Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 20, 1887, Page 11, Image 11

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    . : ' - ' THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; SUNDAY. MARCH 20. 1887.-TWELVE PAGES. 11
i DOES THIS CATCH YOUR EYE1
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"Wo have an idea it docs , and it is to make you aware of the fact that
Omaha Heights !
' . . cS
WILL BE PL&QED.OJ * SALE MONDAY , MARCH 14th ,
And no time should be lost by parties seeking a safe investment. A few words as to the lo
cation and merits of Omaha Heights. It is directly west of Ft. Omaha and adjoining
Central Park on the north , is beautiful , high rolling ground and affords an elegant view of
the city from all points. The new Northwestern R. R. line runs through the tract and a
depot will be established on the ground , thus giving it the advantage over any addition
ever offered to the public of Omaha. Prices very low and very easy terms. For full particulars -
* ticulars call on
. CLABKSON & BEATTY ,
Office open nights. 219 South 14th Street.
HONEV FOll THE liADIES.
A row of small turquoise is sometimes set
along the center of queen chains.
Bonnets of white , pale pink , mauve and
white plush nib worn In the evening at thea-
tics and the opera.
Leg-of-mutton sleeves and alcoves with the
Maiguerltn putt at the elbow are seen on
dressy in-door frocks.
Crape and crape llsso fans , bordeied with
Ince and spanirlud with silver and gold , are
very pietty and effective.
Drooches representing an oyster Bhollupon
which rests a tiny rrab In red cnatnol , are
bl/arro 1 ancles of the hour.
The cha'O1 sleeve-button , with round plain
Komaii center , Bet with a diamond star , Is
one of the prevailing styles.
A realistic hair pin Is a pea pod of frosted
gold halt open , displaying nine pearl peas.
An enameled snail nips ono of the peas.
Cloak pelisses , with short-walsted bodies
nnd lull , rather long skirts , are the coircct
wraps for small boys as well as little girls.
In the long catalogue of flower brooches
the ulainond-set carnation pink , In chased
lioiimn finish , occupies a prominent place.
Baby's toilet basket Is now mounted on a
rattan or willow stand , lined with cnma silk
DIM profusely decorated with tinted ribbons.
In using plaid and plain materials In com
bination , the back of the bodice is made of
the plain material and the fronts are of the
plaid. _ -
The Wazner cap of knitted wool or Jersey
cloth , enriched w 1th a band and top tassel of
Astrakhan , is worn by little girls as well as
small boys.
A novel brooch has a perfect Imitation of
nn oyster-shell In plain Itoman linish , and
bearing in Its center a small bunch of bright
enameled ( lowers.
The nowst cloaks tor littio girls have
waists reachlnc only to the armpits , more
llko a deep yoke than a waist , and skirts
falling to the ankles.
A llttlu bourjuot of apple blossoms , violets
or other Mowers , In chased Roman linish and
( laving the pistils tipped with dUmonds ,
makes an exquisite pin.
In sllvcrplated ware the oxldlrcd old-silver
Btyle. which is extremely pleasing In effect
and which will not tarnish , seems likely to
prevail during the coming season.
Whipcord corduroy , produced In white
diab nnd fawn , seems as a material for waist
coats to experience greater approbation than
that which Is made of wool and endowed
with a moss-like appearance.
Ilandsomo collarettes of braided wire In
open scroll-\vork aio among the latest novel
ties that have stnick the belles' fanev. Kar-
tings In the snmo style , with diamond cen
ters and lescmbling lloweis in general con
tour , are also made.
A capote of a light shade now generally
called "vlcux rose , " has double strlnus of
nairow falllo ribbon , and a cncardo of the
game to back up the bunch of white lilac , but
no crest of lace , the edge ot the brim being
ruched with crepe lisse Instead ot laco.
One of the prettiest onyx ear-rings made
to-day consists of n faceted ball , over the ex
posed side ot which three uauow leaves of
gold set with pearl aie applied , and \\hlch
appear to droop , while the tourth leaf ot the
llguro extends upward to fomi the face of the
top of the car-ring.
A recently produced novelty for ulsters
and short coats Is shown in a healthcr mixture -
turo of color and a honeycomb pattern. The
Scotch manufactuierssendlt forth In light
nnd dark color , and it Is reputed to wear
well , bo easily moulded to the figure , ana
less heavy than the uioro closely woven
labrlcs.
A capote of coarse beige straw has a coronet
net brim made of narrow , black jot passe-
incnteilo and broad , black falllo strings car
ried up the back. Two largo chrysanthe
mums , shaded from cream to terra cotta ,
are odgowlso to the front , with bows of
block ribbon and some fern fronds be
tween.
A block tulle bonnet , richly trimmed with
jet nnd ruched with black lace In front , has a
narrow diadem of deep yellow cowslips
placed between the trillings , and a crest of
black lace behind with two putlballs of black
feathers and some loops of ribbon. The
broader kind of falllo with a plcot edge is
used for this as well as for the strings.
A rather coarse , fancy beige and white
straw bonnet Is slmplv trimmed with a num
ber of loops of twilled satin ribbon of that ex
quisite pink-gray shade known as gorge do
pigeon. The loops form a kind of pouf in
rront. In the center of which Is inserted a pin
composed of several loops of steel. The
strings are. of the same ribbon carried across
the back of the bonnot.
The high princess collar , named after the
princess of Wales , is a fashionable linish to
the bodices ot dinner-conns. The corsage
lias a triangular opening , vv 1th a point at the
throat , and above this the broad collar meets ,
whlen is made of velvet and lace , with the
lace in a high frill or turned over Its entiio
width ail nrouna the neck. A jeweled pin
or dainty spray of tlowers resto on the side
of the collar.
Silk undervest in delicate tints , for ladles ,
liavo three insertions of silk Smyrna lace
down the front , and the neck and arm-holes
nro tlnlstied with narrow lace edging. Others
nave a V-shaped piece contrasting color ,
"out " of the sanw weave as the rest ot the gar
ment , set In front : red in lavender , pale blue
or cream is very effective. They are unusu
ally low In the neck ; but there are a few
with the neck In square shape.
New and beautiful French tea gownsmade
of black or deep violet velvet , are Imported
with brocaded borders of line cold leaves.
Ono handsome gown of black velvet Is lined
throughput vvltfi canary-yellow satin , and
trlramrd wth bauds of black marabout
sprinkled with flecks of gold. A ten-robe of
violet velvet is lined with bands of lilac nnd
p nk-shot satin , and trimmed with bands of
lilac plinh leaves and lloweis , heavily over
laid with opal and hcllotiopo beadlnir.
An KnglNi fashion In red coats , otherwise
called pink coats. Is revived , and nay red
jackets for afternoon drives and long French
redlngotes nnd surtouts of a darker shade of
red for walking are in gieat favor tor jounc
Indies , ' 1 ho short eoats nro trimmed with
wide bands of black allk astrakhan or black
fox In narrow binding * , with black soutache
fmbroldeiy beyond. The long coats aie va
riously boniwrwl with black bearskln.datural
peaver , Alaska sable or plucked otter.
It has been a complaint that tashlons were
fcdnpted only to queenly tiiures , but the
spring styles are taiceu from a period when a
kinall woman was the leader , fahu hired the
rlUtsora kingdom to design patterns , and
combined colors to suit her petite 111ure and
blonde. Infant type of benutv. The high
roloof Imlruowwornby fashionable ladies
was Madam * Pompadour * ! fashion , intro
duced lo render her suture more command-
tug.
tug.Chevron
Chevron stripes , zigzag on a self colored
ground , aie snown In all shades of natural
color and slver shaiios. They will be made
into solid rostumof for u etul drossna. There
> re also some Uno Lalr-utrlpou plaited over
with silk , which mnv bo used In combination
witli a plain hair-stiipc , or lo glvo a touch of
freshness to dresses made last season of the
hair-lines then worn , riiere are line black
and white , brovtn nnd white and other com
binations of color in line checks or strined
with bands formed of rectangular blocks.
A pure white chuddah cloth is used in com
bination with an inch stiipo of black and
gray velvet , brocaded In chlno effect on a
white wool ground. The exquisitely silken-
llko duddah cloths , wliicn arc imported in all
the dark shades , nnd the delicate drab tints
and rav Ish greens of the season , are shown
with bands In cut nnd uncut brocade down
the center. .This band is Imported tor sldo
panels , while the remainder of the dress will
bo of plain wool , finished with regulation
high collar and cuff of velvet.
.T.affeta cloth , a soft , sllken-likn woolen of
oven , taffeta weave and "leather weight , " Is
among cloths which are striped with velvet
in the same tones of color or In mingling ot
several colors. A line ecru taffeta cloth Is
cross- barred in largo pattern with brocaded
silk bands , which are caught down at the
sections with large nail heads ot velvet.
Other woolens nro cross-barred with bands
thickly sot with velvet nail-heads , while
still others are plaited with dark velvet and
Illuminated at the sections with sunken
points In white silk.
Stylish young ladlc.i wear short-killed
Scotch skirts ot gray camel's hair , Tarltan
plaid , of dark blue imperial serge to their
nome dresses chlclly because it Is the fashIon -
Ion but'also to show their pretty littio low
Charles IX shoes of bronze kid. These slip
pers are exceedingly graceful upon the foot ,
and fastened by a strao of bronze velvet ,
which crosses the instep nnd is held up by a
tiny buckle set with liubbish pebbles. A
pair of handsome golden brown silk hose
worn with these dainty chaussures sets them
off with admirable advantage.
White voilln : ' , albatross or mull dresses for
young girls nro made with a Gretchen irul-
inon of embindoiy or lace , with full sklit
plain or laid in bauds ot moire or velvet to
simulate stripes. In the back Is tied the new
sash ribbon , exceedingly wldo and formed of
heavy corded silk , with an eight-inch band
of moire down the center. Some of thc-
sash ribbons are tullv half a yard In width.
A high pointed waist laced behind is olten
used for surah dresses with a Fedora vest of
fancy lace draped down the fiont of the cor-
iupo with wide sash-bow and ends tinning
under the point behind.
There are many pompadour patterns In the
velvet figured woolens which will bo chosen
for "dressy" costumes whoio a display of
color is not out of tasto. Soft , primrose-
tinted woolens aie cross-barrod with chau-
dron velvet anil striped with wide bands
composed ot the tiniest rose-buna. Other
wools are brocaded witli bands of silk in
flower nnd leaf. Them are other woolens
ligured with rectangular blocks of velvet and
striped with bands composed of polka dots of
velvet , graduated in si70 , and In the medley
of bright colors nnd chlno effect. These gay
pompadour woolens will bo made into water-
ing-placo costumes in combinations with
heavv laces and embroideries.
Velvet Is still In gieat vogue , and It makes
nn unquestionably rich and becoming addi
tion to the toilet , even if its use is limited to
simple velvet collar and cuffs. This bit of
adorning greatlv Improves an oidinary wool
en dress , while in more expensive gowns vel
vet panels and vest are very effective addi
tions , bilk and moire are also used It the
same manner , but it is well to say , that what
Is known as "trimming" silk Is a very poor
investment , nnd unless the very best quality
of silk Is chosen n dress is better made up
with sett-trimmings alono. "Trimming"
silk Is certain to wear shiny or to frav out
long before the rnst of the dress Is at nil
passe , making the gown shinny before Its
time.
Shoulder scarfs , shaped with long ends In
front to protect the chest , are made of netted
wool or silk chonllle for evening wear. They
aie tin Ish oil with bewitching littio monk
hoods , which can bo drawn over the head
when riding to ball or dpera without danger
of disarranging the coiffure. The hoods are
lined with pale tinted or white surah'and the
ecart ends aie completed by a * deep double
bordering of fringe. Forjoung ladles they
are made of cream color , lined with pale blue ,
white , with tea-rose hood lining , mauve , with
white lace hood , pink with garnet , nnd for
matrons are scarfs of black , with lace hood
linluc , with scarlet satin laid beneath the
lace plaits.
.
EDUCATIONAL. .
The fiftieth anniversary of the founding of
Michigan university occurs this spring.
The university of Pennsylvania has re
ceived a gltt of 310,000 toward the erection of
Its now library.
One hundred and seventeen students have
withdrawn from linger Williams college at
Mashvllie , Tonn. , on account of troubles
with the faculty.
Fourteen Sioux children completed tholr
course of stiulv at the manml labor Institute
\VabashIndian terutory , to take charge
of schools or fauns.
Tony Barrels , son of the late president of
Guatemala , Is n student at West Point , and
young Zarala , son of the man who over
throw and caused the death of President
Barrels , is also at West Point and his class
mate.
Columbia college will celebrate on the 13th
of April next the 100th anniversary of Its in
corporation under Its present title , though it
was orlclnnlly established under loyal char
ter In 1704 as King's college.
Durln * 18brt there were 3.5S matriculated
students at Edinburgh University , belntr the
largest number ever known there. Of these
015 weio in the faculty of medicine , 1,123 In
the faculty of arts , 400 in the faculty of law ,
and 103 were In tun faculty of divinity.
The'International jury appointed bv the
king of the Belgians to award his majesty's
prize of W.OOOf. ( 1.000) ) for the bust work on
the means of popualarizlne the study and developing -
voloping the teaching of ceorrapny lias
awarded it to the Memolro No. 7 , ot which
the author la Prof. Anton Staubers , of the
lloynl Gymnasium ot Atusburg.
Princeton college has arranged two post
graduate , non-resident courses of study. Uno
is for proncloncy In philosophy , and upon
the compliance ot the terms of which the stu
dent will receive thn degree of doctor of phil
osophy ( Ph. 1) . ) . The other is fora more
extended course In theology , and which when
completed will bo icwaided with the degree
of bachulor of divinity ( U. 1) . ) .
The seml-eolebratlon of Mount Holyoka
seminary Is to occur June 'JJ and 2.5 next. In-
vltallon to bo present Is iiNtemk-d to all for
mer tmplU. An appeal has been tmido to
the alumni for an endowment ot the princi
pal's chair , to bo called "Tho .Maiy Lvon
yi d. " to the amount of S'W.OUO , not quite
S10.UUO of which has been received !
Sir John Uibbpck , In nn address last > car
boforti the WorKingmen's college of London ,
KiiKlaml , $ ave n list of wlmthu deemed to be
the best hundred books. Jl said In Klvlng
his list that "if a few good guide * would
draw up similar lists It would be most use
ful : ' and that ho had "often brcn astonlsht-d
i2te-h0 . of what llul.e.5rt they read. I1.1" ! devoted to the
UIJMGIOUS.
There are In the city of Montreal thirteen
Anglican churches.
Lady DufTerln Is paylnc the expenses of
several persons studying in America for mis
sion woik In India.
The venerable Archdeacon Oroom has re-
slimed the arclulc.iconry of Suilolk , which
ho has held since IbG'J.
In the tenitoiyof Wyoming there are onlv
two Baptist churches , ono in Laratnle and
the other at Cheyenne.
Hov. Sam Jones will hold a six weeks'
series of evatmeJlstlc meetincs in the cities
of Minneapolis and St. I'aul , beginning his
labors thuie about the middle of April.
The Chinese testament.revlscd by the Rev.
Gritllth John , has Just been published , and
thn demand torp.uts of this veislon aver-
aces iieaily ono thousand copies per day.
An Elders' association has been formed by
the Presbyterians of Now York for the pur
pose of aiding aired and Infirm minlstcis and
the widows and oiphaiis ot deceased Piesby-
terlun clergymen.
In the absence of Bishop Littlejohn , Rlijht
Rev. Henry A. Neoloy , bishop of Maine , will
fill the appointments between this and
hastcr , nt which time Bishop Littlejohn is
expected to return.
Methodism Ukcs kindly toSvvedisli soil.
Twenty-one years ajo the Swedish chureh
was in Its Infancy. Now there aio 5'J preach
ers , 75 churches , 10.40U members and U.o'JS
members In that kingdom.
The Rev. Dr. Robert R. Meredith , of tlio
Union Congregational church , of Boston ,
will succeed Dr. Pentecost as pastor of the
lomnklns Avenue Congregational church ,
Brooklyn , at the same salary , 57,000.
There Is a movement on foot in the Protes
tant Episcopal chinch to make prov Islons tor
the widows and orphans ol the clergy , simi
lar to the tax of the bishop , the tpx to bo In
vested as a fund lor the widows and orphans.
Mi. Whlttaker is about to b gn ! the publi
cation ot a do/uu manuals ot thcoloay , to bo
wilttcn by dlllerent hands mid edited by the
Rev.V. \ . Robertson Nlcoll , editor of the Ex
positor. Tlio series will bo called "Tho
Theological Educatoi. "
A hill now or lately before the ( Jerman
iciehstath made provision for the exemption
of theological students tiom mllitaiy service.
However well pleasing such a ptovfainn may
have been to the jouna divines , it does uot
appear to have been acceptable to all.
Saehei-Masoch , the Slavonic novelist , has
recently given an interesting lecture to a
Paris audience on the Jewish sects In Uallcla ,
in tl.o course of which he describes the Kaia-
lies , who acknowledged only the first book
of Moses as tholr icllgious guide.
Ivvo hundred and fifty thousand dollars 1ms
been subscribed foi the now missionary school
to be opened in Chicago bv Moody and Han-
key. John B. Farwell gives SIOO.OIO , Mis.
( ieorgo McCormlck Is down for 550,000 , and
the lemaming SIOu.OOO Is subscribed in sums
ot Sl.OOO and less. -
"Dr. S. J. von Dolllncer and Dr. Rousch
are editing the autoblojnaphv. ot Caiillnal
Bollarmme , which reaches to 1013. The auto
biography , vviitten in hatin , though ot extreme -
tremo iiituiest. isalmost unknown , " savs the
London Academy , "owlnc to tlio persistent
way In which It has been suppressed by the
Jesuits. "
A movement is on foot among prominent
Catholics of Philadelphia to build a chinch
tor the colored people ot that laith in the
city. It Is estimated that theio are upward of
' . ' 00 Catholics in Philadelphia. Atthopiesunt
time they attend servlee with the white con
gregations. Archbishop Rjan Is said to bo
strongly in favor of the new movement.
There is no richer church than that of
England. No church has so many llvinirs.
and In no church Is there such an aristoc
racy of priests. It Is painful to think that in
such a church there should bo so much pov
erty among the cleigy. At tills moment ,
largely on account of the reduced value of
the tithes , this poverty has assumed nggia-
vatod forms.
A timely and sugeestlvo article has been
contributed by Professor J. S. Caudllsh , 1) .
p. , of Glasgow , to the April number ol the
Presbyterian Review. The paper discourses
"Reformation Theology in the Light of
Modern Knowledge. " and the author shows
how far the theology ot the reformation has
been modified by modern biblical and histo
rical criticism , science and philosophy.
The late Caidlnal Jaeoblnl papal secretary
of state , had an income of only 55100 a month.
But he was of a very ricli tamllv.and owned
In his own right a great vineyard estate at
Gouzanno. As long as ho was in good health
he made it a rule to spend fiom Saturday to
Monday on his estate. Ho devoted all his
Income t o eliarity objects of various kinds ,
and has lett nothing after him except his es
tate he Inherited.
The Baptist "year book" soon to be Issued ,
will siiow the following statistics as to the
strength of Baptists In the United States :
Associations. 1,844 ; ordained ministers ,
l'J.377 ; churches. SO.S'J-.J ; baptisms , 151.878
ineinburs , 3,7JrrO ! : ; Sunday schools , lli.Sfr'J ;
otlicers add teaeheis. 107.0.J7 ; Sunday school
scholars , l,011,5S5 ; value of church property ,
S45.5tt > .7l > 4 ; contributed for missions
5S19.KW.G7 ; for education. S10S.719.00. Total
amount of contributions , S7,8ioil.l3. : )
The chmch at Cannes built in memory of
the late duke of Albany was consecrated on
ieb. 12. by the bishop ot Ginr.Utar , in pres
ence of the prince of vValos , his son , Prince
( teunre. and the leading members of the Eng
lish and American colony in the Riviera ; the
road from Cannes to the churchyard was
lined with troops. The church , the" founda
tion stone of which was laid a v oar ago by
ivS.princ" o ( Wiles , occupies a site near the
Villa Nevada , where the duke of Albanv ,
Uled.
_
IMPU2T1ES.
According lo bible 'teachinc It Is proper
always to return a kKs for a blow , and all
young men airree that pretty girl docs
very wrong when she returns a blow lor a
"Ephra'm , does do irood book say dat we
are made ob de dustV" "VeAugustus. .
ves , salt ; and dat wo must return to do dust. "
u Yah I yah I yah I Is dat so ? Well , den , I
guess It must bu coal dust. "
"Mother , what Is an angel ? " An angel ?
\ \ ell , nn angel Is a being , that Hies. " "But ,
mother , why does pa en I my governess an
angel1. ' " "Well , " explained Iho mother after
a moment's pause , "she's going to fly Immed-
liitcl *
A littio hov who had heard a L'reat deal
about the Canadian sport recently intro
duced into this country , and who had aUo
been aplcluie ot pernous. Indulging In the
pastime , allied Ins mother If she "didn't
think a talnbow would make a good tobog
gan slide for the ansola. "
Appetite and sleep may bo improved
and every part of the system strength-
eneil and the animal spirits regain their
buoyancy b.v the use of Dr. J. II. Me-
I.oanjs Htrongtltening Cordial and Blood
i'urihor.
MATRIMONIAL MERRIMENT ,
Why Peopla Consent to Get Within the
Orange Blossom Perfume ,
MERE MIASMATIC MENTION.
Marriages Among Vlrtorln's Subjects
Cousins Coupling Old-Tltuo
Rooks Cost or a Heart
Urcnkliiff.
She Knows Sho'n Married.
F. S. in Chicago Herald.
Married ? Well , yes ; I presume that I nm.
There's a man hei < * who calls me his wife ;
lint why ho should wish me to 11 vo heio with
him ,
I really can't tell for mv life.
Truu , we had n i\uid wedding , and tills was
thobond :
For richer or poorer , for better or worse ,
The better just lasted the honejmoon
tlirouch ,
Hut 1 IICNergot sight of the purse.
I Iho In his house , at his table I cat ,
1 nm known by Ills name through the
town ;
But the very word milliner gives him the
blues ,
And he scowls If I want n now gown ,
lie admires other ladles so airy and line ,
In their lacus and futboiow collars ,
And wishes Ins wlto had little more style
So do 1 but I cant get the dollats.
From morning to evening 1 roast , bake or
broil ,
Till my face llko n parchment is dried ,
And my hands arc as red as the reddest of
beets
From the moulding ol bicad , cake and pic.
Tuen my lord hurtles In with a frown on his
taco.
While his buttonhole blooms with n rose ,
And bolting Ids dinner with scaicely n
word
Away to his club meeting goes.
Or perchance ho brings with lilm some dear
friend to dine ,
( Ills homo's kept very nice he'll agree )
Thoii talk Is ot stocks and of bonds and per
cents.
Or who the next governor will be.
I hate to play dummy whllo these men
As commands are taking their ease ,
But it I dare speak ho will say "woman's
rights , "
Or , "my love , the decseit if you please. "
And so 1 am married , yet I am no wltc ,
If 1 render the sweet word might.
Marriage means moio than shelter and rai
ment , and lood ,
Or checks that are honored at sight ,
It means the communion of true wedded
souls ,
Where two hearts beat only as one.
And a home whoso foundation , upbulldcd on
love ,
Is a heaven in this world begun.
"Why Women Marry.
Detroit Free Press : An article is KO'UIK
the rounds of tiio press entitled , " .Rea
sons why Men Marry. " So I began to
nisiko inquiries why women marry. I be
gan lirst on my lundhuly nt dinner time ,
but slio answered mo so sourly , Uecauso
I didn't stay single I" with ft look that
added "you idiot" plainly us words could
have done , that I tremblingly made up
my mint ! to pay up my last month's board
bill and pursue further inquiries by post.
"So , lo my question , " Vhy did 3-011
marry ? " the following answers were re
ceived :
"Hucatiso all fools weren't dead yet. "
"UucauscI had a chance. "
"Uccauso 1 didn't want to be a hired
girl. I soon found out. though , that I was
woiking for my board and clothes. "
"J threatened him with u breach of
promise suit if he. wouldn't. "
"Because I wore so much store Imir
and bought my complexion he thought I
instead of . "
was twunty-four forty-two.
"liucausc 1 never wanted to go into any
business whore 1 couldn't bo boss. "
"Because I was as big a fool as most
other girls aio. "
"Bocauso Im always said I was an an
gel. Now hu always says ho wishes J
was one. "
"To sec who was the best man. I've
found out 1 am. "
"Out of pride for my sex. Ila had al
ready oiitlivcll three women. 1 have
brought back the palm to my sov. He
was my lirst husband and I am looking
for my sixth. "
If there js any woman who reads this
paper who' married , for love , money or
snito , write quicKly and lo t me knw , or
if any such i'tfsa lias como under your
notice picaee inform me nud you will be
suitably rc\yarded.
Inttlnu * Married In Church.
Chico ( Cal. ) Enterprise ) : Yesterday
afternoon Mr. James Christopher Fiango
and Miss Sarrtli Kelley were married at
the chapel on the rancheria. The corn-
niony was performed by the Rev. E.
Graham , and the occasion was remark
able as being the first on which two In
dians ever were married hero areording
to Christina ceremonies. The bride was
attired in a rieli velvet drosswith orange
blossoms at her throat and in her hair ,
and the groom wore a neat suit of black
diagonah They wont through the cera-
mony without a break , evidently having
practiced it all beforehand. The church
was crowded with Indians to witness the
wedding , which was to them a novel af
fair. There were also a number of white
people present from town. After the
ceremony there was a general kissing all
the way around among the Indians , and
they all seemeil to fcol as if they had just
been married themselves.
Marriages Among Victoria's Subjects.
The marriages registered during the
year 183. ) , says the Queen , numbered
100,715 , giving a rate of 11.4 persons to
every 1,000. This is the lowest marriage
rate since civil registration began , and is
equaled only once , in 187 ! > . It is often
often supposed , and it has been st.Ued in
works of high authority , that marriages
increase as the price of teed diminishes.
Tills is certainly not true at present in
this country ; and , indeed , the registrar-
general states that the marriage rate has
of recent years varied , not inversely , but
directly with the price of wheat ; and
this statement lie illustrates vvitli a table
in which ho sets down the marriage rate
for the twenty-six years up to the unto of
this nook , together with the value a head
of the population of the United Kingdom
in exports and imports , the average price
of wheat a quarter , and ( during eighteen
years ) , the amount cleared at the Bank
ers1 clearing house for every head of the
population. Of the 107.7-15 marriages
celebrated in 1831i , IS'J.'Jia were solemnized -
emnized according to the rites of thn
Church of Englamf. This proportion is
slightly higner than usual.Vitli legard
to the births of the year , it may bo no
ticed that they were in the proportion of
83.5 to every 1.000 of the population , tiio
lowest rate since 1818. The iivile sex out
number the fcmaio by .155,800 to-133-101 ,
though it is evident from the estimate
already { riven that the females have a
bettor chance ot surviving ,
The Marrlagci of Conslnw.
Science : From the physician's point
of view , tlio evidence ! from the animal
world is impoi tant. Hero there is almost
consensus , that , while the olToct of "In-
nnd-in brecdlli" is to intensify points , in
the long run it is opposed to vigor of
constitution. It is to be remembered that
every breeder takes care to exclude any
animal with any known morbid ten
dency , while , on the contrary , in the
genus1 liomt ) , as Dr. Clouston remarks ,
tlioro seems to bo a "special tendency for
members of neurotic families to inter
marry.11 Tho'result ' of this will bo that
in some portions of tlio population tlio
ollspringof such marriage will sltow tlio
nvil results of it to nn unusual extent.
And thus vv.o lind that in rural and espec
ially in mountainous districts , .vriicrc
the population is small and IliH
comparative amount of idiocy is
tuuu elsewhere. Statistical i
tlouIs inadequate on the subject ;
the motion to include it in the
census returns of England
was rejected "amidst tlio scornful
laughter of the house , on the ground that
the idle curiosity ot speculative phllosr >
pliers was not to bo gratified , " In Franco
the returns have jrivou nso to various
estimates ( varying from 0-10 to 3 } or 3
per cent ) of the frequency of consanguine
ous marriages. Mr. ( } . It. Dnrvvlu came tote
to the conclusion that in London 1 } per
cent of all marriages were between iirst
cousins , in urban districts 2 per cent , in
rural districts i.'J per cent.
If , now , wo ascertain the ratio of idiots
and Insane patients that are the ollspring
of such marriages to the total number of
patients in the asylums , wo will have
some means of estimating the results of
consanguinity. From quite nn extended
scries of records it is concluded that the
ratio just referred to In the idiot asylums
is from il to o per ccnt.henco "lirst cousin
marriages , at any rate , are to some ox-
tout favorable to tlio production of Idiot
children.11 But this conclusion must bo
tempered by the consideration that in a
number of cases of Idiocy and imbecility
other causes for this condition are pres
ent ; and this consideration leads Dr. A ,
Mitchell to tlio opinion that "under fa
vorable conditions the apparent ill ctt'ects
of consanguineous marriages were fre
quently almost nil , while if the children
were ill-fed , badly housed and clothed ,
the evil might become very marked. "
From such facts and liguros wo may con
clude that lirst cousin marriages should ,
as a rule , be discouraged ; out that , if
close scrutiny reveals no hereditary
weaknessneuroticor otherwisetho banns
need not invariably be forbidden.
Wedding nines in Vo Olden Times.
*
Jewellers1 Weekly : It was a pretty
custom , long ago , foi lovers to exchange
rings. The gentleman did not have to
spend a months' income for n pretty
trinket for which ho got no return , but
ho also were and cherished n souvenir
fiom his sweetheart. Chaucer describes
a heroine as giving iier lover a ring on
which were engraved suitable love mot
toes , and receiving a like ono in return.
Shakespeare makes more than ono allu
sion to this custom. In the "Two Gen
tlemen of Verona,11 Julia gives Porteiis
a ring , saying , "Keep you this remem
brance for thy , Iulia's sake11 To which
lie replies : Why , then , we'll make ex
change ; hero , take you this. "
A "gimmal" or linked ring was then
invented which gave still greater force
and significance to the custom. It was
made of a double and often tnnlo link ,
which turned upon a pivot. It could be
opened , fallowing tluco rings. A small
hand was attached to cacliouterrin g ,
which , when closed , caused the hands to
clasp , inclosing a heart which was af
fixed to the central notched ring. It
was customary to break those rings
asunder in a solemn manner over the bi
ble. It was always tlono in the presence
of a witness , who kept the centre ring ,
the bcthrothcd couple reserved tiio two
outside links. When the marriage con
tract was fulfilled at tlio altar tlio three
portions were united and the ring used
in the ceremony.
An Abrupt Matrimonial Offer.
Boston Budget : The following story ,
concerning a Boston hotel man anil his
estimable wife , comes to the cars ot the
Sauntcrcr and is a unique contribution to
hjincneal lore. Tlio gentleman is noth
ing if not severely practical in many
things , and notably in his opinion of the
matrimonial relation. When lie made up
his mind to got married , lie took a rather
short cut to the consummation of Ids" de
termination , and , addressing the lady by
her Christian name , voiced his proposal
in the following unique style : "I con
sider maviiago a purely business transac
tion ; there is no love or nonsense about
mo ; now , with this understanding , will
you marry me ? " .
Such a frigid wav " of putting this all-
important query "appreciably lowered
the temperature in that vicinity , for a
lew minutes , at least , and the lady is not
to bo blamed for the immediate "No"
given in answer. "Very well , " said Mr.
Icicle , "suit yourself. " The lady , evi
dently regretting her hasty negative ,
immediately retracted witli , "Yes , I
guess i will have you , " and Cupid , hav
ing completed his task , packet ! his
quiver and hastened to a warmer climate
to get thawed out , leaving "IVo souls
with but a single thought , two hearts
that beat as " well , as they always
did , each thumping away on its own ac >
count.
No Longer Fashionable ,
Kissing the bride at a wedding Is no
longer fashionable , so tlio clergymen
who ollieiates at society weddings in
futuie will miss the labial perquisite. "In
deed , " saj's the latest ; book on ctiquotto ,
kissing in public is no longer permissible
in good society , and a reserved and re
fined womanhood has been long in re
bellion against this usage without having
abolished it until quite recently. This
public may bo her own invited and wel
comed guests , but all the same she ob
jects to being kissed in their presence ,
and very property. Indeed , few brides
are willing to have their veils raised and
thrown backward until they have left the
church. Tills , also , is in excellent taste. "
Another old favorite is also gene ,
"Thank yon ! " lias ceascil to bj etiquette.
Head tlio new rule : "A gentleman al
ways lifts his hat when ottering a service
to a lady , whether ho is acquained with
her or not. It may bo the restoration of
her dropped 'kerchief or fan , the receiv
ing of her money to pass it to the cashbox -
box of a car , the opening of her umbrella
as she descends from a earriage all the
same ; he lifts it before he otters his .ser
vice , or during the courtesy , if possible.
She bows , and , if she chooses , she also
smiles her acknowledgment ; but she does
the latter faintly and she does not speak.
To say "Thank you ! " is not an excess of
acknowledgment , but it has ceased to be
. * * * When
etiquette. a gentleman
accompanies a lady upon whom such an
attention is bestovved , ho always lifts his
hat and "Thank "
says , you !
Tiio etiquette of the street lias not
changed much. Between intimate
friends it ! H immaterial which bows first ,
but in all other cases it is the lady's place
to rccogin/.o the gentleman , and it is his
prerogative to respond. "A carefully
bred lady will novev be capricious in her
public recognitions of gentlemen , nor
will slio bo demonstrative. Self respect
withholds her from expressing any private
Bontimcnts of dislike in her public greet
ings , although she may refuse to rccog-
ni/o an acquaintance for good and snlll-
cient reasons. Her recognitions will bo
fully polite or they will not bo made at
all. " Even though a lady be ollended
toward a gentleman , ho mu-.t not pass
without raising jn's eye ? . Etiquette per
mits a gentleman when driving and ho
can not touch liis hat to make a cordial
bow. If riding in the saddle , ho may lift
his hat or touch its rim vv.ith his whip.
Cost ot Break In tt n Ilonrt.
A pretty Polish maiden named Maria
Luchminski had been playing sad havoc
vvitli the 'Jioarts of several j-oung
Polish gentlemen residing at Nan-
ticoke , in. Mam has been in
the country about six months ,
but during-that short time she managed
to win thoTattcctioin of no less than half
a dozen suitors. Among the latter were
a young plork and a miner. These two
had a Hv61y race as to who should win
the pn/ < } . Each tried to outdo the other
in buying pri/.os for tholr Idol. In the
course glf time the fioklo maiden became
tireil ofcboth , and gave thorn the mitten.
John Afaklnwinski , another young Pole ,
then .became best maiu He pro'o ] cti
marriage and was accepted. '
When Miehaol Anton ono of the old
loyora heard ol tbo enfcii/joro / nt , "hoal-
'most went wild. Ho-quit work in .the
wises HB < : coining to Vhilnfltduiihv brought
wit before Aldemaa DUIIU. j-fa * uie
- v
JiJ
X CALL AT ONCEX
Aiii f e Can Toll You Somclliiii Interestin about
Spring Overcoats
HILL & YOUNG
1213 Farnam Street.
FURNITURE ,
O-A-IRIPIETS ,
STCTSTIEIS ,
House Furnishing Goods.
1CHTS BESTS THEM ALL
More attractions and less objections than any other addition ,
The grand view of these heights from Paxton Block , Omaha's
business center , is unequalled. Property well bought is twice
sold. The north half of this addition is now platted and will be
sold at prices which challenge competition , considering
tion and general surroundings.
The south half will be platted so soon as railroad line , depot grounds , and a but
incss center and grounds for several large manufactories can be determined and laid
out to accommodate all ,
No pains will be spared to make this large , fine addition a success.
LOTS 250 TO 5OO DOLLARS ; 1
One-fifth down , balance easy payments. To appreciate this addition you mu t view
the Heights from city , and the city from the Heights. Special inducements in price
of ground with railroad facilities and running water to manufacturing enterprise * .
recovery of presents or their equivalent
presented to his false sweetheart from
time to timo. lie died the following
bill of particulars :
Dicssuoo'ls ' tor wedding dress ? 1C 00
Wrap to net married in 11 00
To clergyman 0 00
Three tickets to Wllkesbarw 1 00
Marriage license 50
Refreshments while In town 1 00
Fiddler , 1 50
Making diess ! i 30
For bustle , coiscts. necktie , gloves , etc. 10 40
After footing up the figures the squire
found that JfT.fiO hud been charged for in
jury to heart affections , time lost in mov
ing , looking up fiddler , etc. , nnd as the
other side objected to the item it was
struck from the bill. The alderman pro-
11 jeted by
AlaKlnvvinaki paying over the amount
claimed to tlio discarded lover. At lirst
he refused. Maria said. "All right , I
won't have anything to do with a man
who refuses to pay if 13 to keep mo out of
jail. I will marry Anton , my old lover. "
The latter went into ecstasy , but his joy
was short-lived. Makinvvinski said Im
would nay the bill if Maria would bo his
wife. The girl consented and the money
was paid.
SINGUIjAIUTlKH.
Duiln ? a recent shower at Rockport , Ind. ,
210 live catfish , from three to eight Inches
long , foil to the ground. They wctiu traUieiucl
and many of them catun.
A piece of while .sandstone which looks
llko the potrllled licnd of a larw animal , pos
sibly a bear , was found nearPelcln recently.
Eight teeth ot a dlllcrent formation from the
rest of the stone were visible.
A snake started to cross Main street In
Orlando , l < 'Ja. , the other day , when a butcher
blidsaw him and swooped down on him.
Tll4Ir.st peck toot out , one eye , a few morn
tuooUuiroje.aiid thobjjnd reptile was loft
wWhlnglu the san untll a cltl/cn killed
iBv /
TnetorM ! of th * exquisite Instinct ot
rH wi yeryrathcr -knocked m the
i /
head recently In Iowa where a ferocious ball
doe bit a man In the calf of his wooden leir ,
The leg was of pine and the dog's teeth sank ,
Intc it deeply. He wooden let to , In tact ,
mtll they piled him avvay.i
" Sam Bass , of Ward , Ark. , thinks that he
las a small fortune In a colt recently foaled
on the farm , without any forelegs. Other
wise the little fellow Is perfect , and Mr. Bau
thinks that he will soon begin to walk on his
two legs llko any other biped. Already the
owner has taken many quarters for a sight at
the colt , and has refused 3100 for him.
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