Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, April 08, 1893, Page 3, Image 3

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    CHPITHL CITY COURIER,
3
FASHION MUTATIONS.
COMETHING NCW AND PRETTY SEEN
EVERY WEEK.
Olltn lliiriT.lnt a lilt Tirol or Ituntrm
Tim t'nrillinit'n 3'tirili Xmrlllr In
Wont Warm Wenlher HnU Noma Oilil
Hliiipen.
IHin'rlnl CorrriHnilciice.)
Nkw Yoiik, April 0. The fuHliloim this
season ri'iiiiml mo partly of "Now yon
fico it, mid now you don't," nnd portly of
"M. Tonson, como again," for tluy
change bo fust tlutt you do not gefn
clmnco to look ii second tlnio before it
litis changed to something else, nnd likely
ns not tluit something else Is just liko thu
pleco grnnduni hIiowh you in tlio old
patchwork quilt, saying, "Thnt was n
piece of a dross I woro when I wuh your
ago."
Still it is ratlior nico to find something
now every week, for generally tlio now
things uro protty, and it id always pleas-
NKW MOUIlNINO OOWN AM) COAT.
nnt to seo pretty things. Among tlio pret
tiest of them all is tlio new lino of spring
nnd summer capes. They aro short,
very full, lined with changing Bilks and
heruflled on tlio Hhoulders and around
tlio necks until you feel a little tired of
ruflles. however protty they aro, singly.
The.se are made in all sorts of material,
natin, velvet, hengaliue. clay diagonals,
kerseys, meltons, faille, cashmere, sorgo
and velutina. both plain and corded, and
all lined with tlio changeable silk. They
aro trimmed "variously." Homo having
rich jet. others laco and ribbons, others
again Having tlio nutterliy, empire or
Austrian effects obtained through tho
different styles of rulllo.
There has been quite a display of nov
elties in new woolens this week, and 1
noticed among tho most remarkable ot
them sumo hniumckhiirus in all the new
colors, even including eminence (tho car
dinal's purple), and home colored serges
and cashmeres, with rich inwoven Turk
ish borders. These are double width and
really beautiful. There was a fancy di
agonal in all the new colors, and in each
pattern the most of them wero inter
woven ho that the goods would Hhado olf
in different lights, something, 1 should
imagine, difficult to do with woolen
threads only. There are also changeable
fcorges, very pretty, but not durable if
they clmnco to get damp.
There aro several novelties in silk and
wool mixtures, which make lovely lus
trous dresses, and they will wash well
and wear well. There are some pearl
grays where the warp is silk and tho
woof wool in natural color, tho shade of
gray light or dark, according to tho
amount of black wool. These aro sim
ply everlasting and will wash liko calico
and look ns good as now as long as thero
is a thread. When these aro all black,
they mako tho most elegant black fabric
wo have, both for nico wear and for
mourning, two now styles of which aro
hero given.
There aro sonio new designs in natural
wool which aro soft and light and warm,
and they aro very useful for children
and also for nico wrappers. It is tinted
rather than colored, which makes it spe
cially dainty for babies and morning
wrappers.
There is a new hard twilled sorgo
which has a side band woven in different
colored silk. It is expected that tho side
bund will bo used to trim tho blurt, and
&
m
imm.
m
mk, .JUL
"ssm
??J
A
pmir. Ni'.w ii ts and waists.
llounce.s with the band for tho bottom
part are the most suitable. Anotherodd
stuff is called hop sacking, and it is
striped, checked and plain, and still an
other is liko burlaps, with borders in
palo shades woven along thoedges. This
i principally intended tor outing dress, s,
but while it is f. novelty many a dainty
girl will habit hersilf in its penitential
looking texture.
Iliad marly forgotten that I wanted
to show you some pretty w.uMs. Tho
top is of while china silk and navy blue
velutina. with velvet ribbon of the same.
Tho lower one is a waist of cardinal
surah, with white (Jouncing draped to
represent a flgaro jacket.
The two hats are (or warm weather
one of rough lilac straw with pinked silk
iiilllid all around the edge and with a
Wee rosette oil top of the Clown. Tin'
cither lsnf bl.u k ilup with biads.bl.uk
ribbon and an ow I'm head for oriiani' ut
The -li 1 pi Is 1 odd. bill it 11
tt.
new 1
Hi ii I 1 1 11
I! Jfm
Ik lit- atci VfeX
.
5 i vJkeh 1
) m&wL
vastus
M
V.
RF DR Tfll Mflf.F'S .TQRFRfciarJ R .
I
BROOKLYN,
TJIEMOJlMOXTKMPJiK
HISTORIC NOTES EXPLANATORY OF
THE RECENT DEDICATION.
The Milrinone lime ('unili'tt-il I'lio Trm-
ilr, hut All Wiirn lii.lKiililruiit fiim-
imrit With This-I'm I) YiMim In Hnllil
K S.ilt l.iilic (lt) lull r i:iillniliiNiii.
Sw( lal (iirii"Hiniliiiii'.
Salt LakicCity. April (!. The Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints has
at last completed, and even as I write
this is joyously dedicating tho most re
markable structure, all things consid
ered, in tho United States. It has been
the subject of more ardent hopes and
trembling fears, of more confident and
more virulent prophecy, tho cause of
more wdd rejoicing as well as of heart
burnings and bitterness, than any other
American building, ami it stands to lay
a monument of sustained hope and per
severance which is truly Mihlimc. Kay,
if you will, that it is also a monument
of folly and fanaticism it is at least a
splendid and harmless one.
In 18.")$ Horace (ireeley spoke of poo
plo and temple with a philosophic con
tempt. In 1800 Richard l- Burton, the
noted Ar.iatic and African traveler, took
a slightly more favorable view, but de
clared that no Pacific railway would
bo built in this century. Hichardson,
Bowles nnd Colfax in lbli. thought tho
temple might bo finished in time to servo
as a statehouso for tho Gentile state,
soon to rise on tho ruins of Mormouisni.
In 1870 Beadle, tho frautio nnti-Mor-inon,
declared that tho temple would
never bo completed. Mrs. Waite, an
other radical writer, declared that the
Mormons would soon tleo to tho Sand
wich Islands. And so tho stream of
prophecy llowed on, but hero the temple
is, and 100,001) Mormons aro celebrat
ing it.
Leaving details of tliia week to tlio
talking wire. I present a fow points of
history which will servo to explain tlieso
proceedings. Sixty-threo years ago to
day, in tho house of Peter Whitmor, in
Fayette, Seneca county, N. Y., Joseph
Smith and vo others organized tho
"Church of Christ," as they called it.
Tho other words wero added to the title
at Kirtland, O.; but their now revelation
being designated tho "Book of Mormon,"
tho world gave them tho name of Mor
monites. Next year they founded Kirt
land, O., and located the sito of their
great tempi" to bo at Independence, Mo.
Thero all faithful saints (.Mormons) fond
ly believe is their last gathering place on
earth, and there they will have a temple
tar surpassing Solomon s.
1
' Ci
,&m-t'M
mmm
milt
w''Jy
TIIK MOKMnN' TrMTI.i:.
March ST, liil, they dedicited their
fir.-t temple at Kirtland, its co-t repuried
nt $10.1)011. Thenext year they (led tin m e
to Mis-oiiri, and that temple, alti r be
ing u-ed as a porkhou-e and warehouse,
liasieceiitly 1 11 pnivhii-ed and re-tored
by dts-eiiting Mormons known a-. lo-oph-ites.
No temple was built at huh pond
ence, but the site is still owned by another
di eiiting sect known as Twiheites
Driven again I nun Mi-sotiri to Illinois,
the Mormon-, built tho city of Nauvoo,
'and 111 Ma, lltl, a reiuiiaut i'oiupletil
ami dedin'ted a great tuuph
Uut
' scarei 1," sas a most unliiindh In-
I ton in, "had the nojes of tin trutupit
MB Ilk SS ksX
H Iff 111 Pw if fft
i A A
kvmmrjk m,
mtf-Wl!.rf
.1 InZti t
n$ lma
IiU8
,.s4J H-i 1 J
' i r i w t.1 r-i r i i.
NEW YORK. b e o
ceased ami tin I'ist rijTTnl rTieu on tini air
when tho work of removing tho micro
saiietu began. Everything portable was
taken down and carefully packed for tho
new Zion, and tho building was dis
mantled lo the bare walls."
The mobs soon came on I.fiOO Htrong,
bombarded Nauvoo for three days and
shot down many t)f its defenders, anil so
the remnant of the Mormons was driv
en across the Missis.sippi ami followed
the pioneers to Salt Lake valley. About
midnight of Nov. tl-lll. ISH, a firo was
kindled in the steeple of this Nauvoo
temple by one Joe Agnew, a fanatical
anti-Mormon. At 'J a. in. of the If tt It
the citizens awakened to find tho whole
wooden interior a mass of tlames. At
daylight nothing remained but tho bare,
hot walls In November, 1S.")0, a hur
ricane completed tho work of destruc
tion, and now not a Mono marks the
epot. A lovely vineyard covers what
was tho temple block, and thostono is
in scores of walls in the now (Jeriuaii
town of Nauvoo.
Tho first Mormons entered Salt Lake
valley July '.'. 1817. In Lsr.O tho popu
lation was ll.:is)aud increasing, accord
ing to tho federal census, at the rate of
!!.") per cent yearly. In is,i!l, as afore
said, ground was broken lor this temple,
but in tho intervning time the Mormons
have completed other and greatly infe
rior temples at St. (ieorgo and in Cache
valley. The present temple (the great
temple till Independence is rctored to
tliosailitH)is'J()0 feet long and 01) feet
wide, with corner towers I8S feet high
and a central spire on which tho gildul
statue of the angel Moroni is perched.
1!H) feet from the ground.
The material is a bright gray moun
tain granite, delicately (locked with
blue, tlio most enduring stone known to
builders. Earthquakes aside, it may bo
relied on to endure till the last trump
shall sound. The cost in money and la
bor cannot fall much short of .:!, 000,000.
So far as any one man can bo credited
tho honor of its construction must bo
given to Trueman O. Angell, church
arcliitn t. Sviiaii J. Bitow.VK.
IIjKllllll ;UV SilMWllll.
I) . V. I.. Dayton, neviii-t and aurlst
No. I'JiMO street, I.iw.di Nob.
Mr. W. V.. Gosper's n,r spring
stock of milliucr.N. the li-io-t in the
city, is now complete.
MIm, Anna Dick. .Modi-'.", ,.. 1 Itli
and 1 sts.. iivi' Lincoln ,:., ings bunk.
K. ('. Baking J'oi.-iH'c.
ounces for
H.ie you
' ;,-, (.,.nts. Absolutely pun
tried it?
M in. Met 'lave and '.Mrs. Kn-iniiiger,
lllliMil'i's-llinkillg. 'Sl ) Mroet.
Min. Mel'arhuul. proft'r.'doiial iiiiinc.
ISM South KlfW'llt'l street.
i -
I K. ('. HaKiiig I'lin-ilcr. 'J." nunee-. for
J") cent-'. Absolutely pure. Ilae vnu
tried it?
The I'l.-t" Laiiudi'v. l!2o n (.tivet.
I telephone ."i7!i. II. Town-end ,v 'n.,
proprietor-, Lincoln. Neb.
, Mi- Mabel Merrill, the H, l Known
ai'ti-t.i- a.'.tiu at her Miulio. room .'I
1 'i ll-tel' llloelf, Wbi'l'e slie will be
f ili ll-eil to e.eeute oi'iler- ill pa-tel and
oil painting-. I.e-Min- gien.
Mi-h Itei'tha
and t, pew liter.
! work, and all ki
Snjdei', stenognipher
( 'oi'i'eiomienc , law
ml- of sliiii't-huuil work
promptly ami neatly eecited
-licet. Telepliolle 'Si'..
1KII i)
I.aie-I nineltie- ill Spring Millinen.
thelille-t in tile ellj. ( 'aid W ell -l-lei ..
ll- South Kleventll street,
Min. II. II. DoiiiiiivmI. Hair )r. ine
and Manicuring, room- l)-iij, n. w
lb own Mm k. I'l'JU () street
"Co pueli line nf 1 'iniied fr
mi- i'
ilt a- -hown l y ( t
, 1
1 1 1 sn ,tli 1 iiiths'"i
"LO, THE POOR INDIAN I"
"Vlun lliimlri'il Ni'tircm l.llni(iii tlm At-It-It
lutii) lti'r ill Inn,
Spi'lnl ('iirri'xiHiiiilciu'i'.l
HAt.AMANix, N. Y., April 0 Ancient
Indian traditions toll of a mighty race
who, stretching thnir possession) mainly
throughout what is now Pennsylvania,
Now York and Ohio, Initio defiance to all
who attempted to subdue them. Hut at
length the liidnmitnhlu Iroquois became
numbered among their foes, and after
terrific battles and long cnulllct the an
cient race, the Alligewi, wero hopelessly
conquered and driven from their homos.
-iM'JhM
Un ar-l
hf-lLJlM-l I
ffijfe 'A.?
1
INDIAN IKIMm.
TIii'sp Alligewi, so thero Is much ron
ton to believe, wero tho veritable mound
builders, and tho wonl "Alleghany" is
but a white man's corruption of their
name. But how Htrauge it is that along
tho banks of the Alleghany river tho do
scemlants of the greatest enemies of tho
mound builders still live!
In a reservation of some SI0.000 acres,
a Htrip of tenltory '10 miles long by
about one mile in width, varying some
what ns the width of the valley varies.
with tho broad and gentle Alleghany
Mowing throughout its length, live some
000 Indians, almost all of them being
Seuecas.
Tlio original meaning of their Indian
iiaino was, 'Mhey who aio at tho door
way," for tho ancient Iroquois, by a
splendid conception, pictured (heir mag
nificent realm as one great house, stretch
ing from tho Hudson, where the Mo
hawks guarded tho eastern poital. to the
groat lakes, where tho Senecas kept
watch at tho western door.
One who passes through tho dreary
Alleghany reservation, where tho fields
aro covered with countless stumps still
to bo uprooted, and where but little
farming is carried on, and that but in a
sadly inefficient manner, thinks of the
original meaning of tho Seneca name,
for truly these Indians aro still "at tho
doorway."
Tho reservation is hemmed in on either
hand by a line of dark and loftily abrupt
hills, and it is claimed that tho Indians
woro induced to accept such n narrow
strip by being made to believe that -10
square miles meant tho same as '10 miles
square.
Yet a generous government does not
forget them By treaty they have tho
right to the annual interest accruing
from the sum for which they sold their
former hinds, and each one on tho res
ervation receives, therefore, each year
what is supposed or claimed to bo tho
worth of if I. i!0 in gingham or sheeting
or some such material.
Tho reservation consists largely of river
water, ami through such part as is laud
tevcral inilroads have been allowed to
run their tracks, while mom than this,
one good flized city, Salamanca, is located
within tlio reservation, and several small
er towns as well.
Tho whites went in without any right,
and recognizing tho illegality of their
tenure put up frail, unsubstantial build
ings without foundations, ho that little
loss would ensuu should they bo com
pelled to remove.
But the government enmo to their ro
lief. Such deserving citizens ought not
to bo neglected. An act was passed in
187.t allowing them tho legal right to
lease lauds of tho Indians for quite a term
of years. It was known that tlio majority
of tho tribe would not refuse the small
amount of money offered, and tho In
dians wero therefore allowed to part
with tho right to largo poitiousof their
lauds, no regard whatever being had for
future generations of their race.
Tho Indians aro confronted by a serious
problem. Their own timber has been
chopped down and is therefore no longer
a source of revenue. They must either
obtain work in sawmill and lumber le
gions, as some of them already do, or
they must (arm, and how to cultivate
those rough and stumpy fields is a prob
lem. Tho iusidoof an Indian home is usually
a scene of careless disorder. Articles of
furniture and use stand about in all sorts
of positions, and the walls, if papered at
all, aro usually papered with newspapers
which moio than likely aro Happing and
loose.
Yet tho Indians, both men and women,
are pleasantly happy as a tide and do
not seem to dread the future.
Wo took- sin Iter one day from a heavy
rain in one of tin it- homes and were re-
'iml hy h most pleasant, cheery httlo
I'odv, a barefoot Indian woman, per
feetly self possi -soil, With the brightest
'of eyes and splendid form, well poi.-ed,
1 and finely shaped head, and pretty
mouth and no-e 1'ooily diessed she
was, but u-ally liandsoiue
And how she loM'd and watched her
twoiittlo childn u petting and fondling
thi'in when frightened by the lightning
and thunder, and evi r and aiioii bit ak
Ulg illto pe.lln nt gleeful, I'llll'I'llpy laugh-
tn!
In tho best room the ceiling wasuf
board whitewashed The kitchen had
Imai'd- Up thesii s. while then tlili,' W.IS
l.ltheil but Imt plastered TI1ereWas.1t
one side ,i little open cupboard nt tour
sliehes, the Upper and lower 111 disorder,
but oddly enough tho middle two care,
fully arrauu'ed, with simple pn-n s of
gluwaro in the ceiiti r, and on eat h side
two cups and two saucers, eai h saucer
inverted and w it li its cup on top.
Two pieces of while cloth, t aeh hi illg
half a width ot hln cling. s ri l for cur
tains, each of these curtain- l iiil.' lacked
111 place at the two upp r coinei-
M.' of tho wiiim 11 are good looking
and hao small f t The dnMmi 111
guieral are bruhl aiel chubb) The
lie 11 aie stolid and m.ie. mans ! thein
bi ing of 1-.1i In r In i b r .. and ofclnin
s and fiu liniunthii t r build Tin no
1 41 I" (olloW tie ii'-i.ll. l tin II' all-
1 -; -is and di 1, t ,,t t Miti 1 11 n 1 li s
I. .ii l 1 rfeUl")
lii'l'l iitSmx iiths ,lu
,il t
Do You Want to Jiuy a
SPRING WRAP?
For Yourself or Daughter? You can
SAVE TIME AND MONEY
And eL the inoht reliable style and best finished
garment at from
2.00 UP TO $15.00
At Tho Progressive Dry Goods Emporium
BLOCH St KOHN,
...j-ro
r
( 5.
'I'lii' Ilidwnics Ilnvi'
V-.SL
r-s-fj
THIS SEASON
lV7
t&
Kvciylmdy
I3HWJV SHOES
Lot .lust in for
UADIES I" TO B
CHILDREN 6 TO 10'
MISSES ll TO 2"
LADIES' SPRING HEELS 2 1-2 TO S
See tho West Window.
I'H (
n
OUR STOCK OF
Monarch
GAS and GASOLINE STOVIiS.
G URN BY - REFRIGERATORS
And
Kitehen
Furnishings
Call and
see us.
m. J. FIAIMlx & BRO.
-N
I
' I ' '
YK ARK T1IK PI:OPLli:.
WE SELL WALL PAPER,
AMI hON I 0l I OKCl-.r II'.
"30 s. e. 7VfO.ORE. us
MACFARLANE BROS.
M.I. iiKDI I
IMMMI'TIA
I'll. 1. 1 I)
Tee flrearn ;Pai'loi?s
l'i r In I ream. 1'ruit In . 1 alcs. Koll-. Mivail. and
( onfi 1 tionei ii - of all Kind-.
SPECIAL RATKS TO PAKT1KS -CHURCH SOCIALS
'lUi lui ii." i'
NK Mil
1 1. 1 1 and 1 1. j 3 () Street.
o
yj
('(inn' to Town
U2H (!) ttvcct
will ;ot tlioir fi'ut in
ED. G. YATES.
Most
Complete
Line
in thu
City.
CORNERIIIHN
Ih tlio plucii wliuru tlio
Economy
J2ry uoods
is Located fOI
Ladles are cordially Invited to call and
sec our elegant dl-iilay of Novelty Dross
lioods ami ( 'hina Silks. Over one hundred
d liferent stales-no two nllko nil of tho
latest pattern-.
Wo in ite coiiiparinou.
E. C. ROBERTSON,
Proprietor.
X'J'J 1' Stroot
U I Ihvh
L n AmlwMK rflf Pf If'