Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1884, Page 2, Image 2

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A Dangerous Case.
nocnrsirR.Junel , 18S2. 'Ten
Yean afro I vat attacked with the mnt
Intense and deathly r > alni In my back and
Kidneys ,
"Extending to the end of my tees nnc
my bruin I
"Which made mo doliriousi
From agony.
'It took throff mon to hold mo on my
Txxl at timtat
"Tho doctors tried in vaintoroliovo mo
But to no purpose.
"Morphine nnd ether opiates
"Had no ofTectl
"After two months I was given up to
"When my wife
hoard a neighbor toll what Hop Bitters
had done for her , she at once got and gave
mo oorno. The first dosp oaaod my brain
nnd scorned to go hunting through my
system for the pain.
"Tho second dose cased mo so mucli
that I slept two hours , something I had
not douo for two months. Before I had
used five bottles , I was well and at work ,
as hard M any man could , for over three
weeks ; but I worked too hard for my
strength , and taking a hard cold , I was taken -
ken with the most acute andpainfulrhou-
matism all through mjr system that was
over known. I called the doctors again ,
nnd after several weeks , they loft mo n
cripple on crutches for life , as they said.
I mot a friend and ( old him my case , and
ho said Hop Bitters had cured him nnd
would euro mo. I hooped at him , but ho
was so earnest I was induced to uao thoin
ngain. In less than four weeks I throw
nway my crutches nndwont to work light
ly and kept on using the bitters for five
weeks , until I became as well as any man
living , and have been so for six year
since , It also cured my wife , who had
boon so for years ; and has kept her and
my children , well and hearty with
from to to three bottles per year. There
is no need to bo sick nt all if thesobittors
nro used. J. J. BERK. Ex-Supervisor.
"That poor invalid wife.
"Sis tori
"Mother !
"Or daughter !
"Can bo made the picture of health !
"With a few bottles of Hop Bittoral
"Willyou let thcmsujfcrf"
For 11/mgh , Chapped and Ol'y '
Rklu Blackheads , and Skin Blcro
libei.uso CutlouraHiap
ivocz * o3Ei.T-aL.asrT
Spasms , Eclampsy and
Nervousness arc
The Honorariums nro duo
only after success.
Treatment by Correspondence
Awarded the first claw gold llodal for illstlnKUlthod
merits by the "Socletlo Bolentlflqno francalso , "
( the French Scientific Hoclcty.
O , Place du Trono , , 1'ARIS.
mio wcdinat
LlirBSpnYSICAl1 M-VOU8 * Debility
\OF \ 1IANLY VIGOR , Siwrmatorr
Slimoetc.when all other rcmo-
Jdlos fall A cure guaranteed.
" 81.60 a bottle , largo uottle , tom
a 1 times the quantity. (5. By ex
press to any address. Bold bj
a * I alldruRglBle. KNQL13H MEDI-
CAT INSTITUTE , Proprietor ! , 718 Olive Street , Ot.
I raU.Mo.
"I have gold Sir Aitloy Cooper's Vital Restorative
orvec-C Every customer speaks highly of It I
nheiSUtInglycndorBO 11 as a1 remedy , o < true merit
"O.T GOODMAN , Drugpls
eh.l ISM
" '
VOLTAIO BELT end otheKi.nt-n < in
fj ArrMAKCKa nro lent on 1X1 Daya' Trial TO
hEN ONLY. VOUNO Oil OLD , who are suffer
ing from NEHVOOS Dr.nn.rnr. LOBT VtTAUTr.
WAITIHO WEAKNESSES , nnd all tnoio dUeaicn of a
NXTTJUE. resulting from Annacs and
OTHER CADERS. Bpocdy relict anil complete/ /
nwtoratlon lo HEILTII , Vtaon and MAHIIOOD
uUAnAHTEPD , Bend at once for Illiutratcd
Pamphlet free. Aaareu
ni. . VOI.TAU1 EI.T CO. . Bturahnll. Mich.
A Radical Cure Guaranteed.
mffirtCB.iTrOTTI . > Tn 1VTEW . "hpnrosuf.
vaaB&C \J\JJM\X J.U-EJI * fOCjnK ( mm
* * * "W" tiio errors of youth , cauiliig uorvoiis
rtobllltr , etc. , and
who Imvo ln't'ii nnd nru
troiilncJ wlltin toofroquvntili'tlrutiiorncuato thn
liiuddur , with iirnllhout n liurnlni ; ( irmniirlliiK nnd
uvTi-nkcnliiK < > rthu nvflcm Inn frluhtful muiinur ,
would do wi'll touvnlf tlii'iiiKDlvpHiif lliln upportun *
llr. fir. Tunner vrlll forfeit WU for ovcry ca o of
hcmlnal n ciiUnosfl or prlviitu illnuaiiu of mi ) ' kind or
rhnrnctor which liu iindi < riaki > mid fnlU to euro.
Sfilcillcliic'S nont every whi'ru. Hcnd for llftof
l\H'ttlnn , mid aildruM nltli runup , Dr. 'I'lilllicT , Cor.
T.tli Ht.nnd C'upltol AvtCrouUBu'o llluik , Uuiubn ,
warranted to wtnr longer , fit
1 p form ntAlcr , OIK | KJTU lictU"
tlit ctlon Ihati any other Oorit :
: " 15 ! . ' .n..klltPr.Vr.'e ' P' ! * . " !
vrusoiulD. juN'i-i'ii
turcn , aiiTa ! iii" " <
J. H. P.
Science ot Life , Only $1,00 ,
J.ih aatea VlUlllr , KerTOiu nd PbT l l Debility ,
P em-.turoDecUo fnU ji. Kironof VcutU.on the
untold tolaerlM e ulUng from indiscretion * or
fxiwet. AbookforeTer/min , younj , inlddlo-tgeJ ,
"dold. HcpntolntliSprtucrlntloni ! cale
jndobronlc dlw * c eichono of which U luvtluable
80 found br the Acthor , whoio eiperlenoo for S3
ye ri It aucb Mprob lly never befoie fell to the lit
o ! nr ph-Bloan 800 pajee , bound In beautlfo
ITrencliuiudlD moo eaoo ruiUe < l
o be finer work n every wnia6cu nlc l , lit-
r ry n < l prOfOBtJonaJ-th n any other work io\d \ In
tfalt conntrr for fS.CO , or the moooy m De refunded
p ld. illa tr Uvejn.le6o } nti , ' Hen uow. ' Oed
rsedAl ftwudaltbe author by the National Uodlcal
Anoeiatlon , to the oflloen of which he leferi.
TbeBdeuMOf Ufethould be rudbr tne jmnx
Inttructlon. and by the anicUd for it\S's. it
wtll beoeai * JL London Unott.
There ! DO member ot locltty to whom The So ) .
cao vf Uf nil ) cot be tueful , whether youth , iur-
cot , Kuarilui , lottruotororclet vniAo. Argoniut.
AddreM the Peabody Uedloal InMltuU , or Or. W.
It Parker , No. i Dulfloch Street , Bo ton UMK. . who
nay r > e consulted on all dUeaMi roqulrlnit ( kill and
iparteno' . Cflroolo audobttluatedu ai itbat have
UiKed the U11 ot all ether phj . M P ft I dani
a K-wl Jtyi guea ti > * l 4 lacocM-ilCnt-
-"lout aalBtUai * fallute. TUVCPJC
TliosoVlio Buy Drnnian anil Tlioso
\Vlio Write Them.
Now York Journal.
There are four or five pretty good or
pretty fair nctroases now in America who
have the fixed idea of becoming stars ,
and there are just as many managers
who would bo willing to undertake their
business if they had the principle thing
that is wanted outside of talent that is
to say , n play. This is the great difllj
culty. Even actresses whn nro Troll
placed find it almost impossible lo dupli
cate their old successes in now plays.
So true is this that most of our celebrat
ed people who have merited n niche in
the temple of fame nro identified with
one part , outside of which they are llttlo
remembered or known. The name ol
Sothcrn always suggests Dundreary ; that
o ! Matilda Ilcron , Camilo ) Florence ,
IJardwoll Sloto ; Magpie Mitchell , Fun
ction ; Jo JclToraon , Rip Van Winkle ;
Uooth , Hamlet , and so forth , not to go
through the entire list of our popular
stars. All these people lutd long boon
known on the stage before they struck
the invariable nccidontial successes with
which their fame and fortune became
identified. These successes have always
been moro a matter of luck than of choice.
They had fished about until they were
tired before they drew out their big
fish.It may easily bo conceived , therefore ,
that to seek to bo a successful star at ono
bound is very nearly next toi impossible.
In fact it may bo said that it has never
been done outside of the legitimate or
standard plays. Some actors have poggc J
away at these until they enforced
recognition. When they have started
out with now plays written expressly for
them they have never failed to como to
grief. It appears to bu the most dillicult
ihing in the world to fit oa the stage the
diosyncraslos of any person and ally to
, hem a plot which shall bo interesting.
Dftcti oven among actors ono hears the
exclamation , "So and so was splendid In
such and such a part. Why doesn't
somebody write a play up to that charac-
or and take him starring'11 It has boon
riod scores of times and never success *
ully , to our knowledge , and mainly
rom the reason that many people who
can play a distinct part well in support
of somebody find when the sketch is
ongthcnod out into a drama the somo-
hing or ether that made the small part
ntorosting is wanting and it always falls
lat. This has boon shown in the case of
specialists over and over again until the
story is too old to toll.
Writing playa for such people is un-
{ ratoful work at the best. Should a play
> y any chance bo successful , the star , of
course , arrogates all the merit. Was it
not for his unquestionable merit that the
> lay won written ? If unsuccessful then
, ho author must boar the whole brunt
) ccauBO , with a line clearly traced for
lira , ho was not able to write anything
ho public would have , and then ho is
called a swindler and a cutthroat for
laving demanded some price for his labor
n a certain sum dovrn. All these people
want ulays , but they hate "like lire" to
make any payment except conditionally
on the success of the play , against which
ho chances arc as a hundred to ono , for
ho very reasons stated. It would seem
jut fair that when an actor's vanity must
bo tickled ho should pay for the tickling.
In several instances of recent data Mr.
A. B. Cazauran , the upholsterer and
joiner of the Union Square theater , has
boon unsuccessful in this sort of work.
Ho can ( urn a French play so as lo make
it acceptable to the stock company of
that theatre , and to the public. In this
system of literary carpentering ho lias
always been most successful. But ho
cannot write an original play that will
> rove successful ; at least ho never has.
Mr. Fred Marsdon appears to bo the
author who by all odds does the host
vork of this sort. His labors have boon
mainly in the direction of suiting already
successful stars. Ho has n knack of catch *
ng hold of tbo idiosyncrasies of the actor
and building about them an interesting
) lot , Ho has boon the dramatist of Lot-
A for many years. In all her wander-
.ngs , though she tried hard , nho could
never got anybody to suit her excepting
Marsdon. Ho wrote for her "Xip , "
"Musette , " "Bob" nnd a couple of oth
ers , none of [ which failed. lip received
from her § 5,000 for a play which it usu
ally takes him six months to writo. Ho
never will gimrantoo to deliver n play
complete in loss tiinu than that. But lie
has boon equally successful with other
stars Mr. Joe Murphy , for instance , to
whom ho furnished "Kerry Oow,1' a ro-
mnrkably good play of the Irish class ,
and "Shnuu Rhuo , " another ; to Miss An
nie Pixloy "Zurn , " a bettor piucu tlmi
"M'liss , " nnd to J. 0. Wi11lnin > '
"Yncup , " Hwhioh has boon forgotten. Lot
us not lorgot "Cheek , " too , with which
ho made the fortune of llohud llocd.
Maradon's income is about $12,500 a year ,
the largest sum inndo ? > y any American
playwright purely ns a playwright.
The moat popular dramatist of nil
Americans is Mr. Bartlcy Campbell , who
will no longer furnish stars with plays ox *
copting nt a very heavy price , IIo long
ago niado up his mind that it was not
mlllciont in America to bo n dramatist
lie must also bo the apoculalor in the work
of his brain. Mr. Campbell , therefore ,
no longer simply writes ho managonaud
during the regular season has two or
throe combinations on the road playing
liis own pieces. For the past few seasons
Mr. Campbell cannot have made less than
forty or fifty thousand dollars a year.
Six years ago ho was penniless , then de
pending upon managers to produce and
to pay him for his playa. Now ho is
worth a good-sized fortune , and It has
boon made by indomitable couracco and a
vast amount of imagination. His plays
have not many literary qualitios.but they
are picturesque and entertaining. His
best work is probably "My Partner. " He
is also engaged on a play with which to
open Uio next regular season of the Union
Square theatre , having boon by all odds
the most sucocsiful of the American dra
matists who have written for that house
in " "
Mr. Branson Howard appears to do
very llttlo nowadays. After hi success
with "Tho Banker's "
Daughter , hero nnd
the success of "Brighton" ( otherwise
"Saratoga , " produced originally by An.
gustln Daly at his first theater ) in Eng.
land ho became ono of the dramatists a
la mode. Ho manicd the sister of
Charles Wyndham , and since a few years
back ho has resided in London , whcro ho
has a comfortable house. About n year
ago and when "Young Mrs , Winthrop'1
had proved to bo ono of the most at
tractive plays produced by the Madison
Square , thuy ordered another , which has
not. yet been brought out , or , indeed ,
Sidney Rosonfelt ] , who has written a
musical burlczquo called "Gilbert and
Sullivan , " in which these two are ttio
principal porconagos of the piece ; Charles
floyt , the joker of ( ho Boston Post ,
whojio "Bunch of Keys" und "Hag Baby"
have boon unusually successful ; Leonard
Orovcr , and half a dozou other adapters ,
arrangers and compilers compvlto the list
of mon who will write for the coming
season. But among them all there is
nothing written to fit a star. Moit of
the prominent stars like John McCul *
lough and Maggie Mitchell vow they will
never try anything now again , their
ventures In that direction have been so
Ex-Speaker .Tninns AV. llnnlcd , of tlio
Now York Jje UliUure.
"You did not go to Florida for your
couph and cold , wyou proposed ? "
"Nol 'I found the necessary ozone
and pine aroma in four Allcock's Porous
Plasters , two on my back and two on my
chest. I was quickly cured ; they proved
n perfect shield against pneumonia.
These plasters also cured my son of rheu
matism in the shoulder , which for months
defied medical skill. I have found thorn
very quick to cure and absolutely pain
Icsi. In bruises no external icmsdics
can bo moro effective. "
"Alicock's" is the only gonuirjo7JJrows
Plaster ; buy no ether and you will not bo
Tlio People Who Glvo the Hotel
Glories tlio Mont Trouble.
From the Washington Star.
"Tho most troublesome guest in the
world , " said n well-known hotel clerk tea
a Star reporter , "is the now congressman
from the rural district. Ho will como on
hero and order a suite of rooms for his
family , an office for himself and rocopt
ion-room for his constituents. Ho will
then ask the prlco , and when ho finds out
that it costs him something , ho Trill final
ly condescend to take a back room on the
fourth floor or go to a _ boarding house.
The trouble with him is that ho don't
< now that ho is not so big a man hero as
: io is at the Four Forkp cross roads.
So is the samp individual whenever
never ate a dinner of , courses
in his life , and don't know how to live
like a civilized being. Ho comes hero
and gorges himself on rich food , guzzles
whiskey and wino , and then , when ho
becomes sick , ho curses the clima'o of
Washington. There is another class al
most as bad , who are not used to travel
ing and who do not know good faro or
pod service when they got it , and are
continually finding fault with the ser
vants , the location of their rooms , with
this , that and the ether , and in nearly
ivory case thcs people are these who
iiavo nothing at homo. The commerci
al traveler is exacting , knows what ho
wants and when ho gets it , and ho will
; akp every privilege ho can but as n rule
10 is easy to manage , because ho shows
low to take care of himself. Ho is unu-
ally a bright man , jolly and good natured -
turod , and makes the best of everything.
As a class Now England people are the
nicest gucsta. wo Imvo. They are self-
reliant , quick , understand themselves ,
are accustomed to traveling , and are
neither too familiar nor too backward to
ward the ether guests. The bridal
couples nro the easiest to attend
; o , for usually they nro too
inppy to realize tlio difference between
; oud food nnd Indifferent. They all want
.ho best rooms , though , and are mostly
willing to pay for them. The old plan of
a bridal chamber has played outaa it was
a little too conspicuous , but an old hotel
clerk can spot a bride ana groom , as far
as ho can BOO thorn. There is something
in their mariner that an experienced eye
can catch at once ; it suggests a lack of
experience , a want of knowledge of how
they should carry themselves , and many
youthful couples give themselves away by
andoavoring to appear independent and
by overdoing the matter. A common
; rick of a bridegroom is for him to tclo-
raph ahead for a room or a suite of
oems for himself and wife , and when ho
: oinos ho will negloot to register proper-
y. Then ho gets rod in the face when
.ho clerk tolls him of his error , and
sometimes ho squares the matter by say-
ng , 'lot's have n drink on that. ' "
"Aro hotel thieves active ? "Yes , in
deed , and wo have to keep a constant
watch for thorn , but the increased wisdom
of travelers , who have learned to leave
tholr valuables at the oflico instead of in
their rooms , prevents many losses which
would otherwise occur. You can't pre
vent a smart thief from seeing chances to
enter a room , but you can prevent his
finding anything portable when ho docs
got in. The dead boats are numerous ,
but the hotel proprietor's association is
on its cuard all the time nnd the skinner
don't hnvo a chance to jump moro than
two or three board bills. The hotels of
the country nro now much bettor than
they were ton years ago and nro con
stantly improving. Wo have , I think ,
the most luxurious and elegant hotels in
this country that there nro in the world ,
and the tnblo faro is far ahond of that
which is found in the usual European
hostelry. " At this point n guest stopped
to nsk Boino questions of the clerk and
interrupted the fiow of confidence which
gave the Star reporter a glimpse of the
woild from the hotel clerk's point of
A CARD. To all who am uitTcrlng from c'rrr *
and Indiscretions ot youth , nononsua1ness , caily
decay , lusa of manhio.1. . etc. I will tend a r-cli-o tint
will euro jou , I'HKKOFOIIAliai : , This etcat rem
edy wai ( Hooinorud by a lulitlonery In South Ameri
ca. Bond volt addrowtod cnvclont to lltv , JONWM T.
IKUJ.N , btatlon D. New York. ily o in & coil
Good Work lor Itlnlno nml Logan in
MILWAUKEE , Wis. , Juno 27. Rarely ,
if over , before has the work of the cam *
[ ) aign boon in so good shape in this State
so early as is now the case at the head
quarters of the republican state cen
tral committee in this city. Everything
Is arranged in the most perfect and com *
iloto state. Arrangements are being
made for tnaas meetings and stump
ipoechos at uvory point of importance in
Jiostato , and a brilliant array of eloquent
ipoakers have boon secured. A full
: orco of efficient clerks and secretaries is
constantly at work. Campaign literature
of the b-st kind is sent out dally. The
officials at headquarters are in constant
correspondence with good workers. Al-
ihough the republicans have no doubt
.hat the state will bo carried for Blaine
and Logan , they propose to make assur
ance doubly sure and to roll up a mag *
lificont majority for the republican
ticket. The Interest and enthusiasm
unused by the central comraittoo in bo *
iialf of the national ticket will have a .
great influence lit doubtful and demo
cratic congressional districts , and it is
liopod and expected that there will bo a
material change in the political complex
ion of the coimrossional delegation from
Wisconsin. Word is received to-dav
that a largo and enthusiastic Blaine an'd
Logan club has boon termed in Eau
CIniro , with the following officers : Pros *
idont , 0. B. Shaw ; secretary , J. A.
Hume ; treasurer , W. K. Coffin.
" 100 Doses Ono Dolinr" is true only
of Hood's SarBaparilla , and It is an un *
aiuwcrablo argument as to strength and
Irnporfnnt DlRcorcrlcs nt Homo Dig
Up Grcolnn Trcnsnrc.
In the excavations which are being
prosecuted actively by the government !
at the forum nnd elsewhere , there fro *
quontly occurs fresh "finds" of ancient
art , and a few days ago n veritable trow *
uro wns discovered , says n Homo letter to
The Philadelphia press. That was the
most exquisite statue of Appollo , but tin-
fortunately , as is almost always the case ,
it ismutilatodonoof the arms being gone1.
There are strong hopes , however , that
the missing portion may bo found in the
vicinity , and an active search to that end
is being made. If this statue can bo re
stored from the original piece , it is asserted
od that it will rival , if not excel , the far-
famed Appolo Bolvidoro. In this con *
nection it may bo mentioned that there
has recently died in Homo an old man
whoso talent and dexterity for restoring
mutilated statues were scarce short
of magio. Ono of the finest marbles
in the museum of the capitol was recrea
ted by him out of the 143 frag-
menU found embedded in the masonry
of the wall of a house recently demolished
in the now city improvements. This old
man had a mania for personal obscurity
even his very name is unknown and he
passed his existence hunting around
among the ruins for broken pieces oi
sculpture , which ho seemed to fit instinc
tively , bit by bit , ono to the ether , until
from n shapeless moss of broken mnrblo
ho frequently succeeded in producing
statues of wonderful beauty. In the
forum excavations they have uncovered
the hpuso of the vestals , and discovered
therein many traces of the religious
character of its occupants. A jar , her
metically sealed , was unhoarthed , after
its long repose of some sixteen hundred
years , and this jar , when opened , was
found to bo full of a viscid substance ,
which , on examination , proved to
bo oil , doubtless for the use of the temple -
plo lamps and for the distribution of the
sacred iiro to the various sacrificial altars
of pagan Homo.
The largest and finest theatre in this
city is the Costanzi. It was built by a
man who had amassed a modest fortune
first as a courier , and then In the hotel
business. Being seized by the demon
of ambition , ho decided that a sura way
to gain fame and honor would bo to erect
a theater in Rome of such size and mag-
niticonco ns would equal , if not eclipse ,
my other in the world. In carrying out
bis project ho found , long before its com
pletion , that his entire fortune was
swallowed up. but , in digging the foun
dations for this theatre , the workmen
discovered many interesting relics of ancient
ciont Rome. Ono in particular , an admirable -
mirablo statute of Hermaphrodite is con
sidered , with the exception of the Venus
of Milo , the most perfect specimen of
Greek nrt extant. The figure is recum
bent , of lifo size , and would bo almost
priceless if unimpaired ; but unfortunate
ly it has bocn mutilated. Still , as it is ,
with half of ono log gone , it has been
taken eagerly by ono of the Costanzi
creditors at a valuation of $10,000.
It is really wonderful , the mine of art
treasures lying some thirty foot under the
soil of Homo. The splendor of the Impe
rial city must have boon something beyond
yond the grasp of our prosaic imagination
of to-day. Hero are seen the glories of
antiquity opposing their colossal ruins to
the hard asceticisms of the middle ages ;
the railroad depot , with ito hissing loco-
comotives , side by side with the walls of
Sorvius Tullius ; triumphal columns and
arches incongruously surmounted by stat
ues of saints ; obelisks from Egypt with
indecipherable hieroglyphics crowned by
the cross ; a comic'theater established in
an ancient tomb , and the palace of the
Orsini princes planted ia the very midst
of an amphitheatre , orst the arena for
[ gladiatorial combats , whoso huge stone
battlements tower over and frown down
on its impudent parasite. In every llttlo
lane and byway , in the peasant's hut as
in the noble's palace , there are to be
seen fragment * of statuary , rich bits of
cornices , tablets , bas-roliofscinerary urns
and so on , ad infinitum. Even in the
forum itself , under the old regime in its
stupid animosity to pagan traditions , a
limo-klln was established , and the col
umns , statutes , and marbles of antiquity
were broken up and consumed therein to
furnish whitewash for the innumerable
convents both inside nnd outside the
city wnlls. Still , even with oil this van
dalism , enough treasures remain to give
an idea of what Homo of the Ctusars
must Imvo been a materialized "Golden
Jerusalem , " with what might bo called a
population of statues.
The glory ot a man is his strength. If you
nro weakened down through excesulvo study ,
or by early Indiscretion , Allou'u Drain Pooa
will ] ) oriiiauently restore all lost vigor , nnd
strengthen all tha uuisulcH of Brulu and JJotly.
81 ; (5 ( for 83.- -
Judaism In Now York.
The Jewish papers are quito sprinkled
with complaints at the meager attendance
of the Hebrews at either n Sabbath syna
gogue service era Sunday lecture. In
dued , it seems to bo the impression that ,
however small the number of Jews who
formally , or in any sense , embrace Chris
tianity , Judaism itself is exhibiting signs
of decay , nnd the faithful among them
are studying diligently the problem of n
revival of the ancitmc faith.
| | The Now York Herald has boon mak
ing observations of the Jews of that city ,
and reaches the conclusion that Jewish
homes are full of gentle usages and ideas.
It has marked two distinct Judaisms
that of "tho rich with grand temples and
little religious zeal , " and that of "tho
poor with the reverse. " T ho intermedi
ate J udaism , which combines the wealth
of the former with the zeal of the latter ,
it finds to bo restricted to a small class ,
descendent from old settlers from Eng
land and Holland who originally came
from Germany and from Spain. This
class ia recruited to some extent from
these who wore poor and have acquired
wealth , and at the same time have es
caped thpsoct demoralization which wealth
in most instances brings into social lifo.
The class that is the most prominent is
the mouoyed class. With the exception
of the temple at the oornor of Fifty-fifth
street and Lexington avenue , the wealthy
tomploa have few worshippers. The mon
food at restaurants where food is not
cooked according to the Jewish rules , the
women shop en the Sabbath , and the
children attend dancing school or take
their music lessons. Among the poor
.Iowa and the humbler temples the regard
for the Sabbath and the attendance upon
worship are moro nearly orthodox.
Fortunately for Judaism these hum
bler citizens are to the materialistic Jews
about as two to ono. They hold fast to
the Jewish law , and although in many
ways affected by modern thought , are on
the whole , loyal to their religion. It re *
mains true , however , that UO.OOO , or ono *
third of the Jewish population of Now
York , are regarded as pretty thoroughly
infected with gentiloism.
Whether Judiasm ia going to decay or
not , in ono particular the Juwa outshine
all the other sects. The per capita
amount &cd by thcai iu Now Yo.-k for
various religious and charitable purposes
is considerably greater than that of any
Christian denomination. Their nov
orphan asylum , perhaps the largest ant
best endowed institution of the kind on
this continent , is a monument of Hebrew
In nnothor column will bo fonnd th o
nouncoment of Mown. TIIOS. COOK & SON
Tourist Agents , 201 Broadway , Now York ,
rolAtlvo to the very complete arrangement *
they have made for tours In Europs the
coming Spring and Summer , "Cook's Kicur-
slonlat , " containing maps and full particular * ,
will bo mailed to any address on receipt of 1C
enta _ _ _ _ _ _ - .
Gould and Vnmlcrbllr.
NEW YOUK , Juno 23. According to
The Herald , Mr. Jay Gould is very
angry against Mr. William H. Vandcr *
btlt. It says : "His feelings have boon
deeply wounded by Mr. Vandorbilt's re
fusal to help him out of the financial hole
into which ho hoa wriggled himself. As
the story goes in Wall street , Gould's
hack some weeks ngo became very sore
from carrying the mans of stocks which
ho has boon forced to acquire during the
past two years , but ho confidently ex
pected to unload a portion of his burden
upon Mr. Vanderbilt as soon ns that
gentleman should get back from his trip
to Europe. When ho cabled an enthusi
astic message to Mr. Vanderbilt , nt Lon
don , tolling him stocks were selling too
cheap and that now was the time to buy ,
the reply was marked by such an unre
sponsive and indifferent tone ns to some-
whnt cool Gould'tnrdor. Still , ho ex
pected that when Mr. Vanderbilt got
back ho could bo talked into buying
stocks. Mr. Vanderbilt seems , however ,
to have
and dovotcd himself to his own affairs and
let Wall street nlonp. It is understood
that when Gould tried to talk of railroad
chromoa Mr. Vanderbilt began to talk ol
his paintings by Bougnroau , nnd to all
Gould's bull talk ho responded with horse
talk. This conduct would naturally jrri-
tatp a person of Gould's sensitive nature.
It is not. then surprising that the Wall
street daily paper , which is accepted as
the vehicle of Mr. Gould's view , should
lose its temper and indulge in mild abuse
of Mr. Vandorbilt. A remarkable feature
of to-dny's tirade was a complaint of the
harshness with which Mr. Gould Is spoken
of by the public and press , and of the
leniency with which Mr. Vanderbilt is
treated. The article concludes with n
throat that unless Mr. Gould is speedily
given a helping hand ho will play Samson
of the financial temple upon the heads of
Mr. Vanderbilt and the public. Thus ,
if the present state of affairs continues
much longer , wo will not bo surprised to
see Mr. Gould take the bear side , and , if
so , many who have recently condemned
him ior sustaining the market will have
occasion to regret their courso. Ho does
not tight an adverse general current long.
Ho can make just as much money or
moro on the bear side of the market ns
an the bull side , and if people really
want lower prices and still further liqui
dation and demoralization ho can doubt
less gratify them beyond their wildest
GTTho Voice ot the People. No fam
ily Dycavcro over BO popular as the Diamond
Dyes. They never fail. The Mack is far su
nerior to logwood. The other colors are bril
llant Wells , Kichardson & Co..Burlington
A Sudden and itadical Change for
tlio Better In Its Shape.
Baltimore American.
Speaking of personal appearance the
fashionable foot of women has undergone
a sudden and radical change. Only a
Cow months ago it was wholly artificial in
shape , and as unnatural in size as squeez
ing could make it. The tees were
brought to n sharp point , and the appar
ent heel was directly under the instep ,
while the real ono projected beyond the
liigh support , You are familiar enough
with that kind of pedal distortion , because -
cause it was for several years in fashion ,
and a majority of linoly dressed women
submitted to its torture. It did not per
mit of natural walking , but gave rise , of
leccessity , to that mincing gait which wo
layo almost como to regard as character
istic of femininity. But at the point
where further remodeling of the foot
would Imvo nearly approached the Chin
ese kind of disfiguration , there came a
reaction , and the foot of the Now
York belle to-day is set flatly and
squarely on the ground.
The reformation has boon produced by
the vogue into which athletic sports have
como with the ordinarily all-too-gentlo
sox. Pcdestrianism has struck populari
ty , with our city young women , and lazy
opso is for the time in disfavor. Exercise -
ciso afoot was found to bn hardly a div-
oration in the high heeled and narrow-
toed ahods , end , therefore , a change was
wrought in n few weeks which physicians
and dross reformers could not have ef
fected in a century of argument. The
shoo of 2884's summer has a heel of less
khan an inch in height , and placed where
it belongs. The too is round and wide.
The entire outline is not quito that of a
natural human foot , but as nearly BO as
previous condition of compression per
mits. The material is not the inolastio
zlnzod stuff long in mo ,
but soft calfskin of tht same kind
used in men's shoes , The make is mas
culine , oven such details as beveled soles
uid yellow stitching , and especially in
the fact that the surface is not to bedaubed
daubed with a black , shiny varnish , but
blackened with pigment and brush , iu
the way heretofore distinctly and oxclus-
vely male. The exception in this later -
: or respect is the shoo made of rogulav
mitatlon crocodile skin , reddish yellow
n color , and making the wearer look as
: hough on her way to a base-ball match.
An artist friend , rapturous on the tub-
oct , declared that an era of naturalneis
lad at last begun , and that uncontricted
waists would bo the next happy attain
ment on the part of our fashionable girls.
Tlrod tiniiKuld Dull ,
Exactly expresses the condition of thou
sands of puoplo at this season. The do-
[ > rossivo effects _ of warm weather , and
iho weak condition of thn body , can only
bo corrected by tlio use of a reliable tonic
and blood purifier like Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla. Why suffer longer when a remedy
is so close at hand ) Take Hood's Sarsaparilla -
parilla now. It will give you untold
wealth in health , strength and energy.
EVE ! jRy
. / 7. ARMSTRONG , M. B. ,
Until offices are repaired from result of fire , offl
with Pi. r rk r , lloom i , Cici hti > a Uock lith
StlRtTN.OT01L.IOWA. . .
WltHT u * Mas
Growers of Live Stock and Others.
Our Ground Oil Cake.
KIslho b t md cheapest lood ior'itock ot ny Idnd. Cno pound ti eco l to three pound ! ol ooro
lock Jcl with Qtound Oil Cake la the FM1 and Winter. Ingieatl of running down , vrill Increase In weight
and be In good marketable oond.tlon In the ( prlne. Dairymen. M veil M others , who n o It can kstlfy I.
Its morltl. Try It and Jadgt fur yourulref. Price t2B.OO per ton : no charge for nicks. Address
. jaCX'STESIO. db . .
Hall's Safe and Lock
Near Union Pacific Depot , - Omaha , Neb ,
H. B. LOCKWOOD ( formerly of Lockwood & Draper ) Chicago , Man
ager of the Tea , Cigar and Tobacco Departments. A full line of
all grades of above ; also pipes and smokers' articles carried in
stock. Prices and samples furnished on application. Open
orders intrusted to us shall receive our careful attention
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
IB only attained by using
Stoves and Ranges ,
Fci sale by
Milwaukee . , Wis ,
QOTTHEE & CO , , Sole Bottlers.
&IA.HA .
, , , , . .
? or Hides , Wool , Pelts , Etc. , nnd consignments made to us will receive-
prompt attention , for which immediate- returns will be made.
IStii Street , Bet , Dodge and Capitol Ave , , - OMAHA , NEB
Office and Yard , 6th and Douglas ts , ,
j *