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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1883)
CONSOLIDATION OF THE NEBRASKA HERALD AND PLVTTSMOUTH ENTERPRISE.
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, FEIJRUARY 1, 18S.J.
VOLUME XVIII. NUMBER 1G.
$2.00 PER ANNUM. J-
C. H. VAN XVTCF. U. H. Senator. Neb. City.
K. K. VALKNTINK. Uauraaoatat e. West Point,
JXMKS W. 1AWE.H, Ctvernor, Lincoln.
K. P. ltM',(iK,V, Heeretary of KUIi.
IUH N WAI UCIIN, Au.llU.r, I.luuoln,
f. I. Hil'KUKViM, l ifuur.f, Lincoln.
W. W . f'lSKS, Hunt. Fublte Instruction.
A. (1 . K t iA LL, 1-xtid CotmnUalonwr.
Iliti: f()vKHH. Jk., Attorney (irnerul.
i'. J. NOUKs. Warden, of PenUutliiry
ttt. M. P. MAITIIr.XViiON, Supt. lloonUVU fo
".. MiXWKI.I., Chief Justice, Freuiont.
,PO. H. 1.AKK, Omaha.
A MAX A. Ctlllll, Llucolu.
A'nonif Judicial Vittriet
R. . rUNit. JiiiIkl. Lincoln.
J. . HTKoili, ProeciillnK-Att'y.
w, f-, Mii, Ai.Tf.lw CieiK. llsll1el Court.
' Cilv Y)iri lorv.
.IUHKPII V. WKCK BACH. Mayor.
V I l.l.l AM II. Cl'SIUMi, Iro.uunr.
.1 l. SI M Cily ( In k.
W'l I.I.KIT r.vrVi;.i;Kn. Police Jurtite.
M V. II A II I XI A N. It v Alioriicy.
jr. a rtiir.it i.i-.k. iih-i or rune.
C I S KOKII I.Kt: iiviwi-kiI ircets.
'j '. K I'll N K Y , Chief .r l"iiw lcpl.
-' j.'SKPll II llAI.!.. ii'u i..t;ir.l of Health.
. W aril -.1. M. i i.ui lo.-W'ir-illi. '
i .1 WAr.l lTi V ilm'tlli'iii. .1. M. I alter.oli.
.ir.t all - 'Vi I tew, SI It. Murphy,
lit XV ird - -'3. Iiaw"ii I", l bubuU.
. B. S I Kl'I'l'. .1. XV. BAKNKS.
'.'. V. I,KHNU;1), Win. WIN'l KUMTEKN.
UK t.KKl'.-Kl.. IS vac Wll.KS.
nnrJNU. W. M Alt-All 41.1..
W. If. NKWKI.I., County Trciuoirer.
-.J W. JEN N I N4iS. County Clerk.
.1. W. J(HINS)N. Cmmty JiuUe.
K. W. HYKI:S. hherlfl.
CVUCM AI.'ION. Snp't of lul. Instruction.
XV. FAIKKIKLU. Cotiuty .Surveyor.
P. I'. O VHS. Coroner.
CilUXTlT COM M IMMIO! ER.
1 A. II. TOIll. IM:it(n:iiOML)l
IaMKS 'K vVKlI. South Bend Prewlnet.
AM L KlfUAUDSUX. Alt. l'leucatit l'reclnct.
rrtlcs li: vlug bitiiine.i wltb the County
(:miiili!loi,T. will tlud tliiu In stslon the
t MonUy au.l Tunmlay of oach month:
KOAKH r TltADK.
j J A. CONNUt, HKNRY B.KUH-. Vloe-l"rl-
V drill. i
V. M. H, WI.SK, Sei'lnlury.
I rHKU. CJOiilEK. Trea-Miier.
f 'ecular iiifPtliiK of tli Board at llie Court
f ' Houe,thellitTuclny evrnliiKof each munlli.
y Plattitli Chnrch Iirecory.
1 r RBSBYTKUIAN. Main Street. Re. J.T. BairJ
ai.tor. .Mormnir ervie4, II a. m., o
"'".in 3un Uy Sohool at a. m., TUoa. I'ollook.
t lr iuteodant.
METHODIST Krl.SCOP L. Sixth Streot, Rev
i. P. Wilaiitpat9r. -Mirnlnu rrTicu. 11 a m.
Taninf, . a" inn luy School at -.M) i. in
W:lliilKl tjm tt', K Ji-erintcu li-r.t
KPI COPAl.. M. 0 Coruor nf Vina auJ
34 trta.l. Har. II. is. iiuritnu't rucwir. .nuiu;
i( arTirai at ll. ereuinc 7:'W Sunday oaauc4
a. -turn. VValtar W..LM. .SMDt.
JATUOI.IC Oak. Strout, batnreoa Ktli aai th.
r, Lynch, paot jr. Uorntm aarTiam ai
ad 10-Jv). araniDl. T:UJ. i. '(ii-jouooi. u.
r IHTf A V. Corner 8th and Alia atracta.
C. I Crawibar. pvtar. mnrniac saiirica n A.
M avaulax aarvit a 8 . M. uuUy aabaal
atr46a m J. B.Straua, Spt.
4HU1VAI. AM JUirABTCItK Of
PljATTaJUUirrH MA If.!.
7. p. m.
9.M a. is,
J. 00 p. in,
.00 a. in. I
'taa.aa p. m. (
t y.vo a. in.
4.M p. ni
ft i'V :i. in
I S.-.'f". . III.
" 4.: p. m.
s.oo a. in
l.oo p. in
: l.oua ru
,'.ao p. m.
1 .10 a m.
f.M p. m.
- 4.M p. in.
ll. on a m.
ak ruAitUKU Foit tii;i:v
ri nrdtira not cxcot'ului 13 - - - 10 cell.
ler 15 ami not "crrilnij .- - - ISivnt
.S - - iireul
!iev Oi-lrr in:y luc'inta any
.av.unt frmii one c-ui- ! uoiian. uui
iiTfH not contain a ii-.n-rimiiU part of a cent.
KATK r'K l'OSTAGK.
laielUwsiattjrUi'tH'i-s:: ffittt per :i outii-e.
M " i ruVi!i'.'-r' ruff. ' ct er lb.
" ('ria.;Ji'".r twtii:i:;-rH and
lHk come mi I.'r lb:--i-l:i) I coat per
each 2 "ie.es.
) i eem fcermnce.
.1. V. SlAKSHAUU.P. M.
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking E fed w.ty.S 1831.
rOU OMAHA KKOM PLATTSMOUTH.
I.aavos 3 :45 a. m. Arrives r. :.) a. in.
4 p. .
8 :25 n. to.
. :4." p. ".
1U a. In.
3 :?.'.! :u in.
SI :-' p. IU.-
FBOM O.MA4IA KtJU PI.aTTSMOCTII.
f.vave 8 :15 a-i'i. Ainves s :35 a. rn.
7 ;00 p. m. " ,n-
6 :35 p. m. " ' f- m-
k. c. axu sr. .IOC.
8;2ra. in. " sti-ia.ni.
7:Wp. I--. " S:Wp. m.
FOR T!IK WEST.
Leaven Plattsinoul!i -.on a. ro. Artives Lln
olu, II :5 a. m. : Hastinirs 4 p. i:i. ; McCook
lt :0 p. u. 1 leuver 8 :'Jo a. m.
Leave 8 :55 p. in ; arriven Lineola a :30 p. ru.
Leave at 9 Jt5 a. m. ; Arrive I.ineoln 4 tionru
Leave at 8 :10. m. ; Arrive at l.lucolu t ;0o
. ni. : HatiBK 5 :3 a. d. , ,
Leaci at 2 rtJO p. m. i Arrlvea at Llncln S :30
' b. ; Uaatlnjca 3 : a. in. : axciooa :ov . .
FROM TnE WEST.
Leaves Denver at 8 :05 p. in. : Arrive at Mc
Cok 4 :50a. m. ; HastinK 10 :20 a. m. : Linaoln
S :00 p. m. : P.attsmouiU i Ka p. ni.
Leaves Lincoln 1 a. n ; arrtva PlattsmoutU
A) a. ui.
i ...w.a i inniln at ti -is . ni A r.tvrs S i3npm .
Leave Hastiu 7 p. l!- I Arrv Liucom i
B , p. m. ; riaiuiMOiitli 3 wO a. m. .
lava louver 6 :i0 . m. ; AiTtyes JIcCoo
t I'M a m. ; lla.it ins ! :t p. n. ; Lini-ilt: ti ;Ij ;u j
i. j riattimoutu 1 1 :f a. m. . j
t , oaixti "itiif. I
Vaaxt'iicer trains leave riattsMioiuli at 0D .
m Jxnt.,5 l.l in. ;.nrt rrive at Pacilic ;
Juiictiaa at I ?. . " .. " - a- , '-1 5 30 p. tu. j
Leave at S ;W a. ni .iuJ n-; Arnro at ,
K. r. 4 .i fx. j i' ..
5jie Junction at t M a. m. and a :b p. m.
TUK It A ST. -Paaaaii'er
trains leave Pacific J nuctioa t IS
a. .. na p. m.. to a. m. and arrlvo at riatta
bjouiU at 8 40 a. ni.. o p. m. and 10 30 a. m.
K.C XtT. '0-
Leavo Paotflc Junoilon at 4 iio a. nt. and 8 t
p. m. : Arrive o -Jii a. ra sad 5 4 p. m.
niuourl pacific HHilroad.
taavi-a j la(6
t-'.i 1 axing
.ii t. t aotiu.
I, o uU v llie..
7 40 p in f S.oo a.m.jl2 sea. iu.
IT " i 4.47
2. CO p. n,.
M an" '
M-i " 9.1i '
.'2 ' 'J '
3 .Ml -5W
.. i..'T " 3
.;io!; Uo2t "
. j 6.7 a.m. '.M P fl
. . I a.vi p. in, tri a. m
T ito.ui; I 'lti5 I tioinc
1 XHUi lI. ! SOUTH, i NORTH.
H Si a. in! ..Ti p.in.
. ..! ft Irta.m' o.ui.' 1 01 p. in.
AMn I S l
Weeping Water.) 4l
,iu,iviii ' ;-
. p.lltllJelJ ,:'
4 M ' I il
5 S " .
5 3.1 " 4 S
r..is j 4.js
6.1. " 5.S5 .
fapn.i'in. .. -- j i -"
Omaha arrive! rt.oO
Tueabova is 4cffcr3.j City t in-', wn.c is n
iWitea tester than o.n.t;. a t!m.
CONTRACTOR FOR BRICKWORK. ,c :
. DAVID J7BRIE1T -
'Wilt contract for Prick. Work. Soe Plart-iir.g.
; . . t-v i
"chimneys hud cutrtu a Spiatlj.- I
For orderw call nt io.use ou Washinston - Atre..
Between TtU H!id Fifc'hJh hVs.
ner oyer Hn.
Klt-st cias d
P.iat-k A Co s. Irnn Stir.
y nt iei'.'iimt)li! prlcen, v.Uy
t; ( Ll'TTKII.
ITlceou .ii Street over rti.l.-.inon ft Na
.liiui'a Stoic. "y
i. ::. 5i. r. tor:.
Rerulll lUui l. ,
ml St i((;K')N. olTlce lu 1.1.
, .1 o w 111 be opi-n !iy or ulishf .
11 1 1
It. II. i
F.x:inililli t! S.i.
ly iittelideil t
from t'l :'. in., to 2 p. hi.
mi lor 1". S. IVnalon.
- i l;;i:(N. CnlU prompt
: . i.i- Iilulil. Rock Hlutln. Ne-
::, : Ill.l.J li.
'. A N I J I R C. KO N .
.'..i;r at hi.-1 ot'.'e:?. South sitle
. .. -i ii W).;.i nu.l Seventh.
'! nii:-e t-peeially to to,vn
i n ru. .via:t.fKA.
Can lie. f.iim.l
of M.iln srr.-c!
Wilt 4-111. 111..
ATTORN" l'V '
C.iii ; lu tLe
tire lu tile Si:-:
l,W. Witt prae!
-e In all
' . fi t ICl'l ( AJi ,
SOLICITOR. Will prac-
l IV li.I al Cum ! J. Keeiile'.irp
c nM.U i n, .I.M.
. .'J AT si E1VM
. i; s KV A I' I. V
s .l-.vt i' 1'- "tore, -outh s!Je
Oflioe over P..
ot Main bet ..
't'i :.n I ut !i -i '"
the Courts in
. M:1 practice in all
aiirauce unci .
K v . ,v fsciM l ri .
'.AW. Io'kI Kstate. Fire In
:;ou Aueucy. Ollleo I'lilon
li, Nelii.u-ka. 2in3
l. IK. V.' li KHLKB A CO.
LAW OFl'K T' lieiil rotate, Fire and Ufeln
surauce Ageu's, l luttsnioiitb, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tux -pay. i. Have complete abi-trnct
of titles. Buy .!:! sell real eutate. UCtlute
plans, &c. 10.V1
A rTOKN J'YAT LAW. Will praMSce lu Cum
and ii'ljoinin c-.-aalies : jrlvo: ipecsa. attutl:n
fo eolleclion.. . 1 .il.v.ti'M'i of title. Ofhc in
Fltzi;era!il !(! .. I'tall-niouth. Nobra-ska.
t w A ii5u;sns"
"i LAW nr. 5 .OLICrTOR.S IX
. riti'cTHbl'ii blook.
:.:te.U'tue. ' irc;iit:in'l Diatrict
i ivtviae in ui'ibe SvatagiT-
V C1IANC. .
'raelii'cs in i:
Oouris au 1 in
ta .lAauial aiii .
lit it .
- ' T
r a. '.rivnu.iX,
;:1..V AT l-AW.
( 'an utli'3 Jetvclry Store.
. H . V AW ATT A.
ATTORNEY AT LA V. riattarnouth. Neb., will
practice In aU et the rouat. iu the Stat. A
auccensf ul practice of Ji yeitrs warrant ine in
Hnrtne my p.. .1-I l:a' ail laisiueva autruat
ed to my can- t.e well mul pmniptlv at
tended to. o il .i it ii 1. I!. W heeler. ;8tf
FlTZCF.it V I.
A a fiQAH,
Itr.oc'K, Pr. at thmouth N'er
Prompt nmi cvrt fiii Htfoiition to a KnPtal
A. X. Sclliva-;. ..T,. II. Woohr-.Y
Attorney.:. i;:d Counselors-
I'nio'i PI ek, frunt rooms,
l'r.myt .ittenti'in Riven to
all basluoxs .
the city, an I
access, and ;
lots for resilience rur-
:"!1 lirfl Si'illtil-West
-.11 lots are very easy
Jt and sighth.
.: irs call on .
- . SAGE, Prop'r,
SAGE'S HAKDWAUK STOKE,
PI at ts mouth, Xeb.
INSTEUIOH GIVEU IU
R. S. BAILEY'S
New UiiatiBD System,
By which a:.:
!-c:i: asb'.ii tltnowlll uu
cuts :o pciTei-lion ladies
itiveu with iiir-trnctiois.
tool- c:t ei jiiar'.uptJiir
5. '.-sea; " ma jbobv
a Ua,n St ,
Fo learn DRESS
v.. Oct. 12. 1S32. 30ni2,
J7 u Jltfii Feed
k-.'! fcr sale at lowest cash
I vn ( paid lor A beat and
itntion a v;n ca-.to:u v.Mic
j Always i h.-i
! fi-icts. The !i
j Corn. Prt v,
ro. i ; ; v r. LY C U HE D.
All sufferer- :
a tlii.t i1:sc :m' that are anx
: ...!.! trv It. Kiss'ii'r' Cele
M:.a Po-.vilerv. Ti e.e Powd
.:tpra;ion l.r.ov u that will
.. .411.4 nil di-.-x-ie.f theThroat
. d, o sfroi.tr Is our faith in
(uvuiee v,.-.i that thev are
,ii forwai-.i ti ctitv euuerrr.
.i. a Free I rial i?rx.
v i:r inoni v until you are per
. I trerr etiralie'powcrs If
. ..!'. ii:ir. d-'u'v il ! in K.viui;
, ...il, ts t::cy wiilurely cure
, ... i.i or 4 Boxes f-r $10.
t he UaTic-I States or Caua-
.-i.Hof prxe. - Address
ASH A r.OBP.lXS.
;7'-foa St.. P.rooklyu. I. Y.
-i i:y. " -
i bms to ! ci;r
i brnteil Cn-i
ers v! tlie '.
i n'lrHl'toiisuni; '
', iinil Le.mr :
j taem. f.i-1 r.'
! ri liuinlir.2. v
by mail. P'--i ''
We rlna't t
v-itr It:.' I v.
t hes P.f. d": -
da by ia-.il.
Tle Gr-'Kl .Crnltal Sol?I
AT ?--"-I Tit BENT. NE3.. - '
r -r-. t -nr -c-"rT?.Tr'"Tr!
C3 JL 1 i t-.-J.- it
Ilvuf newly. t"o ? Lverytatna; new apo .
neat. M. ".-'iu.d Lods'SK at Beasona-
Tin follow Jul; tiro I'ltionj- tlic lcail-
ill ljllsllH'SH Iiuiisps:
Hiy (juii.Ts aii'l ( .Vu.-rtil M'-ri-'inrnIise,
i iriK-eriiw i.ti l ("i ccUet v.
I.'tnibiT, I.alli, Dnnr.H, Iilituls uml Win
dows, illtitcnsioti tinniers in nil st.i-s.
It. .1. .ji)so:i.
Atlorney-ut-I.aw, Ileal Jla!e CoJlcu
tious nu.l Money to I,t..n.
Ir. tV. I). (.Kittoii,
I'iiysici.ui Kti'l Fur:;! on. Culls promjit
ly iittcn.a il.
llealcrs in (ieiii ral Mi rcliaii.t'iMi-. Mer
ftliftit Tail"! injr, l'ts anil Slioes.
. I .ui ii . i i r
keeps the cclol.r:ttoil Ciuitnii plows;
filso ft -cnrn! v cf llni host a"; ri
ctiltural imjiicinciil s iitiiiinfin.,ttir'l.
W'artS it to.
Ilnrtlwaro, rtovos yml tin-wttre.
H'iHlu:irtfr fur llie noted 'luirUT
Oak cook i-tuvi'.-..
' The fol'uMviti arc tim:ir the lead
ing business Jiouse?:
b:. K. Ouy,
Dttaler in t-uoral merchandise.
Higittsit prices paid for grain.
Coinrncrcial ilen'n Home.
Special attention j;i'eu to transient
.enstom Geo. II. McCain;
If. J. StrelRlit,
Dealer in grain, coal, and jreneial
nierchantlisc; dry good, groceries,
boots, shoes ( if-.
J. i. Mi:ts-t.
Dealer in diiii;. icile, artii'leti,
rrs and tobacco, paint, oiin
and seo. .4. iilay Co.
Hardware jortiiiy jtoods and a
p-enoral line cf tiyricnitural itnple
niutil.s; lleadi':arler br lhc ecMlmi-tc-d
The fullowin;:' are fiinonjr the lead
ing business hous-.-s:
j General Merchandise, Drus and
. :. , i........ iv:..,i,.,;n (..,...
OIIHCI 11 , 1 I'lllJ'--, lu.iiiiiiu 'J. -uv j
A. ij. 3iassliatl,
Dealer in wrua, l .-nnis. in aim
ainishcs; also Uouas atnl fttaliouerY.
-A. Si t'i'i8lealoii.
C.'oinpleto sioek of bi-.rdware, also
a line assortment of Agricultural Itn
ll'Mnenls. The Deer jroutls a specialty.
Ceo. I). Say Ics.
Coal. Highe-t (':ih price paid for
A Coras-Sense Eeiefly.
n more Iti:eiimalltin, Gout or
Psrsnaneat Cere Guaranteed.
Fi ft itccr c-il.iliIiKhr.il ami m rer Icnoirn fail
In a .sinufr ro.f, tici.-fe or rhnn. U: Refer dt nil
prominent pltuicic.in ami Uruygisti fur the
gitiivlitij f Scliciiica.
THE ONLY DISSOLYEn OF THE POISOV
Ol'S CK1C ACIH WHICH EXISTS IX THE
FLOOD OF UUKCMaITC AND GOUTY PA
TIENTS. VUCYLIf.t Is knonn as a connnon
tei.n: remedy, because it trikes ttiaectly at the
c.aiue vt Kheuuiaiimi. Gout and Neuralgia.
,-iiiie an irmnv au-ealied soecltlca autl uppomCI
i panaceas ouiy iraai loeaiiy ine r-uoc-i.-.
. ui..,. 1i.au wne..Ie1 hv eminent seleiitisll
that outward applications, such a rubbing
With oil, ointments, lluime'.its. and soothing
lotion wi" not eradicate Uiei-e ilweaes which
are ttie result of the poisoning ot the blood
with I'ric Acid.
8ALICTUCA work with marvelous ef
fect on Ibii aeiil and so removes the dlHorder.
It is now exclusively used by all celebrated
i.hvslclans of America and Europe. Uitfhesc
Me'dical Academy of pari report s 95 per
core in three days.
'that StUCYLirt is a cert .tin cure f-r
f KIIKl'MA't ISM. tiOl'T ar. l NKl KAL'.I A.
I The most intense pain are siO'dm-.l almost in
I t tantlv.
I t.ive It a triaL Relief guarai.teil or money
refunded. . ,.
' Thoiisanrtsi of testimonials ?!-it on applica
SI a P.ox. r. P.oxe fr ?s.
g , mAll o0 receip, ot- nncy.
, ' T.fMT. rn, 1T
AsK0i It i.-.:. v.C.15 t.rOI. 1 1. .
Rut do not be deluded nto taking imitations
,. v. . ..... .... .... ....n.ftHiiii!' rceiininieu.ie.1 ns
"iusi as u..od !" lD-t o:i t'-e genuine w ith the
name of WASIIP.CKNK ;t Co.. on each box.
which iscuarauteed cli.'inical'y Tnre iiHib rour
MM.iature. an indisileiisiole i.'.tutstte to msuie
success iu the treatment. . lr no ether, or
send to o.
Waslibtirae tz Co.. Proprietors.
2; FroaJway. ofoaile St.. NEW YQ1IK.
FALLING ICKX ESS,
IVrmatitlv Cured Xo Rumhns-bvone Month's
nice 4.f " Dr. C.oulanl" Celebrated Infallible
l it Powders. To convince mfterers that lhee
I'itvder-4 will do all w claim lor them, we will
setdlheni bv mail. ost jraiil.a Free 1 rial box.
AstDr.Garla'nd is the ouly Physician that bas
evt-r made Ibis disease a special study, aud aa
to our knowledge ibousaKits have been per
ruaj.etlv cured bv the ue of these Powdc-rs.wa
wit 4'iihj-antee a'permaneHt cre is every case.
ov ictaccl you all uioiu-v expcmled. All suner-riyi-iunit.l
uive these Powder an early vrr.U,
aal be convinced of their curative powers.
IS . : to. i.i 4 f5oxe for f W.
Sent bV mail to ucy part of the fnlted State,
t or Canada, on receipt f prices, or by eipres.
l. Aditiess, ,
Xsn t rwoBurss., -
300 Fultcn St . Pe.ok!yn. X. Y.
Wc still have
Winter Clothing on hand, which we MUST SELL, in onh
our J.AItC.t SritllXl STOCK, we have therefore Jcci led
t one Heavy Overcoat or heavy
inter Suit to bo carried over, if LOW
sold a good many of tiies eoads tins winter, sum can arrora to
GIVE YOU THE BENEFIT OF Ol'R
Call in and examine them.
Call in and get our low prices.
Call in and cloth yourselves.
With good Winter Clothing, at
nominal prices, while the
Great Clearance Sale Lasts
Pfera Mouse Clothiers.
E. B. A few more of the t$2,00
overcoats left. Call in and see.
A. W. McLai-ohun,
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
Offers the very best facilities for the prompt
transaction o legitimate
' BANKING BUSINESS.
Stocks, Bonds. Cold. Government and Local
Securities Bought and Sold, Deposits receiv
ed aud interest allowed on time Certifi
cates, Drafts drawn, available iu any
part of the Cnitcd States and all .
the principal town of .
Colle'.Uons made & promptly remitted.
Highest market price paid for County War
rants, State atd County Bonds.
John K. Clark.
A. E. Touzalin,
P.. C. Cushins.
Ceo. E. lovey
F. E. White.
A. YV, McLaughlin.
Bank i Cass County
Cotner Maiu and Sixth Streets.
i mil V RT.rtr President. I
J. M. PATTEKSOX, Cashier, f
Transacts a General BaniiBi Business.
TJIGriEST CASH PRICE
Pattf Jor County and City Warrants.
and Dromptly remitted for.
Julin Black, J. M.Patterson. C. H.Parmele.
F. R. Cluthmann, J. Morriisey. A. B.
Smith. Fred Gorder. 5Hy
WEEPING WATER, - NEB.
T,. I. REED, President.
IJ. A. GIBSON, Vice-President.
U. S. "WILKINSON. Cashier.
- A SEseral Baniiii Bnsinsss Tmsactei
Received, and Interest allowed on Time Certi- j
Druwn available la any part of the United-
a;ats and all the principal cities of fcurope.
Agent for the celebrated
limt Line - if Steansrs.
a iooil stock of
in oril-r tf uinko rootu fur
PRICES will close them. 't have
This beautiful three story brick structure, on
lower Maid street, has just been finished and
fitted up for the accommodation of
Tit A NSIENT CUSTOM EiS,
REGULAli BO AIM XlCJls,
EVERY THING NEW AND CLEAN
A Good Bar
In connection with the
FRED G0OS, Propr.
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Furnishes Fresh. Pure Milk .
Special calls attended to. and Freh Milk
from same eow furnished when wanted. 41y
-3 32 rfi
E c a a
3 f O.
zS - 3
w ci -t
LAFE 0"NEILK J'rcrjSr.
Beef Mntton Pork Yeal CuMens. &c,
Constantly on band.
Also. all kinds of 4iAME in season, and ev
erything kept in a
FIRST-CLASS 31 EAT SHOPf
At lowwt possible rates.
North Side Main St bet. 4th and 5th,
521y PIATTSMOCTn. NECa
AT JOE McVEY'S -
V.iu will 'find the Finest Imported
French Brand v. Champaign, and other
Fin AVines, Pure Kentucky WhisKies.
several of the test and most popular
brands of BOTTLE BEEH. Fresh
-"u dnoeM" r
Vmler tli nusplcei of the Plaltsmoinii
YV.C. T. l
-vonim ri-;i n xi Its. J. N. w isk -
To bom all eominiiiiieatloiis for this depart
ment should be addressed.
TaVe a Drink T
Taka a diiak? X ! not I ;
Itcatou teiclics better
Than to bind my very soul
With a galllmc fetter.
Water, meet and cool and free,
Han no cruel chains for me.
Take a drink'. -No ! hoi 1 ;
I have neen too maay
I'.iiiuht lo poverty by drink
Stripped of every penny.
Water, swett and cool and clear.
Cutis m nothing ail the year.
Take a drink ! Xo ! i.-'l I ,
I'or yooil health, I'm thluV ii.-;.
I ':i.u at tcr au4 iiillueiii.-e too.
Never i uI.ii from til inkliij;.
Water, frrsh from well or spring.
Ile.iitli and .Heiictli and oy will brlns.
Tnke a daiiik'.' No ! not I ;
By tlod's blf-siii', ni-.vk
Will 1 tai-te or touch the cup
Ileu.vfort h and fur ever !
Water, uneol and clear and coal.
Makes no ma i a slave r fool
To the Hon. II. V. IMair, U.S. sen
ator from New IlAinpshire, belongs
the suechil honor of having introduc
tul ami elotjuen-ly sitijnM teit to its suc
cessful ailoption th amend iiient pro
hibiting th. emplo; luent in the V. S.
Civil Service of persons addicted to
the use of intoxicating liquors as a
bev.rage. The citizens of N. II. and
the friends of temperance throughout
the country will not sooa forget this
On Christinas day, i j the boainilul
city ol Koekfonl, iu this State, the
mayor win obliged tn onh-r i!io sa
loon closed at 8 o'clock in Ous ;tit. i
uouii, as t In: eight polieoiiieii o'' llie
city were unable to coii.s with the
ilrunkcniU's. rampant on liie i?trii'ls.
This cily for some time a ' no licenso"'
town, two years hk lectetl a lict'tise
council in spite of the protest of 2,
500 women who vo'ed against the sa
looafe. The pi if-e of liceuso was fixed
at 60O, in the hope that so tno eity
would he "whole" of any financial
damage resullhij; from the newly
opened saloon. Iiiitiiidiati ly ii was
found necessnry to increai-e llie po
lice lorce from one to eight and a
police justice sot up his court for the
first time in the. history of Uockford.
lu such uiiprolitable business the hifh
licence n.oney has bt en ucd iiji and'
the city is not even financially :l.e
gainer. Sigual, Chicago.
'Mi Social Curse.
Col. Ii. G. lngersoll. in speaking lo a
jury in a case which involved theman
nfacture of alcohol,. iuet1 I tie follow ina
"1 am aware that there is a prejudice
against any man engaged in the manu
facture of alcohol. I believe that from
the time that it issues from. the soiled
and poisonous worm in the distillery,
until it empties into the hell of death,
dishonor and crime, that it demoral
izes everybody that touches it, from
its source to where it rids. do not
believe anybody can cctitetnpla the
subject without becomiu? prejudiced
against the liquor ci hue. All we have
to do, gentlemen, is to think of the
wrecks on either bank of thj stream
of death; of suicide, of insanity, of the
poverty, of the ignorance, of the desti
tution, of the 1 title childieu tugging at
the faded and weary breasts of weep
ing and despairing wives asking fur
bread, of the talented men of genius it
has wrecked, the men struggling with
imaginary serpents produced by this
devilish thing, and when you think ef
the jails, of the alms houses, of the as
ylums, of the prisons, of the scaffolds
upon either bank, I do not wonder that
every thoughtful man i? prejudiced
against this damned stuff that is call
ed alcohol. Intemperance cuts down
youth in its vigor, manhood in its
strength, and age in its weakness. It
breaks the father's heart, bereaves the
doting mother, and extinguishes na
tural affeetionj, erases conjugal love,
blots out filial attachments. bliehts pa
rental Lopes, and brings down mourn
ing age in sorrow to tha grave. It
produces weakness, not strength; sick
uess, not health ;death, uu, life. It
makes wives widows; ciiildi;-n. ei
phana: falhi'is tiends; and all of them
paupers at:4 beggars. It feeds rheuma
tism, nursrs gent, welcomes epidemics,
invites c'lolera, itopoits pestilence and
embraces consumption. It covers the
land with idleness, misery and crime.
It tills your jail., supplies your alms
houses aud demands your asylums. It
engenders controversies, fosters quar
rels and cheilites riots. It crowds
jour penitentiaries and furnishes vic
tims for your scaffolds. It is the life
tloodof the gambler, the elemen of
the burglars, the prop of the highway
man and t he support, of the midnight
incendiary. It countenances the liar,
resects the thief, esteems the blasphe
mer. It violates obligations, rever
ences fraud and honors infamy. It
demames 1-enevolenee, hates love
si-orns virtue and slanders innocence.
It incites the father to butcher his
Ltljyb&s i.fT.pricg, ln-lps the husband
to massacre his wife and the child te
grind the paricidal axe. It burns up
men, consumes women, detests life,
curses God, and despises heaven. It
suborns witnesses, nurses perjury, de
files the jury box, and stains the judi
cial ermine. It degrades- the ritizen,
debases the !c'.Utor,d jshoiior :jlates
uion, and disarms the patriot. ' It
brings shame, not honor, terror, not
safety; ib-spair. not hope; misery, not
happiness; and, with the malevolence
of a fiend, it calmly surveys its fright
ful desolation. and, unsatisfied with its
havoc, it poisons felicity, kills peace
ruins morals, blights confidence, slays
reputation, and wipes out national
honor, then curses the world and
laughs at its ruins. It does all that
and more it murders the soul- It is
the son of villanies, the father of all
crimes, the mother of abominations,
the devll'sbest friend and God's worst
l lie Production of Honey.
In the course of an address before
the Irce-keepers' Union at Albany, N
York. Jan. 3, A. J. King, editor of th?
"Within the last fifteen years the pro
duction of honey lu the United States
has increased ten fold, or in other
words from 10,000,000 to about 100,-
oOOiOO pounds, and et the average
pricps paid for it has not dimin
ished, and why V simply because the
people havo been educated to its use.
Through the influence of conventions,
honey exhibition? at fairs, bee books,
bee journals, etc., the masses aro be
ginning to realize that honey i: the
moat healthful of all the sweets, that
when properly used it surpasses all
others in preserving and adding to the
delicate flavor of -til fttiits, that
in the preparation of medicines. It
has no equal. The baker and brewer
also are beginning to use extracted
honey, when formerly they used glu
cose, but the greatest and best use to
which it is put is on our tables, w here,
iu many instances, it is taking the
place of the different brands of syrups.
The subject has been io widely dis
cussed that all the agricultural papers
of any value have fouud it. necessary
to devote space to this subject. Many
bte-keepers, who, a few years ago, had
no home demand, now find it necessary
to reserve several thousand pounds
for this purpose. Willi all these in
thieiicKS at work there is yet probably
nut one person in ten, especially in our
Cities, in which honey forms tiny part
of his diet, not because he does not or
would not MUe it, but simply from the
fact that either the information of its
merits ;ibov;: other sweets has not yet
reached his ears, or he is yet ignorant
of the channels through which he may
procure a pure article at a reasonable
price. The great bulk of our honey is
sent to the cities consigned to a few
houses who do not retail or take any
pains to let the masses know that they
keep honey for sale, but instead, they
611 it to grocers, who retail it at prices
which makes it cost the consumer ful
ly double the amount which the pro
ducer receives for the same honey.
Honey at such prices must bo classed
ed among the luxuries, to be indulged
in only occasionally, except by the
wealthy. Again, some laige producers
by the offer of cash down or a small
advance al.ove regular juices, ifcill sell
to those whom they have every reason
to believo will use it lo give Ilavor to
double the quantity of glucose to l
palmed off as "choice nev honey,"
thus vastly ijicreasintt '.ho volume, cor
respondingly reducing the price and
degrading the merits of the pure arti
cle, greatly to the disadvantage of the
producer and to the detriment of the
industry. Of course the unscrupulous
mixer can well alford to greatly under
sell all honest d.naiis. as two-thirds of
his mixture costs him only about three
cenis per pound. Were this abomin
able piaclice to be permitted to contin
ue, the production ol hono would be
indeed a precarious business, but
thanjis to the good sense of oat jeop!o
that by the aid of our conventions and
numerous jiublications on bees an.1
honey, assisted by the press of th: en
tire country, the alarm has been sound
ed and laws have been and are being
passed against the crime of adultera
ting food products, which are even
now producing the most salutary re
sults. The great factories recently
erected for the production of graiie
sugar and glucose have many of them
shut down and all are in a fair way of
collapsing at no distant day through
the influence of further legislation on
Now, I fully believe that with this
enemy disposed of, extracted honey,
averaging the grades, can be made to
net the producer 30 cts per pound; and
comb honey about 14 cts per pound,
and I as fully believe that with our
present knowledge and -appliances,
honey may b9 produced with fair prof
it at these prices. I speak more con
fidently with reference to extracted
honey which will, in all probability,
he them: in supply for the future.
.Vow, this honey ought to reach the
real consumer, after all freights and
commissions are settled, at an advance
of r.ot over 3 cents per pound, or 15c.
for extracted and HO c. for comb hon-
If the jiroducer and consumer can
be brought as nearly together as here
indicated and still more vigor be used
iu acquainting the public with the
merits of honey, there will be j?ractic
ally no limit to the sales' which iay
be made. It is estimated that. .if, 'ihe
amount of sugar and syrujis actually
consumed in the United States could
be equally divided anion all the in
habitants, each would receive between
30 and 40 poutids. Now supiose that
each individual should consume but 10
pounds of honey, and we have the
enormous amount of W) ,000 ,000. lbs at
once disposed of, or nearly five times
the present production. Add to this
the increasinc demand for extracted
honey fjr . manufacturing purposes,
and the continual widening ai.d ever
extending demand for American hon
ey in foreign countries, the out-look
for bt-e-keepers becomes pleasing to
Thus we have endeavored to give
some of our renaon for believing that
extracted honey at least will become a
staple article In our markets so s.on
aa the supply may be relied upon to
answer all the demands which will bo
made upon it, and this rests entirely
with Uie iroducer. Comb honey will
most likely continue a luxury so long
as producers treat it :t such, by re
ducing the Sensible one and one-half
and two pound .boxes down to thosa
coataiBisg a mere
FItUIT DAMAUF.D BY I'KOST.
The Editor r the Karat World Ie
srrlbcs the Situation In the Southwest.
'1 ho extreme cold xveathcr of the
pat few days suggested the j0i-ibll-ity
of injury to fruit budi iu this lo.
cality, mid : ml need a call on Noruiau
S. Colmau.of the Rural World, to ob
tain his viows on the subject. That
gentleman was found lit the privacy
of his editorial sanctum, and very
readily consented to tell all he knew
when, the object of tho reperter's
visit was inado know n to him.
"You can say tha icach, nectarine),
apricot and sweet cherry biulu " are
nearly all killed in (his latitude,"
says he. "In sheltered localities
there may yet be a few dormant and
hidden, but not enough of them to
make bnc-teuth of a crop in Misyotiri."
"Mow Is it in other Btatci?"
"In Foulhciu Illinois', Aii.aii-.us
and tu southern Kentucky, 1 am in
formed, tho crop is all right yet. Tho
mischief was dono when we had the
lint cold spell on the 3th of Decern
ber. You will remember there was a
change of nearly f0o in the thermom
eter inside of twenty-four at that
time. Just before the weather was
mild; the trees were full of s:ip, and
entirely unprepared for such a chonge.
If the frost had come on gradual in
ellccts would not have been so disaK
trous. Ilotvover it is generally un
derstood that peaches aud like tender
varieties of fruit will not successfully
withstand a temperature of from 7
to 10 below zero."
"How do you know the buds nre
"My orchard is sit nated iii a well
sheltered place, and after going orer
it aud cutting hundreds of ottds open
with a knife, I failed to find a Millie
perfect germ. It's very easy lo tell if
they have been frost bitten; all you
have to do is to tqdit the bud open
with a sharp kuife, when the ueriti
will be seen perfectly greeu if it is all
right; if killed H will bo bliiek. Dr.
Ii. II. Sieyens and W. W. Haven, ot
St. Louis county, are extciisive and
practical fruitgrowers. Both gentle
man told mo they iiad examined their
orchards and came to the conclusion
that they would have no peaches next
'How about other fruits'''" aked
"Apples and the hardy varieties
are sf ill yood yet. Plums, as a rule,
are uninjured and so are pears.
Riispbcrries of the lender varieties
have received considerable of a back
hpI. The Turner and Thwack varie
ties are the hardiest of this fruit, and
will weather the storm. Strawber
ries, gooseberries and currants alao
slniid frot well, and will likely como
"Have you any recent ail vices about
the wheat crop?"
"Yes I have received a number of
Idlers within the past few days from
my Southern and Southwestern cor-!
revpoiKienl., and they tell too tho al
tei'iiale freezing Mid thawing in their
cieciion has damaged iho si and a great
deul by forcing the roots out of the
ground and leaving them exposed to
w ind and fro.-t. They haven't had
the Meadv cold weather that ban pre
vailed here, ,snow is a splendid
thiug for wheat in lhi feet-lion."
By tho way I he fruit grower-, of
t lie ,1 in-issijipi valley will hare a
convention in New Orleans on the
'21st, 2-'d and '-'3d of February. Hor
ticultural societies from all the west
ern Slates will scud delegates. There
no doubt but that it will be the
largest gathering of the kind that we
have over held. Reduced rates have
been secured and every preparation
made t iusurc a delightful excursion
and a profitable meeting. A line hall
has been procured for the convention,
a trip will be made to the Lads jet
ties nud the (Julf, aud several noted
horticulturists will read papers bear
ing upon the fruit industry. St,
The Transcontinental Lines.
fieuver Cor. ClncluiiHti Commercial flazette.)
Transcontinental travel will soon
hate a great variety of routes from
which to choose, each with its pecu
liar claims for scenic grandeur, and
differing widely in their characterist
ics. The Southern Pacific and the
new line into Louisiana, gives the Cal
ifornia corporation an outlet indejend
ent of the Union Pacific or the Atchi
son, Topeka & Sante Fe. The -St. Louis
and Sn Francisco road are striving to
reach Albuquerque. New Mexico,
wliere they will connect with the At
lantic and Pacific road, which has
about 400 miles of traek.reaching near
ly to Prescott, Arizona. The Guav
mas line from Benson, Arizona, to
Guaymas, on the Lower Gulf coast.
032 rnib's distant. is Tunning regular
trains, and hojes for a steamship oon
nectiotvto the Pacific islands. The Rio
Grande will be open to Salt Iike city
within sixty days, and then claim a
position among the great through
lines. To the northward jf the Union
Pacific are endeavoring to contest
with the Northern Pacific for the Ort
gon trade, by pushing the Oregon short
linr as rapidly as possible. This line
leaves the Union Pacific iit' Oranjrer,
about 800 miles west of CKeyenn, and
folloM S a general northwesterly direc
tion, joining the Utah . and NortLern
at MoCammon Junction. Following
this line far twenty two miles to Fo
eatello, it there branches to tho west
ward, croses the Great Snake- tiver
at the American Falls, and the fol
lows an air line across the lava, beds
to Boise Valley, and thence to iaker
City, Oregon, where a junction till bo
formed with the Oregori Railwiy and
Navigation company, and tha fr tine
will be open to Portland and Vugc't
Sound. It is expected that the rai l
I avers, will reach Shoshoe, HI ruile
from Granger, before Febrnsn i. jui'd
be in Boise City. 1M miles ffcrlW
west, by Sep. l, and through tor -ker I
City, Oregon, 110 miles beyond Ilolu
City, by tho close of tho present, yoni
This routo will be from ISO to ' 'M
miles shorter than tho northern rout
from Chicago to Portland, and be it
Twenty years ago last July, cong-fe
loaned tho nation's credit to encoiirn
the building of one Hue of i:ul
from the Missouri river to tho Faclfn'
Twenty years ago this month of J
nary, work was commenced on th
California end. Eighteen month'
later the construction began - fron
Omaha westward. It is less than 1
years since the lust rail was laid con
necliiig the oceans, and the end of tl,.
present yoar will find half h dozen di
ferent routes open to the traveler, I
MisbUaippi but forty pIluJ t
every plow .
State Treasurer polk, of Ttiuneistir
talks about making some daugeroti
With ice IX inches thick, (he II v. k
eye thinks ice cream should be chenj
Philadelphia ha df'teeu Sunday
new apajiers more thsu snv otliti
city iu tho country.
Miss Catherine "Welle, Ihe rlchctt
woman lu tho United States, has glv
cn $2, tOO to tho Bnrtholdl statuo.
There is said to be in a grsvcysnl
iu Pennsylvania a tombstone iuscrib
ed, "Aietnuseiaii smitii, aged l year
Ihcgiiel of tho rtciiiocrucv over
the civil service bill is pretty goid
evidence that the nietiaiirft will be
Lx-Souator Spencer may leclura
when he gcte lo Eugland.' lift miglii
act himself up n a revised edition ol
The list-aped Nun."
Au absurd report l curreait ol n
Ohio man dying ot cold ami hunger.
Who ever heard i f au office holder
starving to death.
Tho ladies of bt. Louis are credited
.;,,, , . , I....-1
vt 1 1 ii inw laii.;.- ii'sau vi aiiiavuwm
ef any city on tho continent, but af
ter all it may be a slander.
' The cxjdoKion that alouiied flit)
Chinunicn jirobably gsve the Califor
nia heart a "renter ahock of joy than
It has received since the days ef '49
St. Louis inspectors hare Mi-tuall.i
declared a steamboat unfit for ser
vice and have forbidden iu furthei
use. Some mistake iu appointment
A man by the -name ol Harry
is a candidate for oflioe in P
phia. If his name is auy index to h
nature, he should como we-t and joi
the police force. j
"Silfa fredl mouigo'' looks liiarii'
nud distingue until one finds out thti
it is ouly the consequence of a Dago
effort (o av "Silver Tu reads amon-
No one ever kuew Thnrlow Wte
to tell tin! iame story over titi:
Had ho done ho lie would have put h
or left out Hoinething, and then
(lcHlroyc 1 hiw reputation a I ru t If
F.vangelist Barnes thus drutribt
Mr. Tel mage, the preacher: "In fa
the doctor has a very homely face-
regular diariiond-in-the-rough sort t
nni"-. But lie is a t'rand Minn 'for 4
that and ' thit.' "
Oliver Bcirne, the heir ol the Bun
tides estate in Louisiana, has a cro
of 7,500,000 pounds of sugar and J'-'
000 barrels of molasses this yesi
The sugar barrels if placed In lib
would reach twelve miles. '
"That butter is ail right," said
boarding hotiso keeper, "it is firki
butter, and tastes a little of the woo
thats all." "If that's the case," r
plied the boarder, who is it contra
tor, "I should like to get some of tin
wood to make railroad bridtros ot
Iu the Sussex county N". J., Jail is
haunted cell, which nil night long
trod by a spirit with a heavy tresd r
of cavalry boots. A prisoner wl.
lately occupied the cell wu dicovr
ed throwing coals at tho ghost. whi
lie could hear but could not see, au
all tho cell's inmates have been
turbed by the same wound.
"Young Subscriber" wants 1
know "what is an organ'r" It is ti
opposition paper, ray son; the v.
and trucJtlin"; heet through who-
venomous maw, loetid with vice at(
festering with the loathsome corfil
tion in which it daily wallows, tl
other party, blistered with the plsgi
spot of political leprosy, swear ti
noisome filth of its pestilentail ideu
Curr r!! That's what art organ i
rny boy. Our own paper is a Feaiief
ana outspoken Champion for tl
Truth. You may hare noticed th:1
Peanut Flirtation. J
Breaking the shell gently I a
maahesl on you, -
Crushing it savagely -Why will j ,
break iny heart 't
Slipping into the pocket We ni
be secret. 1
Throwing it, away You are false
Swallowing the p. Anul I am yoi
Eating it nicely Go slow. '
Tossing it up aud catching in t
month Some? other exening!
'the Emigrant cr,...!
New York asiert ti. . . '
or bo imaiJri l'l,-.:;,'
last year not ;r . . - '
an Areeri;:x v.
ed to be a fai that not a '
train exported from ?:?
i ear was sblj ,1 ju r .
loiu. Itisu ! -
of the ;
Or address P. O. Box 5 V. - Plattamouth. Xeb. 1
fcUiC- - J
biviu-tva. Caii and try us.
- , . .
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