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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1887)
10 THE OMASA DAILY B1 E : SUNDAY JUNE 12. 1887.-TWELVE PAGES.
INHERENT LOVE OF MOTHER ,
How it Was Illustrated by a Hard-bearled
KING LUDWIG'S MANY BRIDES.
A Woman's No Qaccn or IlottinnnlA
Women In tt'nll Street Women
In Journalism A IMucUy
A Woman's No.
Arthur ( Inham.
She hart n parcol. small and round ,
One lovely nlternoon lost summer , .
1 ottered as In duty bound.
To take It from tier.
Sha thankwl mo wltli n gracious smile.
As sucet as rosy llus could make It ;
It was so fiinnll , t'w.ts not worth while ,
To let me take It.
Again I ottered ns before ,
Of that slight burden to relieve her ,
bhe'd rather not : "Pray , say no morel"
'Twotild really grieve her.
1 ceased to plead ! she seemed content ;
The tliln was small nnu neatly eoidcd ,
And so nlonir our way wo went
To whore shu boarded.
Hut when upon the stoop she stood ,
And ere our last' adieus were uttered ,
She eyed mo In a roguish mood ,
And softly muttered.
As swung tno door to let her through ,
And left me there nil unresisting :
" 1 don't think very much ot you
Tor not Insisting. "
Qnoen of Iloumanln.
Ne\v York Mnil and Express : Among
tUo presents which Emperor William received
ceivod on liis birthday ono of the most
remarkable ones was a poem by the queen
of Houmanlii. In a hundred short verses
Carman Sylva had described the chief
incidents of the soldier's lifetime , She
had , moreover , copied it out herself in
lior own hand on white parchment ,
beautifully ornamented by corn-flowers.
When there was no kingdom of Uomania
in existence she had laughingly said : "I
do not want to marry unless I can bo
queen of Houmanla"andasso of ton happens -
pens , the caroless.thoughts of youth found
their accomplishment. Kunninp down
the palace stairs at Berlin ono day her
foot slipped , and she would probablv have
boon killed but for 1'rinco Charles , of
Hohenzollorn. who saw hot danger and
caught her in his outstretched arms.
When lloumania chose him for ruler ho
clamed the princess for his bride. Dur
ing the Uttsso-Turkish war she wore the
uniform of the Hed Cross , and as a nurse
helped to soften and asBiweo the milter
ings which war inevitably urines in its
train. At the close of the struggle Plevna
had given a royal throne to the prince
and princess , and their crowns were
made out of cannon captured from the
j Girls of Honduras.
Atlanta Constitution : On the outside
of the windows are heavy iron bars ,
which have a decidedly prison-liko ap
pcarancc. These servo a dual purpose
licsidcs being a protection in times of
revolution , they are also a protection to
"All the lovemaking is done through
-these bars , as the young ladies are very
closely guarded in Honduras. They are
never seen alone , always being in charge
of some elderly chaperone. "
"Aro the girls pretty ? "
"Some of them are , but I don't think
they compare to our American girls.
They are of Spanish descent and have
regular features. Most of them are bru
"How about the natives , the Indians ? "
"Tho natives are brown-skinned people
with coarse , dark hair and with bettor
features than Ethiopians. The men are
bis , strong follows , rather industrious as a
class , turning their attention to mining
and mechanical work. By industrious , !
lucanthat they work hard enough to
earn a living , but as they can live on 1 ?
cents a day that does not mean very stu-
vendous labor. The climate is delight
ful , enabling them to sleep out of doors
If necessary , and they livd on rice , dried
beans and corn bread. "
Woman In Wall Street.
Eleanor Kirk In Lawrcnco ( Mass. )
American : Thcro was a nice little tilt
in Wall street a few days ago between a
man and his wito , both speculators , who
wore unfortunate enough to have the
name initials. Mrs. E. G. 11. bought some
stock unbeknown to her lord uniimastor ,
but the fact was divulged by a brother
broker. Thinking to help his wife out of
n bad scrape , the gentleman ordered the
account to bo closed by moans of a tolo-
grniu signed E. G. B. The lady , who.cx-
cecdingly perspicacious in the matter of
speculation , and who had received some
Valuable" "points" to sustain her rosolu
tlon to hold on , was naturally much dis <
turbcd to receive a notification of closing
from her broker , and immediately ad
vanced upon the bulls1 stronghold.
f The husband and wife met , Greek and
Greek sure enough. The upshot of the
nfl'air was that my lady lost $100 by her
husband's interference , But she im
ft- mediately reinvested and sailed away
I ran * " ' with pennants Hying , having warned
her broker to nay no attention to docu
ments not bearing the prolix Mrs. to the
signature. The mania for speculation
scorns to be increasing among women. A
member of the stock exchange told the
writer that his lady customers were far
* less nervous than men , and while they
A were more cautious about largo invest
ments , they wore seldom troublesome ,
and as n rule their judgment seemed su
perior to that of men.
Lmilwig'a 7.OOO Brides.
Paris Letter in Chioago Times : The
young kingLud\vlgof ( Bavaria ) was that
at the height of his romantic famo. His
ideally handsome likeness was to bo scon
everywhere , and everywhere you hoard
talK of his pootio melancholy , his romau
tic spirit and his confirmed colibiicy
Naturally ho became an object of intonsa
interest to sentimental young ladies.
1'rosontly , among the other absurd tnlos
that were told of him , there went abroad
the story that ho spent most of his time
in wandering about his kingdom in dls
guino. Ho haunted shady lanes and ro
maptic spots , seeking for some fair
maiden who should bo his chosen bride
Well , this silly tale was believed and so
thousands of hearts to fluttering. Each
maiden wondered if shn would bo his
choice if ho chancml to meet her under
the lime trues. And she hesitated to
plight her troth to her villagu lover unli
she should have a chance to meet the
v So it came to pass that in the village o
Dortoldshofon , in the romuntio mountah
region of Soutnorn liavaria , the maiden
formed themselves Into a sort of sister
hood. They pled god t hcmselvc.s toe.tel
ether not to marry u ntil they were sure
the king hod passed them by. Each waste
I.V" to wear his likeness constantly next her
bosom , and each was to choose for her
lelf a secret bower where tit ovontldo sh
'ftktould ' await hii coming. A more fool
ifth fcchcmo , probably , noror was devised
Btrlhc silly brains of love-sick school
girls. But more than score of Her
toldshofcn maiden * entered Into it with
too zeal and devotion of nuns. The
lame of this tlstnrhood spread to other
villages , to towns and cities nay , to
Munich Itself. Huitlo wenches and the
petted beauties of princely palaces alike
caught the inad disease. Within a year
Cot less than 10.000 young women , all
through Bavaria , bad taken upon thorn-
telves the "vows of I.udwlg. am ! were
waiting for the king.
la time roany of these girl * imagined
Uie * had tx en ecn and passed by the
- slog , afld.Uius freed froan their vows , as-
ccptcd humbler husbands. Others grow
tired of waiting and. broks their vows.
Still others waited and waited In vain ,
until all other suitors had passed them
by , and they are waiting still and will bo
waiting all their lives. Bnt as the ranks
of the original sisterhood were thinned
now recruit ? were added , and the "brides
of Ludwig" were still counted by
thousands. It is estimated that there
were no less than 7,000 of thorn at the
time or liis suicide , When the news of
that tragedy became known they forth
with put on mourning and called them
selves "tho widows of Ludwic. " Many
of them took solemn vows of life-long
celibacy as a token of faithfulness to his
Among tlicso latter two of the most de
voted wcro the young baronesses of
Munich. They constantly were thn
deepest mourning , secluded themselves
from all social pleasures , and drove
thomselvcs Into confirmed melancholy.
Every week they went to Starnburg and
throw carlands of llowcrs into the water
at the spot where the king was drowned.
Finally they determined to share Ills
fate. They arrayed themselves ns brides ,
even to donning veils and orange blos
soms , rowed out into the lake to the spot
where ho was drowned and throw them
selves into the water. Their bodies were
found next day , clasped in each other's
arms , and with portraits of the mad
king next their hearts.
Women who Get Out a Newspaper.
Park Region Pioneer : Let it co out to
the world just as far as our resources can
send it , that every stroke of work ( with
n slight exception to bo named ) done in
the i'ioncor ollicc last week was done by
f ur women folk ? , namply , Mrs. Hathbun ,
her sister. Mrs. llowo , and the Misses
Mabel and Hirdio Hathbun. The per
formances including Job work on both
presses , the working ofr and rolling for
the paper , the lifting and cleaning of the
forms , otc. The slight exception referred
to was the working of ono copy of the
paper ( for himself ) by Will Day. Wo be-
licvo that no ono will venture to charge
that any of the work was in oll'ect inferior
to the average of country printing ollice.s ,
and , indeed , we think It even nicer in
Buffalo Courier : The book canvasser
has a heart as well as a tongue. One of
those potticoatcd irrepressibles managed
to got the Aroundcr by the ear the other
< Iay. Of course , there was no need of
his buying any books , so ho ofl-handodly
asked her how 3. ho , was getting along any
way. She replied that she was getting
along pretty well for an unprotected female -
male of twenty-seven summers. By the
way , any young woman who confesses to
twonty-sovcn birthdays is uapablo of
tolling the truth in otlior directions. Being -
ing further pressed , or rather questioned ,
she said that she had no difliculty in can-
vassinc with men of middle and elderly
age. They generally wore content to
talk straight ousincss. "But how do you
succeed with young fellows who
talk love and nonsense to you. " "Ah ! 1
have a heart ; and when I approach ono
of those susceptible youngsters I put it
on ico. " It was not necessary to ask
whether eho over put her tongue on ico.
Honorific n Woman With Children.
Chicago Journal : When Mmo. do Stael
asked the Emperor Napoleon what kind
of woman ho considered most valuable
to the empire , the little corporal wounded
the sensitive feelings of that distin
guishcd personage by sententiously replying -
plying : "The woman who has the most
children. " Thn spirit which prompted
such a reply has evidently found temporary
ary lodgment in th breast of an Illinois
Central railroad surburban conductor.
The other day , while I was coming into
the city on that thoroughfare , an honest-
looking woman boarded the train at
Forty-third street with seven small chil
dren of various ages. When the conduc
tor , clad in n new suit of blue , mailo resplendent -
splendent with brass buttons , sternly de
manded her ticket , u blush of coufusiqn
swept over lior honest countenance ns
she fumbled vainly m her pocket for her
nurse , which she had left at homo "I
haven't any ticket , sir , " she meekly re
marked , the look of confusion growing
deeper as she observed the glances of the
passengers ; "I loft it homo. " The con
ductor glanced along the row of chubby-
faced boys by her side ana said : "Are
.you the mother of tlioso seven children ? '
"Yes. sir , " she replied. "Well , " contin
ued the conductor , "any woman who has
done ns much for her country as that can
ride on my train for nothing. " And the
conductor loft the car , followed by the
applause of the passengers.
The Apple of Our Eye.
Now York Graphic : And why let me
ask , should a woman take it so seriously
to heart if her brain do weigh live ounces
loss than a man's ? So do her fectl So
do her hands ! Bnt if she makes it up in
her heart nobody thinks the worst of her
for it. Really , I think it is selfish of a
woman to want the best and moat of
everything. She has the majority of the
good looks in the world , and of the good
times , too , I will warrant ; and it is quite
her own fault if she does not get the ma
jority of all the love. She has the pretti
est clothes and she gets thn most candy ,
and she has rot'Aa and violets hcapea
upon her from year's end to year's cud
if she is good and lucky.
Ijlko Three Rnsos on a Stem.
Torrington ( Conn. ) Register : There
was born in Foshon , on March 20 , 1789 , a
triplet of girls who made ono of the most
remarkable records known. They wcro
SibylS\rah : and Susan Hurlburt.childrcn
of Gideon and Ann ( Bench ) llurlburt.
For the great period of eighty-seven
years this triplet remained unbroken.
Sibyl dying first at that ace , in Juno , 1875.
Her wedded name was Luddington. In
October of the next year Susan ( Mrs.
Grinucll ) died at the ago of eighty-eight.
Sarah lived to the ago of ninety-live ,
dying on January 11,1833. Hnr wedded
name was Bushnell. These sisters looked
so much alike , particularly Mrs. Grmnoll
and Mrs. Bushnoll , that up to seventy-
five or eighty years of age it was dilUcult
for the most intimate friends to toll them
apart ; oven then they would mistake ono
another among themselves.
A Good Word For Needle-Work.
London Queen : Sewing machines have
revolutionised the working world , but
when I see , as I only too fromicntly do.
intelligent and otherwise woll-oducatcd
girls of 10,13 , aye , and older too , so Ig
norant of plain ncodlo-work that I would
not care to uuo a pocket-hand kcrchiof of
their hemming , I do not feel quite sure
that nil innovations are improvements.
A lovely young doutrcFS of divinity , or ot
law , or of medicine , may be a very bu-
witchinc or fascinating personage , a
potent evidence of the march of intellect ,
but it may bo permitted to grandmammas
to doubt if n beloved and loving wife , a
sweet , devoted mother , skilled and deft
in all woman's work , bo not , even though
innocent of any tongue save her own , the
bettor of the twain. But the world is
wise enough for both , I have heard my
own mother say that when she was seven
she were an Indian muslin of her own
embroidery at n ball given by her par
ents on her birthday.
A Plucky Houiewll'eon the It oof.
Chicago News : A Hoscorumon , Mich. ,
woman who was trying to put nut a lire
on thu roof of her house was blown from
the building by a high wind and her arm
was broken. In spite of her sufferings
she climbed to the roof twice afterward
and put out the lire. When it was all
orur she fainted.
Six Widow * on Bis Farm * .
Pjttsbnrg Post : Six widow * lire on six
ad joining farms in the town of Yenanao ,
Pa. , and , what ii more remarkable.they
are all Hendersons , being the widows of
the Into HendeMoa brother * Thomas ,
Samuel , Andrew , Stewart , William and
Aloxaudcr , _
I10NEV FOR THE LADIES.
Hurt bathing Is no longer fashionable ,
Bonnet strings are very short , v\hcn any
Uoadcd passementeries are worn on dressy
The tight cent sleeve will soon bo a thing
The Frances Cleveland turban Is the favor
ite small hat of the season.
The sleeve with a puft from the elbow to
the shoulder grows In favor.
U Is not considered good tnsto to wear
much jewelry In very warm weather.
Now is the time to cover sofas , cushions
and chairs with lace scarfs and tidies.
All line luxurious pleasure carriages are
shod with India rubber tires lu England.
The prlnco and princess of Wales always
ride In vehicles with India rubber tires.
The bicycle for gentlemen and the tricycle
for ladles Iscry tashlonablo In New Jersey.
Flower necklaces with ends falling to the
waist ot the bodice are coming In vogue for
The white molro sashes worn with white
frocks nio fastened In front with white
India rubber break blocks arc the proper
things with which to grip a wheel so as to
prevent noises , Jars or btrnln when stopping
The latest craze In fancy work Is modeling
llowcrs In gutta-percha paste. It In not a
very recent Invention , but It has only recent
ly been popularized ns fancy work.
The latest 1'araslan addition to white toil
ets Is a paiasol made of silk and covered
with many line plaltlugs of silk mull. The
handle is gilded.
Very charming white gau o fans complete
these costumes , the sticks being of ivory and
flights of gold buttorilics being worked
across the white gauze In the bullion thread.
There are many now ana some very eccen
tric sleeves sent on thy the makers of fashion
this season , all of which shows the tendency
to abandon the old favorite , tight coat
For park riding the correct wear Is the high
bell-crowned silk hat , but for the country ,
lady riders prefer the round-crowned
derby or the jockey cap made o the material
ot the habit.
White stockings are worn with white suits
and low pntenMcallier ties. The stockings
are of silk and cmbioldcrcd over the Instep
with yellow silk. The rage Is for costumes
of whl to anil gold.
For rough riding over the country now
habit coats of heavy stutl are shown by our
best tailors. To these , in addition to the
seams strapped like a covert cdat , are seen
bright scarlet ( English pink ) waistcoats.
I'alo blue Is \vondoriully decorative
color on a green lawn , whether useil for
flower vases of blue delft , or for painted
seats , lattices , or any of the ornamental
work put on lawns or in the garden , or blue
Wltu these white and gold costumes nro
worn long cream-whltp guilts do Suede
embroidered In gold upon tbo back , and wide
white Lezhorns trimmed with huge bows of
white silk mull'and loops of gold-colored
The coaching capo of the season covers the
shoulders and reaches to the waist. It Is
made of checked , barred , or small plaid
tobacco-brown hoincsoun , with a high collar
nnd small tabs at the throat of seal-brown or
daik blue velvet.
Thn long journey this summer is or should
be made In ono ot those long ulsters of Eng
lish homespun , with a cap to match , which
mo furnished by tailors , or by the tailor cutting -
ting and fitting depaituiouts in our best re.
tall dry goods nouses.
Tno taste for shades of heliotrope Is on the
Increase. The value ot this color in drc.ss
has never betoro been properly appreciated.
It is discovered to be singularly becoming to
almost every kind of beauty , blonde or
brunette , pale or rosy.
A new fashion in gloves Is a gant do Suede
which Is of a deep , soft rodicalied sang dc
bccuf , with the stripes between the fingers of
wluto kid. Others In heliotrope are made In
the same way , and the latest addition In the
color of gloves is the tint called honeysuckle.
Ualnyeuses In trained gowns are no longer
fashionable , though they are still added to
short dresses for nousp and car rlago wear.
Distinct trained petticoats with many lace-
edged flounces sewn Into the back breadth
are now almost completely taking their place.
The trams of summer bridal dresses are
frequently made detachable and of rich
satin or brochc , while the entire under dress
is ot light eropo or gau/.o or lace over satin ,
the bodice being of the stuff of the train.
The dress can thus bo converted Into a danc
Caps made lust Ilko a cricketer's are much
worn by English women when driving in
the country In a clog cart , for tennis , yacht
ing and rowlng.and the young women living
In those pretty Queen Anne cottages in the
Oranges , Now Jersey , affect this English
it Is quite the fancy to make the sleeve
below the elbow of velvet , and tight lilting
as a clove , while above that point ft Is of
veiling , silk , or whatever Is the material ot
the dress , and made to form a graceful sag
ging putt' with pleats stitched clown about
an inch or two inches from the artr.holo.
After all the sailor hat of rough straw , with
a rather wide brim turned up behind or a
narrow ono straight all around , and trimmed
with nothing but a plain blue , red , green ,
black or white band , with rackets or bats
on the streamers , Is the preferred wear for
tennis , croquet , and other out-of-door gomes.
Dotted stuffs are so fashionable that even
chemises and other pieces of uuderwear are
made of line muslins and linens , dotted all
over with red , blue , or lilac spots , and some
times all three of these colors. Then the
> okc , bands , and monogram are worked In
the same colors , while line Valenciennes lace
trims the whole garment.
The newest color Is honeysuckle , which Is
palo yellow In one llirht and pale pink In
another , and Is first cousin to tbo beautiful
tint that appeared a year ago under tbe
French title of point do jour , and which Is
called In English "dawn. " These yellow
pinks nnd giecn are the popular colors after
heliotrope , which still reigns supreme. Blue
Is out ot favor for tno moment , except some
shades of old bluo.
The "white toilets" Imported from abroad
are no longer dead white , but are really
gray. A dress ordered from Paris a few-
weeks ago was composed of a soft pale-gray
silk. Uvnr this was a clinitl ot gray Mi tulle ,
then another layer ot lighter shade , and
finally one of white , held In place by three
ends of the three shades of tulle.
Transparent French muslins ate exhibited
with strawberries , laurel blooms , sweet brier
roses and foliage , arbutus blossoms , and halt-
opened buds scattered on vnri-colored
grounds ; usually the backgrounds nro of
pale tints a very delicate tea rose or primrose -
rose yellow bulng a favorite shade , but the
bright colored trults nnd llowcrs look very
well against a background of olive , palo
gold-brown or moss-green.
There is n charming white crcpo do Chine
with .small flowers over the surface. One of
these was m.uUi with the under part of white
surah with one deep puff of while lace coverIng -
Ing It to the foot. The flowered crepe foil
over this putt In a long , pointed apron fin
ished with a tlouneo ot laco. and a second
tlounco was cnirled across higher up. The
crepe do China bodice was gathered In sur
plice folds In front and a deep edging of lace
came from under the folds nnd formed a sort
ot plastron. This was finished oil' by a belt
of led velvet ribbon coming from the side
Bc.ims. The lace sleeves had two pulls
divided by red velvet bands , The basque
had n led velvet collar.
FISH AND FISHING.
A pickerel weighing three pounds was
caught napping near tbo head of Sunset lake
by little Ira Clayton , who landed Him with a
A devilfish weighing nearly one hundred
pounds was caught by Daniel Oswald , of the
Atlantic Highlands , while be was draining
his lish pond.
William A. Munro paught the first salmon
with a fly this season In the I'enobscot. It
furnished him sport for an hour and weighed
uluftteon pound * .
William Sykos went fishing near Leota
Landing , Miss. , and while lie was trying to
Impalnn minnow on bis hook It wrlgglad
from hUt lingers and slipped Into nls mouth
and down his throat.
Mlclmol Ulcoson. while trolling for salmon
lu ttse lakes of Klllarney , was suddenly
roused by a plunge In the water followed by
running out of his line until his wheel was
all but stripped. He thought , of course , he
was play lot monster salmon , bat could see
nothing. Diner Usbermea hovered about
film to be In at the death of the largest al-
Dion erer taken in those laktf , but lue game
picyta to be A larg * otter.
MERRY THINGS BY JOVIAL MEN
Two Opinions of Oolonel Julius Plngoff'e '
JOHN SHERMAN'S MISTAKE
Helps for Busy .Men Buffalo Bill's
Ulffnoss Kansas City's Art Boom
The I'lous Deacon A Wordi
to Cnnadn-Wittl Clsms.
By n Chccso Pros" Ucprcsentfttlvc.
You must never mix your music with your
' Tls ho modern sage that speakcth ,
All the older wisdom lenkcth. .
Mix your whiskies and your wines ,
Your theolodc9 , your lines ,
Your sociologies , biologies ,
Kclologlcs sycholo les ,
Your Isms and your theories ,
Your higher drink ? , your beelrles ,
teul never muse your mixture with your beer
You must never mixture lager with the baud.
Hide the music In the attic ;
It's Immoral , It's matlc.
Mix your words and freely drink ,
Fuse Ideas as you think.
I'ass the bowl trom eve till late
That can ne'er Intoxicate ;
But muse no fuslc with the deleterious baud.
You must never beer your music with the
mix , .
It Is tolerable and good
That a legislator should
haw against the harmony
'Twixt the drinks and melody.
Ho must take Ills separate
Then they ne'er intoxicate.
You must never muse your beerlng with the
Helps For Busy Men.
Dakota Bell : Wo have prepared a sot
of notices for Dakota business mento bo
hung up in their olHccs to save talk and
lubricate matters generally. They tire
neatly printed with typo standing ten
inches high and well proportioned , on
heavy cardboard of a bright brushed-ycl-
low-dog tint. The pot includes the fol
" 1 Am Not Out Hero for My Health. "
"This Is My Busy Day. "
" 1 Am Something of a Liar Myself. "
"I Came to the Territory the Fall Be
fore You Did. "
"Funeral of the Last Agent at 2 p. m. "
"I Am Haibing a Fund for a 1'ublic
Improvement Myself. "
' 'Yes , it isaVerv " Hot ( orlCold ) ( or
Rainy ) ( or Dry ) Day. "
> 'lAlso Have Real Estate IWish to
"Yes , I Don't Care if I Do Step Out
and Have Something , Colonel. "
A Biffcar Man than 1'hclps ,
'And now the Ministerial Fhclps ,
That diplomatic toady.
Is loath to Introduce at court
The beautiful bliss Cody.
But this young maiden's father swears
That go to court she \vill ;
And he's a blggar man than 1'helps
Just now-ls Hull'lo 13111.
An Extra Pious Deacon.
There's a deacon , who lives nigh us ,
Whom wo reckon extra pious ,
And the beauties of the truth ho oft will
speak on ;
H Yet ho kinder , sorter wishes
When ho'.s caught some little fishes
That ho wasn't , for a short time , such a dea
The Fine-Art Boom of Kansas City.
Chicago News : Mr. Fred Richardson ,
a talented young artist , who used to live
here in Chicago , tolls us that the line arts
arc enjoying a great boom in the Mis
"I have been in Kansas City two
years , " says he. "and the arts have made
tremendous strides in that time. When I
went there the people hardly know the
difl'orcnco between a water color and a
grease spot , butj now they can tell a
Mysonyay from g Raphael or u modern
school from an aold master with their
shut. " "
eyes r ,
"How many artists , are there in Kansas
"About fifteen , and all are doing n
rattling busiuosjs. . . . Ono of the queer
things about thcjtowji is that the people
will not patroui/.c > a studio. An artist
must have an atalyay if ho wants to do
business. A stiidiq , may bo all right
enough for St. Jpp and Lcavonworth nnd
Liberty , but nothing short of an atalyay
will catch on in Kansas City.
"There have bcon.n
good many impor
tant art transfersin/Kansas City of late , "
continued Mr. Richardson , "and"
"Art transfers " '
V , ,
"Yes that 1 'sales ' " ho
, by mean , ox-
claimed. "You must know that all Kinds
of sales are called transfers out our way
nowadays. Hero is a list ot masterpieces
that were sold at our last grand sallony
in May ; it ought to interest these of your
readers that are watching the culture
boom in the west :
1. ThcE ast Bottom at Sunrise. Land
scape S 75
3. Salmon , Fishing on the Blue. A Ma
3. Jesse James , A Portrait isu
4. Armour's Packing House. Historical. 90
5. Bluffs on the West Bide. Alter Bier-
0. Congressional Convention. Battle
7. The Missouri river In August. Land
8. Horse Cars Under Full Speed. Still
1) ) . West Bottom Grist Mill. Flour
10. Corner Lot on Quality Hill. Marino 10
11. View of Col. Crisp's Farm. The Im
pressionist School 40
13. Missourl'Qualis ( pies' feet on toast ) .
: t. Main Street in April , Marine CO
"Now , these were very liandsomo
pieces , as you would admit if you could
sou the pictures , " said Mr. Richardson.
"Our best art patrons pay so much a
front foot for pictures. A good picture-
one with plenty of red in it and desirably
located will bring ? 20 per front foot ;
the average price is $12 per front foot.
Our pictures nro divided into two classes
improved ana unimproved : the one
framed and the other unframed. When
n gentleman fancies a picture wo let him
cut oil'a sample of it ( just as they do
dross goods ) to take homo with him to sco
if his wife likes the pattern. "
Her Preparation for Starring.
Theatrical Manager You say you want
an engagement to star in my theater.
Your name is not familiar to me. Have
you ever starred ?
Would-be Actress Never.
"Whoro have you played ? "
"I never played on the stage. "
"Havo you received any dramatic in-
Btructiou ? "
"None whatcvca. "
"But you have at least studied the art ?
You are familiar with the works of the
great dramatists , are you hot ? "
"Never road a play in my life. "
"Good heavens ! madam.what prepara
tion have you , then , forgoing on stage as
"I have had photographs taken in 140
different poses. "
The manager fainted.
OnoMttlo Word to Canada.
We don't want to light ,
But , by jlii oJ yvhat are you ,
That you shoula have our fisheries ,
And our detayltcptoo ?
John ttberman'q Mild Mtatake ,
Chicago Nowi : Senator John Sherman
is a pretty cunnlne politician , but ho
Blips up once in itwhilo. Ho took a walk
around SpringUcM ono day last week. A
buxom young lady , holding a baby in
her arms , was leaning over the gate in
front of a largo , flno looklng residence.
"What a lovelychild , " exclaimed Bon-
ntor Sherman , "pray , may I kiss It ? "
"Certainly , " wild-the buxom young
lady , and toe eminent Ohloan gave tut
baby n smack that made it put out Its
under lip and wrinkle iti red face all up
for n howl.
"That's as line a child Rs I over saw ,
madam ! I'll warrant you that it's the
picture of its futhcrl" said the senator.
"In fact , thu child interests mo so much
that I'd like to have its father call on tno
at the hotel. " With this ho handed out a
"Sakos nllvo , sirl" cried llio buxom
young lady , "it hain't got no father ; this
is a orphan asylum I"
A Widespread Boom.
Dakota Boll : "I thought you wcro
having a boom hero , " said a stranger to a
man in a Dakota town.
"Wo arc having a boom. "
"It doesn't look much that way. "
"Wo'ro having ono , just the same. Lo
cal parties luivo been taking eastern
speculators out to look at lots in thu su
burbs over iinco the 1st of April. Just
wait till they begin to get back and vou'll
sco a boom.1
"Till they begin to get back ? Why
aren't they back by ihls time ? "
"Why , the truth is , stranger , the lots
tire so thundering far out that they
haven't had time yet. "
Dakota Boll : Mr. Julius I'lugoff , a
democrat of Gosh City , this territory.was
recently appointed to the ollico of clerk
of the district court. Of the appoint
ment , the Gosh City People's Palladium ,
a democratic paper , says :
"Tho appointment of Colonel Julius
PlugolV. of this city , to the honorable
ofllco of clerk of the district court gives
universal satisfaction. Though Colonel
Plugofl'is comparatively a young man ,
and recently came to Dakoto , it is a re
cognition of the young democracy in the
territory , and declares that the hereto
fore accepted belief that a man
to obtain ollico in Dakoto must
have moved here before the war and slept
uudor a gun-wood and eaten jerked buf
falo meat the first ton years , is dead and
burled beyond the hope of resurrection.
Give the young and vigorous a chance ;
down with the old moss-grown aud driv
eling one-horso politicians whose only
recommendation is that they wcro com
pelled to leave their homes in the cast
twenty-live years ugol"
In Its issue of the same date the Gosh
City Walloper , nlso democratic , prints
the following :
"Julo Plugoir , the dude politician of
this city , has been appointed clerk of the
district court. What is the party coming
to in this tcrritohy ? That man PlugolV is
n tenderfoot arm a carpetbagger. Hu
has not been in Dakota long enough to
know a wheat field from n jackpot. Ho
would still have been back in Wiggle-
ville , Del. , blacking boots if ho had not
first got an appointment in the territory.
Ho is no moro cnitlcd to the ollico
than the man in the moon. Matters have
como to a pretty pass if the old wheel-
horses of the party , those who came hero
in the curly day , endured the hardships
of the pioneer's life.settlcd in the wilder
ness and made it blossom as the rose and
wore democrats when it meant scorn and
derision and no hope of ollico ; if tlicso ,
wo say. nro to bo ignored for such im
portations from the olleto cast as Julo
MTJSICAIi AND DRAMATIC.
Fanny Davenport Intends to write a life of
her lather , E. L. Davenport.
11. C. llilllard will bo Mrs. James Brown
Potter's leading man during her American
Mr. Chas. II. Iloyt , the dramatic author , Is
to bo married In July to Miss Flora Walsh.at
Charleston , N. 11.
John "Sleeper" Clarke , the famous old
comedian , the Immortal i > o Boots , lias ar
rived In Now York from Kngl.xnd.
Lotta opens her season In August at Mc-
Vicicer's theatre , Chicago , In Pawn Ticket
210 , by David Bclasco and Clay M. Grcone.
Anton Huhonstein has laid the foundation
of a national opera hoiNO In St. Petersburg.
Slgnor Laio will give Italian opera In Rus
sia's capital next winter.
In Russia no theatrical manager may give
a performance without first depositing n sum
ot 2000 ruples ( about 81,000) ) as a guarantee
for the payment of the artist.
William Cullington , who has been tor
many years a member of thn company ot
John T. Raymond , has puichasod Irorn the
estate of the latter the play , For Congress.
It Is rumored that the Icy heart of Mary
Anderson has at last been penetrated by a
thrill ot human feeling. She has tallon In
love with a British earl. Or perhaps the ad
vertising dodcer thinks she has.
Modjeska , it appears , Is to engage In the
primitive occupation ot man. She says all
she thinks of new Is making money enough
to allow her to retire to lior California ranch.
What a lovely haymaker sho'H make , to bo
sure.An unedited but important composition of
Beethoven's has just been discovered by a
musical professor at Uratz , it Is tor so
prano , with orchestration for two violins ,
two flutes , two hautboys , two ? bassoons , two
horns and a counter bass.
Charles Ilooy , the song and dance man , Is
disabled for the song and dance trade for
life. In making a leap over a pllo ot chairs
on the sta' o In Milwaukee , ho miscalculated
his distance and fell , breaking his right knee
cap Into three pieces.
Mmc. Jauanschck will push her suit for
S25.COO damages against the proprietor of the
hotel where her arm was broken , The acci
dent cuts oil six weeks of playinc , as a route
up through Maine and Canada , finishing at
Halifax ou July VI , had been arranged.
Says Eddy's Squib : That very shrewd
manager , Mr. Charles K. Locke , finding that
the ministry ballet "ad" was played out in
St. Louis , got the audience to vote by ballot
pro or con on the short clothes question. The
The gauze and spangle ticket was elected by
a majority ot 1KU In a total of 2114 votes.
Verdi has for years made his winter homo
in the famous Dorla Palace , Oenoa , for the
reason that ho can enjoy greater seclusion
there than lu any other city residence ho
knows ot.Every summer tor nearly forty years
lie has spent on his splendid Sant' Agata
estate , close by the hamlet of Roncolo , where
ho was born.
The cable announces thodeath 01 Uactano
Fraschlni. tlu > Italian tenor singer , llo was
born In 1817 , was Intended tor the medical
profession , but gave it up to study singing
under Slgnor Moretti. Ho made his first ap
pearance In 18'JT , and alter that ho won suc
cesses In Vienna and at La Scala in Milan.
Madrid , Paris and London , tie has been re
tired many years.
The London correspondent ot the New
York Times says : Mrs. James Brown Pot
ter lias closed the mostdlsastiousseason over
known at the llavmarket theatre. Starting
with a wretched performance of "Anno Syl
vester , " the lady lias steadily grown worse ,
nnd her last performance was by tar the
worst she had given 01 the part. All her
faults have been Intensified by repetition.
U. F. Poll I , the well known musical hls-
tornlan , has died In Vienna aged RS. Ills
most important work was his great biography
of Haydn , of which only two volumes have
yet been published , the first In 1ST5 and the
second lii IbaIt Is to bo hoped that the
tlilidaud concluding volume will be found
to Se so far advanced ns to render Its com
pletion and publication possible.
Spain Is the only part of Euiopo In which
Italian opera singers still command thu high
est salaries , and in which Imprcnsarlos are
not In a chronic condition ot bankruptcy.
There Is no summer season in Spain. For
the fall and winter a splendid troupe has
been organl/ed by the manager of tinTuatro
Real , In Madrid. Among the artists already
engaged are Slgnorl * Stagno , 'laumgno ,
Maurel and Mme. Kupfor-Berger.
11 u Halo Hill , besides attending to his gro
tesque outlit finds time to write for thu Lon
don ( ilobfi , a series ot wild west reminlsceu-
ses. This picturesque scout U rnpidly be
coming a social favorite in London. By the
way , It Is said , Bill's blooming cowboys have
turned the heads of the modern Ihbylun's
Etuvnnt girls. Few of them are sutllciontly
strong willed to rwlst the picturoSqo attrac
tions of long locks , spurs and big hats. But
then , If tno queen was uracloiuly pleased to
bn Interested why shouldn't a "slavey" bo
allowed tbe privilege.
William llamea , of Clarksvlllo , Ua.h siln
his possession a violin made In 1730 , which
Is stamped Inside , just under the bridge In
the bottom , and reads thus : "Cremonla A
ir.C. ! " Mr. Hames bought it In Denver.
Colo. , In UHJG ; ft has a splendid tone and
under his touch has made some line music ,
but age has caiucd him to hang up tbe fiddle
A , T. KENYON , H. M , JONES , B , M ,
A. T. mmOft , > - - 4 < ;
Wholesale aiicl Kelail
1522 Douglas St. ,
OMAHA , - - NEBRASKA.
Telephone 501. Correspoudencu Solicited.
People's ' Installment House ,
613 N. 16th St. , Between California and Webster.
WITH A COMPLETE L.I.VE OF
FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Ou Cay Weekly or monthly Payments.
Wo aim to raako this the most liberal credit house in Omaha.
< f3 North sixteenth Slrcct.
IIIL El I
REAL ESTATE , 310 South 15th Street
In the followl"K additions :
.Somo choice proportron 1'iinmm , Doim'lnj , Dodne , California , Cuinlnnf , 10th , 15th , 10th
miiU'UUistieots. 193 foot jfooil trnckutfuon Nicholas street. A Inrgo , olmfHiit tiouso vrltU
all modern Improvements , on ( IcorKlu nvc. Flue " room liouac , Iznrd , near Ibtb St. , cU
C-room house , "OtU uoar llurdottost. , very cheap.
DETMSmV ls produced "from twelve pow.
i tlCmGLJY crdil vegetable ingredients , sq
manipulated ns to produce the most wonderful results known to the medical world.
Its action Is both sure and speedy , giving Instant relie ! from every pain and soreness
tovhtch flesh U heir. A positive cure for Group , Catnrrli , Diurrliuuv , Clio *
Icrn Morbns , Colds , Sere Throat nnd JLnngs ;
In their worst forms ; Ilcndaclio , Tootlincho , ISnrachc , I.nmo Hack or
Side , Sprains , CutH , Bruises , Burns , Scalds , Corns. Chilblains nnd
Frost liitCM. We make no claim for this Remedy but what hundreds of testimo
nials of the highest character have established. We publUh the following :
State , "I Iiivc kept a supply of Hiilroiil IlcmeJy on han < |
iron. E.1J. . rtooGKN , Secretary ol says1 . "
for use in ray family , I found it all jou represented , and cheerfully recommend it tn nil. .
K. I' . HOGGKN , Lincoln , Neb.
I hive used HnllroiJ Remedy ( or rheumatism , piin in the luck nnd Uidneys , and have found inmie.
Hiatc relief. I consider it the moat reliable NATE family SQUIltUS medicine , Exp. loerucul. Mess.V. . , F. & CO. , Nebraska City.
. , . . . . . . , . . . . . . , ,
rcnei. an vice * mcu iwb.Li.ix * * ' - - - - - /
The nervous y p.iins and twitching ! , were instantly relieved l > y Its soothing effects. It cures Hie worst
licad.ichc in half an hour. In colic , sore throat , wound * and burns It has nocnuil. Am never-without .
. J. H FOXWOKTUY , Lincoln , Ncli.
it I in my . family. confirmed invalid , from Uhcnmlismj could not walk ; til mcdiiinc failed lo reliec my tuffcr.
ings. was I .1 tried HAII.KOAI ) KKMIiDY , and was entirely aired in thicc weeks. I gnlncJ jo pound
bed. wonderful arc the elicits of this Great Remedy ,
since I left my Truly
Sincerely yours , BAN'IEL SHINE , OS.IKC Mission , Kansas.
Over 2,000 test cases cured. Foranle by nllfliat class druprgists. Trade sunnlicd by Kloh.
nrdson Drus Company , Omnha.
HILL & YOUNG
1213 Farnam Street.
House Furnishing Goods.
and bow , and ho h now ofrorlnt ; It for sale ,
and thobe who treasuio old relics would have
a novelty In this old violin , made by baud 150
A celebrated pianist recently played some
of his moat surprising plocci noforonlsTtirk-
Ish majesty. At thu conclusion of the por-
lormanco the snltnn , who had bern observing
him with Kreat apparent admiration , .said to
him : "I have Heard Mr. So-uuU-So ( a low
tow from tliu artist and a deprecatory
snillo ) , I have also hoard ilcrr So-and-So ( a
htlll lower bow of dovotctl attention ) , but
not ono of all these distinguished aitlsts who
have played betoro mo perspired so much
ns you do. "
The number ot Baptists In the United
States Is 0,732,570.
The Taberuaclo Congregational church of
Washington , has paid oil IU debt.
A missionary jsociety , newly nrsanl/od In
liavaiia , 1ms begun work In l an Africa.
The eleventh annual church congress will
bo hold at Louisville , Ky , , opening October
ISth and continuing four days.
There are WX ) placns or icllgenus wor-
uhlp in .Now York with 40 < > ,0oo cliurch sit-
tines , representing twenty-eight denomi
The KInns have had the Now Testament
for some time , and now , at the request of
the Norwegian Ulblo society , Lars llatli has
translated tno Old Testament Into their
Through the neency of the Additional
Curates' noddy In Kngland , which U about
to uolcbrato It.s jubilen yenr , more tlmn
510OOJOOy lias boon expended for Uu < suppcut
of the eleriry In poor parishes.
Ur. KobiTt Hiovrn. who has visited Grean-
land tor botanical and ecological studios ,
writes that there Is not now ono piofcssed
rmznti in all Danish Greenland.
Ulshop Potter has boon elected president ,
and the Key. Dr. IMrllncton. of Christ
church , Uroolclyn , vleo-prosldent of tbo
church missionary society for seamen In .Vow
llov. Thoman Orcfn , n Olilciijo 1'rosbyter-
ian divine. IK an ardent admirer of bass ball ,
nnd ottends the professional games rctrulnrly
as do several ntbor well-known minister * ,
I'rofMBor David Swing being amou the
Tbo now Catholln bishop of Provldenco
was a great favprlto wllli thu priests or thu
nrchdlocoso of boston , who presented him
with a purse of 3X000 upon his promotion.
A Mho sum w s given Mm by hl.s foinicr
parishioners ol ht , James's church , Uoston.
In Greece the covcrnmont permits the frcn
distribution ot tne scriptures , and protect *
th coliiortetirii. The gospels lo tne ormlnal
( old ) Urttlc arc uied M ft readlBK book I *
higher classes of tlio primary schools. Gos
pel jireachtnii Is yet cm a limited scale , ow ing
to tno lack ot qualltled preachers.
The board of manager * of the board of
missions of the Prote.stant Kplscopal church
rmvo assumed chnrire of the Interest of that
denomination In Mexico , under direction of
the last general convention , and In the nb- v
sonce ol any Kplscopal authority. _ > V
It Is stated that the money Riven by the * *
women ot thu I'resbyterlan chinch In tbo
United States during thnpiiit sixteen lycaia
foots up to 52,150OOU representing the entire -
tire support of more than two hundred wo
men missionaries , two hundred natlvo blblo
readers , and morutlian ono hundred aud lifly
The Year Hook of the church of Knclnnd
lor lbS7 leidsters Hie nnme.-i of nearly 14,000
clergymen. In SO per cent of tlio parishes
tliorJnro I.IKJ.OOO roimfiunlrant * . Thuronio
R,0oo.0i5 ( freii mid 1,000,407 pnld sittings. Tlio
voluntary offerings of th year for various
religious purposes amounted to S-C.OC'O.iliW ' , T
nnd moro than $ : > ,000,000 wcro ghuii to the
Strong movements toward unity are being
made by ( lie .Inp nnse chrlstlnns. The mU-
filon cluirclies ot all tlie Presbyterian bodies
having missions In Japan have united Into
ono Union Church , nnd thn Jnpnncso con-
Krepatloiis am moving toward a union with
tills body. Tbo three Kplscopal missions In
Japiui li vo r.lso adopted propositions looking
townul uniting all their converts Into one
The bishop ot Huron has Issued a pastoral
letter and formally Inhibited all cburrlies
and congregations wllhln tbo diocese usliif
the following method * of raising manor lor
ecclesiastical or pniorhlal purposes : 1'lrt.t ,
Milling , throning tiler , crimes of chance ,
or gauibllni ; of any kind ; secondly , all theat
rical , dramatic orlmpprsonntlng exhibitions ,
whether public or pilvatp.
Cleavcland Plain Dealer : The Prcsbyte
rlans , north and south , Imvo again lulled lu
an attempt to bring about organic union.
Questions growing out of nlim-ry and the
civil war rent these rhurohoa asunder , and
harsh tlilnjts were said that neither side has
evur been able to forget or forgive. In this
tbn churches do not sot the Christian exam
ple ( tint they oiuht lo sou H teems mange
that the dissensions of the war should still
linger in the grct Christian rtmifli , forbid
ding fellowship fitter tliiiy lint e been tioaled
over and forgotten liVKrywliote eljc.
Thc"e Minded costumes nro lovciy in yc ! >
low , of tar > Ing depth * of tone , In creen and
In ink. A charming yellow tlre has a
foundation of rrenmblto India silk , over
which Is draped a pale-yellow moire lace.
This hco , which Is very mm , lint ( tripes In
which Irregular watered vrovlnjc gives ca
molrn affect , nnd waa dnslgnod by a French
artist who presents his fnmtle friends vritu
" " a'jout fabric .
his delightful "Inspirations" *
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