Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 10, 1892, Page 13, Image 13

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The Charms of QoHon Hair Briefly Con
sidered ,
rim ( Irogntpliynml l.i-gnl Aspect of u
The U'urk of Womi'ti In Vnrlout
t'loliln Tlio I.iitPtt ri
These who nftoct ulondo hair may rejoice-
that they nro not only in the fashion , hut are
followers of color ns old as the raca mid up
hold by a Ion ; line of royal and noted mem
bers of thu sax , MM. Million , a writer In
LndlcV Homo Journal , revives the story that
J5vovai a blonde , whllo the hair of Venus
was , 10 it is told , a perfect golden. Lucrotla
Borgln , Lady Macbeth , Queen Elizabeth.
Anne of Austria , Marie Antoinette , were all
light hnircd. However , this docs not rnako
loss marvelous tlio beauty of black liulr.
Which from the Jol black , which shines llko
ebony , to the dark brown , with its glints of
Cold'cannot bo surpassed. The explanation
ns to the difference In the hair is told very
funnily in an old book. H is said : "That
hewn sent upon uarth many women with
coldcn hair so that they might charm the
other half of humanity. Seeing this the
dovll. who hates men , sent cooks. Tnoso ,
with their sauces and ruirouts , disordered the
human liver nnd produced the desired result
dark skin nnd hair. " However , the color
most oslecmcd Just now Is an ashy blonde , n
shade that no dye will produce , and which ,
as It must have a clear whlto complexion no-
companvlng it , ns well as black brows and
lushes , ( s counted by nrtws nt once the most
peculiar and artistic contrast.
A married man offered to give his wife SI
for every kiss she iravo him. This fulfil
ment of'thelr bargain she exacted to the ut
termost farthing. Years after the man
failed in business , utterly , irrotrlnvably.
Whereupon his wlfo naid : "Choor up. 1
hnva another fortune for you , " and brought ,
to him the proceeds of nor kisses , dollar for
dollar , that she hadJiiwod. U li tho'legal
aspects of this case that nro Interesting r < ml
important. The point is , could his creditors
claim this money In pavmunt of their dues ?
Different states Uiko dilTorent views of such
transfers of tnoiioy. In thH case the cred
itors dnimcd that'll was illegal , the woman
having given no consideration In return.
For , argue the lawyers for the complain
ants , n kiss is no consideration , a married
woman is bound to kiss hnr husband , that
brlngonaof his rights , the precedent for
this view being found in 112 Pennsylvania.
This case , it appears , l that of a married
man who transferred certain properties to
Ills wife on her agreeing to perform certain
nets which her Husband Uoilrcd. Attor his
failure thu creditors brought , suit to recover
this property. This suit they gained ,
the Judga deciding that the hus
band's rcqurst was within his rights , and
nli desire to peaceably settle them by the
payment of money gavq the transaction no
Rtundtng In court , The ofTnnso was , more
over , aggravated by the tact that ho was in
debt at tno lime , in the llrst case it was
pleaded that the dollars for the klssos being
extended over a long period of time the
question of indebtedness to creditors at the
time of payment coiild not hold. This was
granted , but did not overrule iho previous
decision that the woman , under the law , had
given no consideration , therefore the trans
fer of moneys was illegal and could bo
claimed by creditors.
Ho took off his ccatin the hall , hung up
Ills hat on the rack , and raado a turn toward
the dining-room , says the Now York Ho-
cordor. It was stone cold. "Mary , " ho salu
nolcmnly , as ho found her in the library ,
'whutdoos this mean , ohl" "Sit down , "
pho mid sweetly , "I bavo boon waiting for
you. " "You have , on ! " ho said , glaring
fthout. "Do you Know , Mary , what the hour
JsP ' ! do , Harry.1' "And do you know
that 1 got up this morning atOo'clocn ,
breakfasted off the steve hearth , and then
bustled downtown , where I have been work
ing llko n horse for fourteen hours I" -'Is
Js it possible. Hurry dear ! " she suid In
plrupy tones. "It is , madam , nnd what's
jnoro , ' I nm ns hungry as a bear ; 1 want my
cupper. I urn sick nnd tired of this uort of
thing. You do nothing but run about all
day and leave things go to smash 1" "Havo
B cnro. Harry Armllasrol" she said with a
pout. "I know what I nm talking noout. I
pupposo now you want mo to do the usual
Juvorsl" "II you please. Harry , dear , you
Itnow ; Just dross llttlo Tommy for dinner ,
heel the potatoes , build tno kitchen lire , and
" feoni but cellar ohl" " 1
foi"tii ifp > of tlio ,
. . , , . . . . ) , tlititf tnniliiTM nml what's
b..ttl . . . . do no such thine , madam ,
tnoro , tomorrow I will apply for a divorce.
You uro the laziest , most shiftless womun In
Jtfow York I" "Harry , " said the woman
lowly , reining ever mid putting her nvnis
oround his nock , "you do not understand. I
maid 1 was waiting for you , uud I have too.
I hnvo n little surprlso for you , dearest.
Guess what It Is ? " "Bah on guessing ! I
vrnnt my support" " 1 will tell you la splto
of nil. Idon'tcnroif vou get mnd or not.
It is this " "Stopl" "I have just Ilii-
Jihed embroidering your now nightshirts
% vith red stars ull around the collar I"
AhysMnin Is n country where , if marriage
Is n failure , It can DO easily dissolved , writes
Vroderio Villiors in July Century. There n
fcbsolutcly no legal or holv tia When n man
Is desirous of marrying n girl ho directly ap
plies to her parents. The maidens , lilio these
in many European countries , nro seldom con-
eultod on tlio question ; the lever urrnnging
with the father or male rolatlvos regarding
Jior do.vor , which generally moans n few
beeves , sheep , or pieces of cloth , nnd some
times gold.
O'i 'ho marriage day the bridegroom pro-
ents himself wilhhU hoit man at , the house
of his future fatner-in-luw. Much feasting
pees on till the bride U carried oil by her
liuBU.iml , generally on his shoulders , whllo
the mule relatives closely follow ,
snaking a cnnopy of their togus. to keep ott
the rays of the nun , or pornnps the offocls of
Iho evil oyo. Behinil come n crowd or young
pirls nnd boyn. methodically lifting their
nrins nbovo their heads , und clapping their
bands to thu measured beating of tom-toms
cnrricd by men running along the Hunks of
the proeosMon , who nlso blow long trumpoU.
The happy counlo that 1 saw marrleu out-
trippud their followers , with the exception
of their beat man , nnd ut last reached tno
town green , where the groomsmen formed n
( croon with their clonus round the hnppy
pair. hon the deferred rourtshlp bognn.
H H a custom for the supporters of the
room , Bonurnlly six In number , to bo pros-
cut en tills occasionnnd lor manvdays nttor-
Minl in go round visiting the houses of the
tnutuiil friends ut the married pulr , extolling
the beauties of the brIUo nt.d tbo accomplish
ments of thu groom , generally Mulshing up
with a grotesque dunce , which is much enjoyed -
joyed hv the unthusla > itlu neighbors , crowd
ing round the open doorway.
' 1 hn following IntorosTlng table of statistics
is holiuvoil to possess n true sclontlllo nccur-
ncv. U uppours to bo the record of a drum
mer , SU.VH t ho Now York Kvoninir Sun , und
may bo'I'onitidurcit nn uutliontiu record of
\vhut u.ich gill said :
Boston girl. Air. Hunliorill , your conduct
chocks mo beyond uttorunco.
No v York girl : Thunltsnwfully , doa'tyou
I'ruvidoncoglrl : Oh , inamninl
Plillailulpbln plrl : Are you sure nobody
paw us )
Bulllmoro girl. Dear Uoorgo !
\Yustnnvtnii girl : YV.oll , 1 nippoio I'll
Lnvo in piinion you.
I'itlsburg girl : Oh , I lurry I
Cincinnati girl : What bad form !
Indianapolis girl i Ah , there 1
I'hlfiiL'o girl : Moro I Morel
lt'tn > it ciih Well , 1 dcclnrol
LouUvllleuirl : Yum , yum.
St. Lonlti girl : How shocklngl
Nushvilloglrl : OolOol
Atlanta girl : ( lolly 1
New Orlouns girl : Oil , niy I
Kan n City plrl : Break uwny , theul
Umntm ulrli Oh , Chollv. gliutud uiorol
Denver girl ; ( JoshI
Sun 1-Vuncljoogirli Ualsl
'JVXUS elrlJ Whoop lu |
Kvury plrlOh , don't.
Miss Madge Wllllunu who christened the
lialiloshlp 'loxns , it a granddaughter of Gen
eral Bum Houston , tirst president of thu re
public ufToxus. Her mother , MM. Marga
ret La Houston Williams , n highly cultured
lady , is the third child ot tlu < 'Hero of tSuu
Uuclnto. " Of her , bor mothor. Mrv , M. M.
lloustou , in | > oew outillod "Our '
tcra , " published In 1S.V5 In the Mother's
Journal , Philadelphia , :
The second April cntno with shower'
The buds toopu nnd Tlnus to wro.ttho ,
And loft the sweetest of Us ( lowers
Upon my joyous heart to bronllio.
Her father , W. L. Williams , who dlod in
1SUU , was a well-to-do planter , and n high-
minded , honorable tnan , well thouchl of by
all of bis acquaintances. .
Miss Mnauo Williams , tlio second child of
this union , was born July 10 , 187:3 : , nt thn
Sam Houston homestead tn the little village
of Independence , Washington county , Toxus.
Indnpondonco is still the home of herself
and mother nnd her two brothers , Houston
and Frank.
Miss Mndgo was oducntcd nt Baylor Fe
in ale col logo. In Jndopondcnco.nnd graduated
with honors In IS'.U nt IJaylor-Wuco univer
sity at Waco , Tox.
Sno lias marked literary tastes , Is n good
conversationalist , and whllo talking there is
n pleasing vivacity of manner which com
pletely captivates the listener.
Minnesota rcjolcos'ln the possession of a
unlquo character. Sara Pollard , Who Is ono
of the most successful farmers in Polk
county whcro she owns a half section of land
which .sho works herself with no help from
mon except In the hnrvoat season , Mtss I'ol-
lar l la n young * woman of grace , beauty nnd
many nccompHsumonto , who has loft n picas-
ant eastern liomo for the life of n farmer.
She tloos her own plowhlng , seeding and
harrowing , operates her lar o farm with no
other counsel than her own good judgment ,
nnd has mldod n quarter section of land to
her domain with tbo proceeds of n few yours'
Industry. She wears when engaged in out
door work a short skirt which falls Just below -
low the tincb and has knno breeches to
match it.
There lives In OaK Hill , Tox. , a blind girl
who has from a few acres of land cultivated
by horaolf cleared about SJUO each season
for several years by the growing nnd sale of
vegetables , She begun wltlM.o capital and
the unfonccd plcco of uncultivated land.
Tlioro Is now n neat fence about her domain ,
n well and pump In the center , and she his
in addition to purchasing tliuso paid for a
piano uud u h.iclc to tnko bur vegetables to
iho market which Is twenty miles from her
home. Kvery ovonlng during the dry season
she wuturs a certain number of plants , until
she has L'ono ever the entire pluco , when she
begins again and gos over It in the same
wuy. Insect life nhe delects from her ncuto
sunso of hearing , and grass und weeds are
easily distinguished from plants by the
bonsltlvo lingers of the blind gardonor.
The Association of Visiting Nurses In Chicago
cage Is supported by the society girls of the
city , who orgnnlzo sowing classes and nr-
range amateur entertainments , nnd by pro
fessional mon and women , who contribute
funds for the expenses of the work. Seven
trained nurses are employed , nnd wear n
uniform or blue and whllo with whlto col
lars and culf.s , und n whlto cross on the loft ,
arm. Kach nurse has n district in which she
goes from house to tiojso among the poor ,
attending to their sick , and reporting cases
of ulstross to the proper .societies for relief ,
The society has no fund , but is supported by
voluntary offerings.
For many years Ida Lewis , the keeper of
the Lima Koclc Light , has stood ns tbo peer
less harolnu of her sox , the only woman
honored by receiving the gold mcdul for
bravery in rescuing life. Now she shares
tlio distinction with two other woman. Bottle -
tlo Hurr , a student of La Sallo seminary tn
Auburndaio , Mass. , who rescued two of her
schoolmates from drowning , nnd Mnrtlin
White , who saved three soilora from drawn-
ing in thu surf oft Iho coast of Uray Harbor ,
Washington , during a terrible storm.
Two soutborn women , who nro the editors
of the Arkansas Women's Chronicle , have
recently achieved a remarkable- in local
politics. At the -school election In Little
llock tharo were two tlckots in the Mold.
The Women's Chronicle split the tickets ,
taking the best man from each sido.
Although It poured nil day long moro than
: t,000 votes were cast ns ncalnst 800
nt the last election , and the split
ticket was elected by an emphatic
majority. The bravery of this action
cnn tbu bettor bo appreciated wlion it is
added that both women were schoolteachers
and by pursuing the course they did they
Jcopardizod their positions in tbo avont of de
A Mrs. Tngalls has petitioned the United
States scnato to abolish the deadly cigarette.
The lody hails from St. LouU , where she bus
wldo opportunities for observing the per
nicious influence ) of Imbecility's cigars , but
this is nn valid reason for bor action. No
woman has any richt to stop In nnd interfere
with the moans by which Divine Providence
is ( iiilotly thinning out the superabundance
or the fool population.
° Mttlo raslilim Niitus.
Batiste and organdie are made in protticr
styles than ever this season.
Shot-silk blouses nro in great favor for
wearing with English serge skirts.
ChlfTou ever China silk or crepe do cnlno
mokes an ideal gowii for sultry summer
oven ings.
The sailor bat seems to have como to ? tay
nnd is worn moro thnn over. Even on drojs
occasions a whita Bailer hat with n whlto rib
bon is permissible.
The square-fronted Kusslan Jacket Is a
marked fonturo of now waists that open over
shirred , pleated or folded vests , the fronts
very full and glrdlod.
Narrow black velvet ribbon is being used
as a trimming on cotton gowns , and is
capable of such varied dispositions that it
does not grow monotonous.
The bolted waist has cccomo n decided
favorite for summer dresses , especially for
Parislana who have rung nil the changes
poisrblo on coats and have urowu tired of
There nro now nightgowns atTcctod bv the
swagger elrl , of llnost whlto linen , fulling
straight nnd tucklosj Irom the nock , fastened
up iu front In severe shlrtliko style , nnd
Und nbout the nock with lour-ln-hands of soft
Ono of the preferred garnitures for rich
dresses for next season will bo the now du
rnblolacoi In raised patterns , sunn as Hlcho-
lieu , English silk gulpuro , and ulso heavier
patterns of point du Oouo and Uussian ara
Tim summer sleeves nro still full nnd the
balloon sleeves reaching to the elbow , where
they end In deep frills of Inco or n velvet
cuff , are great favorites for sultry days. For
sircot wear the gloves should roaou to the
sleeve , completely covering the arm.
A fashion that la obtaining in London just
now , which bus had some favor shown it
hero , consists in tno arranging of bows of
braid , ribbon or galleon appllquod upon tlio
material so that they sconi wnvon In. This is
particularly lilted on drossy bouso drossos.
The collars of dresses , almost without ox-
coptlou , nrn made of bands of ribbon , velvet
or luco , wldo enough to bo laid In n laid in
the middle and fastened in the baoic with a
small rosoltu. On many dresses are collars
of bright colored ribbons to form a gay cos-
Tlio favorite cut this summer for onting
gowns Is Unit of the bodice. It Is worn with
colored potralo shirts. It may t > n made wither
or without Bhoulder sirups , nnd cut either
princess fashion together with the skirt , or
like a peasant's waist , soparnto from the
Parisian women hnva n dainty fashion of
catching up the conlir so.un of ihoir long
skirts half a yard from the bom and securing
It a few inches below thu waist with a fancy
pin , thus reducing it to u very Honslblo walk
ing skirt nnd showing u bit of laoo-JrllloJ
pottlcout. besides.
A now Idea for monograms on the bacic of
unlr brushes Is to hnvo thorn In rblncstonos
sol in silver. Ivory brushes , wlunh for n
time were superseded by sliver , have again
brconio fnshlnnnblo , and with their now and
( filtering ornamentation proson ; u very line
appoarauco Indeed ,
Sleeves uro gathered nil around the armholes -
holes to make inoinnppoar brood rather than
hlL-h ou the shoultiur. Tbo two principal
varieties are tbo straight sicovo gathered tea
a close cull Just below the elbow , und the
glove sicovo which is wrinkled from the
wrist to the elbow.
ICiiL-llsh women are rejoblnu' to boar that
the American woman' * foot Is growing
larger. They claim thut the expansion U
duo to her taking moro of thu outdoor oxer-
cUe for which the English woman has so
long beou uotod , and that the time will como
wlion tlio American fool Is no moroorua-
mcntul than the English pedal extremity.
Clrls have odd funuios In lingerie , ono of
which is to have the ribbons of oaon sal sug
gest the tttouot powder used In perfuming It.
The runic * , too , uro whipped on the
udgos wlih the sumo color , Palo green sou
ro scouted with uow-mowu buy or clover ,
plnK ones with rose potnls , hcllotropo or
vlolols with Iho sweet llocvors of Uio sama
The blnnk velvet dinner pawn appeur.s fro-
quonUv now , ncrompnlilud by lit tr.iJltlonal
decoration of pointer dnclicMso Inca and diamonds
mends , This gown , too , is chosen by young
nnii slight women rather than by the
downgors , as in former years , nnd It lends to
young nn'l pretty wo.irors n queenly chnrm ,
while emphasizing rather than ngolng youth
ful beauty.
A hnmlsomo dross foryouthful half-mourn
ing is n black moire skirt with n Mat band ot
xvhito gulpuro on the bottom nnd the tight-
littliig corsage covered smoothly with the
same Inoo so that the under corsage of Uio
black silk was quite concealed except ns It
showed through the lace. The sleeves of
black have thu very deep cnpoa of whlto Inco
which is fully plontod on the shoultfors and
falls very low , making n polntod capo oftcot
In the back.
Among the startling etceteras of the swag
ger eirl'.s wardrobe this season are roofers
nnd box coats of whlto duck , with largo
pearl buttons for fastenings , nnd white plquo
braid for decorations. And nmon ? the plc-
turesquo trlllos nro squares of Liberty llkln
soft but distinct shndos of pink , yellow or
blue , which nro to bo thrown korchlofwiso
about the shoulders , nffordlnis slight protec
tion and a pretty touch of color at the same
For wear ever the whlto cloth gown so
well liked at the scastdo Is n reefer Jacket of
whlto cloth lined throughout with primrose
yellow nnd having collar nnd rovers of the
same golden hue. Thu buttons used nro ox-
trouibly largo , heavy , whlto pearl ones .
With this should bo worn whlto gloves
stitched In white , or else these matching iho
yellow. The parasol can bo oituor of whlto
or yellow silk.
There Is a reaction- this summer In favor of
whllo laces , and Iho prollv Vuniso , Mallnos ,
Irish guipure , point do G.MIO ana rose point
designs uro largely employed for JauoU , In
serted bands , yokes , frills , brctollos , berthas
nnd sleeve caps of creator or luss depth.
Their creamy softness blonds charmingly
with the dolicata pink , innuvo. Nllo green
golden yellow ribbons now used so prodigally
ns loops , rosottcs , slroamors , belt bands and
\ VlmtVinnon urn Doing.
The widows of General (5runt and JolTor-
son Davis am slaying at iho same betel at
Wesl Point.
Mrs. Margaret E. Singstor , the editor of
Harper's ' Buzir , has Just received n compli
mentary degree Irom Iho University of Ne
This is a land In which equality is not n
moro boast. Mr. Chris Hooker of Hess
county , O. , has sued bis wlfo for ulimony ,
aim the court has sustained his suil.
Jcnnnotto Does Miss Board man got her
lovely compk-xion from her father or her
mother ? Gladys ( sweetly ) From her
father. lie's in iho drug business.
The census rolurns show mat In iho ontlro
stnto of Virginia Iho surplus of women Is
only Ihlrty-nlnu. Many a maiden will sigh
for a residence Iu the old commonwealth.
Miss Alice Harris , M. D. , of Iowa , is medi
cal missionary nl Slorra Lcono , West Africa ,
under the auspices of the Wesleyan Meth
odist church , and she lias for several mouths
conducted the mission entirely ulono.
Mrs. Nelllo Grant-Snrtons now lives In
London nnd is a woman of wealth. Her
father-in-law loft bis estate to her nnd her
two children on tbo condition thut they
would maKe their rosldonco in England.
Hnilroad girls form nn essential part of the
staff on every diuineroom car on Iho P ow
'i ork , Now Hnvon & Hartford road. Tbo
girls are all Bostonlans and the demand for
the positions is far in excess of the supply.
They work as cashiers nnd ns kitchen girls ,
aud nro paid tbo aamo wugos.
In Bullalo n woman runs the street clean
ing bureau ; in Kansas a woman is in tbo
fire department ; In Vuesar a young woman
combs hair at25 cents a bead ; a Louisville
lady makes special shopping trips to Paris ;
another in No-.v York makes Hut furnishing
a business ; still another in Now Hampshire
is president of n street railway company ,
while Chicago has n woman embalraor.
Among the best reports sent out from the
Minneapolis convention by the picked nrmy
of reporters there wore these written by
Mrs. Margaret Sullivan. Whllo her associ
ates hud comfortable quarters on the pla'-
form , Mrs. Sullivan sat In ono of the far gal
leries tnklng notes In her lap. bho Is ac
knowledged the brightest newspaper woman
of the west , and ono of Iho most unassuming
and modest.
A school of housewifery Is n new Institu
tion across the water , in which English girls
of ROntlo birth nrn taught cookery , house
work , and the cnro of the dairy. Woman
every where seems to bo putting the old occu
pations aside , nnd mothers vologato now to
professional exports many duties of Ufa
which they learned1 from the womou who
gave thorn birth. Uno wonders sometimes
if it Is ail progress , aflor all.
Lillian E. Smith , the champion girl rifle
shot of Iho world , bus constructed with her
own hands a sma'l ' lulo bout weighing loss
lhan thirty pounds , In which she is rowing
down Iho rough San Joachim rlvnr to Sao
Fraucisco. Sbo will sloop Iu the boat ut
night under a canvas awning , and row
toward bor destination during the a ay. Miss
Smith was presented to Queen Victoria dur
ing her exhibition ol mnricsmansnip iu Lon
M mo. Emmn Nevada , the singer , has re
cently been making a. tour of Spain , nnd ro-
colvod great ovations in Granada nnu
Muingn. An imposing dinner was given in
her honor at Gibraltar by the odlcors of tbo
King's Ho.vnl rlllcs. Her husband , Dr.
Palmer , was the only civilian present among
the gentlemen , and the lady guests of the oc
casion were Iho wlvo * of the ofllcors. The
table wus magnlllcently decorated with Ibo
massive silverware belonging to the regi
ment , ns well as with n profusion of flowers.
Tnllt nbout foreign champagnes , try Cook's
Extra Dry ; il is superior to two-thirds of
tbo imparted wines.
A Ciiiinuutlcut I'liysiuluii CrnHly Dime
J < 'or.
Ill Brl'dgoport , Conn. , last weak
there ouurrcd nn incident Unit convoys
u losson.
Dr. Drown , nyoung phyaiqlun ol that
city , ' . iis uiillad to attend an old Ituly.
In the sick room ho inut a group of ayin-
pnthi/.lng contemporaries of the old
lady , administering all sorts of Iradi- '
tional remedies , anu who eyed the
young doctor somowhiit aslainco.
Ho ituulo his examination of the
patient und filled out the prescription.
The old Indies were suspicious of that
proscription. Il might euro , but it
might kill. The doctor's youth was
iigninst him. They determined to try it
on the family cut.
Now it is u singular fact that cats are
more susceptible to strychnine than
almost tiny other animal. What for a
tinman being would bo an ordinary
medicinal dose makes short work of
Tibby's : nlno lives. This street cut was
no exception. In a short time she was
turning Hip-Hups , standing on her tail ,
chasing imaginary rats , and then , with
a reproachful look nt tlio women who
had eo cruelly brought her to an early
grave , ptibS gave u plaintive wall'and
Tlio old ladies were horrified wlion
they rcnll/.ed that was what their sick
friend might have done , nnd at once
formed a vigilance commiitoa to bo
ready for that "young doctor , " the next
morning. Tlio sick old lady , who had
buried nor cat , was in sncii a devout
spirit of thankfulness at her escape from
death that she also was up and ready
for him. '
When ho got into thu house and
lonrned the condition of alTairs ho tried
to explain , but had to save hi insult bv
ilight. _
I Know IU .Mont.
Tbat U Why I Uecommond It.
I have no hesitancy in recommending
Chamberlain's Cnllo , Cholera aud Ulurrhnia
remedy to the public n I do to my frlonits
and patrons. 1 used it myself alter other
well utiown remedies had fulled nrd it cured
mo in a few minutes. I recommend It can-
dully and cheerfully upon us merits , not
from n llnaucml standpoint , because 1 Have
others in stock on which I make a Urfrcr
prollt , but bccuusoChamborlulu'g u iho best
remedy for bowel complaints I know of.
There is no doubt about it , u donj the uorit.
Jame * Forgy , druggist , McVoytowu , 1'u.
How Omaha May - jtljin anil Retain a
G.enter Commercial Standing.
Kci'p tlio TrulKlit Uulns of tlin ItiittroiuU
mill thn 1'rollH of J pT KiiRlitml Mann-
Iiicturom onV ) > * t rn I'rodiicln
Might lloro at II oin p.
BBLLGFONTAINB , O. , July 0. To the Editor
of TUB UKE : Tuc BBK ot Juno 23 says
editorially : "Manufacturing luakos n cuy ,
and It looks as If Omaha were not ns nm-
bltlotts for factories proportionately as
some of the smaller Nebraska cltlos. Wo
uccd and must hnva more factories. "
Tint UEE has thus sounded a keynote
which should bo kept sounding until Omaha
stiall "havo rooro.factories. . . " 1 suont the
month of May In Omaha and then wont with
nn excursion to Uoadwood , South Dakota.
As early ns 1809 I passed through Nobrasisa
on Iho Union I'ncllla railway , and I ttilnlt 1
tinUorstand something ot the possibilities of
Omaha , with Its wonderfully enterprising ,
proirrosslvo and Intelligent people , and the
immense region of fertile country , and the
vast minlnp roglon that is and may bo kept ,
In n great measure , tributniy to It.
Omaha Is now n eroat commercial city ,
with some manufacturing Industries , but
moro of them will increase iho coiniuorco
the city now bos , and will help to keep It all.
If factories uro extensively located within a
radius of 200 tnlloj Irom Omaha , they will
draw to thorn trndo and comtnorco which
Omahn would othorwlso havo. Omaha has
Innuendo slaughtering and moat packing es
tablishments. In order to rotaln and onlareo
them the young city must maintain Its pros-
tlgo aud ascendency , and this can only bo
donu by lidding factories , enlarging com
merce and drawing to it Iho tralllo und re
sources that llo around It , particularly
and west , reaching out Into Iho mining reg-
lutu in South Dakota , Wyoming , otc.
Cincinnati was once called "I'orkonolis"
because of its immense pork-padilng estab
lishments , and "Cincinnati haras" were
famous all over Iho world. That city has
been nbloto keep and increase its factories ,
butit Is no nonger known -PorUopolIs ; "
tbat business has departed. If Omaha will
increase her factories they will almost in-
uvltably become pcrmaiiout ; the capital once
largely invested in manufacturing plants
cannot bo removed , oven if meat-packing
should do so.
\Vlmt Omaha Should Do.
Omaha should ralso $100,000 and w.ith it
erect woolen fuc\oriesandlhon raise another
$11)0,000 ) uml invest , il m cotton factories. Of
course , this can not be done by taxation , but
itcnnbodouo by private subscription in
vested in stock In manufacturing corpora
tions. Muncie , a town of 12,000 people in In
diana , recently raisud in this way and in
vented in manufacturing corporations of
various kinds 200,000 , and that enterprising
city bus grown in dimensions and into an importance -
portanco which hits more than renald the
enterprising mon wiio made the investments.
Why should Omaha establish itnmoasa
woolen factories ) Theca Is no really great
woolen factory west ot the Allegheny moun
tains. Wool 1 * shipped from all the western
states and territories -jo Philadelphia and
the Now England slates , there to bo manu
factured into goods , which are to a largo extent -
tent shipped west and sold. A woolen fac
tory at Oinuaa can borinudo moro profitable
than in Now England , , It costs an average
of moro than 3 cents par , pound to ship wool
oast. Factories atOmaha could save
this , and nave the cost of shipping
tbo manufactured goods west. Those sav
ings would of themselves bo a largo pro lit ,
Why should wool bo shipped east to bo
manufactured ] Why not manufacture in the
west ) If woolen factories bo established at
Omaha , it will bo nu. inducement to every
farmer in Nebraska with 100 acres , of laud to
do what all should do , keep at least 100 sheep ,
which could , In part , Do kept on grass and
winter feed , that would othorwlso bo lost or
not produced at all. TUB valleys and other
lands in South Dakota , Wyoming and other
stales , 'uud of the territories , should bo cov
ered over with Hocks of sheep and herds of
cattle , the former producing wool for west-
orii woolen factories and sbcop and cattle
both producing moat to bo shipped from
Omahu all over the south , and cast also , Just
us Armour & Co. of Chicago supply moat for
many of our great cities.
It Is a strange fact that many of the cltlos
in tno southern stulos receive thuir supplies
of f rosh beef , mutton , etc. , as well as salted
beef uud pork from Chicago. The southern
people would soon prefer that mutton should
be tboir chief fresh moat if they had .somo
great , slaughtering center from whloi they
could receive it. Omaha should "tako time
by Iho forelock" and erect wcolon factories ,
slaughter mutton sheep and "supply a loag
felt want" in woolen poods , made in the
west , and mutton from Omaha.
Country Tributary to Omuhn.
The Black Hills region of South Dakota
aud Wyoming has immense minorai re
sources in gold and tin , and gypsum and
building stone and coal in abundance , sufll-
ciont to supply several states line Nebraska.
Railroads now r-in through the center and
along both sldos and across the southern
base of the B ack Hills , all reaching lute
Omaha. An enterprising citizen of Omaha ,
Air. Francis C. Grahlo , has located and is ar
ranging to lay out into lots n do/.on or moro
town sites along the railroad which runs
north und south through Iho center of tbo
liluck Hills und along the railroad which
skirts their western border.
The enterprising mon who built those rail
roads wisely looked forward to the great de
velopment of the rich mines in the Blaci ;
UillB und to Iho building of towns , or the
roads would not have been made. Those
now towns and cities can bo made tributary
to Omaha and open line Holds for the Invest
ment of capital. They wfll nialio a demand
lor woolen goods und for merchandise to
supply those engaged In mining , In agricul
ture , in raising sheep and cattlo. And now
is tbo time for the people of Omahu to make
their city the great center of manufactures ,
trade and commerce for that rapid developing
Ono advantage of wool manufacturing to a
cly over most other kinds of factories is that
mou of thu work can ho done by woman and
children. In every large city there are mul
titudes of those who are idle or without
sulllciout employment. Woolen factories
would bo nsolul to Omaha in this as in other
respects. Ono of the great advantages of a
protective tarilT is tbat it builds up factories
in this country , and thus gives employment
to not only women and 'children ' , but to men
who would otherwise be idle. Carpenters
and masons Had employment to erect new
buildings for factories , 'and houses for per
sons employed thoioln. Farmers llnd
an Increased demand for their farm
pioduct.8 , including 'wool ' , ana this
demand extends to pardon vegetables , small
fruits , orchard products ; poultry , etc. , which
can not bo exported to foreign countries , aud
for which there would bo no adequate do-
muim 'without the stimulus which protection
gives to American Industries ,
And In addition to all'thU ' , with our own
ability under protection' ' 'to supply all 'tlio
manufactured articles our people- need , wo
can oulehralo the Fourth of July und fool
that our own republicIvlndoea fron and In
dependent. HospeoifiillJ' ,
- - - - < \ + l- _ _ _
K.rlhffiUX.Sl ai'.ualOHI'IIXIot.
Tim rwfdlt of so yturi' uijiurluuc * la
| UU , ur Milt by mull fur SU' * A A
1 iltof Hoip aucl US | i jro bonk nil llur.
1 Cloud IllMAwii Al > IMiftttireiitrutt
/ Ilka mrthmirki , llnlni , Warn , liullii
Ink mul ruwdur l rli , Hurl. I'll-
tltticl , Kei1n ? * ur Note , Huwrlhlfilll |
lUlr , llm | > le , Kiu'lili | v < lupuivut. lc.
tva.utullu * frr l tBtr * * r bj Irllrr *
JOHN H. WOOOBURY , D. I. , 125 W. 42d St , New York CH j.
# w ,
We reach some of the people all the time , all of the people some
of the time , as thousands of people can testify who have secured some
of the many bargains now being dealt out at the great
Hellman's Administrator's .Sale ,
which will contine until all the goods are disposed of.
We are in the swim this week and pants arc displayed'in our east
window ,
PANTS that sold for $2.00 hav.e been reduced to 85c ; these are dark
worsted striped and light colored plaids.
PANTS that sold for $3.50 have been reduced to $2,25.
PANTS for fat men , no matter how large and how short , at $2.25 ;
these are dark patterns and positively all wool goods.
PANTS that sold for $5.00 now go at $3.25.
PANTS that sold for $5.50 now go at $3.50.
plaid flannels at $1.00.for coat and vest ,
MOHAIR COAT and VEST that sold at $3.50 now go at $2 ,
All Hot Weather Coats and Vests at slaughter prices.
Administrator's Closing Sale.
Store closes at 6:30. : Saturday at 10.
r Purchasing Goods Made at the Following' Nebraska Factories. If you
cannot find what you want , communicate with the manufacturers as
to what dealers handle their goods.
OK * , h ninmockH , ollnnit Capacity 8.000 per dar
rubberclotliliiR. tcnit for 1'ncklnir tioxo * to Orel or
cntnlUKue. 11IJ Kurimm Olllcu BUI Cnp.Ar. Tol.177.
Our bottloil cnblnot boor Ounruntootl to equal out-
delivered to any part rldo tiraniK Vienna
of tlio city. Kxport buttled boor ,
IIKJ7 Jackson Stroot. dcllrorod to fumllloi.
Nnllod nnd dovctnlloil
Manufacturer nf pnpnr boxua. ( 'iipnelty 6,00
buroa , 131 ! 21 tit. Mary's itny. KnHt Omnlia Tel
iivcuuo. < U. I' o box 8.V > .
HprlnB Wiigon Mitt Co. ,
Tubular Hues , oil niul Incorporated.
witior tanks , breocliln , Iti'palrlnti un nliort no-
licet Iruu ffork. etc. lien. Cnrrlauo iinlntlnx.
r.itli and I'lvrco. 9. Tol. 1C5I
Weakness ,
Catarrh or
.Rheumatism ,
Chronic ,
Nervous or
Dr. Searles & Searles
Consultation Free.
AcKiinwicdgod tn bo tbo most successful KIIO-
clullsttilnnll I'IIIVATK. lli.ouu , Nuurourf , SKIN
Qonorrliiii'i ' in from J to 0 days , byplillls
cured without Muroury. All SUKUS for life.
bTKICTUIIK | > niiiiiiunir | curud , romoviil coin-
ulutu , without c u til UK , cnuitlu or illlututlun , Cure
ntluclf J ut homo l > y imtlunl without a uiomuiit'n
' "i'ulKrtl'KlhTliliA ' AND IlKOTAI , UUJEIU curoa
without | ialu or Outuntlon Irom tuilnu > .
uml guccuiifullr cured , Muthotl uutr anil uurallluic.
( VITAMTV WKAK ) , JI < Jo ot jrtoo clo 9 npill |
cutlon to huilnoi or aluily ; > vuru inuiitnl train
orKrlull HKXUAIi K.\KhHKS III mlilUlo IUu , or
Irom the vHucUof jrouthtul lollloj.
iNVoi.u.s'i'Aitv ixjsaKa wiin KAIII.V DKCAV in
VOU.S'fi unit MIDDI.K AIJICDi luck ( if vim , vluor
anil tlrunnth , "llh nuunl orifnns ImpiUm ! uiij
wfukenviifd iiri'iiinturvlr In n | > i > rouclihiK old HKO
All rU < lil ruuilllr to our n w treatment for lee of
yltnl newer Cull nu or iulilnu with utauij ) for
rlrculari , ( r > hook unit ' '
Dr. Searles & Scarles ,
Nmt tol'ost Ollk'o.
Hprlnit Attncliniont - Nil llouu Jlollon Never
1'utuntuil ,
J-IOH uml 1-tll Hotit/ltiH Ut.
Manufacturer of
To Oiit-oM ) ur Folk *
'Tls not the tire Unit initkos the bl-
cycle , nor the Binldlo , nor the stool ,
nor tlo ) 8okoa | , nor the boiiriiiK'H ,
nor any olhorono rcgulbita 'tis the
wliolo Coluinblus iiro baliumoil to
the oquIpoUo of Hucuoartful nlcoty.
All about Columbia ! , Illuntrnto't ' , In u book
uhout Columbian fri'O on application to
uny Coliunblu nKi'iit or hunt b > - mall tor
two two-ovnt tam | > . I'opu Mf g Co , 'fit
ColuiubiiH Avu. , lloiton ,
Dr , Bailey , $ r
The Loading
DentIso U
'ihlr.l Floor , I'.ixton JMo3'c.
'I clcpliuno loy'i. Kllli uiiil rurnnm Kts.
A lull tutor tvuth on ruhber for H l'orfu < 't ot
Tui'uh without | ilutu > ur rumovvublu brl'iuo ' work
Jutt the IhlnK for ulngurt of iiubllutpuukur , noror
drop Down.
All llllliu at rousoimblo rutc . All work
wurrautou. Out thin out fur u guide.
The only \at\\\r \ \ \ gnluatJl Chlnnio ii'inlclai
ICIk'ht yiiuM' niuilr Tui yiuri | > ruuliim u i r' .
cinco with nil kno n illin i.iui. Tru'itt UQOi > iliillr
iiiilurfiilruniuillu < . uii'lrjujlva nu * haiullti un I a
iuriiianiintuiirii wlutothur ilua.nri uinnu' ulrj ,
1 < irl ) . HooU am ] l'l'inl nitiirii'u rjiuuillu * lilt
iiicdlrliii ) ' Thu worM hl < ltno < i O.u thuuifU
tchllinonlnU In thriiu yiurJ' lir.iotluj No Inlurloui
( Iuviiotluii , no imroiitlui , no puliu.i. lutljuil
truutinunt un4 lurmununt euro.
Following ranomuroixirully trJnt'jl nnl ouril ,
flviMi up hy nthor Ooclurm
Tlioi Ceuulilln , 411. llarnny utraut. rhronlo rhuil-
iiiiitlmnr your * , khliiny uml llvor troublui.
Thou , OnlvurtHli \ unit K.triuui utrjuli. ciiniirjl
ilnlillUy. Inilliiuiitloii. Ion or MrjiulH and vitality
Took inuUluInu for yo.irx hut Kiit nu rolhif ,
.M. J * Anilurjoii. Mil Cnuil-u ntrjul ,
uHtluuu ana hrouchltU uf IIrtuj.i yu-ira t in tliu
Hun formlu the fnllowliu prupiral ronmllm nl
II.UJ uliottld. nix liuttloj forllU ) , for tbv euro ill
Anthniit , Cntnrrh , rllok llujliolia , lii'lUJitlon ' ,
Illooil ruUdMlnn , Ktioniuilliiii. KiuulluVuiUnu ,
Klilnuy uml Ilv r Cumpluliit No uKuiitn. Holt
uuly by Chlnotu Muaiclnu Uu , Capital , mj.UJ ) .
Oliico , ICih. and Calironii Sd , Oniifn , Nel
U Freqise1 ntly want
a now
AddriMtHuddonly , without notU'o ,
OIIIII/KI Ailrrrtlittni Jlin-i-inl , ! > ' . 1' . l.lfr.