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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1888)
OMAHA DAILY BEE ; SUKDAg FEBRUARY 5. 188TWELVE PAGES. I
HIGH STYLES OF ART.
What a LcatUno Dressmaker of
Council liltt/J * Una to Ha i/ .
From the Snnny Floldn of Wr t Vir
ginia In tin : Hunks of the Mis
souri Itlvcr nnd the flcnult.
r.ver since Polmnbus ill covercd America
therclm * bctn n stvuily wcstwurd movement
until to-day tl.e wentcrn > titcs are betoinlng
thickly populated with thrlfly people of nil
riUH.ntlous. In every rlty , village and hamlet
ran lie found Hie workshop. I'.liiplojc'l ' therein
nro pooplc of cvi'ry nutlnniillty , us well as lx > th
be.rtx.Mmtrtcpaitnieiit of trad- mostly Inter-
cdls Ihe Indies ? Is It U fnnhlon delineator of
come inrchaillcal'lnstllulu where Inbor nnvlng
iniirlilticry "Is mnimfatturcd , or wlmt Is It/
What IN moii' beautiful lo behold than tin ; night
< if a lady clad In nicely tit ted milt made In tins
Intent , most perfect ntul highest gtjli ! that art
cau dcMiniir The cities of the west have miiny
beautiful women , anil to clot ho them properly
with nice lilting ttiu mi-ntH Is no easy tusk. To
bciomo a llrst-ilnsM nmntmi muker one must
hnro ptitlenco and skill , Council llluirs Is not
devoid of ouch pi'op'o t-sptt tally If one Is to
Judge from the niiignltlcent and splendid llttlng
coitutnei woin UJKIII tlio xtrevtii liy the wives
nnd dnughters of the citizens. That a dress-
innkcr ilovH not ulwitys huvo easy snlllng on tliu
f tcirmy KPIIJI of llfo Is fully demonstrated by the
following ronvprsntlon , which rccenlly took
rhice belween Mlpx Millie 11'pfRS and onu of the
IllunV most reliable nnd best artists In that
Hue. During tlio Interview with illn IIOCKH
that younR liuly Hftld : "I hnve been ullllcted
wllh culurih ever since 1 wan u child playing In
the xiiiiiiy cllmntodf Went Virginia. I left there
three > enrs HRO to Join my sister. wlioresldiM In
Council IllilttH. My symptoms were a stopped
up nose , u ringing ami buzzing noise In my
head , . ,
KNTIIIB PKATNESS IN ONK HAH ,
a continued haukliig a Kplttlng with im almost
ImesMint itiuuli aurt raising ot mucus. 1 would
blow hnrd sciilis out of my nose , which would
Ve dry , and my bivnth w UH o offensive that my
frlenclHmilcl Hpenk of It , and I olti-n accident
ally homl them make the remark about It and
1 would leave the rotiu , Of < ourse. It would
wound my fceilntis , but I could not help It. and
1 would worry and fret about It. I got xpells of
dettpondemy nnd often u tailed llio good Lord
would take me to join my pareut-f , ho ore
dead , uml I have no doubt uIn lit uven. I was
scuuely ever without a cold , oven In the sum
mer , anil would take cold every time a draft
of ulr would pnss over mo while I was In doors.
That Is not the cu e BOW , nnd 1 don't gag or
vomit In the nioinlngH us I used to while m Ing
to clear my tluout. Neither do I huvo those
dizzy hpells after utooplng down to pick some
thing up. Why I used to get HO giddy that when
I would have to stoop down nnd rbeup quick
Hint I would hnvis to have support or f would
full down. I never knew what It was to be
without n headache until within the lust few
weeks , and my appetite wus co poor that I
scarcely ntu enough to suhslct on. anil Ibat I
forced lujself to eat. I lost In weight until
I WAS IIKDCCKI ) TO A MKIIK SKKI.KTON.
I lunu nn excellent uppetlte now. I sleep
Bomid and uwnke In the morning greatly
refreshed , Honiellilni ; I do not ever remember
of dolmtbefoio taking treatment with Dm. Mc
Coy iSt Ilinry. My e > es were sore and Inllnined
nnd would wnter very much , I wus nfrald 1
w ould go blind from the pulns over my ej es nnd
head. I hnd a i-luirp t-hootlntr puln In my breast
and through my shoulders. My feet nnd bunds
were ulways cold nnd clammy Last summer ,
utter nn nliHcence of sevi ml years , I vlalte.l the
scenes of my childhood , thinking a change of cli
mate would dome good , but I returned feeling us
bud us evernnd was ns miserable ns I could be.
Ho. nfter rending Drs. Me Coy .V Henry's success
ful treatment of cases similar to mine , I visited
their olllce nt 707 1'irst avenue. Council Illutrs ,
nnd began tieatment : and do you know th.it to
day , after live weeks , I um almost enlliely cm ed
of my catarrh , mid cannot thank them tnough
for what they have done for me. I heartlly.Hiul
without riseive whatevir , recommend them to'
any one siilleilng from colds In thu head or
bronchl'il directions. "
MISS MI 1.1.IK. iionos.
Tlio above portrait fnlrlj' represents Miss
ftom-i , who now lesldes wllh her slbler-Mrs , S.
> l. Mieplmid , atN'l ! Kiftli avenne.Councll IlllllTs ,
\\heiu she will coitotionUe theubo\e statement.
A Pew Symptom * of n Disease That
Mny 1'rovc Serious to You.
Do you hnve frequent fits or mental depres-
Do you experience ringing or buzzing noises
In your eursr
lie you feel ns though you must suffocate
w hen lying down ?
Are you troubled with a hacking cough ahd
general debility ?
Are your eyes generally weak and watery , and
frequently lutlained ?
Does your voice have a husky , thick sound ,
and n utiMil sort of twang ?
Is your breulh frequently offensive from homo
Iliivt-you ikdidl oppressive headache gener
al I located over the ejes ?
Do you have to liuw k nnd cough frequently in
the ellort to clear your throat ?
Are you losing your sense of smell , nud Is
your sense of taMu becoming dulled.
Does your nose nlwnjH feel stopped up , forc
ing you to breathe through } our mouth ?
Do you freuuently feel dizzy , particularly
when stooping to pick niiylhlng elf the lloor ?
Does everv little draught of nlr nud every
slight chniiKO of temperature give you a cold ?
Are you 11111105 ed by a constant desire to huwk
nnd spit out nn endless quantity of phlegm ?
Are you always thed and Indisposed to exer
tion , whether of business , w ork or amusement ?
Is ureut effort required lo keep your thoughts
fixed upon inatleis that foimerly were easily
lie you rlo from bed ns tired and weak ns you
were the nluht belore. nud feel us though you
wanted to lie theie forever ?
Is your thnmt lllled with phlegm In the
morning , which cun only be dlhchuiued utter
violent coughing , and hawking and spitting ?
Do you occasionally wake from a troubled
Bleep with n sturt mid feel us If yon hud Just es
caped u horrible dentil by choking ?
Have you lost all Interest In your cnlllng or
business or former pleiiMirea , nil nmbitlou
Kone , nud do you feel Indifferent whether to
morrow llnds you ullvu or dead'/
Are you tioubledwlth a. dihchnrno from the
hcMullntliu throat , noun-times watery iiml ex
cessive , hoim-tlmes mucus , thick sticking to
whatever It touches , sometimes bloody uuil
nearly nlwuys putrid nnd offensive ?
Thu nbovn lire homo or the many symtonis of
rntarrh uud Ihe beglnlnc of IIIIIK troubles. Not
outi case In n hnndit'd will have nil of Ihem , but
everyone nllected will hnvo n few cr ninny of
Ihem. The greater or nun a MrioiiH your symp
toms , the nitin1 dangerous your condition. This
class of diseases Is Healed \eiy sliccoshfully by
Dr. McCoy or his associates. The many rases
reported thlonjih lluicoliiins ottlio dally impel h
piovti this , nud each stnteinuiit published Is
substantially the Mime as glxeii by thu patient
cured. Dr. McCoy and his associate. Dr. Henry ,
IIM no s-eciot nostrums , but cure diseases by
llielr skillful combination of the best Mioun re
medies , applied In thu mo.st appioved manner ,
nudtiy ii'lni ; the latest uud most highly recom
mended appliances kuoun to the profession.
They thus produce results that speak for them-
M'lues In tlio inanv patients cured , and we assure -
sure our renders that these emlnrnt phyhiclnus
hnvo nchleved n success In ourlnij dlsense which
few or no other doctors can duutlcute.
J , CRESAP MCCOY ,
Late of Bcllevne Hospital , New York ,
1 ; Dr , Columbus Henry
" ' ( Late of Unlvewlty of I'ennsylvanln
"y HAVE OFFICES
No. 310 and 311 IN HAMOH nuil.UINU ,
Corner Fifteenth oud Harneyi-tsM Omaha , Neb.
where all curable ca&ea ate treated
Mcdtcul diseases treatetl skillfully. Consump
tion , llriidit'h disease , Dysiiepslu , UheuiiiallMii ,
and all MJKVOUS DI8KA8KS. All diseases pe-
cullar to the eeien a specialty. ( JATAH1UI
CUNHULTATION at offica o'r by mall , II.
OIHre Iioiirs-S to 11 n. ui. , 2 to 4 p. m. , 1 to p.
m. . Simdurb Included.
( err fxmileueerecflvn | prompt attention.
Many dUeiwex are treated tuccessfuliy by
Drs , McCoy and Henry throuKh tha malls , and
It Is tlmi possible for those uuatile to make
louniey to obtain successful hospital tre&tmen
at their homes.
Nolrtt rs answered unless accompanied by
4c In f tamps.
Address all letters to Drs. McCoy and Henry
IliromaolO and 311 , Uam a building , Omaha ,
SOME THINGS ABOUT WOMEN ,
The Houso'a Darling Club For
MADAME BOUCICAULTS CHARITY
Women In t lie Offices Harriet Beoeher
" owe A Dark Skinned Hunt
ress DomoMlc Ijlfe The
Fair Bex at AVaHlilrtRlon.
The ItnitHo'a Dnrlltig.
Jnlin Juinrx 1'latl.
O swrct , sliy irirl , wltH roncfl in her heart ,
And love-Hunt in her face , like those up-
Pull of still dream nnd thoughts thut.drciim-
Ilki' . start
From tits of solitude when not iilonol
day ilnnrcr over threiholds of bright duys.
TOIIM ( | Uick to her eyes us laughter to her
A game of hidc-nnd-scck with Time she
Time hiding his eyes from hers in bright
O frctitle Routed 1 how dear nnd peed she Is ,
Messed by soft dews of happiness and
Cradled in tendercat arms ! Her mother's
Souls all her pood-night prayers. Her
Brightens her mornings. Through the Earth
Her child-sweet soul , not far from heaven
the while !
Social Club Tor Working GlrlH.
Boston Journal : The suecossf ul bopin-
ninir of a social club for working girls
in Uostoa shows that experience has
taught the ways of interest and amusing
a most critical class of yonnp womon.
KITorta made by girls of leisure to meet
hociully these who work arc apt to fail
from want of tact on the part of the
former and suspicion from the latter.
Sometimes the benevolent young lady
makes the mistake of establishing too
intimate and cordial relations with the
working girl , whom she kindly hopes to
elevate and encourage. She vistits the
girl at her homo , invites her to dinner
or tea. and places their relations on the
basis of intimate friendship. Although
some instances of this method have been
excellent in result.- ) , many have been
painful in termination. On the other
minda social club with educational alms
may bo made benollcial to all its mem
bers. A young woman who was active
in the formation of a successful club
.said to mo : "Both the girls at leisure
nnd the girls at work gain from our
pleasant relations. Wo learn much
from the others. Girls who earn their
own living gain a keenness from meet
ing the world which wo cannot attain
in our quiet homo lives. They are so
bright , too. Wo feel that they can take
our measure , as it were , at once , and wo
are sometimes positively afraid of their
penetrating looks. " It has been found
that the young woman who lias achieved
social success in her own circle is most
apt to be appreciated by the girls who
know nothing of the ways of society.
The tact and graoiousncss which please
the cultured win the unlearned , and
society manners never count for more
than among these who have not studied
the rules of etiquette.
A Great Woman.
Salt Lake Tribune : Madame Bouci-
cault. of whom our Sunday's issue had
t-omothing to sny , was the greatest
woman of the century.- With no capi
tal but taste she built up a built up a
business of $45XMUH)0 ( ) a year , and after
giving away millions upon millions ,
and amongst the rest nearly half of her
business to employes , she died worth
$50,000,000. What are the accumula
tions of our rich men and women to
thisi1 The house of Astor on furs and
real estate in three or four generations ;
the house of Viindorbilt in steamboat-
ing and railroading and watering stock
withal ( the old commodore once cre
ated STo.OOO with a stroke of his poii ) ;
our Goulds in "railroad wrecking ; our
Aliens and Dillons , our Huntiiigtons
and Stanfords and ( Jrockorn on govern
ment subsidies ? And how , compara
tively do they use their gains.
Madame Boucieault employed 4,000
hands. They were acknowledged to bo
the best fed , best clad , best paid , best
treated working girls in Europe. She
provided for them in a department of
the Bon Maroho , a gymnasium , swim
ming baths ; fencing , billiard and card
rooms , bowling alleys , music rooms , art
galleries , a college with a competent
faculty , a hospital and a pension fund to
which she contributed as a starter
$1,000.000. Thisnow amounts to $1.800-
000. This was not enough , She gave
them a share in the profits of the busi
ness. Quarterly , one-third of these
profits were divided among the em
ployes according to the length of ser
vice. Goinir a stop farther she took in
her chief helpers as portnor& . She
formed a stock company with a capital
of $4,000,0(10 ( , taking of thiti $2,600,000 for
herself. The remainder was taken up
in small lots on easy terms by her chief
assistants to the number of 200. The
company "was organized like a republic ,
the olllcors elected yearly. Her will
distributes $3oOOO,000 in charities.
Women In thn OttlccK.
New York Sun : Whoever goes into
any o ) the largo ofllco buildings down
town will bo certain to hear the music
of women's voices issuing from the olllco
doors , will meet women moving bare
headed through the hallways , and will
see them at work orat luncheon through
the open doors. They are private secre
taries , typewriters , stenographers , ami
cashiers. They earn from $7 to $2.5 a
week , and are a well-dressed , comfort-
nbly-appearin'g lot of young women , but
very many of them indulge in the weak
ness of carrying books to and from their
otllces , long before school hours in the
morning nnd long after them in the
evening , as if they are ashamed to have
it suspected that they work for their
living. The employers of these women
are fond of assorting that their presence
down-town 'has revolutionized the old
otllco methods , driving profanity outand
compelling ; the mail clerks to dress neatly
and to remain polite and suave amid ail
the perplexities and irritants of busi
ness. To some extent the bcautillca-
tions of olllccs with handnomc carpets ,
and even the addition of elegant orna
ments to the most luxurious appoint-
mejits , are slid to bo traceable to the
presence of the fair clerks. On the
other hand some of the male clerks as
sert that though girls are so plentiful
down town , their employment is of so
recent a date that they are not yet con
fronted with anything like the disci
pline to which all the men and boys
must conform. When there is any pros
pect of an idle afternoon they are apt to
be bent home. It is said that men who
used to lay out work ahead formalo sec
retaries when they were going to bo
away for a day , are apt to tell the girls ,
who have now tuken the places of the
men , that they need not como to the
onico on whatever day the employer ex
pects to bo absent. Doubtless envy ex
aggerates this kindness to a great ex-
tontbut own if the girls really do have
bettor times than the men , who is so
cruel as to wibb it wore not so ?
Harriet needier Stowe.
Hartford Letter : Mrs. Stowe's dally
life is much the same as that of any
other old lady of her quiet tastes. She
is extremely fond of taking long walks
when the weather is flue in the fields
nnd by-wavsbn tha outskirts of the city.
She- wanders around alone and her
slight figure is a familiar one to mo t of
Iho old residents of Hartford. A rather
funny incident happened as she wan
strolling the fields one day last summer
picking flowers. On oile of the low hills
lying in the vicinity of Hartford's fa
mous cemetery has lived for over sixty
years a man by the name of Llx. ) Mr.
Dix is now approaching his eightieth
year , but is a nearly , well-preserved old
gentleman , and is extremely proud of
the fact that ho Is the father of heveral
generations of children and grandchil
dren. Old Mr. Dix was picking "yarbs , "
as he calls them , one afternoon in a
field near his house. I will let him tell
the rest in his own words :
"I was picking some yarbs in the field
when all of a suddlnt I heard some one
say , "Old man , what are you picking
them yarbs for ? ' I looked up , and jist
over Hie stun wall I see the funniest
looking little woman I over laid eyes
on , kinder simple looking , too. I told
her 1 was getting the yarbs for rhou-
niatiz. Then she asked me ray name ,
and said 1.had lived in the little house
on the hill for nigh on to sixty years.
Then I said :
" 'What bo ? '
may your name , inarm
" 'O , ' she said , 'my name is Harriet
Beechcr Stowo. '
"Wall , you could have knocked mo
down with a feather. I was never more
dumbfounded in my life. There I'd
been taking that woman for or fool. "
A Dark Skinned Huntress.
Birmingham ( Ala. ) Herald : While
at Chowela recently I mot Nancy Me-
Ken/.ie , a noted half-breed woman , who
is known throughout the northwest from
Montana to Puget sound. She lives in
a log cabin in one of these little valleys
which abound in the mountaincous dis
tricts of Washington territory , on the
GhileharlamouseNancy , as she is
familiarly known , is a large framed , tall
woman , about sixty years of ago. who
takes more after her Indian mother
than her Scotch father who. as an en
listed man in the service of the Hudson
Bad company , loft his homo in the Ork
ney islands about seventy-five years ago
and sought wealth and adventure in Iho
untrodden and unknown regions of the
northwest , where his employes , the
Hudson Bay company , were seeking to
establish trading posts and gain a foot
hold in the name of the British cfown
in a territory that John Jacob Astor was
trying to gain possession of as a
feeder of his newly established fort ,
Astoria , at the mouth of the Columbia
river. Ho was one of these wild and
daring men , the records of whoso prow
ess are only preserved in the oft-told
legends of the past thai are narrated
and listened to b.y half clothed savages
around their winter camp fires. Ho
married an Indian woman , and lost all
desire to leave the wild homo and as
sociates with whom circumstances had
thrown him. It is more than oven
hinted that ho joined the savages in
some of teeir lirsl wars with the whites ,
and that more than once his hand was
red with the blood of his fellow-
countrymen , whoso lonely cabin ho had
with his savages fired with the mid
Uo this as it may , Nancy grow to
womanhood under his tutelage and
around his camp fire , following him in
his migrations from the buffalo hunting
grounds of Montana to the salmon
creeks that empty their waters into the
great Columbia , and to Poget sound ,
where wandering tribes of savages
would congregate at certain seasons. In
her youniior davs 'sho must doubtless
have been a model for the sculptor in
physical development , for though aged
and wrinkled she is still nearly six foot
in height and straight as the typical
Indian , with strong and deeply pen
Notwithstanding her sex she became
a noted marksman and hunter , which
characteristics distinguish her to this
day. She was married young , as is the
custom among Indians of her mother's
tribe , to a Seotchmap. who , like hoi-
father , belonged to the Hudson Bay
company , and after buffeting with the
lido of emigration which had begun to
plough across the Rocky mountains and
up from California , they settled in the
valley where she now lives alone and
unfriended wive by the wandering bands
of Indians , who never pass her cabin by.
She is a widow , her husband , Patrick
MoKeimo , having died of consumption
a few years since , and is the last repre
sentative of her race , for her numerous
progeny have either succumed to con
sumption , that scourge of mixed races ,
or l.avo felt the hangman's noose of the
vigilnnts for riding off horses and driv
ing away the cattle of the rancher.
Nancy still clings to the habit of her
youth , and may be seen every day riding - ,
ing astride on her tough cayuse pony ,
driving her small band of horses and
cattle to the ranges in the mountains
or galloping away down the worn Indian
trail followed by two powerfully knit
and deep-voiced deer-hounds , as she
goes out to on joy a day's sport hunting
the deer along the mountain sides or the
black bear in Iho swamps. She always
carries her old-slyle Henry rifle on her
shoulder , and maintains her reputation
as a marksman and a hunter. She al
ways has her meat-house well stored
with venison , while antlers , bear-skins
and other trophies supplying the
place of furniture in her cabin.
I was told a little story concerning her
by a physician who lives near by. Ho
said that a few days before ho was out in
the swamps back of his house hunting
pheasants , when ho heard the sharp
crack of a rifle nearal hand. Thinking
Unit il was some of his neighbors who
had scared up a deer in Iho swamp , ho
hai-tciicd lo the spot and found Nancy
McKenzie with a smoking gun in hand ,
peering towards Iho roots of an up
turned fir tree. On asking her whiifc.she
had shot she replied in French for she
only speaks Indian and French that
plio had shot a bear standing against
Ihe reel of Iho Ireo and was no4 certain
whether or , not she had killed him.
The doctor admitted that his kncct
smote together a little when ho looked
in the direction indicated and saw a
great shaggy oblect rolling aboul on Iho
ground. Nancy said she was out of am-
munilion and asked him to give Bruin a
parting shot. The doctor was a frank
man , and ho again admitted thai ho
shol and the bear died , but that on ex
amination it was found that ho had not
touched a hair.
The -untold history of Nancy's life
would fill an. interesting volume will
adventures equal to those of Kil Carson
and Daniel Hoone.
Women Prnfer Domestic Lire.
Boston Advertiser : Another woman
has spoken out in meeting. At a recent
working people's meeting in Now York
a man complained that his sex had buf
fered in the matter ofwages from * its
generosity in admitting womeui to com
petition in certain kinds of laborHo
was informed by a woman present tha
men could remove all such competition
by the simple process o ( supporting
their wives and families themselves. I
is undoubtedly true , that while many
women choowj.to to work rather than to bo
dependant oa'any one for support , there
arc vast numbers of women working to
day who would preier to be leading do
mestic lives and taking1 care of their
homo affairs , but are prevented from
doing so by the improvidence of these
to whom they naturally look for sup
Re-homing Women at Washington.
St. LpuU Republican : According to
hp most reliable figures available ,
here.are nbout ? 0X.O ( more women in
Washington than men. The fact of its
) oing the scat of the government very
niturally attracts scheming women and
ulvonturcsses. The scheming ones are
lol necessarily all women of the vicious
ind immoral class. Schemers can
novo in the best circle * . Many a wo-
nan comes here because she imagines
I is'a good plaeo fo win a hifband ;
others think they can get employment ,
and still others who have a little money
nanage to make friends among the
csidents , and they pass a winter in the
lope of getting into bocicty. It has
ilwnys been a mystery how many of the
oinales known to be honest and re-
pectable manage to live here. II is an
expensive place place , but they
nnnngc to kbep up appearances.
Plioy have jiearly all Wen re-
luced from some higher sphere.
Many of them are the wives or
laughters of men who have been in
jovornment positions in the army or
mvy or perhaps in congress , and have
lied leaving nothing for their families.
Some of these who have been so re-
luccd have trod in the highest walks of
locial eminence. These of more com-
nonplnco qualifications have surrcn-
lored their social position and opened
warding houses or gone into the de-
jurtmcntfl. There is an ex-ropresonta-
ive alive hero in Washington who has
wo daughters in one of the dcpart-
nonts. Employment sought by accom-
> lishcd ladies of reduced circumstances
H thai of chaperone for young people.
A chaperone is a very important at-
.aehmcnt for young people in Wash-
ngton society , and one it is not always
easy lo got. It is embarrassing , and ,
je idcs , gcnerall inconvenient , for
nammas to have to sli in the corner or
igainsl the wall ahd nod while their
'air daughters whirl in the wait ? and
tread the mystic mazes thai lead to pre-
iialuro old ago. Anjamiablo chaperone ,
who will go with the girls to the the-
iter , to balls and parties , and
where not , is cheap at most any
n-ieo , and can find plenty to do
profitably. Of course they do not ad
vertise : "Wanted A situation as chap
eron. " Nor do they ask Mrs. Penny-
luirvost if she does nol waul to hire a
jhaperou with long experience and
jooil references. Not at all. It all
jomes about very naturally. The lady
is so accommodating and Mrs. Penny-
liarvest is so grateful that it all conies
; o bo understood. Another occupation
of fashionable ladies of reduced circum
stances is that of reading to invalids
ind entertaining Ihem with all the
small talk of the day.
All these means are resorted to by la
dies who have by some misfortune boon
hrown on their own resources. Some
icrform these offices openly , with no
iirotoneo at concealment of their neces
sities. Others nmnncrc to keep their
occupalion a secret belween Ihemsolves
ind Ihoso tnoy serveeach patron think
ing lhal she is Iho only one so favored.
Washington is thciplace for the cultiva
tion of clover women , and they are
found living upon their sharp wits in all
: he walks of society. Many do a thriv
ing business in the "lobby. " There is
one young girl , Who is about the capitol
every winter , who is said to make a
largo income from her practice before
Talented Creole Wumcn.
Now Orleans Times-Democrat : Again
ind yet again wheii called to the pleas
ant duty of chronicling feminine suc
cesses in their various vocations , the
writer is impresaed'by ' by the frequency
with which Creole names take the su
premacy of all others. In music no less
than art , in teaching as in commercial ,
life , it begins to look as though Louis
iana's "languid laiea" were soon to dis
tance all their competitors. It is safe to
say that hero in New Orleans the woman
who makes the handsomest income by
her individual and personal exertions is
a crcolo born and bred.
There is a deal of Hnc alk exchanged
about big sums of money this one and
lhal one earns , but along with substan
tial trulh an amouiil of inilaled boasting
must bo taken. No matler how it comes ,
in greenbacks , gold , silver , or nickel ,
currency is a powerfully hard substance
either to catch or hold , and few can
show on their books a regular monthly
account of $300 and odd dollars stand
ing in their favor. In this instance
there is no exaggeration , for a pretty
and gifted woman turned vocal talents
toward teaching , and is rapidly winning
fame and fortune together.
Several ereolo ladies are far in the
lead as professors of instrumental
music , having each one a * largo clontolo
and receiving unapprceiatSve prices for
services rendered. Undoubtedly one of
the first masters and teachers of the
French language in this city is a woman
reared below Canal street , who by
right of her extensive sludy and ac
quirements in this branch of learning
is fitted to occupy the chair in any fe
male college in the land. With natural
cleverness and wit they bring , as a rule ,
great powers of physical endurance ,
ondlesi pluck , and wonderful quickness
of perception to any work they see fit to
HONKY FORTHE IjADIES.
Tlioro are forty-live female lawyers in the
It is estimated that women spend $3,000,000
a year for bustles.
The street car drivers of Guayadil
Ecuador , are women.
Wide flchu like collars of plush give a top-
heavy appearance to short cloth cloalcs.
No Rirl can look graceful on a hand-sled era
a toboggan , but sbo can huvo lots of fun.
Sleeves to ball dresses and other full
evening toilets are suspected , rather thai :
seen.Watergreen with.palest pink is a favorite
Parisian combination for very dressy occa *
A silly affection among fashionable womei
is calling dresses "gowns , " and every cloak n
In Morocco women who talk scandal are
punished b.y having cayenne pepper rubbed
into their lips. ' t
Now and stylish sprine woolens have boizo
grounds with broad silk stripes of slightly
darker or contrasting hue.
The Hussian capo , poidled back and front ,
is moru stylish , though less comfortable than
those covering thO8koqklcr.
Bridesmaids who foljowtho newest fashion
carry walking sticks of ebony and silver to
which bouquets uro ; ° attUchcd.
A circleinj of rope * , J.bc center "of which
rests a lizard with Diamond eyes , is an oddly
designed sleeve liakrrcucntly seen.
Miss Susan La Fleache , an Omaha Indian
maiden , is studying medicine as the ward of
the Connecticut Indianassociation. ,
Social duties in Washington have become
so arduous that prominent society women are
obliged to employ private secretaries.
Tha new silk from Cblna , which is softer
and liner than anything ever before seen , is
called "sunshine , " pronounced "sunsheeno.'t
Stuff and nonsense cost a great deal of
money in this country , especially stuff. For
instance , the ladles spend $8,000,000 a year on
In ladles' glove buttoncrs a pretty design is
a hairpin of gold , tbo bottom of which , bend
ing , holds by a throe-inch chain an almond of
The cashmeres will be used more for street
and morning wear , and. will bo combined
with velvet , the heavy quality of faille frati-
caise or both.
M. de Candolle , " a French investigator , has
come lo the conclusion from his researches
that women have a larger proportion of brown
eyes than men.
One hundred and eighty-four Boston wid
ows receive Christmas presents of MJ cents in
silver , the same being paid out of a fund left
by William. ! ! . Knight.
There is a strongo fancy at present for
showing the selvaprs of poods nted In the
draperies of dresses. They tire usually lined
with nlcot-edgcd ribbon.
A fashionable dressmaker has received nn
order from a western woman for n pown with
"one of them vestibule trains that are talked
of so much in the papers.
Stripes nnd plaids arc again combined with
with plain material which , however , must
now match the nVuro , not the ground color-
no there is a pronounced zebra effect ,
A correspondent writing from New York
says that there arc more than llfty widows in
that city who possess Individual fortunes ,
ranging from $1,000,000 to * J5OOJ,000.
Mine. 1'attl wants about forty-three trunks
to make her perfectly happy when she trav
els. There Is but ono Paul , however , and
she is an empress la her own domain.
A debutante should not wear a dress that
docs not cover her shoulders. Such a dres <
makes her look too much as If she wanted to
come out. which is bad for the blossom.
"Without courage courage of the heart
no one can bo truly great , " s.iys a philos
opher. If this be true , HO long as there arc
mica in the world it shuts out woman.
It is almost Incredible. An Ohio woman
has gone to Jail rather than tell a secret. Newell
well regulated sewhig circle would bo com
plete without this extraordinary female.
All girls born In Homo last Now Year's day
will bo called Leonio. To each Leoniu the
papal Jubilee committee gives a savings bank
pass book containing an entry of 100 francs.
The belle of the evening at a party in Day
ton , O. , gathered herself together for a
sneeze , mm when the explosion camu n glass
eye and set of false teeth shot across the
The economical serge gowns , which hold
heir own through every change of winter
'ashlon , are very generally decorated with
jratding. Black silk braid always looks well
in serge. .
A lady in Lyons , Ont. , has Just sued n man
'or J,000 for kissing her on the cheek. She
ullegcs that the shock was so great as to in-
apucitatc her from performing household du-
ies for two weeks.
A lady applied to her physician for a rcm-
dy for loss of appetite. Ho wrote the fol-
.owing : "Stop nt the llrst shoo store you como
; o , buy six pair of boots , and wear them all
3Ut in three month. "
Husband ( groaning ) "Tho rheumatism in
my leg is coming on again. " Wife ( with
sympathy ) "Oh , I am so sorry , John. I
wanted to do some uhopping to-day , and that
's a sure sign of rain. "
There is a kind of "wear-what-you-plcaso"
style in bounets that must bo very gratifying
lo the mind of the pretty woman , who , be
sides having a regard to fashion , likes to ap
pear in n becoming headgear.
Buffalo wants an ordinance 10 prevent any
.voman from driving n horse on a public
street. Such a measure ought to bo popular
in every city. A woman can't drive a horse
any better than she can drive a nail.
Miss Braddon. the novelist , whoso real
jiamc is Mrs. John Maxwell , lives nt Hieh-
mend , near London , England. She is a mid
dle-aged woman who delights in outdoor ex
ercises-and , is especially fond of horseback
Mrs. Charles H. Hazard , of Providence , II.
i. , has adopted a new way of contesting
wills. Her father disinherited her , and last
Saturday she went to the surrogate's oDlcc ,
asked permission to sco the will , and then
tore it to pieces.
Now printed challles of pure wool como in
shades of old rose , gobelin , blue serpent and
cardinal ; and are figured either with de-
taehed flowers and leaves , or with broken
stripes ; which last is the favorite style for
the newest Scotch ginghams.
It is said that women are not naturally fin
auciers. This is just about as true as the
statement that all crows are white. Hand a
$5 bill to the fair occupant of a- bazaar at a
church fair and see how much change you
, ? ct back. Oh , no , women are not financiers ,
oh , nol
First Chicago woman "Have you been to
any of the Daniel Tee. lectures f" Second
Chicago woman You mean the Dantu lec
tures , I guess. " First Chicago woman
"Yes. that's what they call him , but I think
such familiarity shows mighty poor breed-
Miss Polly ( of Nevada ) "I was surprised
to hear of your engagement with Bill Floun
ders , Kitty. I thought you intended to refuse
him : " Miss Kitty "I did intend to. Polly ,
but he got the drop on mo and I had to say
yes. Bdl is the quickest man with a cuu west
of the Missouri. "
Old Gentleman ( to a very rich old lady at a
party ) Who Is that handsome young man
standing over there i Old Lady That's my
son-m-law. He's ' u very brilliant young man ;
made a large fortune by the law. Old Gen
tleman Indeed. How's thati Old Lady
The law made him my daughter's husband.
The accident to Mrs. John A. Logan by
which she was thrown from a carriage , has
loft lasting results. She has severe pain al
most constantly in the injured shoulder.
Mrs. Logan is said to have grown rapidly old
since the general's death , and to have lost
much of her old-timo vivacity and energy.
They took a vote at Hello , Mo. , recently
on the question who was the "sweetest girl
in school , " and as n result there have been
no fewer than twenty lights between young
men and old , friends and brothers of the fair
contestants. No event that has occurred in
the town's ' history bus so stirred up its so
A bright , golden-haired , ten-year-old girl
was the other day elected page of the Iowa
house of representatives. Why neil Shoat-
tcnds strictly to business , ana asks no favors
because she is n girl. Who knows but in the
carlo dawn ot the twentieth century she may
cost a ballot in the state wherein womanhood
is so highly favored I
Mrs. Hobinson Why , my dear Mrs. Doc
tor Smith , I am so glad to see you. Where
have you been all these months ? Mrs. Smith
Thank you , Mrs. Retired Grocer Hobinson.
I have been traveling abroad with Mr. Doc
tor Smith and my dear old friend , Mrs. Mer
chant Tailor Jones. How is your husband )
QBy reason of its lightness , nun's veiling is
to some extent taking the place of crape even
for widows' veils. The preferred shape is
that called tbo English weeper for which ,
take half a width of veiling , ono yard ami
three-quarters long ; fasten high upon the
right s'do of the bonnet ; then down ucrobs to
the right ear , from which the scarf end goes
twice around the neck and is pinned upon the
A New York artist tells a story which will
be of interest to any ono fond of psychical
investigations. Ho was Bitting in his sleep
ing chamber , late at night reading a French
novel , when his wife , who had retired somu
hours before , suddenly awoke and related a
dream which she had just had. The dream
was un exact counterpart even to details
of the plot of the novel , which the hulv bud
Woman with satchel enters car , sits down ;
enters conductor , asks faro ; woman opens
satchel , takes out purse , shuts satchel , opens
purse , lakes out dime , shuts purse , opens
satchel , puts in purse , shuts satchel , oilers
dime , receives nickel , opens satchel , takes
out purse , shuts satchel , opens purse , puts in
nickel , closes purse , opens satchel , puts Ir
purse , closes satchel ; "Stop thn car , please ! "
Mrs. Hawley , the charming Englishwoman
who latciy became the wife 'of the Connee-
ti5ut senator , is said to bo a great Buvorito ill
the white house. On account of the senator's
polities , and his high standing in his party ,
the republican papers have refrained from
alluding to it as another proof of the un-
American sympathies of the Cleveland ad
ministration , which BO strongly favors free
trade , and everything else that is English
you know. "
Ribbon Is used this season with the utmos
profusion. Many dancing dresses , composoi
of delicately tinted Pomiudour net , have tlu
entire front formed of lengthwise rows o :
ribbon run so close together t hat ono would
scarcely suspect the means by which the ef
feet is produced. The now opalesque ribbons
bens are the most suitable for the purpose
This sort of ribbon is used for making the
pretty neck fillings now worn. The ribbon
must bo quite wide , and the shot or moire
ribbons are the most approved.
Tweeds of every description , checked
plain , and plaidcd cloths , and striped woolei
materials in endless variety may bo seen h
all the leading shops in color-schemes am
combinations never before introduced
Dresses now mode of these comfortable win
tcr fabrics can bo worn far into June will
perfect comfort , and it is indispensable tha
they should be made in great simplicity
These woolen materials really require bu
little draping or garnishing , the stylish cffcc
of a gown of this description depending en
tlroly upon its perfect lit and finish.
The wear during the early spring seasoi
will bo largely made up of cashmere am
Henrietta cloth. Some of these latter fo
evening wear are im | > ortcd , with small de
signs woven into their fine silken surfaces it
tiny pink rose clusters of cream whlUj
grounds , punsics in silk and' velvet on jmlo
nauvo.surfacos , jasmine nnd Jonquil bios-
oins oii IwekKrounds of delicate chamois or
prli-ot , nuil pure snow white-buds on peach-
ilow nnd imlo griM-n , These charming tex-
lies will bo used largely for tea gowns and
lisa for dinner gowns , made up la com-
iltmUon with moire , faille francalsu or
Ono sees very many bountiful women
mongtho ( , 'roatlans and Slavonians. It Is
ulte surprising the number of lovely faces
hat aru to bu seen in a guthei lag of Croatian
wisants. The beauty of these countries In-
lines to the passive , Ma.lonna-llku style of
nvellness , In which liguro dreamy , ga/elle-
Ike eyes and an expression of langour that
oils of gentleness personified. In bervla
mil Houmcliu , too , one finds this type of
beauty prevalent , and In thi-sa Balkan states
o recently dominated by the Turks , the
vomcn still possess a timid , retiring disposl-
Ion that causes them to go about with half
MUSICAL AN ? ) IlUAMATIC.
Rochester , N. Y. , is shortly to have a new
nnd very costly theatre.
Curl Rosa will revive Balfo's opera of "The
luritun's Daughter" this season. '
Robert Smith , aged ten , Is a now rival of
osef Hoffman. Ho lives In London.
Louise Davenport Is hereafter to act under
ler proper name Mrs. W. E. Sheridan.
Julia Marlowe's season will begin at the
rand opera house , Cincinnati February 1.
Julius Sachs , the well known composer and
ilanist , died recently at Frankfort , Her-
Sarah Berry , n factory girl , lately made a
dt as a prima donna at Manchester , Eng-
Frank Stockton's story , "Tho Lady or the
Tiger. " has been selected as the plot of an
Dixey wilt revive "Adonis" in Chicago , the
iity of its nativity , early next month for n
Henry C. Jorrott will manage Mrs. Shaw ,
.ho whistler , aud will take her to England
luring the season.
Mile. Van /.mult has tried her voice In
'esth ' with a Hungarian company , and has
ichicvcd u great success.
The seats for the San Francisco engage-
neat of Booth ad Barrnett , where they open
n March , will bo sold at auction.
Adam Forpaugh , the veteran cireus propri
etor , is lying seriously ill of typhoid pauonio-
lia at his home in Philadelphia.
Mr. Mansfield bad magnificent success in
ioston and crowded the Globu theatre for
two weeks with "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. "
Sadie Martinet has arrived in New York
rom Purls , hulo and harty , and with a
yo,000 wardrobe. She proposes to go on the
Maud Harrison nnd Mrs. Osmond Tearlo
lave made Ncllio Wetherell happy with the
sum of & ! , bOO collected by them for that
Although the opera has been having a
n-etty hard tiuio the past season , there were
.wenty-gvo new ones produced in Germany
, asl year and thirty live In Hiilv.
A fashionably dressed lady was ejected
'rom the Holliday street theatre , Baltimore ,
on Tuesday night for attempting to take
shorthand notes of "Tho Gladiator. "
Niemann , the singer , and his wife , NIC-
: nunn-Haabo , tbo actress , have never seen
each other on the singe , and they huvo both
promised that they never will.
Edwin Booth and Lawrence Barrett begin
i engagement in Now Orleans February ( i ,
where they uppcar for one week , after which
they play in the largo cities of Texas.
Turkish morality is the latest. The sultan
uis decided to close the Turkish theater at
Jonstantinoplcbecause ho thinks it conduces
to the demoralization of his subjects.
I. M. Hill has purchased from A. 11. Ca-
rauran for his English star , Helen Barry , entire -
tire American rights of the comedy , "A
Woman's Witt. " The plot is laid in Russia.
The llrst tlieatro manager who will refuse
return ohwks to the loafers who go out for
Deer bet ween the acts , will make a solid hit
with decent , respectable people. It is an in
sult upon nn audience to permit such a cus
Minnie Miuldcrn slipped and foil at the
Hcnrdstown , 111. , railroad station in front of
an approaching freight train last Thursday
night , but wus rescued by her manager Just
in time to save her lifo.
Lydia Thompson will shortly produce in
London a now operetta by Michaelis , author
of the famous "Turkish Patrol , " which some
years ago was the favorite number in every
music hall in the world.
Rudolph Aronsonhas secured the American
right of the next Gilbert and Sullivan opera ,
an opera on n Spanish subject , by Tito
Mattel , "La Valliere. " by Charles Lccocq ,
and "Nailgy , " by Paul Chassaigno , composer
of "Falka. "
Philadelphia has an Infant phenomenon ,
too. Gustavo Schmidt , fiddler , aged twelve.
Ho docs not know what nervousness is , and
Orchestra Leaders Adolph Neuendorf ! and
Simon Hussler are delighlcd at his skill.
Miss Billlo Barlow who was quite the rage
in Now York city some time ago among pat
rons of burlesque and comic opera , has sud
denly Jumped into popular favor in the north
of England , where she is tbo leading liguro
in Howard & Wynilhum,8 pantomime com
Victorian Sardou bus written the book of
Montc/uma , a lyric work for the Paris opera.
The subjecl i ? takenliko Spontin's Fernando
Cortcz , from the conquest of Mexico , The
music of the HCM opera will be by M. Mas
senet. The pioduction will follow that of
Saint-Saens' Bonvenuto Cellini.
Minnie Maildern , who is n strawberry
blonde , has been presented by her Detroit
friends with a snow-white pony , and these
who live in the neighborhood of her Long
Island summer homo will see the red-haired
girl and white borne in frequent combination
when warm weather comes.
Miss Mary Anderson has accomplished
what has never before been accomplished in
in the history of the Shakespearian drama.
She produced "A Winter's Tule" for over 100
nights , and is now certain that the play as
presented will run witqout interruption or
change dcring the remainder of her seven
months' icaso of the Lyceum theater , Lon
Ellen Terry has her little eccentricities.
Ono very dull day , at the Lyceum , in Lon
don , wo are told , nho amused herself by slid
ing down the banisters leading to the dress
ing rooms. The company was shocked , and
when they saw Irving coming , expected a
scene not down on the bills. But Miss Terry
went up to Irving with clasped hands. "If
you plon.se , " said nho in penitential tone , "I
can't help It ; the place is so gloomy. " And
Irving answered : "I like it ; do it again. "
London has llfty theatres , and the prov
inces about i-'OO , which , it in said , all told give
employment to about 150KX ( ) people. Now
York lias thirty theatres , and there are about
4Hy ! more In the United States. The capital
invested is inoro than ) XXHKX ) ( ) ) . and the
money paid for amusement in this country is
nearly $1,000,000 a day. It Is estimated that
250,000 people got their living from tills
source , not counting the railroads , which
nearly swallow up all the profits.
Buffalo Bill is pining for his ranch in Ne
braska. Ho says : "I want to como home.
Wo are doing an immense business hero , but
the country cramps mo and the climate
chokes tno. There is not air enough. If I
start out to take a rldoon my horse Just as
soon as I get warm in my saddle I've corno
to the end of the island. If I got comfort
ably fixed in their d railway coaches the
guard announces that we've arrived. Tlioro
isn't territory enough for the ueoplo. They
tread on each other and their biggest county
wants ventilating. You forgot how to breathe
hero in six months. You're afraid of rob
bing somebody else of atmosphere. "
Joseph Jefferson said the other day , when
asked how ho kept himself up to the work of
- ' Van Win'.Uo" for
playing -'Rip nightly twen
ty years , that ho had recourse to two exped
ients. First , no knew exactly where the
laughs ought to como In , and if they didn't ' it
was a warning to him that ho was slighting
his job. Second , ho found unending diver
sion in watching ono or more of the faces
before him. Ho would pick out either a very
pleasant or a very grotesque visage , close
enough to the stage to bo clearly visible , and
ho rarely failed to get amusement out of that
face by covertly watching it throughout Iho
H. J. Sargent , the theatrical manager , so
well known in this country and Europe , and
who "discovered" Modjeska , Rhea , Junish
and Adclo Bolgardc , has found a now star In
England. This Is Mrs. E. V. Churchill-
Jodrcll , a relative of Lord Randolph
Churchilland a descendant of one of William
the Conqueror's side partncis. Mrs ,
Churchill-Jodrcll grow tired of social trj-
umphs and longed for the excitements of- the
Htagu. Mr. Sargent bccumo convinced that
bhe i > o scssed utticient .histrionic talunt , to
win success it ) the theatrical profession ,
Under ijarirent's iuanngi'iiioit she is now
playmg'ln the. provincial towns of Knghind ,
Mr. Sargent ma.v bring his new star to this'
country in the hear future.
Atuerlcn'H Grctim Oroon.
The village of Aberdeen. O. , directly
opposite Maysvlllo , Ky , , has become
famous within the last quarter of a cen
tury as the ( irotun Green of America.
More couples aromarrii'd there in a year
than in many targe cities of tincoun
try. It is the heaven of runaway lovers
from Kentucky , although couples go
there from Ohio. Indiana , Illinois , anil
sven New York. Aberdeen is a pretty
place of about WHI inhabitants. It in
situated on the Ohio , sixty-one miles
above Cincinnati , and is reached by
steamer and ferry-boat. The town is u
leading tobacco market. Uunnwny mar-
Tiages have become so froqueut at Ab
erdeen that the people pay no attention
to them. There are sometimes six or
boven weddings a day. The veteran
marrying 'squire is Ma > > stu Itensluy ,
who is now seventy-seven years old.
He has held his present olllce continu
ously for twenty years , and is always reelected -
elected without opposition. i'Jvery
grade of society appears before "Squlro
Ueasley to have the hymoucnl knot tied ,
lie is a good-hearted old follow , and if
the pair have no money to pay Iho fee ,
which is often the case , ho dismisses
them with his blessing. Some of the
couples arrive in carriages nnd are
dressed in silks and broadcloth. Others
enter his olllco barefooted and in rags ,
but the "squire never turns them away ,
no matter how forlorn or pitiable their
condition. He marries people at the
dead of night when they are in a hurry
to escape the wrath of pursuing fathers
Swiss , Nainsook and Hamburg
* Flouncings ,
" ALLOVERS ,
Of our own importation , in now and
elegant patterns. We have some spoe-
inlly good bargain sat fie , lOo , lou , ! ! 0c and
lioc. After seeing the prices and oxam-
ing the quality of these goods , you can't
No Better Values Can Be
" ' filsnwliiw.
\Vo call special attention to our largo
nnd complete stock of
Which eontaiusbosidiuthe staple styles
many new and doblrablu weaves.
For Ladles and Children , a most com-
Dlote n-iMii'tinoiit from ono of the lend
ing manufacturers of this country , made
exclusively for tlio best retail trade on.
lock stitch machines , and of the best
material and trimmings procurable. In
bhort wo tfuaranteo them to tfivo entire
satisfaction to tbo purohnhor , and our
prices will bo found as low as thosu
usually asked for much inferior floods.
Our spring stock is now open for in
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED ,
In Bondinff for samples ot Embroid
eries and White Goods please state an
nearly us possible the qualities desired.
eiVWe prepay express charges on all
Roods ordered by mull.
1319Farnm ; St. , Omaha.
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