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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1883)
& R. R. in Nebraska,
i'oriropt . ......
I.u1ville. .. ..
Snnt U I'.i'uJ . ..
iu.H ink i :ix;
No. 1. I .No.
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STATIONS : I kast.-
j "o. I No. 4.
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Jlod Cloud, ni l daily -i: i'i itnulay.
K. C. ST- joi:& C. B. H. It.
l'Ut tllllDIlt ll .
l.a I Lute
KM'ICKM TK.I'S CllIN'ii
MU I II.
4 :U-. a
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ti :"hi p in
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La Tulle ...
: :oo a
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Ti.nc: Tier ia:
.tZison-i S'atilif ICaiZroail.
K r.-.- j l-.ii ! r iciKil
leavf- Iimo'h j la'
f;oiii in I koiiiK
ftllH. M'l'lll. MClll.
Omah. 7.1' iii .' ;;.i;i. ;!-'.') :u m.
r.i;.iui'u .i7 " s :;7 -.mi p. ii,.
pi uiKlli-M s. y; 'j.Hi I "
l.oi;i ville H..v. : .!.-. ;i '
Wetf'-ius Water. :i.il !.! " :..k
Avoc.i :.::7 :.".; ."..."
Huiiti.ir l.i7 ut.-ji " ti.tr, "
KaiMx-i City . . f..H7 a.m 7.i'7 p.m.
St. LonU r..v.' p.in li a.m.
ioin lining liol.ii;
.vol: in. Noicrii. .voitni.
St. LonU ss-'a-iii 8.x p.m.
Kaiij.i city s.:;sp.iii 7.j7a.ni.
Iniiitiar .".li a.m 4.i'l p.m. 1. 01 p. in.
Avixm 5.45 " 4.."l I'.lli "
WerpinK Water. .U U.tM z.ir, "
Iui!tvili " .".;u a.5.
or.rni!i.'ld ;.'d " 5.H " 4.-5
I'apiilion 7 jo " G.15 r,.-j3 "
Omaha a'Tlv.-j x.ixi ;..'.-. " 7.n
ridttsmoiitli Telcphono Exchange.
1 J. P. Younc, rciildfnce.
2 r.;iinett & wwh, utor.
3 M. U. Murpliv & Co., "
4 Jioiuier stiil-i.
ft I'oMiity Clerk's oltlce.
K. H. I.ewlx. ri'iiduoce.
7 J. V. Wtrkliach, tore.
H Weti rn I'nloii Iclrjcrapli oSice.
!l I). II. Wlu-eler. re.il'l'-iit e.
10 l. A. ( ninplii ll, "
11 K. It. WIihIiihiii,
i'i Jlo. Way man, "
11 .1. W. .li llllilJK". "
17 W. S. W !. idllrc.
H Moiri.saey I iron., olllce.
1: W. It. CartiT. tor.
1'0 ;. W. Kairflcld, rKlI;ucv.
Zl ?I. It Mnrpliy.
U 1. II. WlieeU-r & Co., ofTli O.
ii .1. P. Taylor, rfideiicc,
71 b'rl National Itank.
'jr, V. K. Knlliicr'n ollli-e.
j J. r. Yonmr, "tore.
JH Perkins lloii'.
T It. W. II vr. residence.
31 .loiirnal otlii.'t.
Si Kalitleld'H lc ofllcr.
:1 IIkkai.k 1'L'ii. Co otliue.
.V .1. N. Wise, residence.
M H. M. Cliapman, "
:!7 XV. IK lones, "
Jt4 A. N. Sullivan, "
30 II. K. Palmer.
40 W. II. Sc-liililkneclit, onice.
41 Sullivan ; Wooley,
42 A. W. McLaughlin residence.
4:i A. raiicpion. livery.
41 C M. Holmes.
41 L. i. I'.eliliett, rcsldenco.
40 ieo. S. Smilli. ollk-e.
47 1 A. .MiMire, llorist.
4'. .1. W. liarnes. iCHidcnce.
u li. It. LiviiiKKton, onice,
3i7 .1. V. Weckliach, reculeiice.
Si" Chaplain Wiicht.
310 W. II. Nehlldkiiecht "
3IU Ceo. S. Smith. "
XM It. It. LIvitiKMton. "
3I C. C. Itallard.
The fwltcli board eonn'Sft Plattsmouth vil li
Ashland. ArliiiKton, lilalr. Council KluITi', Fre
mont. Lincoln. Omaha j:lxlmni Station.
I'apiUion. SpriiiKllcId, Louixvilltt South ltend
WOMAN AND HOME.
The "Why" In Vegetable Cookery-
Novelties Tor the Household.
The Xrirlierenre of Intelligent Moth-
erM Home ttrmn Wonan"
S riu ii & ni:r.so.
ATTOUXKYS AT LAW.
I he Coiirtx in the state,
Will practic in all
Oflice over Flrnt Na
I HI. A.. KALISUritV.
Mice over Smith. Ulack & Co's. Drue Store.
First clas.s dentistry at reasonable price?, 231 y
ii. 3ii:aii;, si. i..
PHYSICIAN and SUKOEOX. OfHce on Main
Street, between Mxtli and Sovenlh, south eldw
(.mice open uay ani oikih
Soccial atteutioc given to diseaes of women
UMl Children. 21tl
M. O DONOHOE
ATTOUNEY AT LAW & 0TAUY PUBLIC.
l'LATTSMOUTII, - XKBRASKA.
Acnt for Stenmship lines to and Ironi Europe.
It. It. I,IVIliKTU. 31. t
ritVXIC'IAX & SUKGEOX.
OFFI K IIOCLS. from 10 a. m.. to 2 d.
Kxauiiii.r.t; Sureou lor C. S. l'cusion.
TIip ahove is .I'jfTTjon City time,
iimtfs taster than Omaha time.
which is 14
.AltUIVAL, Al) IlEPAKTI ltK
.:mi p. in.
i l.i.ii a m
.JO p. III.
1 j."0 a m.
4.00 p. in.
ll.no a in.
lee. 17, 1ni.
KATES CiXAKiKI KOIt
. m. f
:.':o a. in.
( 3-ixi p. III.
I !.00 a. in.
1 6.55 p. m.
4.25 p. Ill
.iw a. ill
) .-'." a. m.
l. jr, p. ni.
.''0 a. m
l.tu p. in
JK. H. 3I1LL.KK,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON
Can bt' f.mnd ly calling at hiu oflico, corner 7th
ana .nam street, iuo.ll. vvateruiau b liuuse.
JAS. M. .1IATIILWH
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Olticc over Itaker & At wood's store, south
ol .Main between Oth and Cth streets. 21tl
the Courts in the State.
DLitrict A.Wtrnt'j and
J. It. MTJIOUK.
AT LAW. AVill practice In all
WILL . iVWK,
COZLECTIO.YS tf. SPECIAL? t .
.i luiuti At LAW. i:eal Estate. Fire In-
Hiirauecanu collection Apeney. Oliice Union
uiotK, i laiumouin, rseoiaska. 22m3
l. II. IVIlKliLKK &. CO.
LAW OFFICE. Iteal P-state, Fire and Lifeln-
surance "em.s. i-iattsnioutu. Sebnska. Col-
lectors, tax -payern. Have a complete abstract
of titles, r.uy and sell real ettate, negotiate
JAMES E. MOItltlSiO.V.
ATTOKNEYAT LAW. Will practice lulass
sun itujuiiiuii; ounnues ; Rives special at teotioii
iii coueciioii anu aosiracts ot title. Ottice in
rutKi'iaiu i.iock., I'lalKluoutll, Neluaska.
Mm. Matilda Joalyn Cage, i a The North
American Itview for Mar, nsy that thonyh no
aanertion iu rcfereuco to vromou in more com
mon than that alio pohbohmoh no inventive or
mechanical gcuiua, even the United States cen
sus failing to cuurnorato her amoug the in
ventors of the country, yet somo of tlio inoHt
important inventions of the world are
duo to her. That eho waa the prim
itive artirit iii universally conceded. To
her the invention and ornamentation
of pottery is aocribod. Ancient Chinoue
wi iters accord tho Invention of Bpinnintr to
Yao, wife of tho fourth oiiipcror, and the dfi
covorv of silk to Si-Liuc-Chi. wife of the Em
peror Hoaug-Ti, 4,000 years before Christ.
Gauze was tho invention of Phamphilo, a
woman of Cos, who, shortly after tho introduc
tion of silk into Europe, manufactured it into
a trannparcnt fabric familiarly known as "the
woven wind." which yot possessed sufficient
strength to tako colors and Lear embroideryof
silk and cold thread. The stitch of Venetian
point lace, lost since the thirteenth century,
Las recently been rediscovered Ly Mine.
Dessaui, to whom the Italian minister of com
merce accorded letters patent To Maheural
Kisa, tho Nourniahal of Moore's "Lights of tho
Harem," is tho world indebted for ite priceless
cashmere shawls, the manufacture of which
forms one of the principal sources of revenue
in India. To her is duo the most exquisite
nurfumfl. attar of roses. The first straw bon
net made in the Unitod States was tho work of
MiHS lietay Metcalf, in 17'JS.
The most remarkable invention of tho acre
the cotton ciu originated with Catherine
Greene, widow of Gen. Greene, of revolution
ary fame. She employed the mechanical skill
of Vvhitnev to construct tne macinne sno naa
in mind, and kopt him at work till the model
was perfected. Miss Louise McLaughlin in
Tented uuderglaze painting in pottery. The
Burden hoiso-shoo machine, turning out a
comnleto shoe every three seconds, was a wo
man s invention; it saved the publio 82,000,-
000 during the first fourteen years of its usa
A third ereat Americin invention, the mower
.ik1 reaner. owes its early perfection to Mrs.
Ann llarned Manning, of Piainfield, N. J., who
devised" a system of teeth and cutters patcqtotl
ty ner nusnauu.
A San Francisco lad-r. inventor of a baby
carriaeo. recoivod tH.000 for her patent The
naner uail. tho invention of a Chicago lady.
yields a Urge income. Tho gimlet-pointed
screw, tho idea of a little girl, has realized mil
lions of dollars to its patontca.
Among the recent inventions by women are a
spuming machine, capable or running irom
twelve to forty threads, & rotary loom uoiu
throe times the work of an ordinary loom, an
improved wood-sawing machine, signal rocket
. . . i , . . r . . 1 . 1 1 k.'
useu in mo navy, iuu, uiuat uauuiui an iui m.
Louis, a smoke-consumer.
The deep-sea telescope, invented by Mrs.
Mauler, and improved by her daughter, brings
the bottoms of tho largest ships to view with
out the expense of raising them in a dry dock
Iir it wrocks can bo inspected, obstructions to
navigation jpcjpyed, and hidden torpedoos dis
A machine which, for ita ingenuity knZ com
plicated mechanism, has attracted inucli'altcii
tion on both sides of the Atlantic, is that for
the manufacture of satchel-bottom paper batra.
Miss Maggie Knight the inventor, rjifuaoj
850,000 lor it shortly after taking out her
patent The Eureka street sweeper, the inven
tion of a Uobokeu lady, owes iu origin to the
fact of this lady's dress having been spattered
with mud by a clumsy machine inxsewiork.
Edisuu and ptlier inventors had fof Bil
months tried in vain to ooutrive somo means ot
deadening the noiso of elevated laihoads, v, !n
Mrs. Mary E. Walton came forward with a 'de
vice that was accepted by the Metropolitan
road, of New York, liiuoo tier noise-deadonor
Mrs. Walton has patonted a sntuko-consumer,
which she considers even more valuable.
Through Jlmf, do Condray'a invention of
the mannikin, a knowledge of physiology has
been more widely diffused than would other
wise have been possible. A Prussian gov
erness rocontly invented a new fulminate for
needle-gun cartridges, and the government is
experimenting with it with a view to its purchase,
a Hanging cabinet is covered with stamped
terra-ootu plush, and has eight irregular
shelves, each one decorated with nandsomo
rading in fine open brass-work, and contain
ing compartments large enough to hold a mod
erately sized piece of bris-a-brao.
Colored tableclothes for the dining-room are
of jute plush but are no lougor plain in the
centre. In addition to a handsome printed
border in .Moorish or Arabesque design, they
now have an effective circular design in the
Effective hangings for small windows can be
made out of f asliion drapery of dark color by
placing deep stripes of lighter color in felt or
cloth across the top and bottom within six
inches of the edges. When the stripes are in
position they can be sewod on in fancy stitches
in colored crewels or silks, the stitches reach
ing somo distanco over the edge of the stripe
on to tho body of tho material, and so forming
a sort of bordering, which cn be .made very
A very satisfactory addition to a bed-room is
found in the three and four fold Japanese
looking-glass. Hung iu a favorable light, be
tween two windows or opposite a larger mir
ror, it serves the doublo purpose of reflecting
the figure at various angles and of giving an
appoarance or size to the room.
The handsomest open fireplaces in London
are furnished with tiles iu Wedgwood ware,
which represent scenes from Shakespeare, ac
companied with quotations. Those derived
from "Macbeth " "Tho Winter's Tale" aud
"Twelfth Night" are favorites.
Small panels of colored glass are hung in tho
winuows or modern nouses: those ror tne
dinincr-room mav represent the seasons, while
larger panels, with designs representing Sights
of birds, are admirably adapted for conserva
tories ana aviaries.
The Xejcllarence of Intelligent Moth
"Medicua" in Boston Transcript
I have read the article on "Negligent NurBe
Giils," and my heart burned within me as I pe
rused the words relating to the neglect shown
by the nurse to the child. But as I read on and
learnod that that "uncommonly delicate aud
pale and slender little creature of not over two
years old showed no other covering
below the short cloak than a pair of stockings, "
my thoughts passed on from the nurse to that
Tarn, thoughtless and insensible woman wno
Lore that child, and who should exercise toward
it a mother's fidelity aud love ; and though j
chided tho nurse for her neglect, I said, a
thousand times loss is she to bo blamed and a
thousand times less is her responsibility, than
that mother's who thus exposes her littlo one,
for fashion's sake, to the chilling blasts of
these April winds.
"If some parent" who read the above-men
tioned article spont the night "over the sick
bed of a darling, she need not "wonaer in
vain it dressed as tne one mentioneu was
"whence came this- sudden inflammation or
raging fever, this dread convulsion or the
f.t.Mwfiil n hnf 4irt.l ll.aua linn, flia
sad solution of mysterious dispensation."
Every day the profession is shocked at a
like display of neglectful nurses and insuffi
ciently and vainly dressed childhood. For the
hoodlcss and unintelligent nurse they have
much blame. But w hat shall they say'for the
woman who has had the rarest opportunities
for culture, and ought to possess a mother's
solicitude and love, who puts her off
spring into sueh Jeopardy of
health, and life even? Surely for
theso mothers there can be no ex
cuse; their wronKs cannot bo winked at It
does, however, become us to instruct, to advise
and to importune them to a wiser and better
method or care for and fidelity to the child
hood of their owu body and blood.
Music, art, the nighest education of tne
schools, the adornments of dress, the beautify
ing that comes of fashion, are all to be admired
iu women; but none burpass those qualities
that rhew that she possesses the elements that
civo to her'TLe c-apucit au vCh Ci tru?
motherhood.-" lor the children of 'those pos
sessing these characteristics' the'1 human heart
will seidoiu be chockid. either from their
nakedness because of poverty on the one hand,
or indiscretion and pride and vanity on tho
' acuuiu or nomlnt was wasQod in two
watoi-i and stirred into a quart of boiling water.
A teaspoonful of salt was added, and the dish
was boiled for nearly an hour. Miss Parloa
mixed together a pint of the warm hominy, a
pint of mdk and a pint of Hour, and after beat
ing two eggs, she stirred them into the batter,
adding a Tittle salt at the time. Of this batter
sxcellent griddle cakes were mads; the griddle
boing very hot to prevent tho cakes from being
For hominy muffins, a teaenpful of boiling
water was poured upon two tablespoonfuls of
fine uncooked hominy. After fifteen minutes
simmering this mixture was added to one con
sisting of a cupful and a half cf boiling milk
and a cupful of Indian meat Tho combined
mixtures were allowed to cool, and wheu thoy
were cool thero were added to them two well
beaten eggs, two tablespoonfuls of sugar and a
teaspoonful each of salt and baking-powder.
Tho batter was poured into small pans that had
been heated and buttered. Fifteen minutes'
baking gave delicious muffins.
Tho first step in tho making of corn muffins
was to mix together in a sieve, and finally rub
through it a toacupful of cornmeal, twice as
much flour, a third of a cupful of sugar, a tea
spoonful of salt, and three teaspooufuls of
baking-powder. Having put two tablespoon
fuls of butter into a cup. Miss Parlor
set the cup into a basin of not water; and
while the butter was melting, she boat three
eggs very light and added to them a large cup
ful of milk. This mixture Bhe poured upon
the dry ingredients, boating well all the while.
The melted butter was added, and ih mixture
was poured into buttered muffin pans and
baked twenty minutes. Miss Parloa used white
meal for these muffins, but said that yellow
would have given about as good result
Several fine slices of halibut, about an inch
thick, having been seasoned with salt and pep
per, and allowed to lie in melted butter cov
ering both sides for half an hour, were rolled
In flour, and broilod for twelve minutes over a
clear fire. The halibut was served on a hot
dish with a handsome garnish of parsley and
slices of lemon. Miss Parloa said that about
three tablespoonfuls of meltod butter should
be allowed for each pound of the uncooked
Good Care or the Haly.
If there is anythiug in the world to which
children, who aro called into this world by no
will of their own, have a right, it is good care.
The human babe is probably the most helpless
of all young creatures. Its safety lies in tho
wisdom of its parents, especially tho mother.
The fact that half the children die iu early
childhood argues pretty forcibly that about
half the parents don't know how to take caro
of their offspring. Notice tho little child
placed on the floor in winter time to amuse it
self, whilo its mother is hard at work, too busy
to take care of it In most houses the floor is
a cold place It is the natural vantage ground of
drafts and bad air. Every time a door is
opened, tho littlo tender creature is deiugod
with a chill air bath. Take up the child and its
hands and feet will be cold. Croup is tho legit
imate result pf such neglect; and, if the child
happens 'to survive the winter, it is likely,
to fall a victim to the insidioiis' disease!) of the
hot season, unless it receives tho most judicious
ous care. God intended that every child shoul4
live. It is impious to charge their death to
Him. It is chargeable ofily to the ignorance
and carelossness of parents.
Until tho question of maternity in the human
farcily is treated rationally, children will con
tinue to come into the world without life
enough to keep up long the struggle for exist
ence, would parents observe some or the
common sense rules universally adoptod by tho
breeders or nne ammais, row enimren would
come into the world unoquippea for Jiving.
A tired, over-worked woman is not fit to be a
mother; nor is one. who has exhausted her
vitality by tight lacing. How many father,
too, realize that tho use of tobacco and strong
--?..; I.'I-nN. trt liroi'tlv imnair thft vitnlitv ,if
R?t t t j -
meir cnnurenr iiifl time o" begin t0 Ula el
i a uuuu 10 long peipro lis Mrtij.
Livery and Sale Stable.
RIGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR NIGHT,
IS FII5HT-CLASS THE IJEST TEAMS IN ThE
SINGLE AND DOUULE (.'AlHtlACKS,
TllA VBLEUH WILL FIND COM PLKLK OUT PITH J1Y CALLlXil AT TUK
VINE AND EOUKTII STS. July 1 PLATTSMOUTH. NED
PRINTING AND PUBLISHING-
IIEWAEI) PUBLISH JN(J
ry facility for first-class
In Every Department.
Catalogues Pamphlet Work
MASKS AND FACES.
OF THE PEACE.
On r.ler not exceeding ?1.T - -Over
3l ami nut rxrrt'diu!i 30-
" :l " W -
A Kindle Monev Onh-r mav
amount lnrti one o"it l lift'v
- - 15 cents
- - 25 cents
i-.ust not contain a Iraelional pari of a cent.
JCATKS FOB POSTAGE.
1st class niarter (letter) 3 cents per U ounce.
i ruMiMier c rates; cts per lb.
" (Transient ew-papers and
jnn. (.-mat. uiiuer i:us cia.u; i cent per
Iih cl.t iiiu-rvlianlip) l cent per ounce.
J. V. Makshall r. M,
CITY DturtlijRV .
j;i:or.f:ns. SMITH. Mayor.
J nmil;MIVi- Tourer.
' V.!..I..',.M.L" Attorney.
ii , . i oner.
Klx.II.NKI.. Cine! of Fin- L-oi
. Ii. SCillLDKNiXlir. Ci.u iLard ollicalth
'l Vr i m V f,terT"- ' r-alrCeM.
.ini WHrJ ..I. If. Alumliv .1 V 1, i
.lESSK B. ST
.Oer - ana':..rrrv
II.is liti onivo in tins front part of his residence
..I v uivusu -w.-nii". wnere lie mav l; found in
readiuef.s to ait-.-u.l io the duties of the of-
G. M. B.
PIT A KM AC Y AND MEDICINE.
f1 n r. I,. I i . .1 . . - . ..
V i'iicui 3 in 115 sioruoppostce tne l er
ATTOUNEY AT LAW.
OfllfC over Carnifh'a .Ta-i.i. tiA.
. . "iiij ihvii;, 1
P.l. A. HARTiCAN.
Ii A W Y E K .
Fitzgerald's Elock, Plattsmouth Neb
Prompt and careful attention to a ireneral
A. &CLLIVAN. R. TT Wnntrr
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY.
Attorneys and Counselors-
gecon l Morr. souc-i.
all biijinesd .
ITnion Block, front rocun
Prompt attention given t
BOYD & LAESEN,
Will plve estimates on all kinds of work
orders left at tiie Vimber Yard-li:
Oflice will receiv V-'iomot a
. . .
s!iiau & Son.
yr il V
r . wxr- 1
1 . - I
The "Why" In Vegetablo Cookery.
Gorman town Telcsraph.
hy should beans never bo put into cold
water to soak, as is often recommended? Be
cause till the nutritious portion of the bean is
extracted by tho process. They should be
washed in warm water, then in cold, bo tied
loosely in a cloth, be put into boiling water,
with a spoonful of dripping and a littlo salt in
it, and be kept boiling for four hours. They
aro then excellent to serve with gravy, and not
with melted butter. They servo as a garnish
around roast mutton or beef, and are excellent
when served whole or as a puree. To make
the latter, when the beans are done throw
them instantly into cold water, when the skins
will slit) off. Rub the beans throneh a colan-
dor.and mix a lump of butter with them. A
uuie biock, or muK, or cream, is excenont
Why should plenty of fast boilinir wator be
used in boiling vegetables, potatoes excepted?
:upe th creater the boilv of hnilintr water
the ureaW too heat If only a little water be
used, the whole affair Boon cools, and the veer-
ctables become tough, so much so that no
length of time in boiling them will render
them otherwise. Broccoli sprouts in Ariril. if
properly cooked by boiling thom for eight
minutes in boiling water, will be tender as
marrow ; but, if not properly done, hours will
not cook thorn.
why should onions be alwavs c.nt in rnnml
and very thin rings? Because the fiber is
thus cut across, and in so cuttin"- Them.
whother for frying or for making sauce, they I
are rendered very tender when oookod. With !
turnips and carrots it is just the same; ncith-n-of
the three should be split or cut in any other
AYhy should vinegar for pickling with never
be boiled? Because boiling takes all tho
strength from it Whatever vegetables aro to
be pickled should first be made soft with boil
ing water strong with salt, and then be well
drainttd and the vinegar poured over.
Why should two . ounces of salt and a bit of
washing soda always bo put iu the water to
boil greens in? Because) the salt crisps the
greens ana flavors them, and the soda extracts
the oil, which is greatly injurious to tho digestion.
The Long; Locks Era.
Now York Tost
Jt is whispered that the glory of tho cropped
heads of hair iy departed, and tho brown
"nimbus" pr flaxen halo of littlo rings of hair
coiled into "Marguerites" or "M.ontaguea" all
CVpr the head by the magic of bandoline is to
bo Bupplanted by the hair drawn up to tho top
of the head "and cqiled thpre like a wavy coro
net, leaving the nape of the nock en evidence
again. This will certainly be a change; but
how the tresses which have so long beon trained
downward to form this "clory" are to be made
long enough to reach the top of tho head is a
mysteiT !? 1,0 "olved only by the c
flrnsHfir who la nr.ZrUJ equal to
gency in his "profession." 'J.uS 01 wno havo
clung to their tresses, affecting tho lj?tle
Grecian door-knockers throughout it all. cer
tainly have their reward now : for while tho
unfortunate owners of cropped locks are un
their sisters of the long locks will be coroneted
and crowned with on abundant wreath
of hair which is to bo accepted a "all their
Joint a chicken and boil gently in a deep
saucepan, with just water enough to
cover the chicken. For one chicken allow half
a pint of uncooked rice; boil this, and after
the chicken is tender remove it from the pan
and add the rice to the gravy; season with
pepper and salt Many cooks add two small
slices of bacon to the water in which the
chicken is boiled to help flavor the gravy;
but remove the bacon before serving the
gravy. When the gravy has boiled up, and
after being thickened, as usual, take the rice
out with a long-handlod strainer place it on a
S latter, and lay the chicken on the top. Send
10 gravy to tlio table in a gravy-boat
EY & CCS,
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Frrje, Fresh, I'd re Milk
and Fresh HUi
S wanted. 41 y
voeciai can atieaueu
arom same furnished wa
Plattsmo crrn neb.
SEST Itt TK5 MARKET.
JlTzi7e- OXLTof Vegetable OH
uud liwc lice I Tallo w.
Toindiico housekeepers to cive thlaSoim
a trial. T.'TH zs.cit S.r raa KPt m L
TVE GIVE A FIXE
offer Is ma!a for aefcort time only
tnl should bo taken advanUio of at OXCE.
TVe WARBANT this Soap to do more wash
Inj with greater easo than anr soap in the
market. It has do EQUAL for use la hard
and cold water.
BotorrTYanscript . ,
j iatest novelty in Daoy carnages is vfc t
to of a canoe, and is or close wickerwerk.
Raised npon double springs above high wheeis,
it is lined with tufted velvet or pluab, the eeaj
and cushions boinsr a' tho same material, the
latter edgc it a cord and lace, and finishci
at 'fners with handsome tassela
- 1-amp shades aro made in tinted gtass, eemi
opaiue, and painted in floral designs in vivid
colors. Yellow, pink aud blue aro the fasn
ienable tints, which form admirable back
grounds for roses, lilies and violets.
A fashionable quilt ia made of silk natch.
work in every variety of color. Tieces of em- i
One feneration Safe.
Boston Budget a
The sensible style of dressing little girls in
long-sleeved and high-necked frocks is going
out, but one generation has grown up without
having all its latent consumptive tendencies
fully developed, ana fashion snouia ue inanKea
for boing sufficiently merciful to allow this.
The coming baby's arms will ba chapped in
the winter and tanned in the summer, and
when it is twenty years old they will look like
a milkmaid's beside those of its mother who
wore long sleeves in childhood.
The several kinds of pond lilies can be easily
grown in almost any pond in- which there is a
bottom oCiicU mod. They are beautiful flow
ers, several of them havo a moct rtelijrhtf ul
odor, and their presence Ca tarsa-or i the
bouse will previa aource of great pleasure, iu-
"Tpuiisivo ana lasting. -
Uses or Hartshorn.
"Beryl" in Minneapolis Tribune.
A bottle of aqua ammonia is invaluable to
the housekeeper. A spoonful put in the iron
pans and kottles in which meat and vegetables
F. E. Wreatherly.J
The stage was bright, the plaudits rang.
The play was nearly o'er;
With happy voice the player sang
"Love is for evermore!"
JShe never sang or looked &q fait,
The people whispered low; '
But the real tale of the womon thoro
Kobody cared to know.
The circus crowd was gay and glad,
And loud the whirling ring;
Huzza! the rider rode like mad,
As jocund as a king.
Huzza! to watch him laugh and leap,
They cheered him high and low ;
But the tears that lay in his bosom deep
Nobody cared to know.
And we all are players for our da ,
On the stage of life wo fare,
Eat-h with his little part to play,
' Each with his mask to wear.
And what is real 't is vain to ask,
And what is only show ;
For What lies hidden behind the wank
Only ourselves may know,
SAEKEEPJJS AND DB1NKS.
Oiz7 StocJz of
J3Lculc . JPcijjers
And materials is large and complete in every dcpartun-nl.
OBDluRS IB"r MAIL SOT .TnT-m-r f
PLATTSMOUTH HERALD JM'FICE
have been cooked will romove all
make the cleansing of thesa vessels a very eauy
operation. One of the best washing fluids is
made by mixing equal parts of turpentine and
ammonia. This fluid makes rabbins: almost
unnecessary, while it whitens the clothes with-
out.rotting tliem. House plants are very much
stimulated by giving them water which con
tains a email quantity of ammonia. Two
spoonfuls to a quart of water are sufficient
u.ivp loinfc riirf
1 body, unlittiir th
inholy eftVcts uro
"i in iii he.l
youb jsaccER has it.
oowma, enaaea ana gros-grain silk of every
pisible shape are joined together with gold
filk in elaborate feather stitch, and form a
Mtiaro, which is edged with a vcrr drp bor
during of dark plnsh.and lined throughontwith
qdilted crimson satin.
A novelty in photograph frames ia iu the
Msapo of a Gothic gateway, brickwork and or
nainenU boing alike carved in hardwood. ok
UAliOfftliy or walnnt Tl, vnf ; : t.i
f. j o epeciauj ajar.toa for lara-
mjKi ioriraiM to etand on a Bhelf or mantel.
ery pretty shapos in Drea Jon ami nlH fhin
aro are now used for growing bulbs for table-
ucoorauon. niicil with mould. The surface
is covered with fresh, gieen moss, and the
otToct' as tho planta put forth thoir uhooU, is
A Very comfortabla lonncrn fnr
ft W rt nr. i r
jouiu or oonaoir is in rattan. The seati ex
ceptionally widOL ami Oia 11 riTlftl" An1 tlla ktrjhtf
tOTFxa n dniirable support for the head
'.v. umiucojiuiia or cuenious. roots tools
W inWi aro decorated in bright ribbons.
J cry effective tidies are made in strips of
flsheruians twine, crochetod in open link, and
Joined together at regular intervals. Thoj
are made vory effeotiye by tho insertion of
K. 1.1, nn I. . T I . V I k
.ew iora i nouna
"These are my last publio lessons in New
York this season," said Miss Parloa at her
School of Cookery last Monday. "I shall de
vote most of my time for the present to my
courses or lectures out of town, but shall re
buuio the giving of demonstration lessons and
private instructions here in the falL" She an
nounced that the morning's topic was "Break
fast Diuhes," and that salt fish souffle would
be prepared first Eight good -sized potatoes
bad previously been pared and then boiled for
half an hour. Thewater waa carefully poured
off, and the potatoeswere mashed fine and
mixed with a pint of fine-chopped cooked salt
fish. Threo-f ourths of a cupf nl of hot milk,
two generous tablespoonfuls of butter, and
small quantities of . salt and pepper were
added. , Two eggs were beataa and stirred in,
and the mixture waa heaped npon the dish on
which it was to be served, and placed in the
oven for ton ! minutes. The whites of two
more eggs were bsatim to a stiff froth. A
The Itarteuder as an Artist and Phy
stelan Slodern Ilxed Drinks Are
The time has gone by when the barkeeper
can truthfully be called a gin-slingcr. Kow
auays a naiKccpor that is a barkeeper, L a, a
mau that ii fully up to the requirements of his
elevate I posit;onf must bo not only a student of
human nature, an epicuioaa and a sleight-of
hand performer, but a druggist, a chomiat and
a physician as welL It is only some ten years
ago when the individual behind the bar might
havo beou an idiot and a toper, without any dis-
iingiusiiins mtrK or his profession at aiL lo
day such a thing is impossible. ' The modern
diapeasor of wet coods must to somo extent.
be a man of ereniue. And it would be entirely
out of place to use any other application but
that of wet goods to the wares ho deals in. For
they comnrise not onlv sDiritons and ferment
ed liquors, but also every other beverage the
most excruciatingly diflicult-to-'tileaso palate
The list of bar-room drinks has wonderfully
ana iearxmiy extended durine the oast decade.
Beef toa hot and cold beef, iron and wine,
and ft hundred varieties, of bitters, patented
and otherwise, iced tea. iced coffee. Swedish
punch, foreien liqueurs, abainthe. cordials of
overy description.' eta. etc., aro all compressed
now in the rogular stock-in-trade of th fasii-
- 1 I -A I ' "
loiiaoio city oar-aeeper.
That does not prevent the old stand-bys,
such -as whisky, gin, brand v. beer, ale, porter,
eta. from still maintaining their supremacy.
Kut the inroads made bv the imported liauors
of all kinds during a comparatively short time
are simply astounding. Absinthe, for instance,
is a 1'arisian favorite of only a short standing,
but an old-time dealer in wet goods ventured
to prophesy that jt would not take long before
this worst of all liquors woujd be as popular
this side of the ocean as on the bouhvvards ip sin
ful Lutetia. A Parisian physician of nute &
few years ago wrote an able article in the
llevua des Deux Mondes, descriptive of the
horrible effects of absinthe, with the avowed
purpose of stopping jta consumption. He
pictured the horrors of that peculiar disease to
which all heavy drinkers of absinth soonA? or
later must succumb, and which has
been given the name of abninthiam,
showing plainly that in its effects the
excessive use of absinthe is much worse
than that of other spiritoua liquors, and
pointing out that absinthism entails more suf
fering and a more frightful death than alco
holism, with ita attendant delirium tremens, as
Emil Zola has also graphically described it in
the last pages of his 'Asaomnioir, J et what
was the result? A heavier demand for' ab
sinthe and to-day the drunkards' hospital in
Pans is hued witn victims or tnis areauiui ao-
Mixed drinks, again, are not of so recent a
date, it is true, but have been brought to
such component and intricate parts that it
would take half a column to merely furnish an
adequately correct enumeration of their often
quite ludicrously queer composition.
Another invention of theae latter day9 is the
temperenco drinks." lemonades, ginger
beers, pop, ciders, soda, seltzer, mineral wa
ter, lemon juice, broths, milk with some
"stick to it, all of them with a dozen or mora
variations, are to be enumerated in this con
nection. - These, at least, whatever their sani
tary effect upon the human system, are bona
fide "temperance drinks." But there is a mon
grel kind which is. worse in its effect the
whisky straight or laeer beer freshly tapped.
And it is of these pseudo "temperance drinas''
Hi at tne greatest quantities are ivuioweu.
Ton d be amazed, sir,- an oia Danenaer saia
the other day, "if you could see all the stuff
that travels now under the name of temperance
drinks. The old topers that have sworn off
generally console themselves with some vile
mixture, which they persuade themaelves is
both ha,rmltM.T.1 nhearingl nt-
For Households, Grocers, Hotels, Ilos
tnurantE, Saloons, Storc3sad r?2arkots.
Also Ale ar.ti iJeer Coolers. Back Bars.
Kardwood Saloon Fir.t'.ire. Counters
IASU1EKV JJJiSKS Complete ITl HUs lor STOKEft
and OKI'ittS in r iczarl ll j .H.:
' ' .. IIhT.
THE LARGEST TilAliUFAOTUUTi3!Z
COURT JIOl'SK. ifiir
" j - m-m
t LiCM l L iJi-j mid KCIJOOL ArjAKATUS
Chuir., lawn St-at-all of .!,V ,Z iSJTt
ff.i-rche.s Chape!.-, lu. yv :-..i.i.f.-i; ; . i , t'l'JV
Waiting K-.o.i.B, ort lt,,.r. :.,,,. u iK-fAZ?""
6clH-.il Rfl Hu;:', i-te. Croquet
7 r '
fort a tai:;.-i4..e. U.e Di-fl . 1 !..:- l., :M : Kotfe
ern uu.-i V. e;t'; (,iti Zu-.-y mc- iii n..- ; -;, ' ,; .1 VV aT "L' u.
of Il!ino:-. "Hiiir.. Hi v :.: ,r. P J,' ,;.L hchtfw!
f r.cer : the Mi! ;Vw.i scHfx yr i m'tc i' r .
;:i.ii nl f.-nw:,:-. . .... T
- . . .
- llliisre, Mhlck
'jtt-li ie iron.
ESI KOTE SCHOOL EFSS
iJI. TiQLD SEr:SL
3. CAL ST., CHICAGO.
m MHFB CO., r
. - CHICAGO.
Come to the front with a coinpte Kuct i
Staple and Fancy Groceries
FRESH AND NICE. . -
We always buy the best goods io the markef, and puan nlee (.r.il inp
we sell We are sole agents in this town for the sale of .
PERFECTION" GROUND SPICES?
AKD TfXE CELEEBATED
CI T- A A -V TT A A XTXT T- 1 i Tr-T-..
Di A rl V IN IN CLLJ KJJKJKJ LSvTu.
" ; uniuf wivi iuui
Tyi-' . t -irn? M
. - V . . . T wwvs, uiubiiou v4 M
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