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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1881)
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rCBUSH&D KVE&Y IHUUDiT, .
t VIm St., On Block North of Main,
"c. T Fifth StrML
Urpe! fc&fea cj Papa is tea Gssty.
pacm 1 1 w. 2 w. I 3 w. 1 1 m. I m. I 6 in. I 1 y r,
1 iqr... $1 00 ft 60 $2 00 $2 60 f S 00 100 $12 M
2i(jr 160 2 00 2 75 tt'- 6 SO 10 00 16 1
Bsqrs. 2 00 2 75 4 00 4 75 8 00 13 00 20 01
Hcul. fiOO 6 00 1000 li0 2t00 2800 Sj OS
H col.. 8 00 1200 1500 moo 2.".0O 40 00 60 00
1 Col... 13 00 IS 00 20 00 2.r00 40 00 flOOO 100 0
P7-Ail Advertising Bills Due Quarterly.
tV Transient Advertltments moat t Tai
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
TERMS : $2.00 a Year.
(V Extra Copies of the Ubra ld for sale fcy
J. P. Youno, at the Pott-Omee News Depot
Trm in AdvanM :
Oneeopy, one ye.. ...ft.M
opy, ix rotwnws, LM
On ropy, three moots, J
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1881.
jWt frBt to
OFFICIAL DIRECTORY r
Ja Directory :
C. H. VAN WYCK.V. B. Senator, Xefc. City.
ALVIN bAUMDERS; U. 8. Senator, ObiIi.
E, K. VALKN riNK, fcepresentafe. west Point.
ALB1N NANCE, Governor. Lincoln.
8 J. ALEXANDER, Secretary of BtAte.
JOHN W A 1.1. tCH.s Auditor. Llncola.
.ii. M. BAKT1.KTT. Trcknurer, Uncoln.
W. W. JONKrt. Supt. PublK Imtructiwn.
A. . KENDALL. Laud CtumUioner.
C. J. Il I.wORTH. Attoroy Gnrl.
.JIEV. O. C. n AHKIS.ChapUIn of Penitentiary.
UU. H. 1. MirTHEWSOS. wpt. Uospital fr
. M IXWKIX, Ctilcf Jutice. Frement.
O rJ. . LA K K. Ornalia. "
A MAS A COBB, Lincoln.
a. ft. POl'MV Jude. Uncoln
A. N. HITLLI VAN, t'oanty Judge.
J. I. TCTT. r.ui.ty tlerk.
J. M. PATTKK-iOK. CouHty Treaarer.
K. W. H Y t"K, Mhi iff.
K H. W(w l.tV,ro. Sup't Pub. InatruetloB.
. W. KAltHKI.I. Bunreyor.
Y. P. GASH, :,,. .itr.
SAM'L Rlt'HAUUSO:-. Alt. Plcaol Preciact.
ISAAC W1L:. PlHttsniouth Ptertnet.
JAMES CKAWKOKD. Hath Bnd Preoiuct.
: Parties- baviuff buninesn with the County
Cvi!D.Ul.Efr, will find tbetn in eaion tbe
Ylrt Monday an.t Tuesday of each month. 43f
. Ci'ty 7t rettery.
J. W. JOHNSON', Mayor.
t. M. I-ATl KKbON. Treajiurer.
I 1. filMPfcO.. Ctty Clerk.
MI'HaNI' V! VI 4.N, Police Jul(e.
W. I. JONES, Cief ft Police.
P. J. VHITK. Chief f Klr Dept.
Ul Ward-F. (JOKDKR. C. H. PAKMKLK.
; Wrt-G W. fAlKJIKLD. J. V. VS ECK- ,
M Wrd-D. MILLER, THOS. WlUOCK.
tth Ward-P. McC ALLAN. C. H. DAWSON. ,
atUr JNO. W. MARSHALL.
DR. J. L. MfCBKA,
JOMCKPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Offlce rU.
V.Matlievr'a Hardware Store, PlatUmouth.Jfe-
PU. A. HAMWBUBY, .
Cc over Smith. Black Co s. Drnic tre.
rtrst elaf s dentistry at reasonable prices. S3ly
4 W. rLVTTKR.
X) 1T 1? IS a?.
' rinttansmth. Xebraakau
(C4 Mala Street over lmen Na
,aa's atore. "y
UK. H. 9EADK,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON, office in Fitx
gsrald Xleck, which will be open day or
v , o. n. "OWE, M. .
PACTTpiIo PHYSICIAN. Offlco and Drn
Storo, Main Kt. near Third riatumoiith Neb,
R. K. LIYlDI(TO!(. M. -i
OFFICK HOURS, from 10 a. m.. to 2 p. m.
KJBia.f Surgeon for U. Pension.
JAR. . KATHKWS
ATTOKKXY AT LAW.
DIM over Baker ft Atwood's store, south side
t Mala between 6th and 6tb streets. 2lti
xriiAt . WISE.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire In
saraaer and Collection Ajencv. Oeo in F1U
gevaia'a islock. Plattsmouth. Nebraska. 22i3
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Real Estate Bro
ker, ctal twiition iclveti to Cwllections
vd aU aedtrs aHecUnjjr the tiUe to real estate.
d loor over Poet Ofiee, PUtUmouth.
, . ... U. B.WMKl'LKR C4. -LAW
Of PICA. Real Ktate. Fire and Mfela-
1miti, ta I say M. Have a complete abitrart
7itl. Hey and sell real ..tt., nogotiate
laas. Ae. i6jl
I I. WIXDUAM.
D. A. Cakprkll.
niXUHAM Jt CAHPBKLIi,
AYTOKKEY AT LA W.
rtatUMoatk. - Nebraska.
J1S K R. kTAKRl.SOV.
W. L. BROW MX.
OBKlMO- . RKOirXK,
ArrORVEYH AT LAW. Will practice In Cass
VuJ edJoiuiPi Coautlrs ; riai atteBtill
lv oviicvti.-a a-d abstracts of title Office m
Fitaije.ls ULKk, Platumouth, Nebraska.
H ANSEN & GHASSOT
i Dealers ia
( recr jos, rroyislons and
AOMM MR TBI
Eb4 A1 1 LIFI INSURANCE COMPANY.
New Yotk. .
4AK.1M4V FIRE IN9UKANC8 COMPANY.
14ILWAUKES MECHANIC'S MUTUAL,
WKiirEBN HORSE AND CATTLK INs. CO
- " Omaha, NeTs.
SS AM BURG AMERICAN STEAMSHIP FACX
NORTH GLRMAK LI-OYD.
TSAMKIPS BKTWKKX HAMBURG.
BATMEN AND HEW YORK. Iy
tlHTV n ASTlt fertile BestaadFast-
ta.M. - - -
Sbidd ail "J
arnt:e opy or tliat w.-o.fttrfil paper TKE
VvOHkU AMD 0i-itR, pubU.ked aw Wh-lajU-;i,
f It "tctln trie of r be War.
Ue tt- ."j--T't frm t!ie Bitttletleld. and a
th'jwi v.ifit:i vl iai.-re.l to our country' de
tt id it ntiM all tbe Lwj And Instnie
U u rJ e rwn and Buav tor Hol
UtP.fl rr.Hrlfir. Eisbt-paree. forty eol
u we-i'itv. tt year, sample fr. Ad
(1'cn. Fiifiv kBiij:d.crBcx 5s8, Waahlnfftoh,
i t;. . . - .; . , uu . ,
rit SOLI i SOJf,
iVai rzi tTSC!i hrI Builders.
Mr'.t;i ouribtp aud purchased a
f Vtfft i ticle r are prepared to do
f tii'-u' u.---u;j: of work In onr liae ia a. : .
r.-- , mt-:i A MA ttB. -. - ' '
M jjfX'mfjiii4fa,tit.iA:t! micUuic mQI ind U
ZitS-Zt . -i-' f " t.' t et'.iirates from ns betore
rjvt j osier- parties: E.Umate
jiitot & sjaaewt'urk Frm ot Caajtex,
Is tlie magic word that draws tbe crowd to our
low prices, nr vercoat Stoclc lias tocen newiy repienisiieu, unu
examine our soods a.l prices before pnrcl.nsins. momomber tl.c place!
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Effect Nov. 0, 1881.
FOtt OMAHA. FKOM PLATTSMOUTH.
leaves 6 SO . tn. Arrlres 8 :5 a. m.
2 :43 p. m. " 4 ;15 p. m.
, ' I a. ru. ' :40a. m.
FEOM OMAHA FOU PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 8 :50 a. m. ArrWes 10 H)5 a, m.
" 7 :00 p. m. " P- '"
' . 0 -M p. nu " T :25 p. in.
FOR THE WEST.
Leaves PUtUniouth :J a, m. Arrives Lin
coln, 11 :56 p. hi. ; Arrives Kearney. 7: 40 p. m.
leaves 6 :35 p. rn ; arrivea Lincoln 9 -AO p. ru.
Freight leave at 9 :20 a. m. and at 8 :15 p. m.
Arrive at Llucolu at 4 : 65p. m. and 2 :00 a. m.
FKOM THE WEST.
eave Kearney. S :30 a. in. Leaves Lincoln,
1 .oe p. m. Arrives Plattsmouth. 3 :30 p. m
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, m ; arrives Platumouth
a :tto a. m.
roitlit leaves Lincoln at 12 M p. m. and 7 :45
p. m. Arrives at PiatlsinwutU at 6 ;35 p. in. aud
I :15a. hi.
Paseiger trains leave Plattsinouth at 7 60 a.
m.. ft) a. m.,3 40 p m. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 S3 a. m., 9 2tt a. m. and 4 10 p. m.
FUOM THE EAST.
raentrer tralnslcave raciflc Junction at 8 35
a. m.,s :m p. in., 10 a. in. and arrive at Platts
ruouib at 8 66 a. in.. op. in. aud 10 40 a. m.
fl. V. n. R. Time Table.
Taking Effect Sunday, Xocemhcr , 1881.
ARRIVAL AXU WKPAItTCRK
7.30 p. m. I
9.30 a. rn.
8.00 a. m. I
3.A0 p. m. (
ll.oo a ru
7.30 p. m.
10.30 a ru. I
7.3 p. m. f
ll.oo a ni.
t 7.00 a. n.
( 3.00 p. m.
j 8.M a. ni.
( 6.15 p. ra.
3.00 p. m
7.oo a. in
( 7.45 a. w.
2.oo p. m.
l.ot p. m
1.00 p. n
ox An A.
ll .oo a in.
Nov. 10, 13M
J. W. Marshall. P. M.
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
fOltH FlTZOKRALU ...
K. G. DOVRT
A. W. McLapohlik. ..
This Bank is now opea for business at their
aew room, oorner Mam and Sixth streets, and
Is prepared to transact a general
(teaks. Bends. Geld, Qevemmen aad Looal
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Veposit Received and Interest Allow
ed on Tim Certificates.
Available In any part of the United State and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
AGENTS FOR THE
kmas Line and Allan Line
Ptrxou wUbtng to bnns; out their friends from
s. rope can
rURCHAHXTICKKTS KUK CI
Threach te Plattssisath.
WEEPING WATBR BANK
OF .E.I BROS.
Thla Bank is now open for the transaction of a
Banking Exchange Business.
Received, aud Interest allowed on Time Certi
ficates. I RAFTS
Drawn, and available la the principal towns
and cities of the United States and Europe.
". , - o : . '
Agentt for the eelebrat-ed ' : .
HaiMr:Liae of Slews.
Purchase your tickets from us.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
REED BROS..; t2Uf Weeping Water, Neb.
:'EW BRICK YARD.
4 I bare now axew Bnok -Maker from iho east
, , , -
130,000 No. 1 Brick
Mow Ready and for sale. Come and Examine
them tor Yonrelvee. If they
fall on a man off goes
Will Xot H Okiersali for i Cuaatrj oi Bnci.
Im also Bow ready to Contract fur
. All kinds of buildings and to putj
up any kind of vork in
, . Brick wautd.
V Z" JERRY" ITARTMAN.
At any place oa Washington Avenue or at F.
a. White's Storwoa Main Street, nattsntouth,
Nebraska. . ' - 4Sm3
,-rr;:;..i...i,i , -. - - ' '' "
ft j-rt !0firer dy at horaezarhtrtee worth.
, yJ -rUw U Aft f 5 xaiitv, Snjisa & C'o
IF" vi r sii t ism e,
BTC, KTC, ETC.,
0 All Descriptions.
METALLIC BURIAL CASES
Of all sizes, ready made and sold cheap for cash
MY FINE HEARSE
IS NOW READY FOR SERVICE.
With many thanks for past patrona,.
invite all to call and examine my
LARGE STOCK OF
13tf. H:RTI RE AXU JOFFIXM
Sole Appo int in; A gen tor
The Vnrl vnllert MHon A Hamlin
Aldo State Acent Tor tlie Henry F Miller and
W. C. Emerson Co. Pianos.
at office. Leonard Art Gallery. Main St.
Will do well to examine our
Xcw Mason & Hamlin
2 ,2 2
S .2 -
u i c c
i ci -j o
3 V Z
r as c
a . 3j
O eS as
s c s
p S JZ
C v a; O
S S e ft
MONARCH BILLIARD HALL!
Iu the b:iscmeut of Merges Store,
PLATTSMOUTH, - - - N'EBU.VSK.V.
One door east ot the P. O.
Rooms Newly Fitted up With
KKW JIOXAJKt'II TABLKH.
Cigars Teinpsrane Drinks
;a hand at the counter.
It is a wide and spacious Hall ; plenty of room
for players n.nd seats for visitors.
T. B. MURPHY,
Successor to Sack Brothkrs.
TINWARE, SHEET IRON, ZIN
At the nM ftand ipposife the new Hsit;
HaMng & B.erairin Done.
(A Medicine, mot m. Driaku)
HOPS, BUCIIU, MANDHAHX,
ties or ALL oruaa BlTTBBS.
All DlaemM-eof tbeStomadi. Bovelit. TTlood.
Uvcr, kldaT,nd I nnnryorpuii, Kor
VoiUDoen, bleeplesnand eteeially
GIOOO in COLD.
Will be pa'd for a case they will not cure or
iMip. or tor anvuiuK impure or injurious
tooud u tiiem.
A ytrnr tfmriflst for Hop B.e end try
Uicm before sua aiecp. Take m ker.
1 I.C. 1 an alieolnteandlrtTsleflhleenre for
PmnliniinwM, uee of opium, toOecooaiMt
Bud roa Cibctlar. 1
Atf iWm nMriHvrkk.
is entitled, to a guess at the weight of the horse
shoe, just ereeted in front of our store, tlae
horse shoe to le taken down in dTanuary and
weighed, the first nearest gues to reeei ve a
IBed Eoom Set, valued at second nearest
Ou Main Street, opposite Court lioue.
made to order. Aiso a kooO lin of Smoker's
Articles ot all kinds, Tobaccos. Ac, Ac. 35m3
HEAD! EE AD!
again comes to the fiont with a mag
nificent line of
- t for his winter trade.
Mr. O'Rourke is known far and
wide as a first-class
CUTTER AND FITTER.
Every garment warranted to suit
in eYery particular.
Ever3- one who really wants a good
fit, calls on him. "Go thou and ds
Shop opposite the Court House, on
lower Main St.
NEW FURNITDRE STORE !
HARRIS & UNRUH,
FURNITURE f COFFINS,
and all kinds of goods usually ke;: in a
FIRHTCLAHH FPRSITURK hTOKE
Also, a rry coinpieui nock of
Funeral Goods, Comas, Caslcets, Holies.
Special attention given to the proiier care of
the ttead, hinlit or day. A firt-el;i-s hearse a.nd
carriages, with personal attendance whenever
desired, Charf.s alwats heasoxahle.
Soutli Sule Lnwtr ITain Street,
24tl3 PLATTSMOUTH. NEB.
Has reniovel from Main Street to the house of
FRANK N I EM AN,
near Joseph W. Johnson's House, w here
We will Always bs Found
as oeiore.reaiy ir ail kinds ot
Now is the time to give us a call, better rooms,
larger place, want more work and can do
YOU ALL JUSTICE.
Remember the change and, don't forget this
Advertisement. VM. B. BROWN.
U. V, Mathews,
Hardware, Catlery, Hails,
Iron, Wagon Mock,
STOVES and TIN-WAKE,
Iron, Wood Stock, Pumps,
FIELD d- GARDEN SEEDS. ROPE,
AND ALL KINDS OF SHEET
IRON WORK, Kept in Stock.
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
Ml Work Warranted.
no lPrlco Store, for we arc selling ID,
AT THE WEIGHT-
ash, Sd nearest
The Power of Kindness.
"Ah," sigheil the tiMiup, as he pre
sented himself at the kitchen door ot a
neat and cosy little culture in the snh
urbs, where a kind-looking, elderly
lady was busy setting: things to rights.
"How strange are the ways of this life!
Tis only three short years since I was
comfortably situated a good comfort
able home, the best food the State af
fords, no end to a;tend:ints; but now
how changed! I have not tasted bread
for three whole days!1' and his face as
sumed the air of injured innocence as
he saw the old lady brush a tear from
"Poor soul." she begnn, "how did
the dreadful change come about? but
no, you shall have a good meal before
I hear your story. Come right in."
And she busied herself in preparing a
meal for the unfortunate being, who
went into the viands as if a knife and
fork had long sine? ceased to be a lux
ury to him, until he cleaned every plat
ter. "Now, poor, unfortunate man, tell
me what wrought this wonderf ul change
in your condition. What was the mis
fortune that caused you to be thus
thrown out upon the world?"
"Well, mum," proceeded the tramp,
as he swallowed the last mouthful of
huckleberry pie and walked toward
the door; "yer see, I'd been serving a
long term in the penitentiary, and my
time was up some three years ago, and
so I had to leave." And then he quiet
ly stole out, leaving the old lady in a
state of bewilderment from which she
did not recover until she found he hnd
taken half a dozen of her s-ilver knives
as a precious souvenir of .her generos
ity and kindness. Tankers Statesman.
The Smallest Woman In the World.
Lucia Z:irate, the smallest woman in
the world, was born in Mexico. Her
parents were peons that is to say half
breeds. When born she was the size
of a rat. It was supposed that she was
dead, and she was put in a little box
that happened to be in the room. Soon,
however, she began to scream. She
was then taken out of her box, and, ex
cept that she was wondrously small,
she soon played and ran about like any
other child. This is what the weekly
Arizona Miner says, but we can lay
over that. Bologna Sausagini, the
most smallest woman in the world,
w as born in the city of London. Her
parents were both over eight feet high.
When born she was no bigger than a
humming-bird's egg, and weighed one
ounce. She was put in a pill-box, but
she soon squealed the lid off, and now
she is 14 years old, weighs 210 pounds,
and can kick a cat olf the doorstep
clear across the street. Them's the
kiDder sort of wimmen this journal
writes up. San Francisco News Let
ter. German Bolls.
"After the door was closed a soft fe
male foot stole into the room, and
with her own hand extinguished the
'A man living in Freudenstadt tried
to shoot his wife, bnt missed her, for
which offense he was promptly locked
"The chariot of revolution is rolling
onward, and gnashing its teeth as it
The Ladies' Benevolent Association
has distributed twenty pairs of shoes,
which will dry up many a tear."
"I was sitting at the table enjoying
a cup of coffee, when a gentle voice
tapped me on the shoulder, 1 looked
around and saw my old friend."'
Ex-Governor Seymour said recently
that "the spirit of gambling is the
greatest evil a farmer has to contend
with. Take hops, for instance. That
is an extreme case. More men have
been ruined by holding their hop3 for
higher prices, when they could have
sold at SO cents a pound, than have
been hurt by selling in season when
the market ruled at 10 cent- per pound.
So with wheat. Farmers are always
holding out for higher prices. This
peculiarity seems to be confined to the
native or American farraars, and that is
the reason why they are put at a dis
advantage when they have to compete
with German and other forei o-n-boru
farmers, who sell whenever tey caa
realize a fair profit. Not until the
American farmer rids himself of this
gambling mai.ia can he compete on
terms i equality wilh his nei'abora
abroad." . -
guess 5 Caslt.
What Our Exchanges Say.
The Cantata of Queen Esther is
soon to b put on the boards by the
band boys. Xeb. City News.
A cheese factory, out near Hardy.
Xickolls County, cleared 8600 last
summer, the first year of its existence.
C. W. Kaley of Red Cloud was elect
ed to rill the unexpired term of his
brother the late II. S. Kaley in the
Ashland Gazette: Rev. S. P. Wil
son, pastor of the M. E. Church at
Plattsmouth. was in Ashland Wednes
day. He cauie up to assist in the er
ganizatiou of a Temple of Honor at
Ashland Gazette: Ed. J. Hall
has sold the Times office to a stock
company and retires from the news
paper business the best hated man in
Saunders County. He has had opin
ions and the courage to express them
and after ten years experience in the
newspaper business he has found out
that there is no money in it for him.
We learn that his' editorial mantle is
to fall upon Eldo Wooley, late candi
date for county surveyor on the green
back ticket and son-in-law of J. K.
Vandemark Esq. of Valparaiso.
Nov. 31, 1881.
No, I have not forgotten the "Id
Herald" but have been busy making
preparations for moving to Arapahoe,
Furnas county whence my next notes
will be sent. 1 hold my farm and
stock rauche, but place some one else
iu charge. Stock never looked better,
although some ef our first snow still
lies on the ground on northern Blopes;
feed is abundant, and good cattle are
very high now and in demand. Elec
tion passed off quietly; not enough
Dems to afford a tichet; voted to move
county seat south east, some seven
miles nearer to Afton. We are get
ting civilized ?) having law suits. Se
vere colds are fashionable. Weather
E. S. Child.
From "The Times."
Editor of The Times: I have been
watcuing me correspondence in your
paper lor the past few weeks with
much interest. Having been in the
practice of medicine for many years, I
have learned to have no contidence in
the many proprietary medicines which
are on the market, and it was through
the excellent recommendation given
by Dr. Bates, and the knowledge I had
of his veracity and ability as a physi
cian that ever led me to lay aside my
long existing prejudice, to try the only
wonderful remedy, named Kendall's
Spavin Cure, which I hnd so many of
your readers have also found to bo so
valuable. Rheumatism has afflicted me
for years, and with all the skill I have
professed to have in treating others I
found myself tin aide to do anything
to cure myself entirely. After suffer
ing for years the difficulty became lo
cated in my hip and nothing that I
could do seemed to effect it until I be
gan to use Kendall's Spavin Cure,
whick has cared me completely. In
all of my experience as a physician I
have never been able to make any com
pound which penetrates so thoroughly
and works so admirably in removing
Id standing ailments, and at the same
time hardly produce any irritation of
the skin. It has done such wonders
with me, that I have the utmost confi
dence in its tfficacy. and can recom
mend it with the confidence that the
proprietors do not claim too much for
J. R. Porter, M. D.
Scranton, Ha., Sept. 24th. 1881.
A lady, while gossiping with another
latelv. said: WeLi, she may say
that ! have not been away for the Sum
mer, but I've saved enough money for
the handsomest se.i-ekin cloak on the
block. " . .
There are Christian families."
savs the Examining Committee of the
Boston Pubi c LUr:irv in its last report,
in which the Old Testament is & for
bidden book to the young,"
It was Franklin who said : ft hand
some or rich- widow is the only sec-ond-!vand
article that brings ufir.strda3l
Ja eLj cLj VirJi iIjj
The furemint religious neuvpaixr of the United
.S(TeS."--THR KKV, JOSKI'H COOK.
Established in Uts. as an advocate of antl
slavery and of reforms in religion and politic
the ISDiPK5iKST at once hecanio a rccj
nized power throughout the country. Its influ
ence han ever since been constantly growing.
As it has fought aeal nut slavery and for cheap
postage, so it will fight against Monuonism, for
Civil Service Reform, aud for purity in politics
aud general upright ness in all thine. Item
ploy the best editorial talent anti speaks fear
lessly eu all subjects. It pays for contributed
articles and for editorial services more than
double the amount paid by any other weekly
It publishes more religious discus-ions than
the reliuious review, more ioiry aud stories
thau the popnlar moathlics. and gives more in
formation tlias an annual cvelopirdia. 'liie
long cauie dispatches recently published from
the great Methodist Council in London ate a
good illustaation of what Tun Isskit.ndkxt
is constantly doing, A list of the tnot promi
nent religious uud philosophical writers, poets
and story writers in the country is the list of
contributors to the Indepeadent. Besides the
space set aMde for the writers aud for edilori
als, there are twenty-two distinct departments,
edited by twentv-two specialists, which include
Biblical Research, Sanitary, I.egnl. Fiuo Arts,
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1882 THE GLOBE-DEMOCRAT. 1882.
In its prospectus for 1SS1 the Olobe-Deme-erat
announced with pride and satisfaction the
election of Oen. Garfleld and the belief that
his administration woulsl be so wisely counsel
ed and so well conducted that it would give a
new lease of power to the party under which
the nation had grown free, strong and prosper
ous. The vile hand of an assassin lias unce
stricken down the good and gifted man who,
while we wrote a year ago. stood on the thresh
old of the Presidential oflice, iu the prime aud
vigor of manhood, with a future full of honor
able promise to himself aud his country. 1'hn
high trust which the people had reposed in him
was dropped by the palsied hand of death
when but a small part ot the great work upou
which he had entered had been accomplished.
But to quote his own memorable words when
the saddest of aii American tragedies was en
acted, nearly seventeen years ago. "Ood
reigns, and the Government at Washington
The mantle which was voted to James A.
Garfield by the people falls upon Chester A.
Arthur uuiier the Constitution of the United
States, and there is every reason to believe
that he will worthily wear if. lie was almost
the unanimous choice of the Chicago Conven
tion for Vice President, and his name aud ef
forts contributed perhaps more than anything
efte to the success of the Republican ticket lit
the State of New-York. He is a man of broad
views, fully informed on all public questions,
and he enters upou the duties of his oilice de
termined to discharge thein honestly and coa
soit i.tiously. lhe Globe-Democrat pledges
him its cordial susport in every good word and
work lor the country and for the Republican
parly. We hope and believe that under his
prudent and skillful leadership tUe evil spirit
ot taction w ill disappear lroiii Hie ranks of the
parly, and that unify and harmony w ill prevail
in ail its counsels. Ibis end once secursd
there can be no dokrt ol future success. A large
ii ajority oi the people oi this country are I.e
puoiic.tus in sentiment and sympathy, aud
uotliiug but internal discord can imperil our
triauipli at the polls while the choice is be
tween Republicanism aud Democracy.
The Glebe-Democrat lias no new declaration
of Drinciples to announce. It can fairly ask
Judgment as to t lie future from the record of
tbe past. It stands tii'inly by the platform of
the party oa ail national questions : believes in
the equal rights ol all men in law and politics ;
a sound currency with an honest silver dollar
for part of it ; a well-regulated tariff, giving
protection without encouraging monopoly, and
a stein of popular education so liberal tliat
ignorance and illiteracy shall be inexcusable.
These are the main questions upon which the
two great parlies are uow uivided the Deuio
cra: oppose and the Republicans affirm as tc
esc.! ot the pro;xsitioris we have names'
While fully appreciating tbe magnitude of
uational issues, tne Globe-Democrat w ill not be
unmindful of the importance of questions
which affect the West, and especially the
state of Missouri. Among these is immigra
tion. We shall do all we possibly can to en
courage Europeans seeking a home, on this
hide ol the Atlantic to investigate the claims of
this great State its Hue climate, its fertile
soil, and its great mineral resources. Every
thing is good here except political doiainatian.
BourOou Democracy Is the foe of immigration
iu Missouri. a it always has been in Kentucky
aod in other States. A Republican victory in
the State would do more to enceurage the best
class of iaimigraots to come within our borders
than can be accomplished in any otiier way, or
through any other agency. The leaven is work
ing, and we have faith iu its success within a
few years, in the meantime we shall not for
eet that while Republicanism is h help to im
migration, immigration is also a help to Repub
licanism. The thrifty farmer of the Easieru
States, whe move West in pursuit of more
lnnd to meet the necessities of a growiug fam
ily are lot Bourbon Democrats; and the in
dustrious foreigners who come here for iion'es
nd fields will soon learn to choose rightly be
tween the two parties.
As a aewspspcr the Globe-Democrat will
hold the pre-eminence which it- has already
gained. It will preseut in all its editions a full
aud faithful record of current events. It? facil
ities are unrivaled. No other newspaper East
or West has a larger corpx of aclire and. intelli
gent correspondents iu-all sections of tne coun
try and the world. We spare neither euei.-y
nor expense in the collection oi iifws. as our
columns from day to day abundantly show.
Uur weekly Issue is made ui fror.i the mo t
valuable of the contents of seveu daily issue.'
carefully selected and edited with a view to j
completeness anc! timeliness. It has. as special I
features, the fullest and best market reports :
from all the business centers of the world ; th i
choicest of current literature for the familv j
and fireside, and a well-edited Agricultural J
Department of great value to the farmer.
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Aderess all letters i I.OUK PK1 Ml NO COM
PAN Y, ST. LOUIS, Mo. 871 j
NEW YOKK, ls'-'J.
The Sun for lssi! will make its fifteeiit'.i an
nual revolution under the preset manag
nient, shining, as always, for all, big and little,
mean and gracious, contented aud unhappy
itepublican and Democratic, depraved and vir
tuous, intelligent and obtuse. The Sim's light
is for mankind and womankind of every s it ;
but its genial warmth is for the gooil, while it
pours hot discomfort on the blistering backs of
the persistently wicked.
The Sun of isis vas a newspaper for a new
kind. It discarded nmr y of lhe forms, and a
multituJe of the superfluous wordmiud phrases
of ancient Jmirna.isjn. It undertook to reooi t
in a fresh, succinct, unroiiveiil lonal way all tho
news of tbe world, omitting no event of human
interest, and commenting upon allairs with the
fearlessness of absolute independence. lhe
success of this experiment was the success of
The Sun. It effected a permanent change lu
the style of American newspapers. Every Im
portant journal established in this country tn
t he dozen years past has been modelled after
The Sun. Every Important loumal already
existing has been modihed anil bettered by the
force ol The Sun's example.
The Sun of issj will b the same outspoken,
triithtelling, and interesting new tpaper.
By a liberal use of the means w hich an
abundant prosperity affords, we slialll make It
better than ever before.
We shall print all the news, nutting it into
readable shape, and measuring Its importance,
not by the traditional yardstick but by its real
interest to the people. Distance from i'rinting
House Square in not the tlrst consideration with
The Sun. Whenever anything happens worth
reporting we get the particulars, whether it
happens in Brooklyn or BimiUhara.
In politics we have decided opinions ; and
are accustomed to express them in language
that can be understood. Wo say wliiit we
think about men and events. That habit is
tlieonlv secret of The Suns political course.
The Weekly Sun gathers into clht panes the
best matter of the eveu daily issues. Au Ag
ricultural Department of unequalled merit,
full market reports, an I a liberal pioportion of
literary, scientific, and domestic Intelligence
complete The Weekly Sun, and make ll tho
best newspaijer for the farmer's household that
was ever printed.
Who does nut know aud read and like The
Sunday Sun. each number of which Is a Goi
conda of interesting literature, with the best
poetry of the day. prose every line woith read
ing, news, humor -mutter enough to till a
good-sized book. Infinitely more varied and
entertaining than auv book. In or lilt le?
If our Idea of what a newspaper should be
pleases you, send for The Suu.
i ur terms arc as follows :
For the dally Sun, a four-page sheet of twenty-eight
columns, he price b mail, post paid,
is rv cents a mont h, or srt.Ni a year ; or, Includ
ing the Sunday paper, an eight-page sheet of
fifty-six columns, the price Is " cents iter
month, or $7.70 a year, postage paid.
The Sunday edition of The Sun Is also furn
ished separately at l.ai a year, postage paid.
The price wf the Weekly Sun, ciulit pages,
fifty-six columns, is $1 a year, postage paid.
Forelnbs of ten sending 310 we will send an
extra copy free.
Address I. V. KNGLAND.
35tt Publisher of The Sun, New York City.
AND THE y
OJTJZ 1'EATt JFOIt
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THE POOR LEAUINS GRAND PBEi'IOMS
In the SKfOSK ANNUAL DlSTItll VTIOX,
December "2H, issi,
amoxo scnsrainKiirt fok thk
(Ha Weekly Beplcao,
A 12-page, 12-Column Paper, full of
clioice reading matter, are as follows:
A Ch:c2p Pil!s Thrshlng VtihO
WITH A TKN-HOKSR I'd KK, )
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tion. Full premium li-t. $20,0'. Address
A Detroitir ia Europe.
I met a typical person of this des
cription only yesterday on the way from
Paris to London, says a London corres
pondent of the New York Times. lie
bailed from the glorious West, was ap
parently a man about 00 years of age,
intelligent, well spoken and thorough
ly disgusted with Europe. He stood at
the buffet at Amiens, bt ized upon some
pastry, tossed a 10-franc piece at the
waitress and pocketed the change
without counting it. I entered into
conversation with him, and he prompt
ly relieved his feclinjrs in respect of his
European tour. "Yes, sir," said he.
"I landed two weeks ago. and have
seen all I want to see of these parts. I
shall run up to Scotland for a week,
and then sail fur home. I've heard a
good deal of 'routes for tourists' 6ince
I've been in the old country, but I've
onlj' just now hit the riht route. It's
London, Liverpool, New York, Detroit,