
tious bus show ti remarkable industry
I no posl othco bill will probablv be
taken up today aud the IVtiMoa Mil
before the cloe of the week, and it is
thought they will both be jjae
. iiiinui iirin raciett tieocie. lie1 t cs
I oiut academy bill, the Fortification
and the Army bill it is thought will
bo paused beloro the hwlilav recess
lho JNavul bill will bu reported next
week, aud it too may be passed be
fore Christmas. There will rema'u
only the legislative, executive, sundry
civil and deficiency biils to be pasted
aiitr oiitiuary int. me civil service
relorui bill, is a part ol the lrgi.-latie
bill, anil it is tliMiirlit that it m.n Ixi
passeil, though not w ithout uiikIi dc
Date aud amendment. The debirc to
reform the civil service U so great,
that the session will hardly close with
out the passage of some incisure for
The river and harbor subject was
opened auew in the House on Satur
day. There was an animated debate
betwecu the friends and Iocs of the
scheme. Chairman Page, of the com
merce committee, submitted a resolu
tion iu which secretary Lincoln was
asked 1c state whether any of the
money appropriated iu the last river
aud harbor bill was not for the bene
fit of commerce and navigation;
whether any of the money had been
with-held, and if so for what cause;
and the amount likely to be on hand
at the end of the current fiscal year.
The renewal tit this vexed problem
was the signal for scores of members
m.'iuy of w horn had failed of rc-clcc
tion, to clamor lor recognitiou by the
Speaker so as to ventilate I heir giiev
ances. .t'.r. Kassou, of Iowa, as usual,
wanted to amend the resolution by
inserting the words foreign and do
mestic' before commerce" in the
original resolution. He look the
ground that these words were ueccs
sary, as the Secretary of war could
not decide any public work unimpor
tant, no matter how small. Although
he advocated his nmeudmcut in an el
oquent speech, Mr. I'tige declined to
entertain it, aud loudly and vehement
ly demanded a vote on his resolution.
This was uot satisfactory to Mr. Hob
eson, who desired a chance to defend
his vote ot last session, and iu the
course of his remarks he attributed
tk ! opposition to it mainly to the pa
pers : New York city, and charged
that they were influenced by capital
invested in railroads which sought to
stop improvements on 1 ue great riv
ers of the country, sunset t.ox re
pled ui a sarcastic vein. He said that
the press not only of New York, but
of the United States, opposed the
ine itiire and reminded Mr. Robeson
that railroads were a strong factor in
the latter's district. Mr. McLane, of
Maryland, defended the bill aud took
issue with the President over the par
agraph in his message about his veto
of the bill last summer. Democrats
aud Republicans joined forces against
the Maryland statesman and per
Dlexed mm with inquiries, winch so
exasperated him that he lost control
of himself aud resorted to denuncia
tion aud abuse of his tormentors.
His action created considerable amuse
ment and he was 6urroLnded by a
boisterous crowd, which finally dis
gusted him so that he took his teat
amidst a storm of applause. Other
members of the commerce committee
rallied to tbo support o: the chairman
in defense of the resolution, aud des
pite protests from Kasson and Cox. it
was passed as submitted.
It is still early to speculate on the
next presidential race, but the vice-
presidential campaign is rapidly
loom'.ng up. Senator David David's
term expires on the 4ih of next
March, and unless the senate is called
iu extra session and a presiding ofii
chosen, the republic will again be
without a vice-president. The entire
range of perplexing questions relative
to the presidential succession and the
methods of elections and returns
ought to be vigor, nsly grappled by
the preseLt congrS3, and ettled def
nitely and finally. Business, as well
pelitical interests, arc jeopardized by
the present uncertain status.
It has been the uniform practice for
many years to adjourn over from Fri
day (or more frequently from Thurs
day) until the following Monday, un
til the sessions have been well ad
vanced, and lie fact mat no motion
was made last week in either house
for any such purpose is regarded as a
significant indication that the present
session i to be devoteel to steady
work. It is said by the oldest em
ployes at the Capitol that Saturday's
session of the house aud senate was
the first that has ever, within the pe
riod of their reccollection, been held
on a Saturday iu the first week of a
session of congress.
Among tbe candidates for speaker
of the Nebraska House of Representa
tives, we notice with pleasure the
name of Hon. C. C. Capin, of Rivsrlon.
Neb, float representative elect from
Franklin and Webster counties. Mr.
Chapin is an anti-monopoly republi
can, a gentleman of intelligence, pleas
ing demeanor and acknowledged abil
ity. We believe he will creditably and
impartially discharge the duties ef the
position if elected. His record as an
anti-menopolist, is, ws think, undoubt
ed. For several years he was prom
inently connected with the Grange
movement in this state. One point
very much in MrvCapin's fvor is that
of location, thaU-ortlou or me state.
r having had the
The Derriuber Cent in
Yarietv and freshness of illusti;
tions and literary features me chiiim
for the December Cent uiy. John Mar
shall, the creat Chief Justice, is the
subject of the frontispiece, which v ilh
character sketches mid many portrait
belongs to L. . !m mil Icy s paper on
"The Supreme Court of the United
States." Besides iriviiisr a clear idea
of the functions of the Supreme court
the writer describes picturesquely the
routine mid the humor of that iligni
lied body, and gives several anecdotis
of the chief-justices. "My nd ventures
iu Zuui" is Frank II. dishing' first
papers on the remarkable tribe of Pu
eblo Indiaus with whom he has been
living as an adopted chief for two
years or more. His account of the
family life and leliuious rates it f the
Z u n is, and the numerous illustrations,
are both unusually interesting. Wil
liam KIlioK'nllis explains"! he Coiean
Origin of Japanese Ait," and Liinga
to the assistance of the text sevelid
striking reproductions of old Coieuii
Something betvsewn a story and it
satiric essay is Henry James, Jr. s,
"Point of View," which has, as a study
of American maiinets, even more in
teresting than 'Daisy Miller." Prof.
LouRsbury, of Yale,-returns to " The
Problem of Spelling Reform," and
makes a forcible ai;iimeiit in favor of
it, and John lturrouuhs talks delight
fully of the "Hard Fare" of the birds
and small animals w hen the winter is
Mary Hallock Footo's serial, "The
Led-IIorse Claim," advances to a
strong aud novel situation in mining
experience, a part of the action of the
story passing undcrgioimd.
The poems of the- number are by the
ite Sidney Lanier, Prof. Henry A.
Beers, Andrew B. Saxton, I a. Frank
Tooker, and iu Uric a-IJic by John V.
Cheney, J. A. Macon, H. C. Btinner,
F. D. Sherman, and others.
Harper's Magazine for January
from the frontispiece which is a
masterly engraving from Ilcuiln'indl's
celebrated portrait of the IJurgo-
iiia.-ter to the last page of the Draw-
s a remarkably beaulil'iil and inter
.1. C. Beard's illittratioii- for Mr.
Charles F. Holder's enlertainiiig
article, '-Living I. amp, are beautiiul
and novel representations of pho-
tjonrad V ilson contributes a paper
on the possibilities of the American
I lie opening article is the fust or a
long-expected seiies of papers by Geo.
II. Bouuhtou, entitled "Artist Strolls
in Holland," and illustrated from draw
ings by the author and K. A. Abbey
The illustrations are what in in lit be
expected from such masters; and the
article is so quaint and picturesque in
itself as to make one wish that all de
scriptive articles might be written by
Krnest Ingersoll, as a writei, a:id A.
C. Redwood, as an artist, co operate in
a most interesting representation of
"A Kedwi od Logging Camp" full of
pictures of the Coast Range region of
California. This is the first of a series
of papers prepared by Mr. Ingersoll
and Mr. Redwood, and will toon be
followed by others describing Wai-h-ington
Colonel Iligginson continues his A
merican history series, with a chaiter
entitled "The Old Kcglish Seamen,"
showing what the Cabots, Hawkins,
Drake, Cavendish and Raleigh did for
the maritime supremacy of Lngland
in America in the sixteenth century.
The article is beautifully illustrat
ed. In fiction and poetry the Number is
The North American Review for
January opens with a symposium in
which three of the most prominent
advocates in this country of the "Re
vision of Church Creeds," namely Rev.
Dr. Newman Smith, Rev. Henry Ward
Hcecher and Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott
set forth the grounds upon which such
revision is deemed necessary as a de
fense of reyealed religion against the
encroachments of skepticism, and its
an adjustment of t lie relation between
faith and science. "University Edu
cation for Women, a question that just
now is being warmly agitated both
here and in England, is discuss d by
Prof. W. m Conte Mevens who,
though he z-nluiisly advocates tie
measure, coiniu inds the attention and
respect of its opponents. A "Defini
tion of Liberty," by Prof. Isaac L.
Hice, "The Responsibilities of Progres
sive Thinkers." "Bigotry in the Medi
cal Prof ess i on" by Dr. David Hunt and
several'other articles from eminent
authors which cannot fail to pi
Published at :J0 Lafaye
The death of Frank Lumbatil, tha
s.iiger. in poverty and obscuiity. is
made the text of a great deal ot cheap
moralizing about the ingratitde of the
world to thos9 who give it pleasure.
As usual, there is mere bosh in such a
statement. The world showed love
and money on Frank Lumbard when
sober, and covered him with the mantle
of charity when drunk and it is need
less to say that the mantle wast 'ire ad
bare from use. Had he been ianly
enough to control his appetite for
drink, he would have been surrounded
by all that wealth could give. J He
chose to barter it all away for thtem
porary gratification of a base and iSin
olb passiou. It is uot fitting thaDt.bV
death of such a man should be be.
occasion for abusing the worW.
generally gives a mau just ""V
he deserves. State Journal.
A ( louily Truutlt.
:lil K.I to Venus lielrliatd Ills ati :
-Mv Amur 'M. a.......
' ' 3 w... Hi ail J n 1IIIJ
Kliu-e lovingly on my warm lursit
Veur lieaU you'e rielgu.il to lay,
"Cviae lo my Imsoiu. Hew It glows :
lis glow Is all fur llirr t
. intls thy silver ringlets w a
t'poii my limist. Ah, in. i "
Hut she msi bv. "Look ilewu," she is
"t'poii thai xpi'i'k of clay
Ten llioiisaiid folks wltu .pectssls
Aie Mlniliig i lijii I iiiIk way.'
Ami then, uiore airlily : "lint, my dsai i
J be cIkikIs aie In your hand ,
Jnrt ilrnw a wil ai-roxs tbe ukj ,
Mini! nut that staling hand.
'Ami lli.-n-" What follwsl wlie ess i
Old Hoi. us Ulrtt as wink,
Drew down the curtain, .lint Iks silos.
Hie transit- . I inly thank !
The Sleep of the Just.
'I UK I, WW kilt.
I slept III ail eil It in ' licit IhhI iiIkIiI.
Wlii-n no oilier rliiiiieeil to ln iiIkIi :
How I tliotiutit, us I I innlili'il I In-eiiltm k
How easily editors lie !
'I ll K Hl ion.
If Hie lawyer slept In Hie rilltin'. licit
When no lawyer eliiiliei'ii lo lie Mull,
And tlmiik Ii lie lut" written anil uaitriy
How riixllv editors lie.
lie in ii -1 then ailinlt, 114 lu' I iv on Unit lit-
Aiul nI- 1 t lo liln licmi s ili-.he,
WhatcVr li muy miy of IIih nlitor's lied.
That Hie hiwyer himself wan tlie lho.
- CIiiiiiiIiimV Join
Turner, of the Columbus Journal?
understeed to be a candidate for V.
Hsnator. Oh! Vanity I thy name
Wood Cut. Boone County News
Ashamed of the Police.
"Mother! Mother!!" cried a lit
girl, who stood looking out of the v
dow, "hole's father coming down
street, leading two drunken policen
aud he's so ashamed he's puUrd
hat down over his eyes." Ex.
The Iowa Plan.
According to an Iowa paper a
lice of the peace In that stale
concludes a marriage ceremony as
lows: "Them as this court has jolt
together let no man put asunder
let little children coma unto them,
help ma find."
Two I'll repent ants.
i'hey say of Robert Toombs, w li
now 111 ashiiiglon, I hat, he Is "i
liant, hale, aud unrepentant."- Om;
They say of Doc Miller that he
"hale and niiieiienlant, but the sn
lai ity extends no farther, -falls I
It Would be a (heap Hall.
The PUtlsmouth HritAi.ii sugk'i
Uiai J. alerting jioriou "mm a ;i
and tell his party how mucls cum
he made for it out of the tecent giai
jury investigations. If the size ofjl
hall comported with capital acquir
in tbo investigations it wouldn't u
essarily cost much, Blair Pilot.
A Play Upon Words.
The Bepiiblicuii party will lie
state irom this time 011 for u lew (In
in (he House of IkCpreveulal ives
Washington. Those wishing lo tu
a last look at the remains will u
come forward. Cincinnati New.
The democratic parly has lied
long iu nearly every stale mid i n
lion that to "lie iu slate" and be viNi
ed as remains" seems to be its u
uiai condition. Falls City Jonrua
Death ef Judge ( Union lirigt;.
From Moaduy's Omaha lite.
The community was inexpressit
startled yesterday by the reception
the news that Judge Clinton Biig
one of the oldest and most highly
specled citizens of Omaha w as dead
The first information came iu t
shape or :t dispatch sent by suf
Stone, of the C, B. & It., from Builiil
ton, to Geu'l Superintendent HoldreJ
of the Ji. !. M., the rubstaiice of w hi
was, "Judge Clinton Briggs, of Oma
fell from our No. '' train last nig
near Afton, and was instantly killi
The remains have been taken to Afti
where they await orders for dispo
At an informal meeting of some
the friends and professional associat
of the de.sd man, it was determined
send a delegation to Afton to lecei
and return with the remains. TI
committee consisted of Gen. Mamlef
son and Hon. Frank Murphy, w!
left on the 8:4o p. m. train, accomp
nied by undertaker Joun G, Jacol
who was prepared to embalm the bo.
on the spot, ami who expected to g
home with the remains on the :
train this morning.
There wers, of eoutse, many repoi
in circulation yesterday as to tl
method and cause of thu death
Judge Briggs. All were purest
jecture. It was learned that the .1
ceased Was subject to vertigo and all
to the heart disease, and the general
accepted theory was in going out
the Pullman sleeper at a late hour
relieve n lit 01 SUIIocatloti. the tuifo
tunate man walked off of the re.
platform, not knowing that his-w.
the hist car on the train as it nattnal
was. It appears that he was ix
missed at first, for Mr. L". K. Brown..
Lincoln, and Hon. S. J. Alexander, se
of state, to both of whom Judge Brig J
was well-known personally, were fe
low passengers in the same sleepii
car, and had they had a hint of sue
aa occurrence would at once ba
stopped to ferrf t it out and would hav
notified the friends In Omili.i
The deceased, as above stated, w J
one or the most prominent and bighl
respeciea citizens of Omaha, and tl
the most glorious tribute that could L
paid to his memory was the expression1
heard from a dozen different partiet
that he was the best friend they haJ
ever had, and that to his kind assist!
ance they owed much of their succesf
in Omaha. I
Judge Briggs was boru lu WaLtf
naw county, Michigan, September
loss, and was consequently about
years aud 3 months of age at t
ot bis death.