Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, November 15, 1890, Page 7, Image 7

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In Conjunction with the Erie System
operates Fast Vonl IIiiiIimI TrnliiH lie
twecu Chlcnito niitl llio Atlantic Nenboard.
You limy travel In I lie most Klcicanl nml
Coin)lclo Pullman Vcstlbuled Trains over
constructed nml save l.fiO to lliilmlo nml Nl
ngara Fall, lift) In Now York, 11X to AW
bnny nml Troy, nml .HW to Huston nml Now
England Cities.
No rival lino oll'orn tlm advantages of a Kyi
loin of throiiKh First nml Hceond-clnss Day
Chicago to Nuw York.
It Is tlio only lino operating Pu1tiimn Cars
to Boston nml Now KiiKlmiil via Allinny.
Kntlro Trains are lighted by gas, heated by
ntcain. l'ulliniiii Ulnlnjr Cars run through In
olthor direction.
rullninn Chair nnd PIccpliiR Cars to Colum
bus, O., and Ashland, by. Dully.
No Kxtra Cliuiuo for Fast Time ami Unsur
passed Accommodations Afforded by thoso
Luxurious Trains.
Fiir tlttattrd iniirniiiffmi, tickets mid reser
vations In Pullman cars apply to your local
ticket agent or to any agent of nil connecting
lines of rallwny, or to CiiiCAiin City Tiokkt
Ofkickh, 107 Ci.aiik Ht., nnd Dearhorn Hta
tlou, or mUlitm,
(Jen. Aftt.. Tor Itecclvcr. Oen. Pass. Agl
Santa Fe Route !
At8l'mi,F)?i'nS ! aiaFeU
The Popular Route to the Pacific
Through Pullman and Tourist
Between Kansas City and SAN DIEGO,
CISCO. Short Line Rates to
Double Dally Trnln Service Between
The Direct Texas Route
Solid Trains Between Kansas City and
Galveston, The Short Line Between
Kansas City and Gainesville, Ft.
Worth, Dallas, Austin, Temple,
San Antonio, Houston, and
all Principal Points
In Texas.
The Onlv Line Running Through the
Only Direct Line to the Texas
Pan-Handle. For Maps ami
Time Tables and Infortrn-
tlon Regarding Rates
and Routes Call on
or Address
S. M. OSGOOD, Gen'1 Ag't
E. L. PALMER. Traveling Agent,
1308 Farnam St.,
Owns nml npornl h 0,'m) miles of thoroughly
equipped ro.ut In Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa,
Missouri, Minnesota nnd Dakota.
It Is the llest Direct llouto hutwi.uall tbo
Principal I'o'nts In the Northwest, Southwell
and Far West
For limps, tlnio tallies, rates of passago mid
freight, etc.. apply to nearest station nKent ol
way, or tonny Hnllroiid Agent nnywliero In
the world.
rjeneuil M'g'r. (Ioii'I Pass. AT'kt Agt.
Vse. den' Mgr. Asst. (1. p. A T. Ant.
Mllwiiukee, Wisconsin.
Atchlson, Leavenworth, St. Josepli,kansas
City, St. Louis and nil Points South,
Kast and West.
The direct line to Ft. Scott, Parsons
Wichita, Hutchinson and all piinclpal
points in Kansas.
The only road to the Great Hot Springs
of Arkansas, Pullman Sleepers nnd Free.
Reclining Clmlr Cars on all trains.
City Ticket Agt Gen'l Ag'nl
Cor. O and uth Stieet.
An American Author Highly l'ralcd by
Mr. OlMilsttiius
That a Brooklyn woman should wrltn n
good noM'l In not nt all surprising, nor (lint
II should ileal w It It n great wrong nnd hnvo
it moral But that It should (hi critically
reviewed by England's greatest states
mnii, lie wnrmly Indorsed hy him nml on
his recommendation hnvo it largo salo In
England Is unite mi episode In literature.
Miss .Margin et Ico Isu serious nml deeply
earnest wonian who formed tlm design
rnrly in llfo to hecomo n novel writer In
fact, she directed her studies In school to
Hint end, nnd began to write hooii after lw
liiggrnduiiteil. Her llrst work gnlned tlio
prize of $1,1)00 offered hy The New York
Herald for tlio best distinctively American
novel, nnd wns published under tlio nniuo
of "Arnold's Choice." It whs followed
noon hy "Dr. Wllmer's Ijovo," events of
tlio Into civil wnr forming tlio basis. Other
workH of minor Importuned followed, but
nil showed tlio mi mo power u special
ability In social analysis.
Shcstudicd life studied men nnd women
of tlio middle nnd wealthier classes ns thuy
appear in tryiugclrcumstmiccsnm! ns tlioy
net under tlio temptations of this rushing
modern llfo. In these studies her ntteii
tlon was often called to tho curiously con
tradictory laws of different states on tho
subjects of marriage and domestic rights,
nml tho dreadful wrongs mnilo possible hy
such laws. Sho made n thorough nnd re
ally lawyer like study of this legal com
plexity, nnd tho result was "Divorce," by
far tho most successful of nil her works.
Tho llrst edition of 10,000 wns sold In a few
weeks, mid others hnvo followed.
Mr. Glndstono read tho book, nnd, as ho
says, found In it tho best conclusions of
tho Intellects, stilted with Ameri
can directness nnd feminine grace. "Di
vorce," said he, "deals with tho grentcst
nnd deepest of nil human controversies.
It Is In America tluit this controversy hits
reached u ntngo moro ndvnuced than else
where." lie commended tho strength nnd
cotirugo with which Hmj nuthor of "Di
vorce" had dealt with tho subject, nnd
recommended tho republication of tho
work In Knglimd. In six weeks thereafter
a lepriut of tho book wiw on sulo iu En
gland. A Illurk I'rlcl.
The Rev. Father Augustine Tolten,
of Chicago, onjoyH tho distinction of being
tho only person of African descent who
has become u priest in thu Catholic church
In America. Tol
ten'h career, from
a slave Ixiy In
18411 to a Catholic
pastorate iu Chi
ciiko, In 1MH), la
highly creditable
to him. In his
h o y h o o d h e
worked In a to
Imcco factory in
(Juiiicy, Ills., at
fifty cents n day
u li d gtli II o d a
common school
education iu the
pnrocljul school
of St. Peters. Lnt
crhostudied Latin
with u priest nnd
In time became
nsHltitant to n FATiinil V)LTEN.
priest in n Missouri town. At the ago of
W ho entered St. Francis College nt
wuincynnu niter four yearn of elnsslcnl
training went to Rome. In Rome tho nm
bitloiiH negro was admitted to thu propa
gamin nnd began n courso of study Includ
ing two jearn of philosophy and four of
theology. Iu I8b0. at tho ago of :, ho wns
ordained priest and held services In St.
Peters, Returning to America, ho ofll
elated at services in Hnhoken and Now
York, and then assumed a pastorate In
Qtiiiipy, which ho held four years. Father
Tolten is now priest of a church nt Deur
born and Thirty-sixth streets, Chicago.
limiting fur Indian llclrn.
In tho first year of the.present century r
French trader named .lean Bnptisto ncuu
bleu married an Indian woman in whoso
veins Mowed tho blood of tho Ottawa and
Pottawatomie tribes. Klevcn years Inter
tho United States government purchased
tho Pottnwntonilo reservation, a part of
which is the site of the city of Chicago.
Tho agreed price was $ 100,000, hut for soma
reason at present unknown tho money was
never paid, nnd still remains in Undo
Sam's strong box. The authorities nru anx
ious to turn this Inrgu sum over to tho
heirs. No full blooded Indiana of the trilra
interested are now alive, but tlio descend
ants of Beaublen have put iu a claim based
on thu assertion that tho old trader's wife
was a Pottawatomie. Alex Ueaublen, n
Chicago police officer, Is ono o( Hie lending
applicants, nud, if ho makes goyd his case,
will ho so wealthy that ho never-agnln will
have to swing a club.
While in Washington a few days ago the
widow of (Jen Crook selected a burial site
at Atlingtou to which iter husband's re
mains will be re mo veil at uu early duy
m 2 tat
1 f
The r.iiniiiioiu I'riilll of u .'Miitrliiinnlnl
Aci'iil hi KiiuIiiiiiI,
Over In I'mglaud u veiiciuble liNiklug
person bearing the iiiuno of Leslie Frnsei
Duueau Is liuvlng a "peek of trouble."
Pome time ago he wnnnued by Mlssdladys
Knowles for breach of iroinlse, nnd the
jury gae thumping damages against him.
He Immediately went Into bankruptcy,
and application followed for leave to
prosecute him for olTcnscs under tho
debtors' act, Mr. Duncan, when brought
up on examination tho other day,
stated that from 1H70 until quite re
cently ho published a paper called Tho
Matrimonial News, and that his av
erage Income from thu sheet had been
$10,0(10 per j ear. Tho prollts had ranged
bel ween rJ.noOnniUiri.tKX) annually. When
the exposure and collapse of thu business
occurred not long ago ho realized on his
nssets fclO.tXXI. which ho "gave away to two
ladles ns a freu gift." At present he was
worth nothing and could not satisfy tho
Judgment obtained by Miss Knowles.
After hearing this story the magistrate
sent Mr. Duncan to Jail, where ho re
mained until ho paid tho amount of thu
damages -X(I,(XK).
Tlio scandal has stirred up (pllto a
healthy agitation In Kuglnud, for It has
brought to public attention tlio methods
nnd prollts of a vocation that nourished at
thocxMjusouf tlio romantic, thu silly mid
tho weak minded. For a score of years
tho man Duncan "lived like a lord"
on "personals" and fees obtained from
scheol girls, ancient maidens mid Im
presslonublo widows who desired to get
husbands. Men also contributed to tlio
prosperity of Tho Matrimonial News of
course, hut it is doubtful If morn than a
small minority did so with honesty of pur
pose. Tho majority of tho wife seekers de
sired tho acquaintance of women with fat
bank accounts, and when they saw thu
gray liearded middleman tho ensuing con
veisatlons woru notsentlmental, butstrlct
ly buslnessllko. The result would bo
agreements something like this: For one
tenth of thu property secured through mar
rlage Mr. Duncan contracted to make Mr.
A. ac(ualnted with Miss B., the heiress,
and to further the match to his utmost,
tho fee to lie paid within ten days after I lie
wedding. Tho compact signed, sealed and
delivered, the wooing sped smoothly on to
the church door.
So Mr, Duncan went on, leavljig behind
him a long trail of wrecked lives and uu
happy unions, for it is a pretty well estab
lished proposition that no marriage is a
success that lias not mutual esteem as tho
prime reason for the compact.
The venerable Iindonor, however, Is not
the only ono who lias grown ricli by the
methods Indicated above America has
matrimonial agencies as well as Knghuul.
Some, doubtless, are conducted with hon
esty and fairness, but In the main little
thought Is given to consequences as long
ns the dollars How Into tho pockets of tlio
go between. Ignornntly or knowingly, thu
"agent" becomes thu accomplice of tbo nd
venturer, and aids him to work tho ruin
of Noinu ill advised, or rather unadvised,
lemaie. npcaKing or the part that
tho "personal" plays in tragedies of
this sort (Jeorgo William Curtis writes:
"Lovelace, upon the chance of de
coying a victim, brings you an ad
vertisement. You make him pay well.
Your daughter, young, romantic, fool
ish if j on choose, mid ready for a lark,
merely for the Joke of the thing, replies.
Kiiarneiiiy ami anonymously. Iler reply
Is answered. She rejoins. It Is a piquant
game, and Lovelace Is a dangerous fellow.
Master of arts, ho tries every wile. Inter
est, curiosity, stir iu tho young woman's
breast So chlvalrle, so noble, so modest
and iispeetful is Lovelacul It Is a strain
of old heroic poetry Iu these baser times.
They meet, of course, at last. Thuj
walk by stealth. Oh, stolen hours of jovl
The cold, cold world frowns on them, she
murmurs, But It Is so pleasant to have a
friend a true friend. A true friend,'
echoes iAivelaee, with tho melancholy eves,
in the low, sweet voice. Well, good'sir,
you train perhaps fcJO-ycs, even
f'K) for the amusing advertisement anil
you lose your daughter."
Sir .liilin on tlm V.Ki JailiM.
Sir John Macdonald's remark regarding
the United States duty on eggs is creating
a good deal of amusement. Tho Canadian
statesman said: "Our hens shall lay eggs
for the Dritlsh breakfast table, and not for
the uuapprcciatlve Yankee." Thereupon
a Montreal paper comments that eggs aro
not Improved by a sea voyage, although
the ocean trip may add to their lluvor and
impart a bouquet to them when opened.
The schei.iu to market Dominion hen fruit
In Loudon Is hardly feasible, presuming
always that tlio dweller by tue Thames
prefers his eggs as does lho"i.uaijireclative
(iloutli or Northern SUti-.
The completed llguresof the census in
ail the northern states show some odd
tacts. First, the percentage of Increase has
been less than in any previous decade (the
war era excepted), though the Increase by
Immigration has liecn tw Ice as large. De
ducting the 1,700,000, or about that, of Eu
ropeans located in the north since 1880, It
would appear that tlio natural increase
has beeu but 1!J$ per cent., or a fraction
o or 1 percent, u year. This is less than
thutof (Jrcat Britain, where the natural
Increase is uy, per cent, iu a decade.
The Knglish system of having an elec
tion for member of parliament here and
thereat odd times strikes an Aineriuin as
very peculiar. Suppos-o but ono district at
a time iu a state elected a congressman
how it would lie inundated with speakers
and documents!
Pennsylvania shows by the current cen
sus the gieutest increasu since lhsOof any
state, namely, t!5,( NVw- York co'jies
next with tvn.nai
tVmmtleiial llenlon of Mn.. Itiirttrlot'l
Conduct nml Mnrdei.
Finnic) Afileaniis is under lite And as
f,ir ns can be Judged from thin distance it
Miim'in hot lire, for all the li lends and
relatives of Maj, llarttelot. mv charging
that that gentleman wna left to perish by
Mr. Stanley, anv t hut tho latter Is now
slatiderlng the major to set ecu himself
Ward, 'Croup, llouny nnd all the other stir
vlvlng olllcers nru appealed to for their
testimony, and the widow of Lieut. Jiunl
son (not being under obligations to remain
silent,, ns t ho living olllcvrn lire ) has agreed
to innki) public her htishnud's private let
tors nnd papers on thu subject,
The facts well known aro those: MnJ,
llarttelot was left In command of what
was called the rear guard, at Ynmbttyn, on
l no upper Congo,
with strict In
Mructlons to to
main there till
ran lers arrived
who weie to bo
sent hyTlppu Tib,
At least (Hki car
riers were protn
Ued, and he was
on no iii'couuf to
fall of bringing all
tho goods to tho
coast, for without
them, said Stan
ley, the expedition
Messrs. Ward. Troon
would bo n failure.
mm iHiiiuy reaeueu innt camp in August
with goods ami men; hut no carriers came,
tho command was prost rated by sickness,
a general demoralization ensued, Maj
llarttelot attempted severe measures with
the natives and was killed by one of them.
So far nil ngrco; but Mr. Stnnley says
that MnJ. llarttelot had Inntilted thu wife
of Smigu, tho native who killed him, and
that ho wns a dissolute limn and totally
unlit for tho place. Mr. Waller llarttelot
has Issued a book In vindication of his
brother, and containing serious allegations
against Mr. Stanley of treachery, IIImjI and
even worse oirenses to truth and soldierly
honor. It Is painfullyiipparont from what
they have already said that thu other olll
cers condemn Mr. Stanley for niaklngsuch
ifotts charges against MnJ. llarttelot,
though they do not entirely exonerate tho
Thu fairest statement, and one that has
an air of truth, Is that of tlm Belgian lieu
tenant, Baert, who was Tlppii Tib's secre
tary, who visited tlio Congo camp, and was
piesidentof the court martial which con
demned MnJ. Barllelot's murderer. Ho
says thu major was a brnveand faithful
soldier, hut extremely Irascible; that ho
erred In Imposing too strict orders on his
native assistants In regard to thelrnatlonal
customs Ho had strictly forbidden tho
Mutouna revels, and on the night of July
17, discovering that a revel had begun, he
Issued from his tent iu a rnge and shook a
stick at ono of the women. Her husband,
in a sudden burst of savage rage, shot, the
major dead. I Iu adds that Maj. Baittelot's
temper had set thu whole command by the
ears, but the rest of Mr. Stanley's Insinua
tions ho pronounces false.
Tlio interest iu tlio controversy in Eng
land almost overshadows Gladstone and
tho Irish question, and thu appearance of
Mrs. Jameson's book Is eagerly looked for.
Mr. Ross Troup, now in America, is among
the severest critics of Mr. Stanley.
.loo Hmltli's rrnplicey.
It may interest some people to kuowtliat
this was tho jenr named by the prophet
Joe Smith for tho coinpleto overthrow of
tho United Slates government and tho
grand triumph of the Mormons. His
language was as follows: And tho Lo-1
said unto mo: Joseph, If you live to be Hi
jearsold you will see tho consumption tie
cued and tho oveithrow of this Babylon."
Smith was born in 1M5, hence thodatu
fixed and so often i eferred to hy the Mor
mons, Their abandonment of pologniny
this year Is nt least u coincidence. Tlio
United States can stand many "over
throws" of that sort.
HUiiiurrh's I.rtter of Tliiiuk.
Ill his old ago and retirement Bismarck
lias developed all those characteristics of a
courteous gentleman which, during his
active career, were overshadowed by the
buslncKs methods of a high and exacting
position. Ho recently wrote a very corilWl
note to Hie Xew York Historical society
acknowledging his election as an honorary
menilKT, and among other things said,
"This great honor is ouu more proof of
that sympathy which, 011 tho part of so
many of your countrymen, lias cheered mo
during my political life."
A .John Ilrntii Ilellc.
The little old frame dwelling where the
abolitionist John Brown, or Brown of Ossn
watoinle, was Ixirn, is at last marked down
In the list of historical lellcs for preserva
tion. This old colonial house is Iu tlio
town of Torrlngton, Conn, Brown wna
bom in 1600, and passed Ills infancy up to
llvu years of age iu Torrlngton. Thu prin
cipal record of his life in this old house
that lias been preserved is Ids own confes
sion in nil autobiography, that at t he ago
of -iyeaisho "stole three brass plus." Ossa
wntouile's father, Owen Brown, has re
corded tho fact that tho reformer was born
just ono hundred years after his great
grandfather. In making this eutrv Owen
added, "We live iu peace with all man- i
Kiuii so lar as 1 Know." nut the boy did
not find a peaceful life, and todav tbo
crumbling structure where lie was liom
and nursed and everything connected with
it are iu danger of destruction at thu hands
of rullc hunters, who wish to preserve
mementos of the lighting agitator Kvcn
thu ancient shingles, ornamented witli a
picture of tho house, a reproduction o?
which accompanies this sketch, bring 10
The plan for the preservation of the old
house Includes also Its restoration to Its
origin.") condition, and It isprobiblo that
both 1 he dwelling and the laud adjoining
It will together lie placed Iu tlm same shape
that the) were early in tlio century. Tlio
house wlllls' open to sightseers, and nu
merous John Brown relics, collected from
all ou-rthe (inintry, will lm arranged in
various rooms convenient for Inspection.
Tlie lunu'iiifiit is iu the hands of Turling
ton people, and it is also proposed to erect
a monument In tho center of the town
wl uh shall hae Insulins! on It all the In-i-htutsin
the life of Brown from tin. time
he li'ft Torringt"! uuttl Ins death Iu lb5l.
fc.ti - ivi n' li!Lw'H',y
117 A IV H'-H,
ui-vi I'oitTin; i.'i:i,i;iilt.wi:n
Furnace W'jrk a Specialty.
rM " ,,
Ui iLLfflu H'fjfjij -
i LLaLVl IhsE.
The Choicest line of l'erfumes. D. M. FerryV Finest
Flower uni' Garden Seeds.
17 South JSleventh street.
1 .tsm$m
sSSvi X h5v
1 ?;si-eRWiiii.-' rta. t-mrrr'iif
L rta. - ti'rT7
r Ammtir-mmMmmmm s, -
P-HlilSlMHBIl 1
it--KSIllSfUD-Hl-k-E fit
Notary Public and Real Estate Dealer in City and Farm Property
North German-IJo)d Steamship Co.,
llamburg-Ameriean Packet Co., and Baltic Lines.
Also Railroad Agent for the Different Companies Kast nnd Weil.
Southampton. Ilare, Hambiug.Stcttcn, London, Paris, Norwav, PL mouth, Bremen,
Sweden, and any point In liurope.
l'ofct Ouleis and Foreign Exchange
L. MEYER, 108
1 iivlnifliirKeriicllltles east with tlio btuiret Ilanks and Havlngn InntHutlons, I nm pro
pared to innki nil kinds of Loiiiik on llrst Ileal Kutato MortnuKCs, tlty or Knrm Property
fniiii I tor, jiais, nt the lowest Intercut. I aUodeiil Inhehool Ilonil,Hate, County ami CltV
WnrriinlK.iilso In Ktate. County and City Certllled Chilian, mid will alwnjs pny the hluheat
market price. Cull mid co iniior(orre)nil wllb me.
Tho -Bond
Table Service Unsurpassed in the City.
Apartments Single or En Suite with or without Board.
Passenger Elevators.
Cor. 13th uml U Street...
Telephone No, IS','.
Ensign's Bus, Carriage and Baggage Lines
31 a. nm at.
Hacks, Coupes, Landaus and Carriages
We have a llaeli In waltliiL-at ouroillco at all hours, ila or uUhl, mid calls either
liy Telephone or In purmin are Immediately answered Special amusements for mtiurbiui
trips, also for slioppliii;. Mslts to Mtute Prison, Insane Valum,eti.
New Hardware Store.
Win io)oii will A In a j x Hud a Compute Mneof
Stores, taio O St. And vj and W St
A'4.i7j ,.. I.... . . opa
...-. ...-.,.,,.,. ,,, (f toau.
i The German National Bank,
.ATO..V, A'it.
J Cnpitiil Piiiil up, $100,000.00
; Surplus . . . 25,000.00
Transacts u Kfiicrnl Imukluu business
Issues hitlers or crcdll.ilruwilmriNOii nil part
of the world, I'orelHii collections a specialty.
Oflitcri ami Dii retort.
lll'.ltMAN II. HOIIAIIKIKI, President.
( O. MI1NHON, Vice President.
JOSEPH HOKUM Kit, Cashier.
O, J. WII.COX, AMUtnut Cashlur.
WAl.TEIlJ.llAltltlH. .1. A. IIIJIIKI.HON
weorasKa'9 LeaaiDg Hotel.
1. WW WM w w. .
M '
Cor. 13th mid Hiiruoy His.,
Ill OX-ir., .) X73-Z3.
All Minium Improvements ami
D. 8IU0WAY, rio'rletor.
IRAIIIOBY, Principal Clerk.
Usucd to all prominent points n Kurope.
North Tenth Street.