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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1883)
11 H. TIJIK TAHLE.
B & M. K. II. ia Nebraska, j
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.. 7.20 "
V...I M.( 0
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minutes J ister lliU l O:0. vita lime.
,.:, j.. ei. t.
-1.30 a. in. t
:'.oo a. m. .
:".0l . i
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i.5 p. f!l
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... Jt. III. W rF.PIMi W A I Ki!
ll.iii am. j. .MToi.-vvti i.k.
Iee. 17. lov..
It AT I'M Clf.ti:4JKl r'OK JI03.KV
in Ortler iot exceeding $ i - - id cent
Over $13 ami rot exceed i n;i 3i - - !3ceiil-
o0 Slo - 2o com si
$40 " " Zl - - 23 tents
A tingle loiicv Order may .... .. n
amount from oue cent to fifty dollars, but
u.ust cot contain a fractional put t of a ccut.
RATI; FOIt fOSTAUK.
ltt ci:-M matter (letters) 3 cent- ht ounce.
I'd - ' (Eubiislier'o rales) 2 et.s per ll.
'I " (Trmriei:! .Newnjiroeis and
litu.k come itn ler :!:i ciasc) i cent ier
ivVitlasstnier-'bainlie) i ivni icr oisiice.
A. W. Maichai.l. V. iM.
cirv nntriT"KV .
liEOUC.ES. SMITH. Mayor.
WILLIAM H. cTSlIINti, Treasurer.
.1. It. SIMPSON, City Clark.
WILLKTT l'Ol l'ENUiii:. IVilee Jmlif
K. 11. VINUH AM. City Attorney.
T. H. Ml'KPHY, Cliiel of Police.
I. McCA N N. Overeeer of Streets,
IT. KfKH N KK. Chief of Fire Lleof.
W. II. SCII I i.LK N ECU T, Cli'u Soanl ofIIeli!
in Ward Wm . Ilerold. It. M. i;ons.
2nd Ward I. l'atterson. .1. II. Fairfield.
;nl Ward M. IS. iliindiy. J. K. Moitlsoii.
4tU Ward F. I- Iehulioti. 1. McCall in.
JESSE II. 8TK.JUE. J. W. UAUN ES.
M.A. HAttlllt i.N Win. W I N f h It.Sl E E N .
L. t). JtF N E TI. V . V . ;.F. )N A K I .
2tmetft r-JN'O. W. M AKSIIA LI..
W. H. NKW'I'.t.L. County 1 reo--urrr.
I.W. J EN N I Ntj'b. County Clerk.
.1. W. OHNr.oN. C'-uuo Jii'l.
U. W. IIYEKS. rin-rlf.
:YUL ALTON, Stip't of Instniction.
. W. tAlKEIKLI. County Surveyor.
l I. GASS. Coroner.
JAMES CKAWFORI). South I'.eud Ire:inct.
riAM'L RICHAKDSON. Ml. rieaant PieciDct.
.V. K. TODD, FLattsnioutn
Fwrttes having buiiiie w:th the County
Conimlnoiouan, will find th ni in session the
Ktnt Monday acd Tuesday vf each montli.
BOARD ttr T I'K.
I'KA'K CAKUUrii. l'resi.i-rit.
J. A. C'ONN'OU. iltXKY i; Kn;, Vice-President.
M'M. . WISE. Secretary
rilHU. OOitDcii. Treasurer.
Regular meeting of tbo Hoard at t".:c Court
Jlouse.the iint Tuesday evening of each inontb.
J. F. BA0.M EISTER
Fumlsties Fre'!. 1'tire Milk
Special calls attended to. nd Freeh Milk
from same farnUhed wtien wntL 41v
" SlPLATTSMOUTII NElC
L IIEI8EI., - Proprietor.
; Flour. Corn ileal & Fetd
-vs on band and fortal at lowest cash
j No. I.
J : a in
rn a in
fi it mi
;i :i in
l HI : ( . I-.
1 1 I' :: it in
j i II :'' : i.ii
riattxmonth Telephone Ex-Iinse. j
J.I. Younj;, risHlileiii".
li-iiii-M 6i kIit'.
1. It. Mni pliy & Co., -'Soulier
(,'ounty : rk'x ollii'f.
K. It. I.irwlc, ri-vili.!iii".
.1. V. W'-klairli, toro.
WVhIi-io I'iiioii li-!'iapli of1Ji'".
I. II. Wlu-elt-r. !i;.iViu,
l. . ('Kllllillfll,
U. b. M liKlliatn,
W. S. V i.Iluf.
MorriMney llroi,, olllci'.
W. It. Cart it, More.
ii. W. K.nrllfM, reriilence.
M. It Muri.liy,
l. II. Wlii-nli-r fi Co . olTlre.
I. 1. Taylor, resilience.
I irt N.ilii;ial liank.
I. E. Iiiillin r' olilce.
.1. I". Voiiiik. xtori;.
It. VV. II vr. ri'Miiience.
K tlllielil'ii Ice olliee.
ilMt u.li I'l'li. I'm olilce.
.1. N. V'lc, niileiii:e.
rt. M. riiajmi.Mi, "
V. I). I x,
A. N. .Sullivan, "
H. K. I'aliner,
W. H. 5v:liillkiiei lit, ofllce.
Sullivan & '.Vooiey, '
A. W. iMcuiUKhliii, resideni'f.
A. I'altersoii. livery.
'. SI. Holmes.
L. I. lieiinett, reiidejiee.
ieo. S. Smitli. fililee.
L.. A. Moore, llor t.
.1, W. Itarnes. renideiire.
It. K. I.i vimjf ton, ollu-e.
I. V. Weekliacli, rt'Hldenne.
Chaplain Wright. '
V. 11. Scliinlknrclit "
ieo. 8. Slllltll.
C. It, l.ivill-HlOII.
. C. Il l
Tlie switch boanl 'uinnctM rial tsmontli with
Awlilii.i l, Ailinxtoov lil.iir. Council lilnffK, Kre.-
noiil l.iiic-iiln, O'li.ilia Klkh.jrn Station,
I'lijiiilioii, Spiiufo-iii, L.oniKvl!le Soutli lleml
PrfOF ioSIONAL CARDS.
ATTOIiNKYS AT LAW. Will practice iu All
the Court in the state. Ollice over Firnt Na
Ituiial Hank. AVyl
'Lattsm'h;tii - kkr-vmka.
st. WAIi.ISfll Jl V.
Jllice over Smitli. MlacU ft C'o's. lrii(? Store.
Kii-Mf !!:! ilfiilistry ac leasotialile pricef, Zily
II. ai.AI.'i:. 3S. !..
I'llYSfCI VN :ii!'l Sl'KilFO.V. ontctioii .Mi-in
Mreet, helwec!! r'.iMli ani Soventli, soutU jiide
:iiee oien l:iy arjl i iilir
-oi:m-v I'M Sit i
Sit.-ci.i! alti nt ioe. jjiveii to il..'a-i--" of woiueii
..:i l cliiliiiva. 21 1 1
ath;:nf.y at i. a w a- n t ky rrr:. c.
I'l.Vi l-M.il ill. - MKKUASKA
Aertl nr S;e.-i m'.i'i :in"s to ,i:nl from Eh:m;-p.
it. K. i.lVIMismV M. i.,
riiYI-IAN & 8fiS:KO.N.
OKt-T I: liSiUiCS, iio:n 10a. in., to 2 p. in.
Exainiu.i f Siiif.el.fi lor V. S. 1'onsion.
.:t .S. ltLLKU,
f M Y M 1 A N A N 1 S t It (1 E ( X ,
t":'!i i.i;i 1 ;.i!i!i:4 at lii.- oStce, eoi ner 7 ., Ii
:i'i l : i. -!. I.i .!. ;1. V att t aiaii'e House.
i-. . i im.iio."j :i. KI-: tfK .
-.. n.; riioivs
a i ;i.vi. .v i i.a'.v.
tJIVc . -r iuiki.t cv .v i v.-s oii'.- l:re, bouth side
ol .! ..; oeiiveeii b ti .;.! titll Siroet. 21tl
J. B. risonj:.
ATTOUXEY a .arf. Will pta' tic.- in all
the Courts in ttie state.
:..'. .'. .l.'o.-ii. .- mi l Xul.irv I'u'-Uc.
ATTOUNKY AT LAW. Ileal Estate. Fire In
surance and Collection Atteuey. O.'lice Unioo
Liock. i'lattstiioutii NebiiiUa. Jfi'ina
!. II. W IIEi'.Li:!: & CO.
LA W Oi TICE, lical Jtate, Fire i.nd . -.uraiice
A.eirts, I'tattsinmilli, Nc!.-r jsk:..
loe.tors, tax-j.-iyeri. lln ve a cosiirii-u- 10'.; .
of titles. tJl..v :.iti sell rul e.-tate. : t
,iia:is, &.!-. ; .
ATTOUNEYAT LA W. ill prartict-:.- k'-v---.
adjoining Counties ; fcives spocia: uiW. V i.
. eoiiectioii9 .tiistiaeis of uiif. i..:- 0
s'ltzgeraid itiiic,-, !':-! Li-iiiouiii, N".i- ik.t.
JUsi:C2 OK THE PEACE
ii. - s "ni- oolc ' in i'! front part "f his reslil-i'-e
on Cluc.'o;o Av ,;i. where ne niav be found i-i
ivaiiiin-rs so afieii I .o tlie ditties of t lie oi
A1TOUXKV VV LAW.
tiltice over C: uutii's Jewelry Stme
Xi A V Y 13 It .
Firr.EiiAi.ji'rt Bi.rifK. I'l.A rrs.MOi'Tii Xkk
rrompt nd careful attention to a fceccral
A. 2i. SLT.IJVAN.
E. II. YVoot.kv
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY,
Attorneys and Counselors-at-Lavy.
0FFICR In fie Union BlioU, front room
f;oad story, sauc i- l'rosapt ittontioa stiven t
a:i l.usintjs . niari"
BOYD & LARSEN",
Contractors and Builders.
VV ill Ive estiiiiites on all kinds of work. Any
order- l;;tt at ill-? I.u.ii!t Yard or 1'ost
ijiiic uill r-.-eeive proniot atteiition
Heavy Truss Framing,
for banis and lare leiilduisJ'aliH'cialty.
For refeienca anply to .1. P. Young, J. V. Wee
on a or il. a. Wat-rnian & Son. d&w
!SLE & GO'S
3ZST III THE MARKET.
ten'.te OXLTTot Vegetable Oil
nnd Vmx: licet Tallow,
To fr. due ft liO'.isekeo7er3 to give this Soap
a tril. ViTH EACH EAR
WE GIVE A FINE
TIiLj oCer i . rnsdo for a short time only
an 1 should be taken advantage o! at ONCE.
7o YiABBANT this Soap to do more wash
ing with proaler ecne than any soap In the
market. Ii has no EQUAL for use In hard
tiii cold water.
YO'iR GBQCER MAS IT.
PAv"vfrOturr9 f Standard laurvlr
Vir iJirtre CiAltDIT GITDf
daMTiliinif Colt't Httiblt Seri
1.4 9llle- rrce tm All. Wx.
nfft.r tl,. ltmt JV.r.ii.. in
mJmtm nuf rvrAivBl, urn, uiu
nil Wbrmt, and tb B't CotUctio of Vegetable,
1 Sh 3) IIX
A Double Theatre, Double Stag and
Two-Tier Summer Garden.
New York Tribune.
Tlio Casino was a pleasing surjirise In arrh-ito-ture.
'I hero wan notliin likeitinNevr
York, nml Uiilo1jh Aronson, itH proje'txir,
fiiueereiy hopes tliero will lo iiotliing like it
prin ted nairi in ninny yeam to ennie, or until
he is ready to improve on liis dwn ilesipn on
u .site further up town. It was a musician"
(Ileum, litis Moorish mosaic. mmlifieU and
ma.'.e inii lliilile as well ns htautiful by the
pi net kiiI in the dreamer's natiii'o. Tho
arcliit'Vts to whom lie ninvoyel his ideas
wem nt lirst to have thought that he had had
a nightmare. They had litiilt and decorated
t!:o-;e two l-auliful theatres, the Madison
Hii:;i! ( iiml Theatre Comiijue, but tho whemo
which Mr. Aron.soii preseiittsl was in several
fr-atiices so novel that they Rt firnt tliought it
iit.p:-u' tn-nUc. He insisted ia his nervoiia
bu! einphiitio way that tho idea could be
Bivliitccttiinlly carried out witli all the novel
ms well as I ho Ix-autiful features which hetuvl
Mi;;i-stitl retaineiL Some of the probleinx
tronl.l.-d the architects not a Jittlo, but they
fii.:t!ly overcame them, and when the place
wis thrown en in an unfinished state, tho
jml.lie were lnth charmed and surprised at
the re.-..! it. of tho labor done.
There w as even a greater surprise in store
for the public, at tho opening of the com
pleted theatre, when the whole place was
thrown oieii for a summer soa-son. Very few
of thove who have looked at the building
from the interior or exterior have suspected
that, it contains two theatres under one roof.
Such is the fact, however. There are two
sia;;es mid two auditoriums, the one with two
ni-.l the other with three tiers. More sur
pri:n still, the top tier of tho present the
atie is tho lower tier of the top theatre, and
is !.i !.. the level f the npjier or second
slne. This gallery is tho one next
In-low the roof. From it a view can
lie had of tho acting stage formerly used,
and immediately opposite it and above the
present. st:if;H is another for musicians only,
from which Aronson's orchestra will perform
nightly Hfter the opera Is over. This top
jvillery is Kited up ns a restaurant and sum
mer garden, where parties may promenade,
ep. ij wine, flirt, laugh or grow sentimental
it hoof, let or hindrance, and without inter
fering with tho pleasures of those below.
Small ind unobtrusive cafes on this floor will
. i-'i.t !' 'oiielv ones of the rouirher sex.
' !':. i:.i .: oiii-ii nd nrio lifrir-tienllv it
t. : ..- in to'- f ;!! it ii".
The 'r vr,t surprise will bo met with when
'r ; rs a flight of steps higherand
lin.. . y.i on the roof. This is a verit
able garden with its I'owery walks and beds,
etc., playing fountain --, its rustic cottages, ita
myriads f -o!oi ed li'nts and its cafes yet
all overlooking tii stage in which the orches
tra i.s to play. The ordinary relations of or-
hesti'a :lts nsi.l grtlle-ry lH".icIiesareresorved
in this part of Hi-? building; the gallery is be
low mi l the .n h-;tr:s. chairs are above the
levi ' the Tnis roof is a marvellous
liciwoi V of iio:i, a gridiron of a roof one
might .ay. mid t make ii" of tho requisite
strength and yet in keeping with the light
stjde of Mofiin.sh architecture employed in the
rest of the building greatly In xed tho in
genuity of tho architects. Tbey have
j iinally surcred"d, however. and have
j secured safety without sacriticing beauty.
i he a.deu on too root will lie. eawly
accessible by live flights of stain
nnd two immense elevators carrying
thirty persons at each trip. A rustic cottage
on this roof is nt least fifty by twenty feet in
dimensions, and isiu plain view and hearing
of the orchestra in tho top stage. Of course
the lower stage cannot 13 seen from the roof,
but the rKf will be open between the acts of
the play and after its conclusion. There is
an apart ment in tho tower just under the big
lyre which is considerably above the level of
the roof, and which will seat twenty or
more iH-rsons. From this tower the finest
sew of the citj can le had. It appears to be
about the elevation of the Stevens iustituto
on the Jersey Palisades. On pleasant even
ings this garden will be as cool a resort as
i an bo found ill the city.
THE FEICE OF K. T. EONDS.
A Kripf in:l I.urid Interrupt Ion of
Wall Street .'lan'sj Fls'.ilns Trip.
Kc.v York Run.
A well-known Wall f-trect man, with a
blistered neck and nose that was the color of
lioiled lobster, walked with great dignity,
but some uncertainty, into a famous itp-town
cafe last night, and cast a wavering eye over
the men assembled there. Then he shook a
modest waiter warmly by the .hand, hung up
his hat on an oil speculator who was consult
iie.r the barometer by the door, and leaning
b..;it :vm:; on the cigarj case, said conflden
ti..l!v .. t!:r attendant:
I n-' I'm pretty mellow, ain't I, ole
"lleg ver pawd'u, sir. Yes, sir. Certainly,
'Y'lie,'' said the broker, calmly. "You're
u b:t;oniiir liar." Then he shook his head
dolefully, and would have gone to sleep if his
kaees had not suddenly given out and left
him Hinging to the showcase. He straight
ened up suddenly and said, with as much
stcrnm-ss as he could command:
"S-'pring some shegarsh on me?'
The attendant handed him a box of cigars.
The broker selected three, shoved them into
his trousers' pocket, pulled out a large roll of
bills, nnd tossed a $10 bill on the case. ''Keep
change," said ho haughtily; "an' don' chew
Cill me a linj- agaiu; d'y' hear."
Just t'ser. a waiter to iched him rcrpectfully
on the shoulder and pointed to a group of
gentlemen .'t one side of the cafe who were
licekoniiig to him. The broker gazed help
lessly over the labyrinth of tables and chairs,
and then gave the waiter $o to conduct hiri
to his goal. When he arrived he dropjied
into chair and grianed bvoadJy at his com
panion. Where did you get it all, Billy ;'' asked one
f his fi iesiil-.
"Oh, we-1 tliasli all risb. I'm p. bloomin
chump, ain't I? Oh, yesh."
' Thought you went fishing Wednesday."
"I did. Look at my noo an" neck.'
"Four thousand dollars!'' yelled the broker
at the top of his lungs. "You know me,
Petey. Four thousan' cold, au' don't make a
miss. Hist! here, waiter, bring couple bot
tleslo C.'hicquot. I wuzh a young mutton, I
wu.b, wnzhu't I, to buy forty thousand
Kansliantexus bonds at Oh, yesh.
cauglit my f.v.ir tho:i, cllee snuiee. Don't
often raise ten poir.W in a lay. I tell you.
lnvysh, whe'i I lxma;ht Tin? livening Posh to
night au' saw Ka:v-ha:i Teish Ixmds, I
j:.imieJ out my seat. 1 was coining in from
':-hit!g on train "'
Whit are yo.i babbliag ii'mrt There's
no change iu K. & T. bonds."'
h. v.et ei:i"tgiv. me a guy. my son. 1
got it right hr.-e. The broker pulled a well
worn copy .f Tiie Evening Tost out of his
pocket, and displayed a iiuotntion, "Kansis
and Texas gv.'ii. m., He read it aloud,
and i; was greet-l with a roar that made the
"Whj-, you luukiiead,n crii-d one of his
cnniianions, "it's a mi.-print. The stock
closed at Ki'i'."
"How do knowshr -
"Half my pilo'a in it."
. The broker got np on his feet, took out his
roll of bills, looked at it ruefully, put his arm
around the waiter's neck, and started for the
door. IILs friends started up and cried:
"Hold on. Where are yoa going f
Tho broker looked over his shoulder, and,
as he plunged toward tbo door, said: "Good
bye, I'm goin' fishiu'."
'The Way to Ilako Jloney.
New York Stockholder.
Commodoro Vanderbilt was credited with
saying: "There's no secret about amassing
wealth; all you Lave to do is to attend to
business and go ahead, except one thing, and
that is never tell what you are going to - do
until you have done it"
All the force that this latter bumo of the
..... - i..rwigii eouin iru..ts.ll. Mems to
have ifucentrated in William II. Hi? kn ws
how to keep a Btill tongue. Koin of hin fol
lowers know that he knows it, t.m. And he
knows that they know he knows it. This
brings him once in a while to good natumlly
help them out after they've got "scorched."
Stewart uaed to nay, "Honesty and truth
are tho greatest a'.ila in gaining wealth."
That may have done for dry goods, but we
know some men who have kept mighty short
of these two stocks, nnd yet hnvegniued what
they call "wealth." We cling t the old
fashioned idea, though, that It "won't slick."
John Jacob Astor was of the opinion that
"with a start of a million of dollars it re
quires but littk- effort to get. rich." Th;it'
what our llaptist friend, Jay Could, held to
when ho i.ndij his first depo-it in the Dime
Savings bulk o-d of h; little .salary as presi
dent of tlio Krie; t.h -n he "got I tarte l," but
he didn't "get left."
George li w said: 'Th-. r.-'s nothing ea iier
than making money, when you have money
to make it with; the only thing is to see the
crisis, nnd take it at tho Hood." That is the
creolof our friend Cyrus W. Field, only ho
didn't call it a "crisis," but an elevated rail
road, and he didn't "take it at tho t! io 1,"
but he flooded it after hi took it.
One of the elder Ha rpers laid down three
rules for his business guidance: First, fear
God; second, pay caUi: third, k;cp your
And bo we might multiply tho financial
creeds of those monetary bishops.
Tho world is full of men who get into the
whirl and excitement of business, risk all
they have on gigantic ventures, lift them
selves and their families to a high plane of
living, and wdien they go down suddenly, as
lots of them do, there isn't enough ready
money left to keep their families in a Second
avenue bourding-house for a fortnight.
Hlidell on Knsland.
John Slidell, the Con federate agent biFaris,
h.-is left a letter, just found, on his views of
England. "The only obstacle to our recog
nition is England. It would have taken
place eighteen months ago, and the war
would long since have been terminated, but
for her insidious jiolicy. Sho desires to see it
continued until both sections are exhausted
nnd ruined. From present appearances hor
hopes will bo realized, for I see no prosjieet of
a termination of the war but by a revolution
at the north. I jncobi will certainly re-elect
himself, by force if necessary, and all moral
courage seems to have been crushed out of
the leaders of the opposition." This was
FK0THI1TGHAM A UNITARIAN.
ISc Again Counts Ilimaelf dh One ot
Address at the Unitarian Festival in Boston.
Though not an old man, I have my memo
ries, and I think of the time when I came for
ward full of enthusiasm aud courage and
hope, looking to the future of this denomina
tion. There were Channing, the prophet, and
Ripley, the scholar, and my father, the beau
titul writer, and Greenwood, tho poet, and
Peabody, the preacher, and Dewey, the ora
tor, and Bellows, the organizer; and I think
of my contemporary and dear friend and in
timate, Thomas Starr King, the star of the
first magnitude that Thomas who never dis
believed, but always was a believer a man
of faith and aspirations, always looking for
ward, but looking with intelligence, with in
tellect, with valor and with an indomitable
will. Applause. And now, sir, as I look
back it is upon times of conflict and distrust,
division and dissension and suspicion. They
are all gone. The time has gone by when
anybody need dissent or take a new de
parture, or come out from this body. Ap
plause. In those times when there were two
wings Dr. Bellows said every flying body
must have two wings, one right
and the other left the unfortu
nate thing was that the wings did not
beat the same air and the bird did not make
for the light. The wings wrought in different
directions one wanted the bird to go np and
the other wanted it to go down ; one wanted
it to go to the right, the other wanted it to go
to the left. Oae wanted it to keep straight
on and the other wanted it to stay still, and
the poor bird almost died with the exercise.
Now lioth wings beat the same air, bear up
the same bird and carry it forward to greater
glory. The creed remains the same, but the
belief has altered. The idol has been changed
into ideas, and we all worship the ideal. The
symbols are the same, but they are symbols
now, not dogmas, and those symbols are
loaded by the young men and tho old men,
too with knowledge and truth and meaning
that looks forward to larger developments of
truth. I am glad to le of that number, and
while I have been here this week and listened
to the words that have fallen from the lips of
working men diligent, working ministers I
have been surprised and delighted with tho
utter absence of anything like criticism, or
dislike, or suspicion, or unbelief, and with
the cordial welcome that was given to every
man who loved charity, loved truth, loved
honor. Wherever the denomination goes it
means art, science, beauty, finish of thought.
It is a denomination that stands in the van,
open in all directions, all its windows flung
wide, its doors rolling on their hinges, wel
coming all earnest men and all earnest
women to come ia; welcoming God's air and
God's light. It distrusts definitions, it is too
fastidious, too honest, too noble to shut up
the truth withiu barriers or bounds that can
be converted or pulled down. Its face is al
ways leading to the larger liberty and more
glorious life, f I.oiid aDolause.l
BE ALT Y TO ORDER.
The Art of Changing Personal Ap.
lsaranea at WilL
A Talli vrit:t a "an wio Assert that
He I'cjkovchVi riuUles. Broadens
er Xirruws Faces, and Con
structs JPiue Com
plexions. Nsw Turk Sun.
A .!.ii k-h;iiri-d uua reclined gracefully in
an eary chair in a brown-stone house up town
flsterday, and said to our reporter:
"I devote mvse'f to makiiig mople beauti
ful." He smiled tranquilly and brushed a lock of
hair back froin his forehead. He was slightly
above the medium height, with a bulging
chest and square shoulders. His hair was
dark and glossy, and his largo black mous
tache was cul led slightly at tho ends. His
complex iou was clear and noticeably white
in contrast with his black hair.- and his finger
nails looked although they had been tho
rjKi-ial care t-f a manicure.
"J.)o!ibi less," Le continued, with an agree
able smile, "you think mo a charlatan. I
claim that lean make people fat at will, and
yet I am not fat. My cheeks," he continued,
touching them with his two forefingers, "ai-e
not full and round. This doubt lets surprises
oti wh -u coupled with my apsertion."
"No." said the reporter. "It does not."
"But," continued the professor, "if you had
seen me a few weeks ago you would liave no
ticed the difference at once. 1 was a sight,
then, sir. I had just come from Chicago, and
had been victimized by malaria until 1 looked
like a like well, until I was thin as a rail.
I have been fattening up during the past
week. In two weeks more I shall be as full
and round as ever.',
"How do you manage it?"
"By a system, and a preparation which I
liave invented. I had been iu Chicago many
years ijefore I came here, two months ago I
built up n flourishing practice there, and am
doing the same thing here. But it is some
what difficult to make people believe that I
am not a fraud. I have no school and am
not nK-cgnized as a regular physician."
"What is yourprofejisjon?"
"Briefly, I devoto ray life and mind to
practicing the arts that beautify. Every
thing concerning beauty is to mo of alworb
ing importance, and the development of the.
figure, the art of pleasing, and the mysteries
of the toilet ft" rhinsrs 1 am couatantlv
KUio.ynig. Mow to mane tncface bcautitui,
tin figure nymmetiical, the manners engaging
and to improve the contour of the body and
th? eiKouiil make-up, and to turn out it per
fectly liuruionious U-ing is worth knowing,
don't you think sof"
"Yes," wild the reporter, "it is."
"While it is not ywissible to make every
woman beautiful, it is possible to improvo al
most anylxxly's personal apiwaraiwe. Cor
jxn eal licauty in a development of faco, figure,
feature, disposition, taste, voice, manner.
See? There is an art in dressing the face, Just
us there is in clothing the figure. Eveiyliody
knows the nits that dncxsiiinberH bring to
their aid in making a dumpy figure look tall
mid a tall figure look dumpy I mean sym
metrical. In impro ing the face I bring well
known principles of art to l-ar upon my
work. For instance, it is a well-e.-tablislied
fact that red widens. Thus a Imti bet faced
woman conies to me with her hair parted in
tbo middle and drawn back on either fide
from her forehead. Her face in too long, too
thin, aud too sharp. There is a firaight line
that runs directly through the pait in her
hair down ltween her eyes and ovei her
nose and to her chin. In glancing at her, the
llrat impression one receives is that of great
length and narrowness. To make this
woman beautiful, I llrt take down her hair
and part it on one side. Then I dress it down
over her temples and puff it out above tho
ears, bringing it down a bit toward her
cheek. Then 1 take some red and work it In
heavily on her cheek bones. After this tho
eyebrows are darkened a little at the ends
furthest from tho nose. This always In
creases the impression of width. The pamo is
done to the eyelashes, making the eyes appear
broader than they are. This simple work
changes the entire apjiearance of tho woman.
You cannot imagine what a difference It
makes. Instead of the eye catching a st raight
line that runs dowu over her head into the
chin, it is caught by the hair, which is parted
on the side, and follows an imaginary line
running in sympathy with this part diagon
ally across the face."
"Suppose a woman with a broad uud fat
face asks to be made beautiful"'
"It is much more difficult to handle a broad
face than a narrow one. I make a theory
for every womau I see, and carry it out in
her individual case; but iu general I may say
if sho is a blonde, the. eyebrows should lo
darkened near the noso and allowed to re
main light and indistinct at tho ends. Then
gome red should be )ut in front instead of at
the side, so as to increase tho depth of tho
face; and the hair, which is uo-.v always
bangled, should be arranged in ringlets, so that
the forelie.nl may be seen through it. This
further heightens the face. A woman with
a fat f.i"0 should ulwavs part her hair in the
"B.it,"' added the profi-sMir, stretching his
legs and again passing his hand over bis
raven hx-ks, "I, perhaps, made my most sig
nal success in the west, w hen I produced my
celebrated skin bleacher. It set tho women
of Chicago wild. I t?ok a negro and made
his skin as white as any Caucasian's simply
by using my preparation. It was done i.i
tha presence of hundreds of hysiclans, and
was the ta:!c of the country for a short, time.
Of course it turned black again in the courso
of a few-months, but in bleaching him nt all
I did what no man had done f-ince the days
of Esculapius. Women come to me with
dark faces, or with wrinkles. They use I lu's
bleacher, and. presto! the blemishes and tho
wrinkles are gone."
"Do you menu to say that it permnncrtly
removes wi inkles!" the reporter nsrked.
"No, not permanently," said tho profosror,
thoughtfully ; "temporarily. Still it removes
them, and that is one thing.
"I have l.ecn also very successful in re
ducing and building up fat people. Nmnleis
of ladies come here in their carringes every
day. I liave a number of rases now that at e
being reduced at tho rate of six pounds a
week. I accomplish this by acids instead of
alkalies. That is where I get ahead of the
physicians of the regular schools. They give
alkalies, and the people continue fat; I give
acids, and they continue to grow thin. Again,
in making thin peoplo fat, I use a medicine
of my own invention. Anything that would
fatten me would fatten a fence rail, and yet,
as I told you, since my attack of malaria I
have fattened right up, and am increasing
rapidly. This preparation is the essence of
beef, iron, wine, whisky, quinine, calisaya,
nnd many ether ingredients, which sct a. a
"W hat sort of people come to yon?"
"All sorts. Many women who are evidently
In flue society, but are not as beaut if nl as
they with to be, come here. Also many who
would bo pretty but for one or two defects.
Some of them have dark spots on their arms
or shoulders, I bleach tiism. Others have
moth spots, sallowness, freckles. I siaipU
make them beautiful. Others have whv
they call expression wrinkles that i wh'-n
they smile too much, little wrinkles will come
in the corners of the mouth or up abo-.it the
yes. These are usually ladies who have ad
vanced to middle age, and it affords rnegieat
satisfaction to mitigate their afflictions. Be
sides this 1 often color tho eyebrows aud
eyelashes i. f light-haired women. Then, too,
I bleach the hair and darken it, aud make the
lips red. i have also been successful in enam
eling; but, understand, I do not protend to
make the enamel permanent. It never lasts
more than three or four days. It covers all
blemishes completely, and produces a beau
tiful complexion. It is a harmless beautifler,
but I do not recommend it for continued use.
Then there is a good doal done in penviling
the eyebrows. The rarest etFects nre obtained
by mingling black and brown. Vivacity of
expression can be given to tho tamest face by
skillful penciling in colors. I have a large
run of trade in the season from people who
attend the opera, weddiugs, and parties.
"I do not pretend to have original crea
tions in everything. For in-ta:ice, I have
photographs of Betty Rigl, the actress, and
often make women up after her, bectius" she
has such a bright and cheerful face. Then I
have Maud Granger's pictures before mo con
stantly, because she has such perfect arms.
Then here, you see, are pictures of Queen
Elizabeth, which I keep for h'.-r elaborate
coiffure and the artistic use of lace:'. Here i3
another picture of a southern womin of my
acquaintance, whose shoulders have a beau
tiful slojie, aud in these photographs of Mm
Recainier there are superbly arched brows
ami beautiful eyes."
lneen VIetori.Vii Condition.
New York World.
A private letter to a gentleman in this city
from an oilicer attached to the household of
the Prince of Wales gives some interesting
facts m relation to the condition of the Eng
lish qc.'cn. The wri;er says tliat ever since
the leiojiorary confinement and inactivity
consequent on tho accident at Windsor the
queen 1 .is been the victim of morbid fancies.
Her iiiin 1 . i-ems to go back to the overwhelm
ing sorrow caused by the death of the prince
consort, and grief, which it was hoped time
had assuaged, has returned with all its origi
nal poiguaney. She appears to be ia cou
Ftant dread of the receipt of bad news, and
insists on daily dispatches as to the health of
th crown -princess of Prussia and her fam
ily. It is easy to understand that th3 death of
her faithful servitor, in connection with the
accident at Windsor, has earned the queen's
mind back to ber wist sorrows. The Eng
lish people w ill no doubt recall the fact that
the insanity of (Jeorge III. did not develop
itself distinctly until the death of his favor
ite daughter, the Princess Amelia. The de
pression of spirits caused by that calamity
brought to a climax tho insidious malady
which lasted for nine years. He was VJ years
of age w hen be rank into lunacy. Queen
Victoria is now in ber Gitli year. Si -me
charitable historians have hinted at a tinge
of hereditary insanity as a palliation of the
gross excess of George IV. and bis infa
mous treatment of Queen Cnioline. The
recollection of these family afflii lions has
probably excited tho apprehension that tho
queen's depressed condition may lead to
more painful developments, nnd
doubtless gave rise to the recent rumor of her
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