Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, April 11, 1891, Image 1

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Vol. 6 No. 18
Lincoln, Nruhaska, Sjtuhday, April 11, 1801.
Priou. Fivic Obnts
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At ono lime Millet's "Angelus" wns tho
highest priced picture In existence, but the
recent sale of "1814" for $160,(100 puts Mutt
canvas In tho lint rnnk for counties. In
lUhlstoiywo have nuothor IlluUrntlon of
tho fictitious vnluo watered stock, ho to
speak InjecU'd Into paintings, pnrtly from
sentiment, partly from tho rivalry of rich
men to prove an alleged npprcclnHou of high
art and largely from the desire of money
bags to gain notoriety by owning high priced,
much-talkod-about painting. Melssonlor's
"1814" Is twenty Inches high and thirty Inches
wide. Hn.ot $14,000 for it, and the hut
time It changed hands tho buyer put up tho
handsome fortune of $170,000 for the bit of
canvas and pnlut.
Tho story of tho oi (gin of this lamous plo
turo is right intonating. About thirty years
ago a rich Frenchman with a taste for art
called on Melssonler mid found him at woik
on one of his mtcroscopia painting. Asking
what It was to lie, he received the nusw'r
that It was a military subject and would bo
nnmtd "ISM". It wos to represent Napo
leon and his greut general staff riding back
from tho scone of their overwhelming defeat.
Tho visitor remarked that Itwusn very big
subject and a very small canvas, and asked
why tho painter didn't niako a larger picture.
Melssonier replied that, besides being In his
style, he needed money nud could finish it lit
tle plcturo much quicker tliiin a big one.
Thereupon tho ilch man, to help out tho
painter tluancially, onleied a portrait of
himself and laid down the price, k.1,000, on
tho spot. Then ho said he wuutedtho picture
"18U"on condition that It was done on a
larger canvas. When his portrait was com
pleted, ho was shown tho outlines of a larger
"1814" and asked If that would do. Tue rich
man said it would and asked the price.
Fourteen thousand dollars was tho price
named, and half of it was planked down in
advance. Of course tho gushers pretend to
see in a great plcturo nothing but genius and
art, but a sensible, thinking man will sea in
this case that money and personal necessities
bad quite as much to do in tho creation of
this famous canvas.
Melssonier's "1814" was llrst exhibited In
public at the Paris salon of 1604. An Eng
lishman offered $00,000 lor it, but the owner
refused it. Vanderbilt tempted him with
(80,000, but failed. Another Frenchman of
fered $100,000 and got It. The next day he
made fifty thousand by selling it to a country
man for $160,000. Three other .mlntlngs
have been sold for over $100,000. "The As
cension" by MurUlo brought $130,000. "The
Amrnlnt" hv Millet was bousht back from
America by patiiotic Fienchmonfor $120,
000. For Munkaozy's "Christ before Pilate"
Postmaster General Wannamakerpald $100,
000. V
What a bonanza for American chailty
( fairs it they would only impoit a real live
princess or two to graciously receive tho dona
tions of the thousands who would pay hand
somely just for the opportunity to 'join the
army of tuft hunters. Just imagine what a
drawing card it would be if the managers of
a fair "for a worthy purpose" could adver
tlso something llko this: "Her Royi.1 Hlgh
falutiu, the Priucew of Nibs, has kludly
consented to stand ill the yellow Booth Thurs
day evening and accept contributions of $3
and upwards (nothing less than a Ave, and
no I O U's go). Each contributor will receive
one smile, more or less sweet, from her Royal
Nibs, and the management feel nonlldent
that they can awure a large company of
spectators every time a donor coiikm to tho
This sort of thing U one of the advantages
tbey have In old England, nd the members
of the royal family no doubt do considerable
good by lendlLg themselves to such schemes
to bleed the vanity of the common herd. The
thing is so bald as to shock our American
idea of dignity and self respect, and here is
the way tbey openly advertise for tuft hunt
ers in the London papers:
"The Bazaar for the Hospital Her Roy
al Highness the Princess Henry of Batten
berg has graciously signified her Intention of
personally receiving from ladles and children
purses of 3.3 (three guineas) and upwards
for this worthy chailty at the hospital on
Thursday, the 0th Inst., between the hours of
3 and A o'clock In the afternoon."
But our cousins across the water have
many ways of doing things that appear odd
to us If a company of rich aristocrats
determined to present the president's
wife with a sliver tea net, or some
such mark of steem, we should consider it
the height!) of indelicacy to publicly adver
tise for contributions to the fund. But here
cornea an English publication with a com
mlttee of "ladles" and "couuteasea" who ad
vertise that they intend to make Princou
Mary Ad aide a silver wedding pres
ent. The advertisement invites contribu
tions from all classes, and ooucludes: "names
and addretwes (but not the amount of the
contributions) will be entered In an album to
be presented with the offeiiug to Princess
Mary." Tnat ought to fetch the tuft hunters
sure. A queer go Is'nt itt
What varying ideas of "honoi" different
men bavt. An old newspaper man tells one
of the queerest yet leported: Among his ac
quaintances was one of those Bohemians who
constantly borrow snull sums without any
effort or Intention to rtay them. The relat
erof this story had boju "tapd"frtquently
for small sums, aud was dutnb-fouudtd one
day when the deadLeat asked him fur $5 all
in one lump, The feMuw pleaded so haul an I
lusde such earnest pi oiulses of pay that be
fl. tally got the money. Ten days later he
kurpiised the lender by leturnlng the live
and the latter expressed his aktonlshmeut.
; nil
of the LwfrsfatsyfcBt thef t'tcj' T'
s clevcrljmd "beautiful Cmfo!.'h',,arr
Mrs. IIimiTONK "What an nwful bore the monthly inngalncs arc nowadays. With
their lornr-wlndcd and antinuatcd war stories, tiresome blournnhle". and vnlnlv written nuto-
graphics, their never ending discussions on the Mckinley bill nnd Midi horild stuff, they are
rJOIl V .f UVIVOOIIIfj( f W tkr j
Mrs. GniiDTAhTK "That's true, mv di-nr. nf I In- mninrltv nf the LlKssrtlwwft',tltit' thef e'arc "
.. . j , . j ..j
one or two exceptions, the most brilliant of which. Is the nlwnv
Uau Maeatinc. I wouldn't miss a single number of it for n doen1 invitations to the Astor
ball, and that is putting it very strong, as you know, my dear." I
Mrs. Hioiitone "Of course. I quite nirrec with vou as to the charm of the CosmoMltau:
indeed I never put that facinatlng periodical In the snmc category vltY the other magazlnee,
any more inan l wouiu wear a ureakiast gown to a lour o clock tea. I
drawing room, my dear."
It might have lecn added that the Cutn)KiI(((iii Magazine mid Thk CdUlilKli will lm sent to any
uuuren, uiiu yi-ur lor ..w, juiyuuiu in .uivuucu.
Shall we go Into the
tivenlug without nny thought of suppressing
such an exhibition, and passed tho interim
leering at tho few uiifortiinaUi ladles who
went to the show to bo ontortAlnnl Instond
of Ix'lng IiisuIUmI by tho performers on the
stage anil the iei fix mauon of the two-logged
brutiM that sat In thu aiidltorluiu. It was a
noticeable fact that Ixith evening's tho major
ity of tho nuillouro was couiKMod of
debauchees who Mnmed to 'scent thnnatur,o
of tho piny by an iiulmnl Instinct, and worn
on hand. As long as Manager MaReyuolds
allow n such ludi-cent exhibitions as that of
Monday evening ho wilt nud ought to lose
money. Am long ns ho secures such plays as
"Hhi'immloah" nud n "Texas Hloor" he will
and ought to make money, One Met seems
to Immivci looked by many theatrical innun
geis mid that Is thul thu majoiity of human
It) resiwot vii tun and purity.
It is announced In thu eastern inHirs that
lidwlu Booth has Informed his manager that
ho will not piny next moiihoii, nnd has cancel
ed two weeks In Brooklyn. This, means In
the mnnngor's opinion, that ho will uuvor a
pear again. It Is quite certain that his Into
engagement nt the Brooklyn Academy of
Music was his fnntwell one. Tho hunlth of
tho famous tragedian has, It Is clnlmd, Hindu
this step Imperative, but he bows to fate
gincofully nud cheerfully, Kewln Booth was
born nenr Baltimoro In 18!KI; Is a son nf Bru
tus Booth, nud wits' trnluod for tho drniuntlu
profession. Ho excels in tragedy, and csjho-
lally in Hhakesieru's character of Othello,
Hamlet, Hhylock, Richard III, mid Iago.
Ho has pel formed with great success hi tho
ITulU-d Htatiw, Eiii0m, Australia, and the
Haudwlch Islands, Ho began in 1808 In New
York city, tho construction of a theatre,
which was completed III 1870. Although he
was compelled to d0ose of it fur financial
reasons It still lcnrs his name.
"Ktarllgat" was the bill at the Kiinku Wed
nesday evening, with Verona Jnrbcmi ni tho
star. Tho piece Is n conglomeration of to-
laities and absurdities, llloglcally connected
and while the witticisms are good aud many
of the songs new, still there Is nothing very
striking auout mo piece, llio same may bo
said nlxwt tho participants. Jarbeau, her
self Is almost a fnlluio. Hhehas very medl
ocitfnhlllty In singing und noting nnd pos
sesses but little beauty nud less mngnetlsin.
Her support was ciuderedllion of herself aud
tiresome almost to excruciation. The Qer
man was good and thu tenor tang divinely,
(If he iad sang more and not attempted the
silliness of which he delivered himself Jhe,
audience would have beuu better '"
I Two br throe wotnen evidently of loose mor
aumado a disgusting display of underwear. NVK AND A. P. nUHBANK.
These two prluct s of humor will apiear at
tho Funko oniitht. Bill Nyo needs no intro
duction as ho Is avowedly thu greatest hu
morist of the age. Ho is ably seconded in
his entertainment by Mr. N. I. Burbank,
The following comment clipped from the
Shannon's Lambs ramo down Wednesday
prcpnred for thu wiicrlflOo at llio hands of tho
hlncolu farmers, hut soinehoiv or another got
the Impression In their heads that they wero
lu It townidi the clowi, and l)fforo wo recover
ed from our astntilshmout had folded up tho
gamo nnd walked oh with It, A terrlblo high
wind providlcd during the game, und pre
vonted anything llkogoisl tmll playing, ex
cept lu tho matter or judging high Hies, lioth
sides performing pi odlglcs In that department
The llrst net Miicolii wrapiNxl her llly-wlilta
hands nruuud the game, Kltlojirg nnd "Old
Ky" Kutcllffn were In tho points for tho visi
tors, while O'Duy nud Wilson held down the
Kiiiha Job for the homo touiu, O'Duy has not
rocovered fully from his uttu:k of thu gripiw
nndgnyo wny m tho sixth Inning to Roach,
who hold thu other fellows down, Twlchrll
relieved Kltlujorg also, nnd run getting wits
pirctlcally stop)uil. There worn a numbVi
of lino plays made, despltu the bad weather,
Raymond distinguishing himself try several
pielty sUiHiind throws, and Vllsoucat6hliig
a very Hue game. Raymond, Burkett, Hinvo
and Tumuiiy fir Lincoln, nnd Ttglcholl, Hiill-
ignu aim Kiieijorg iihi excellent work witli
thu stick, This Is how the runs woni made:
Lincoln 1 II 0 'J 0 0 0 1 0-7.
Omaha 0 0 3 1 !i 'J 0 0 x 8.
Thodeadbent expIafueJ that an old sweet
heart of his had come to town, aud meeting
him on the street, Invited him to escort, her
to church on Easter Sunday. The fellow
was it graduate of West Point and had been
brought up as a gentleman lu tho east. Ho
said: "I would no more think of taking a
lady to church on Easter, without pre
senting her with flowers thau I would think
of paylngjfor a meal if I could get around
It." Then he told how he spent that $5 In
preparations for beaulng his old sweetheart
to church, Here are thu items; collar, 15
cents; shave, 10; shine, 5; cigarettes, 10;
breakfast and car fare, 25; flowers, $4.25;
balance, lOcouts. When asked what prompt
ed him to pay back tho loan, the fallen gen
tleman drew Himself up proudly and said;
"Flowers aud a woman will bring out the
honor in a man if he has any. I would us
soon beat you out of the price of a beer .is to
look at you, but sir, I am too much of a gen
tleman of honor to beat you out of the money
expended to entertain a sweetheart with
Have ycu ever observed women at a batik
or postofflce window where a number of
pontons are waiting to be served by the per.
son on the other tide of the opening f There
is an unwritten law among men of flrst-come-
first-served in such cases, and they uncon
sciously drop Into line to await their turn
But you never see a woman doing it. There
may be a dozen poisons who have been at
the window long before a woman, but she
coolly ignore-i their right,and crowds injitt
the slightest opportunity to stick in an elbow.
The effrontery with which the average
woman commits this discouiUsy, the su
preme IndilTeience to the delay caused eight
or ten other ersons, i one of those things
calculated to make a man's hair turn gray.
He cannot swear at her, aud the pent up mad
bleaches the coloilng matter In the roots of
bis hair.
I think I have already remaiked that
women have their peculiarities. A fellow
scribbler relates an iucidelit, and the dear
girls nre invited to explain it to the bus us
best they call. What is there about a brass
button that does so btrike the core of a
woman' heart I "a mun's a muu for a'" of
most anything, but he is a good deal of one
if be call appear In Mine kind of u brass
buttoned military uniform. A sti iklug illus
tration of the influence of buttons wan fur
nished recently, by an unassuming American
who has been spending the season at Burmuda.
Lat summer some pet of Queen Vlctoila
belonging to the Grenadier Guards went
naughty and had to bj punished, Ho they
weie banished trout the charmed elides of
London and sent to pliw away ut Bei mudu.
When the Lenten season came and souiety
tested In sackcloth aud ashes, a good ninny
American sinners decided that Bermuda was
a much tatter place' to do penance than
home. Bo they tilled themselves, aud it
came to pass that they further added to thul
sacrlllcos by bestowing ill) of their smiles.
uiK)n the brilliantly uniformed banished put
from England. A plain, every day Ainoi lean
gentleman in civilian drew was of no account
wiintever; could not even bo seen 'midst tho.
flash of brow. One enterprising true Amer
ican, not willing to succumb to thu Inevitable
and be ignoied by bis capricious country-,
women, bethought him of his rank in tho.
state mllitlu und of his uniforms, which
happened to be among his effects. That
evening ho appeared in the diess suit of a
colonel, aud from that time was not seen
without military trappings. His success
was perfect. Au Englishman and one in uul-.
rot ni was charming, but an American in uni
form, with his attentive rospectful manner
to ladles, was more. He could almost make,
them forget it was lent, and they were all at
Bermuda to iet and pi ay,
There was no humbug about the death of P.
T. Bat num. nnd he set an example worthy of
general imitation when he directed that, his
funeral be strictly private. Alleged friends
tried to have the family ignore his injunction.
What a qut-erlphuse nf human nature it is
that wants to mitku it gay show of a funerul t
Aud yet we see it about us every day.
People take a etty pride In ' having a big
fuueial for a dead relative. If It insured the
deceased's salvation there might be justifica
tion, hut It only Hatters the vanity of some
one left among the living.
Here is a gem that npponis in the auto
graph album of one of our Lincoln belles that
lives on the south side, its of course under
stood that it moans south of () treet. Homo
of the young gentlemen that nre culleis nt
the lady's home will readily racojgnlio who
the owner of the book is, but heron the venu;
"Ulpcst npples soon get rotlon,
Hottest love soon gets cold,
Young men's vows aro oft forgotten,
Lookout, glrly, you'll gut sold."
And here's another that is full of meaning:
"Happy Is the cut
lluppy Is tho kitten
Happy is tho girl
Thul yhesii fellow the mitten."
These are ceilnlnly two very eloquent and
hearty expressions of li iendlilp, but as they
have lieeii copyrighted I would suggest thut
my readers use a geiieiotu amount of preten
tion in iitukiug uki of them.
Hpcolal Coubikh Correspondence.!
ijixw YoiiK.April 4. On Easte.- Monday
three new plays were brought out, "Mr.
Wilkinson's Widows" at tho Twenty-third
sirout theatre, "Thou Shalt Not" nt the
Sulon Square, and "Bethrothed" at the
srden Theatre, "Bethrothed" is Alphonso
Daudet's "IObstacle," very badly done by
simo ono who has so far kept under cover.
14 was effective in France, as everything
fjtoin it. Daudet's pen is sure to be, but here
ljj Is an unmistakable failure. A grim audi
ence' submitted to three weary hours of
dreary nuntmise beautifully staged and
splendidly acted, and then went home think
lag about the motive of the play which Is In-
sanity. It Is a harmless, pretty, lack-lustre
rfrtorplay, without the slightest strength.
If dosen't offend, it dosen't excite, it Just oc
curs nicely and proiiei ly aud rails. "Thou
Shalt Not" is a borsu of entirely dlffeient
color, as the name implies. It is an adapta
tion of one of Albert Ross's best known
novels by Max Freeman, aud Freeman has
done his part of tho work well. The story
of the play is thu boasting of n young-man-aboilt-fown
that he can betray any women in
n certain time. This motive is pursued
through the play which may be viciouslly
atti active to the hoodlums or Uothem, but
uicesively ludicrous to the wickedly inclined
'Thou Hnalt Not" was well acted, and may
succeed In the same manner as "Tho Clem
eqceau C'um." Tho gi eat success or the week
is "Mr. Wilkinson's Widows," which with
oie voice Is called the best comedy of the
tenson. It is h blight wholesome play that
kes the audleucesln loaisol laughter Iroiu
slf it lo finished, and Is mi e of a very long
A limine Wanted.
About July Hist, an eight room ivsldeice
with modern coiieulcnctluceuirul location,
or will give I -use on is delicti built to my
order. Addie, L. Wkkhki., .lit., Hilt N St.
Harness and leathei goods of all descrlp
lions made to order by Henry Hurpham,
142 north Eleventh street.
Parisian millinery Including all the latest
novelties at Haines & Haskell's new millnery
tore, 1IIKIO street.
Rochester N, Y., Herald, Is a sample of
thousands of econiums published in the papers
wherever these gentlemen have appeared:
"To attempt to give any description of the
various selections rent' erf d by Mr. Nye would
bo futile. All that can be said is that they
were like Nye himself, and that everyone of
his hear-rs laughed nntil his sides ached, not
less at the apiearance of the sieaker than at
the selections. l'erhs the btwtot Mr. Nye'a
efforts was the reading of a story, witli a
moral, atiout it tmy named tieorge, and Ins
reunion with his long-lost father. Mr. Nye'a
ambition was to have this story lucororated
In some school-reader, and In his reading he
mimicked most cleverly the sing-song and In
tonation of the average school-boy. The en
tertainment wasn most delightful one. It Is
very enjoyable to tesd this gentleman's pen
pictures, but it Is doubly enjoyable to hear
them presented by their author. That he
pleased the auditors greatly, the hearty
Thoro was nuothor ball game at the big ,M
street Thursday afternoon, A cold raw air
was moving Itself aright, and the six or
oven hundred fans set nnd shivered nud
choered, and then stood and shlvcied. Hut
It was a good gamo, nil the same. Billy Hart
thu old Lincoln favorite, occupied the I sax for
thu Cornhuskors for live Innings, und but five
lilts were mudoolT his delivery. Belbel was
thou substituted, but he was plu for tho homo
team, and they alternated In taking largo
slices. Burkett did the twirling for the home
team and but seven hits went mode oil him ,
Thu young man had adorned himself with his
batting close also, and in the seventh Inniug
befell uiion thu ball with a noise like an In
dependent primary, aud when thu smoke
arose from the battlollold he was (wrched up
on the homeplate, while several Cornhuskors
were chasing themselves over the field. Cllne
gave the center Holder another chance to
chase his face In tho .ninth Inning. There,
were fifteen hits in all garnarsd by the Lin
cettttorys. rJowejexcslleiit battlai -adoua
by several of the visitors, while ration or the
home team run bases and caught file llko a
man working by the piece. Following is thu
Lincoln 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 3 3-10.
Sioux City 0 110 0 0 0 3 05
Yesterday the Sioux City nine evened up
mutters by beating the Lincoln players by
just ono tally. The score was live to four.
It wus a good game and very interesting.
Thu biclcle races at lloliauun's hall this
week have lieeu the most remarkable that
have probably ever occurred In the country.
There have beeu flvo coniietltors Mockett
and Clark of Lincoln, Fletcher aud Wtrtx of
Oman and Meant of Fullerton. A better
matched set of men never competed on the
track. Mockett has been tlM favorite on ac
count of his brilliant spurt aad for three
nights he was a lap ahead of his competitors.
On Thursday Meant made a magnlHoant
spurt and caught up with Mockett. Clark
through two bail falls lost three laps, but
managed to make good one of them.
Lovers of athletic sports have liad enough '
to engage their entire attention this week.
The baseball season has otetied In earnest
and one of the most exciting series of bycicle
races ever known lu the history of the wheel
have been going on this week.
On Sunday the Lincoln Ham met the
Omaha nlnooii the diamond at the metropo
lis and came back vt lth the scalps of the Out
aliogs dangling at their belts. The score
was 11 to 10 lu fnvor of Lincoln.
The lawn tennis season will open In a few
days and already the garrAs are being ran
sacked for the racquet and ball put away
last fall for future reference.
Hereafter the spot ting department win Do
made a regular feature of The Couiiikk.
Archery promises to tw it favorite twstlnie
this season.
VHV' RllllUll ( .n,,,rf,,,v
tw j - - - ..(,. . ij vuiiiiwiii
ptayed to slim audiences on Monday nud
t ars my evenings, out to iiiucu larger audi
enjee thtii such a company deserved, What
litthl (here was credltuble in the "show, for
ItVaniiot lie calletl by any better term, was
overwIinlniHtl hv (.tin fH,anu.ti,u vulwiltw
and suggestiveitess that chaiacteiizcd the
actions uud speech of hflh the males and
females who ai llclated fit it. Most of (lis,
winiieii weie repulsive in appearance but litr
more ro In nel Ion. The presentation of such
a play Is an insult to decency, 'the great
atpblllon of eveiy tNiticipant seemed to be
to do or ray something dlsgutliiignrlndu
cent. Pet wins have been ilne-l in the nfc
court for lists offense than wort committed
on the st (go lart Monday night, A number
of lecherous io)lcemoii, however, sat and en
joyed the disgusting ierformance of Mouday
laughter aud appluuso pi 0,'ed, No was us
gtrtvo us au uwl, men when h) convulsed his
henif r. Ills stngo manner Is very mirth
piovi'klngln itelf. One never tiles listening
to him The (H-cnslo i wus also mad t notable
by llio tpis-niHiicoo: Mr, A P, lliii'luiiik, of
New York, whose iium-rout recitals havu al
ready won for him mauy fi lends. Mr. Bur
bank's selections, with one exception, were
humorous, aud such as wore best calculated
Continued on Fourth Page.
Mrs. Jones hasn't a gray hair in Iwr head
aud is over 50. She looks as youug'as her
daughter. The secret of It is that she uses
only Hall's Hair Reuewer.
Ilallett, the jeweler, still keeist on selling
diamonds, whll-t competitors stand by and
look on. Ilallett s euergv and push has made
for him a name that is both popular and well
known. He helluve in selling goo Is nt liv
ing prices, and giving 100 Cctnls worth for a
dollar. Just at this particular time he tuts
some excellent bargains In diamonds and
other precious stones, aud it will pay you to
take a look ut them if you contemplate mak
ing n present mkii.
i " . - - -Our
special lines lu Lndie Silk Vists will
be offered at low pi let on Mouday,
J. W. Wimikh&C.
Five thoustiid different ni tides from i
cent to t went) -live ivnts, nothing over m
qunilerut the Ureal Twenty-live cut store,
1124 O sti vet. r
Henry Harpham's wtddl -ry and harncu.
emporium has beeu mv-d"to 142 north
Eleventh street, opposite Capital hotel,
Monday will be your lime to secure spring
hosiery and underwear at secial prices.
J, W, Winobh&Co.
itfriM'itiitilriri''Hti;hi-'vtnMllil I: M .;; . Lint.... j. ..&. .a-ii ., Jv. ni siij.-L a'Sj
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