The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, January 31, 1888, Image 3

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Iliiit-i '! i : riiiji I I ii; t'.c ftourfrny at
Hull' 1 .isti loti's .i:n lyrilonj Iiifji-ow-
IiiK N.iiK 'I In- iiift Slvle I h Kllllllil'it
liii.l All Sorts i.1 I s Hint.
Tim onldoor h.'e of Mii..:nrr fiirui;hesnbuii
dnuf. u- in--fin nt fr hula oium. It is tho
long, r.-iiny d.i s arid cold stirji:: of wintor
v. hi'-h ii i ve 1 i: m i:;ii-M rs, i.ii'l crowds them
jiltout t::c ri'.l licr's I:, to sorely try her
wit:;i:il; i! ' r,' An unlimited purse in a
hU ral Land liilth.yo;n!;-!.tciV drawer to
v i-V.iiig v.iiii mii endless variety of in
grnioi: 1 1 ;,:. liven iIimi there is u satiety,
r playthings
fewer :
.r iub-i
; -: 1 1 ti
ii i:
I I.
tin; children
tin m-
11 : ? ; 1 a!n!'5l
more Im '-.v.'I
I-'lorii:'!.;; "i- w
fi'i he. I a'", '
the bright!,'
Let I'
!tiy or a .
l 1 i : 1 1 1 ; - - - i
bail!:.-; of
ii'ae wa ; o
new ; 'a-.; I.
years i a
lHWnii i :;
lion c.; 1"
11jll t'lC
t-spc'-ial 1. 1
01' bright
shears si 1
1. l.-elcd : . ;
I iv. 1 j:ir.
that i!.-ir
in.-ro J;:'.
-e. !:iiaty
for !.(!. a
l t;
A oeria
.dun o
thur :
tit u; ,:.t
r t-
i I-
.1 !
1 'l
1 1.
led ,
i.l ni
' tin;!
da a;
a-; w
the 1
vhar:.! ::!
t.'-a their
wrists, i'r
t')::': on thel
cf : hern
Lab - th y
inother ,
'; tin; wi-ritluT beaten,
r;.-; 1 .11 ol' LIki household is
than Miy.i li.-, Iiis'ino fuxl
hy the ron.'Ii, irreirular Moeks
y are i in .re hilily jiriz'l than
i r i : l e;i; -i or i' Loy snop.
oa oL' ;,. uiotlu r wlio, liktj
,.. i.'ilv limil. il timo ancl
IjisL v. inter, shut in by
u:-:!'! s lui.-l eohl, l.iti;: winils,
.'i.l.'e.l i:;:on to pHKSC s:iio
: h-t 1 i '. ! ;;irls of '.i ami 4
A I i . r ' a- Mii:i!l illeetion of
is v.. ; tiieil of, an. I liloek
i i ii..; in, .Mrs. ( loodliuo hit
!:ei;L 1' J ajier enttiac; for ail
. .a ti . a'i. J ! r mental vision
; ;.:.i . lit liy sharjily jioiuted
.:i t:i; '.ir-!' of loliinl
, :. . 1 i.:' i there iuiiit Lo
: i ;!',i:t tliis f ivr;iel CX-v.i-i.
!"'.;.!; I:, !n:t the reiloetion
:i!;:i!.! j a,.:-i! .jy ln-sjicnt Ujoil
a'.i !.- . .ie:i I' -ys, atnlthu
.; le.ars of ;.h-;i.,uralle quiet
r i.'i'l ei ii !r:-n, won tin day.
i .-. , !'. - . i": ..r.i wvro kept in
-. i :; I 'i .K oil iiiecliH'k shelf.
: v ;' tin: liay ivi:uluw was
liil. :, ;:: .l oidy in that sjjot
:-.v-e ! ft? nl. At. the saiuo
: - i iVei aed cad the children
i'..hi:.; i'. .iioiit iiennission.
.nr. la; l fhi.aie. s wero nw-es-..:
. :::.-.:!.:;:! to slushing
' ;.i-ii I b-c;:H. Fashion
i.iies and pieturo
,-1 ' '.he a! teriloon en-
! . )., 1 o! leo llOW
! '..:' ; l:-:ii.Ue tho
:. K . ;. tare instead
r )' t i::clh(xL
;. : older chihlrer
v i'iMviiel uud tho
:d ::
' . ,-"::i:'.- l.nik timo to
i .' ia.-jiiture, cutting on
,.! i. a.. 1 t ivo Lniuiature
v:i; -i : i!.L ehairs and
. - : i : . M:;d- of fKLsto-
..,.1 cre.-t, and if put hy
. a' i. :.'..; v Iu!l day's di-
ih- i-h.ildren lievarart too
of ruitinss was picked
rs ':a:iie';oard box or
ea. ihaai. happy mother,
; .(.- : .-d tho father at
'.vii.tcr's day.
ih:.t winter was tho
i.iro:.t and pret-
iri'rr. it'i a coarse
tied at tho end of a
ii. i I..:.;." r.r.d je:.:lio niado long
.j,s'" -ft ones, which they
laoih.-r i t: about their baby
a li!stiey .a::io to sawing uut-
o; e: s. s l.v lomiDT tho edge
to ::e of the f'. ur 03-elet holes.
horned tiio ri;j;ht way. Their
at have tn! 1 von that for weeks
,a:;.;.s wi v sv.e;t out of hidden
: a
:li lea 1.
cn ;?". r.tid i hor suvply ran so low that
f!i;iwsiei:;::'.Uj forbid tho box entirely,
u-ad to j e.relia .e -vh..!e earus of cheap but
tons j'.ist for t girls ti string and to Lwp
jn a 1. '-, of their own. However, tho ex-iien-e
w.-.s little and the amusement unending.
A IiU!o sehoel girl
warm herself. T'ae ;
over In r s!at-j a.:d j
reuay lor
Le l.-abie' cro
.. .1 a 11
v.reiv.s i.:i' sxa 01 vuo biui.e
. . 'il'.Ii, vvvt iv.:-. r-Te.r:cctto put away
t r.3..;i:C re-r.ui-vi 111 tr.cir oeins
-I. v. hen tie bro!:en fragments
I a:- irtvr-iier rcsortua 10 leau
!-:. C.'i
st pie.
with a
t'.'O whites
trod ou, a
were cr.rriv
childiv:?, 1
licr sarovi
white 1
near tli.: s.-' .-.
tho bedroe::i i
oils WvSV no vc
was i:i ti;e r
ob'-igo.i to t-'
uefa-enit ::C;: :
to ilrr.v. : . : :
dining re .. t
oai oiLt-rv.vv v.v .
tioi;. i-; i-
clear i';.'
It pr.--vs o;:v cp'
ffc::v.:i ea.i e.:-cei i.vj.r
sor.aMy r -l -tampered,
r-c thing wh: levor
fuh:c. Th-.-y w
aboi: of k-v 1
V.V. ad
Ci.ii r
V..M bi.
-h: y -. v,
Octmpatlon. Vacuity Is tho parent r.f l.'-r l-
lesKness as well as vice." Hester a. 1 00. 3
in Oool Housekeeping.
gingham picked un from thd floor at hor
Bidrt. Bupioso you buy mall tack hammers
and papers of tacks to drive into blocks or
fihingles. Empty baking powder cans with
lids, empty liotbies without tho corks (which
are said to bo jKiisonous), largo glass marbles
f roll from 0110 to the other arrows the car
Iot, small bnmms to help mother with tho
sweeping, ran all bo included in tho list of
inexiiensivij toys.
To a mother, horrified at sight of the dingi
est stew iin in the cupboard, brought by
hor young hopeful into the parlor, where sat
a distinguished caller, was suggested tho idea
of buying cheap, now tinware just for the
children's play houe. Bright new tin pails
filled with tho smallest potatoes or apples
from tho cellar bin are sure to please. Could
tho lwiby hurt himself with an ogg beater to
whirl aljout? A ten cent one would answer.
Sirs. Gilmore allows her little folks to play
with the largo dripping pans. With a
worsted horselino tied to one handlo, tho be
loved dollies are given a fine sleigh ridti.
Whenever a neighbor of ours bakes a batch
of ginger cookies, her boy and girl hunt up
their wooden rolling pins. Each is provided
with a flat loard and a wad of the dough,
which is frequently dropped on tho floor and
stepjied on before it is placed in tiny scal
loped pans into the oven. This indulgence is
ranted only on days just before the scruo-
bing is done.
From the kindergarten dealers you can ob
tain a box of pasteboard inonoy for a quar
ter. These, with eight-cent pocketbooks and
a "store" stocked on chairs, will count on a
wholo afternoon's entertainment. Teach the
oldest children to "make change." Rig up a
tent with a blanket over tho dining room
chairs, or lend thom cast off clothing iu
which to "dress up." liut wo go on enumer
ating at tho risk of tho reader's fatigue.
Elizalcth F. Furdy in Good Housekeeping.
Courtesy In tho Home Circle.
If tho head of the family its ruler speak
unkindly, it is tiecause the bonds that bind
them together are his safeguard. There is a
senso of security from exposure in family
pride, in part, but stronger than all else is
tho knowledge of the womanly love that
seeks to hide all errors. The wife or daugh
ter, and sometimes sister, are often spoken to
by tho "gentleman" of tho house as he would
not dare to speak to any other woman, how
ever insignificant. But more particularly is
UU9 UfUlB WSUW 1 vw imuiiiioic.j w I 1 1 '..fnii-.n 1 -T .-I" 1
his wife. A brother finds no particular . fc J . ; . , r '-U,-
pleasure in taking sharply or domineering e sweiiii g j-ct soauauv, . . ...
i tj ... ,ai nail should be thinned by ccrapin-r, i-1, ir
UVUI Ilia DISLtji . 110 la '."' ' titj """j a v- i - ... a , i . - . ,
sent it, and retort even more sharply than he very painful, a flaxseed poiil.iec I a ,
,1.1c W o a fthnr rCllCI. Alter tUO ll I lLa-iUil na.-. tui.. -j
siilisidpd. soft cotton should bo pressed
s'oT i'.ed in one day to
ic:t-:iirc of the children
:ivil s-.sggested another
(jv.b f-iates aud pencils
i5!o:l;crs ii'xt busy day
s one. l'.y far tho great-
Tjiit BIartyrdor:i of I'avliion.
Mrs. Frances Wiilurd, tho able pi i.ant of
the Women's Christian 1 1 laoeiaa'-e i;-.;i,n.
who has devoted hor whole lite to lea; uai tho
women against tho trullie which ha; laah;
martyrs of so many of them, has i: via-
i5:lf lxven able to escape the mart moni oi
women's fashions. la a recent pnl.ia a ion
fche cries out agam.-.t the miseries ol ln,;'i
Iiet.-ls and tight corsets, and yet hhe e id at ly
continues to wear them, for t.l,e says t hat i- hn
"has never known a' singlu physically reason
able or comfortable day since that sweet Xi ay
morning, in her 10th year, when sho was first
confronted witli corsets, high hi els, hairpins,
long iiettieoatK, and such hfco liistruine;its ot
She declares that sineeth"ti rliehas "cea-d
to be a denizen of God's l.iutifiii oni.loors,
and has remained in her cag.s the h..i: -'
right through all tho years beeaa e Ik r 1 i ,'i
heels threw her out of poise, and t'l-s clinging
folds of her long tuilil gown bothered '.: r.
She says that "I say to myself so often, 4i I
could only put on a hat, button a fict around
me and step out freely, how delightful that
would bo.' But no; then aro ml rit ale j :v
limiuaries of changing sdipicrs for boots aad
a wrapper for a walking ;, before a
woman can do so simple a thing as go for a
Which shows that it is easier to reform the
whole world than abandon ones own iomi-
nino vanities. Now York World.
r.'.Ul L3 AiiE LDUCATCD.
l l HCl ilil ell of Sui-cr-of
Die ?.ei- Voi U l:e-i;:o!
I nsi nil : ion ;, l-:ii o ' '.
lie- V. ol a 'loriie.l Out.
I:: or:'., r t., . .-.;.;.! :.! !:
it i i ;
1 1 1..;
1 ..e.-.
u a li . 1
1 I'V
'i ll I
a I v. ,
rd, r
! l!
a i :
a i". ,
Pure Now Orleans Molasses,
ZZzgiQ Syrup, Bock Candy Drips,
Syrup in Kegs and Pails
; t:
i.i a
is ii i
;. !l
I" t
.i th
1 t he
.!'!. 1
Treatment of Injrowins Nails.
A very common and troublesome afTeetion
is that which is popularly termed ' tao in
growth ot tho nails," and which most usually
occurs by tho side of tho great toe. i ticro w
really no alteration in tho nail, as iis namo
would imply; tho surrounuing sot pai is
first swelled and inflamed by coiuUint press
ure against tho edge of tho nail from th j us.
of tight shoes. If this state is piM-mitt.-d to
continue, an ulcer is formeil in which tho
edgo of tho nail is imbedded, i'am u toe
consequence, sufliciently suvero in tsonvj in
stances to prevent walking.
Treatment for this condition of ten demands
the skill of a physician. The suhercr sn;;.:
fittimnt a euro bv tho simpler methods, and.
if they fail, prolessionai assisumc
!. 1 1 '.i' -ai r t
This is it pea, il in c ..
if the utiie.- m ti.-h's un:
ii' !- to a- sc .',''' u.e tauae . a. .
M'-.hf. 'i -a a t :: i.ii'.il is tan.
won; by the icaaaal a!!::.: . ! , a !
l!ie ;- : ,: r reiii'.its the letters in ::.
tinier, ri'(;i.iriag the .a;i.l t-i podd
i It tier rs ii. .-et-u.-s in the b.-t.
I b. ar 1. tae pupil is tauv.iit
tl;e v.o'n. . by eeiiyia lheai fro:.i
and t ': n to write t in .a v
ever tho co; re.-;joiniiii
hns ! :'e
It-.- i lae i
i. a a verb.
eh the key."
t t.
When tirs
is 1 :-ll- hi I hi
t-:i.. K-e' ,i ei v
sn -h " i'o:
bo: rd, a'lil t
:aa;;l.- b: ai:
Th-n the t-.-a
did yon do.
wi'h --, "I jo:
is I 'itii-m r.Ii
li'-r.s-raal pro
lier. 'i
'.nt int u
V. oi ds
a Sim:.:- ;.-
is r.i i-.-a u
:e p.
1 p.
...s ari.
; .rm th.
1 I'ie- till
:i! i
a tho
i t i .a -s m
iesi; lated.
'!. ' W 1.. :t.
a t!
:to: a
a b
l.hould bo
sought Tho first object is to remove
.. i :
i ve
11. , '
I. ilia:
...l :,.,.
i .r.
addressed her. For a daughter, a father,
unless lost to all sense of shame, has usually
a pjuliar tenderness by which sho escapes
much of the oppression that other members
of the family are exposed to. Tho restraints
of society often prove a stronger protection
to the wife from her husband's irritability
and unjust censures than his professed affec
tion for hor. And more's the pity! It is
often the case that polite, deferential atten
tions will be more frequently proffered by
gentlemen outside the family circle than from
her husband. Do any need to be told where
unto this tends? The daily papers are full of
what may follow.
But cruel, unnatural and mean as this is,
it is not always confined to the masculine in
tho household. We wish we could prove
that a lady never "answers back," when "re
viled, revileth not again," never returns rail-
tween the flesh and tho nail, a::d after tli
done, it should be saturated wita tee tinctures
of iodine, and the application rep,c-ato I sev
eral days, after which tho tenderne. s will
disappear. It may Le necessary to lift th;
end of the nail, and this can uo ciono i eas
ing cotton between it and tho toe. This
treatment is usually effective, nr.a is atteti .e l
with as little pain as any wlnca oati bo ug
gestcd. Boston Journal of Health.
The Quiet Style the TScst.
The quiet girl never wears hi;;h colors on
tho street. You do not see her Haunting m
brilliant plaids when they haptxn to be the
stylo. When high hats aro "in," she does
not pile hers so high that it swoops tho cob
webs from the sky. Sho does i:;.t wear an
ative and deaa-a
i..,d t' ::m ; ol ii
th.; J ".'! ii' "ne of the Ii::;
of ah-: !.::'.. t- ;iad
Ii:'..iish idiom are .-.'acees.d v
ih.jtaai.auiy tu- r-ainc ja'-.u
tai -ai r i
"When the I npil h.
ress 1.-.; is prepared
.eahi'rr I l.v
ii H, la::
:r ican-
n 1
: . . 'i
i rt s f
t ! u.-o
;.cd on
ia-;. T..i.,
th.-vi.vd l
v..i-1! to it
i:. i;
i for
.rt ien
is mi .':ll
Dr. IV.;.
ii- r tae
V it'-ve
raade -.iriViru!, p.r--
nV'i.-a .oii una
- a ; ad tin l't aii-
d b
. n:i.
ry Ca-ri.
t'aa.t all sound h:
Upotl tile lips,
watch the :-i ' .le
: . ; a . I ree. liiij'
The ! -j :art .n; :it de
a! ' in ' n' i'l ' ;':-,! :C
:-. il, is i sh; d I : poll the fact
s its lis. d, ile.i.a'.o i lo: i
I'll t!r- !ii,:te i-i tau.ahi. to
r's bps jit:d o'.h- r or.ins :f
ingfor railing, a sharp retort for a bitter exaggerated u&r.gwne.i i.:o ouj is i..
ourtesy with equal negloct I nor mo mggesi, uiu -- ..
word, or meets discourtesy with equal
and indifference. We blush to acknowledge
that tho wife is perhaps as often responsible
for the beginning of evil in this respect as
her husband. Public opinion has as strong
hold on her as on a man even stronger, as
woman has more of that kind of pride which
holds her back from tho open exhibition of
est train to her tea cowu, nor tho
number of bangles when bangles rign. 1j' "--beeauso
she does not chatter and giggV? f-t'-l
make herself conspicuous in Lorso ears or tt
matinees, does not announce her convict iors
on all occasions and all subjects and p.n .iV.-s
Vim- ndmiration at everv turn, it mur.t nv'j 1 e
tiiieech so i
Ufu-c !. l:
by .ibaolu!
nn !!'..-;. I
bible ler a
on a; i ex
any subj"
is, r.f r;..:
p'.e:'.sa:ii. t
pe.M ta..t
earn. c.y a
. by coal'
rec v,:iiii
lei- this :
r.le and s
i to 1 1 ;.- . iVi i t :1
:it or pi.'.s v.'..r
n of the.r p::oai
ys:c!:i it h.-imiis po:
n'-on to carr
W Oi l IS
k, bat
. .1 eoav r
'I'll:- art.'c
erad,-, au-..
. .: , ve rr.
.o ii.dir-: ia
dam u
hdion i
in i on;.
f the
caj '
, bat it rani;,
:t as to be nai
.. I :(.: t
a ta
t.K :
"i 1
the irritation that is driving her almost supposed that she has no ideas, co-.ivietionsor
. v mnn eh. rriti nif ntlnnrtl.n I enthusiasms : that sho moves alon-r b lea i: star
; tl:.-. jo vvcro her first
Mr o'a-v be iiardoned
L. .:: ci ted result. TL
.-.: h.o-a-.e proved tco
;.uly c -ravvl appeared
:! another near
m t'.iat time the pon
"j t-:'-jiS the mother
i (,-t then she was
- itch, to ircvent the
. crl:, bi.-..-a3 and for
iirls riiiit bo taught
L hs I paste on the
;Ll de.'i -ht aud occupy ch::-.L If tho
c cats ;-- t-;i with fow ir.tcrrup
j woi-L'.i tao timo taken to
furious, than a man. She will not allow tho
public gossips to hold her up to tho gazo of
the world il self-restraint is possible,
But all the courtesy and amiability, the
deference and respectful attention exhibited
in public or to friends outside, are worthless
to man or woman if the same are not more
earnestly extended to each in the sacred pre
cincts of home. Love that shines in the most
kindly acts, respectful attention, quick to
see what may be needed or gratifying the
most perfect courtesy at home or nowhere.
All that is found outside should be but tho
overflow of that which is unchanging and
perpetual in the charmed circle of home.
There is where we must seek for the true
lady and gentleman. If not fully developed
and sacredly maintained there, but promi
nently exhibited elsewhere, the sentiment is
spurious a counterfeit. Tender as may bo
the exhibition of that spirit which is tho
spark from God's altar that kindles tho home
fire, fond and loving, and caressing as may
bo its revelation, it never degenerates into
that overf amiliarity that is the bane to tho
best and noblest emotions. Mrs. Henry
Ward Beecher in New York Star.
. tee
d I.'
at If r
and roi"".r.l
uivi:"s t--. s b' ..::
us ot .- h a
g::-ls ba-i a
cr.dth.,- h
Sill. ;iiS.I
tif tiu t-!-.s
tend, fw.d
Old s--:.:tv.-l v,
the ii h;: v.-i
c::oc: t
-which it w:
cLtM to ' :::
with. 1'vf
tho Jo;:-: v,
Tua;lc th'-.
Aral t t':,
meat ta th'.
fcovved o:;. 1
the little t:
v.-ild with j
ion.-'!on Low some
progeny to be rea
atid yet provido
to assure a r.eauny cucei-
Lil lav aside for themselves
r a lainv-'av's occupation,
r'iiv t ciiivutit spent in chil
li. .-: oxh.'Use. A school
in si w. 11 to do family told
,r t".
1 l.a
t a:
vd 11:
a ur.v. i no uiuo
I j ::l. bat that was all;
lasi ei ilanug some
n -s'kIV o:i the part
, r. Old and bat-
ae, pieces vi an
u enough, when
Anything was
a to r-lay- witu,
at chairs, into
lego to allow a
to play horse
r:u was taught
itcat c :!:co gowns,
a.naias hit frot.i lite quiltin;
c h da:i"s .Iv'i;:;. not one gar-
iv. a v la h' oat .la; furnished was
at r ::: "o to tahe oa and off, to
-..v.b-:t: It is safe to say that
rl: irl.-. !i :.l i.ever been so nearly
cv wacn s..:.iJ otids and ends of
ffsv ribbons as l 1 ie, s wtre added lor their
doiia-s furtiur adoratueut. Clay pipes and
dish of suds i::itiad them into the
wondrous Una' y cf the soap bubble, to the
-r-e-. tii.-nav cf the sewaut over tho pros
ert of an i:i washings. Ten cent
;, t-ioth stT'-m :tvo'.l the slop, appeased the
m.1 lvi- c
after the
id did good service long
a.l lost thi.-:r stems.
tlothcspitis some day
p,.:,-, i-,' .hebigof tlotncspms someday
hen th- ' L '.'r -d f'-'-i frnful, and build pig
?uifor tl em. If tWJ l-
r-rr do.vcn to add to their
1 -i'j e
T.'avtlm3. "Oi!c iticil-cr, xuaious to finLh
." ' . .:iU,:', orlete l tbe clamorous little
&ui;n- rci. A . v.
LeVa-ssed ia a few moments from scraps .l
Bints Concerntns Etiquette.
"For reasons which must be perfectly ob
vious," Aunt Ruth continues, "introductions
to voune women ought to bo made with
erreat caution. Ho who introduces a j-oung
man should first know his character and
habits to bo irreproachable; if there is mis
sionary work to be done let it be by those
having more judgment and experience than
a girl of 18. ' If an undesirable acquaintance
persists in calling, 'not at home' is tho proper
message to send him she is not at home to
him. and to call this form a falsehood, is
prudish. It might be preferable to send word
that she was engaged, which would be tao
same thing. Not to recognize him upon tho
street would be the cut direct and can be
necessary only in extreme cases. To fail to
return a call where there is no family afflic
tion and no explanation offered, is sufficient
to show to a lady that the acquaintance is to
dron. and is not often misunderstood. On
this subject an lingush writer has well saia:
'This etiquette, which may appear trivial
and over punctilious, is in reality a power
which society places in the hands of ladie3
to erovern and determine their acquaintance
ship and their intimacies, to regulate and de
cide whom thev will admit into tneir inena-
ship, and whom they will keep on the most
distant footing. As such it is to be com
mended.' It is a dissipation to have too long
a visiting list, we cannot know every oao
intimately and must make our selection ac
cording to taste and natural affinity.
"However much custom differs in different
places, it 'is usual to call only between tho
hours of 3 and 6. Formal calls need not
last longer than fifteen minutes; the more
social should not be extended until the caller
becomes a bore. You remember Mrs. Brown
whom we used to dread to see. Often mak
ing her appearance before lunch, and gener
ally on those days when your mother was
making a carpet or hanging some curtains or
when there was only enough 'left over' to go
round, she stayed till night. If sho cama
after lunch and Mrs. Strong or Miss Granger
appeared, Mrs. Brown was sure to monopo
lize the conversation and to out stay them.
Tho genus bore is ubiquitous and thero will
bo the usual number among your neighbors.
Your way is not to lot them get a foothold;
keep on your dignity till you have made your
selection of friends and unbend only to thorn.
TToif ti.a nmT-lrl rif u-nwipn nvfflTnii the other
half heedlessly or out of want of that mental To fumigate a house, burn in it sulphur cf
culture which would give them interest and i tar: then whitewash and ixunt.
enthusiasms; that sho moves a.o;
iu the heavens, which obej-3 tuo laws oi grav
itation without selecting its course or object
ing to its orbit. It is tho quiet girl v. ho
makes the best match, who fills the meats
which her more brilliant sisters leave va
cant, who manages the servants, runs tho
sowing machine, remembers tho birth lays,
listens to tho reminiscences of tho oi l r.tri
often keeps tho wolf from tho door. Easton
tet the Bumped Cliild Sleep.
It is a general idea that if a child has a
fall, striking its head, and shows u tendeney
to sleep thereafter, every effort must be
made to keep it awaice. iovr, aceoi or .
one of our best physicians, this theory is a
mistaken one, and much harm is done i a t ry
ing to prevent sleep. Kest is what tae brain
of tho sufferer wants more than anytaiag
else, and, if not allowed, what might have
passed off in a few hours may result; in in-
flanimation and terminate ra cieato. xj-j r.o
feel frightened, mothers, if your boy roan
down stairs, bumps his head with fc -te, cad
then shows a disposition to sleep; lay him on
the bed, loosen his clothes, and airily thin
cloth3 wet with witch hazel or water to his
head. Keep his feet and limbs warm with
irons, or bottles filled with hot watt-r.
Darken the room, and keep it as q-.iiet as -possible,
and when the doctor comes nature v. iil
have aided him in Jus irer.imens uf i-ci
"sweet restorer," sleep. New Orleans Pica
Children's Teeth.
Most children will enjoy brushing their
own teeth. Just hero let us oaer a v.-oru Ci.
advice. Begin when your baby is eighteen
months old to clean his tiny teeth, and keep
it up as regularly as j ou do your own. ueu
tists will tell you this is none too early; that
the second set will be all tho sounder, and be
sides the children will be spared much suffer
ing from toothache. Good Housekeeping.
Since so many women have to spend so
rnni-li of the'r lives ia tho kitihen it, should
bo made a place of comfort. Bo sure and
have a lounge or easy chair there.
Towels, brushes and combs should be a;
portioned upon tho army plan. Each mem
ber of tho family should bo provided with a
separate outfit.
When laid away for any length of time,
linen should lie washed, rough dried without
blueing, and laid in loose folds without much
weight on it.
Fried Indian meal pudding so called is
as toothsome a breakfast dish, for the rising
generation, as one can travel many miles to
Tho best bathrooms have a natural wood
floor, or aro covered with oilcloth or some
thing of that kind of material
,t ta;
r i., al
iMr- :i hav
; io enable
a-.-iicr, an I
iri:; ; ta en-V:-.
a ::", 'l ho
one.-a i ! of
aaa voice,
throne !i a
il iv
vv till t'ai
t p:
; i..o main
. '. 1 the mat
.-cilaond, a s
; i v
La .
d ta lai.-d ;u n
rut "iVheaiacIi
; at t'ae cgi of i 1
pa -ia-.t -I) L.-or t
i of em- h .vaiv n
pent ea-h day.
A practical pri::ti::g oiaec msdc r the ear;
ion of a rautc for-.-nian is ia fall o; trail
there r.n-1 tarns out work cqu
general run ot j .'. ola.-er. 1
i.riatiagfortae last .ta; ion
lsual report, situ 1:
at; 1
and will
male or
years p
ho ii ii,
t, at wLi
:s of aha.
nai traial
fc.-iaiei a;
a"-i to :,
three lo
:1 to that of tho
h.-js .II tha
iacli'.iliag iho aa-
yearit took ia ?1,-?1 far
;i' -r lor acq.
number of g
To remove white spots from table or other
furniture, rub tho spots with camphor and
they will disappear.
Decayed vegetables should not be left, in
the cellar, and cellars should bo v. hitewashtd
to be kept sweet and clean.
Put salt in the water to prevent black cali
coes from fading when they are washed.
Books and pictures, in intelligent families,
now rank next to bread and butter.
custom work, -v la wrpa; tr is nn.o prm
there which is edited bp-a nrate why po.-es.:3
all the Lasliac;.; f c. mode: -a journal! t.
Ia the carpenter rhcpi the L- .ys are taug'at
tla.t trade in all itJ branch, s. They d ad
the repairs to the : aildiag ;::A it i i c-nitaa-ted
that their work last year saved i-hllbbi
to tho institution, iaey also turn out soaio
sr)CCi:ueus in cabin' t work. Ail tht?
shix-s distribute' 1 to the- inmates by ti. in
stitution are made by iht; boys in the : ho?
eho", where taey arc caagui an tae ut-aiis
i raetical s'.Kt- :aai:i::g.
Those whce ir.cilaati. ran in that direc
tion are afTonk-.l every facility in the tailor
i for acqui-Mig tho trai.e. 1 uorc, too, a
rls are taught lo w upotr
:r.rmf-ats cv.d tao hho;i :.-;t year
tarr.el out .r,Ul.17 woria of clot rang. A
large farm i.aLo roaawtcd with the in titu
tion. There tuoso boys agii'atituraily in
cliaed can put their inclination to practical
use. For the c:ap'.oy:aeat of tho girls t hero
is a seamstress' room, where almost cvery
artiele of female apparel is made, aud a large
amount of laoueliag is doae, aud alterations
in garments are made.
Every effort is made to inculcate good
manners, refinement and good taste. In
furtherance of this an art department is con
nected with the institution. In it each pupil
receives ever j-week a k-ssoa ia drawing from
j nature, while those who develop a special
! talent therefor are given special iusiru-tioa
in wood carving, in clay modeling, in planter
i castiag, in the ornamentation of irctlaia
and in painting iu oils and colors. There is
! a room in this department devoted to spcei
j mens of the pupils' work,
j The special training in the institution ia
! carried on without sectarianism. New Yori:
! Press.
The issae of rum is to be discontinued Li
J.T. T,I Z.t l.T-vi 1- ir Til
j Lilt? Jlli.kSU. ill iXkJ .AeAifc,
i for spyrtts soon a ttiDs f tiie
Co, ra. r'i
he Plattsrnouth Herald
s enjoying a Be cm in "both, its
Will bo one during wliich the niljccU of
national interest sui'l ini'orl;inf.e will lie
strongly agitatt-J :ml th'; eleetion of :i
President will take phiee. 'ihe neonlo of
Cass County who would like to learn of
Political, Commercial
and Social Transactions
of this year and would keeji apace with
the times .should
- roi: iiiTMi it 'fin:
Itfft I
Xow wliile we have the subject before the
people we will venture to tpeak ot our
$ m & im v&k i
J '
"Which is lirst-class in all respects and
from which our job printers are turning
out much fatisiactorv v.ork.