Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, September 26, 1891, Page 4, Image 4

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Nothing Else
wpiixls A)i't' 1MII- lor itlmtilnlliw ft tnrpM
llvor. sliMiRllicnlnir illm'Mlon, niul row
IaIIiir llu iwllon of llu l.mrti, 1 hey con
IaIii tin cnlmnol, nor any other Injurious
tlrug. Vul are composed ot tto ncllo rlnct
Hlr of the lcl icRefntilo c(tlmttlo,
I mh n nufteier lor )cnn tromil)popli
ami llirr tumbles, nun louiiil 1 0 iM-tiiiftiii'iil
relief unlit I commenced liiklnu A)et's l'lll.
Tlir) li(o rllrrtPil a complete cine "
Hempc Mnonc, WmII.i Wnlln, V. T
"Wlicncw I inn tumbled Willi rmiMlpft
lion, or minor from Iom of npixMlto, A)rt's
Nils set me tight wsnln " - A .I. Kler, .lr.,
Ilork llouo, n,
'Kor llio cure of licmlnrlip, A)r'i fn
tlmtlle Pill nre Hie most cffertlvniioillclrie I
emincil,"-!!. K..Iinesllorclicster,Mii.
Tm boxes of Ayer's rill riirril m of
iiriero licnihtclie, from which I was IniiKnsnt
fcrcr "-Kinnm Ko)es, llulihnriliUni,Cimii
Ayer's Pills,
rnn-AtUMi nv
DR. J. 0. AYEK fe CO., Lowell, Mi.
No-ld ly nil Dealers In Mcilli'lms.
Cushman Park
Lincoln Social Club!
Refreshments and Lunch
-will be served and lots of fun
will be the order of the day.
There will be a great list of
fine attractions, among them
llotwcvn llii' Sioux nntl Murines!
Fine Music and Dancing !
Don't tuUt the train. Leave 1 130, 1 :jo
3:30 nnd 5:30, returning ntf, lonnd 1 1 p.m.
Admission Ten Cents.
A novelty of
value to every
lenn; o( Inteietri
to every citizen
of Nebiaskn.
Price, $35
plain bowl. $4
gilt bowl.
the Capitol Is
I if ban- relief,
pllt rail (or
handle, sur
monntc d by
maul anil w dge
, nhUtoilcul ic
minder of Pres
ident Lincoln.
A large line of
other distinctive
spoons In stock .
J.B. Trickey
ft CO.
1035 0 St
u t7)
oow -J O
7 u tern
fi.1 A n a
J c- S
,1 Mimibrr Mimtii MmUrn Wiiim
l-'ubllMhod Snturcluy
V.I Iress itll ortmiinmiestliiiH illrecttn IIih omen
rinii.inii Kim.
Courier lliillillnu, ll: N Street.
L. Wkhhki., Jit., Editor nnd Hole Proprietor.
Hunscuii'MoNi Ono Yeiir by Mull tir Carried
fi( Mix .MiiiitliK, l.iHi(Ttirfu MonlliN, Wh'.j
O110 month iMCViilnhivitfnlily In Adtnnce.
.VnviiTitMr!Tni Itnlen fiirnllieil 011 niilluillon
nt tlm onlce. H-clnl rules on Time t'onirncu.
CoMTiunrtloNi: Hhort spicy ski'tclie. m-iiiii nnl
rtorlcsmtlli'ltril. 1 Vrv.iml nml Huclnl note nrti
I'nlSTlNO' We innke ft iwllty of Kino Printing.
Hi nil Hi lrmiclnx. Society work impeclnlty.
r.utoroil ntllio Postnillrn of
us Hcconil cliiss mutter.
t.liirnln Null.,
CnroU nnil curtains
Herpolshvlmer CoV.
In novi'it iIoiIkhs nt
MKh U. J. (lulliuvtto, tuoillsto, I.nttn lllock
over Miller tc I'nlnc. Tnko olovntor.
Dr. U.K. Lmlil, duntlst, W
O Htrtft.
to & p. in.
Tuloptiono I .VI. Ollkti bourn l 11. in.
lluy your Krin-orliw, tens, eolTovs, etc., from
"Tliu DlaiuouilV new nnil frosh stock, nt 1 III)
O strict,
lli'iiry llniplmiii, lim-ni'ii, saddlery mid
turfKOods, H'Jnoitb lllovontb street, (ipiiixltL'
Cnpltnl llutel.
Call on Henry llnrplimii, t I'J north Klov
entli street, opKslto Cnpltnl Hotel for lly
nets, siinunvr Inproboi mid cnrrliiKo bli,
Our work sjienks tor Itsolf It ihhhIh no
liniR or bluster, simply your otvn opinion
will testify to; lt merits. The Htudlo Lo
Ornndo Is on tlio Kround floor, centrally In
rntut nnil n beautiful plneu. Call and seo us
nt I'J I south Twelfth stnt't.
IC)f mill Kur Siii-kpou.
Dr. W. h. Dnytou, ovullst mid nurist, 'M
O street, telephone IITA, Llneolu, Nebr.
Tint Union relllii.S)sliii.
Una placed iu dally servleo n solid train be
tneeu Lincoln and Bioux City making clixo
cunneetluus nt Columbus with uinln lluu
trains for all ioiuti west, With Albion, Cednr
Haplds, Onl mid (Iraud island mid branches,
except Sundays. Lincoln and Sioux City
lull v connects closely iu union depot, Sioux
City, with tlio evening trains of connecting
line for tliu noi th and east. Kor full partlo
ilium apply at 1014 O street or at depot.
At lluiiltou.
Manitou Spuinos, Colo., Juno 'J7. Sm
till .1 Manltou Is to the peoplu what u sugar
barrel It to tlio Hies on n tirlght sutnmer day
docliledly attractive. There Is an absence
of (Hi's mid nu lnllux of people nt Manltou
that is refreshing. Tlieie Juno days are of
the leafy Juno that poets prato of cool
mornings, wnrni enough at iiiioutlmo to ro
mind the out door wanderer that it is sum
mer, and eveuingn full of moonlight and
The walks, drives and trallsabout Mniiltoti
nro so numerous that old timers of several
season's experience Unci some new- leautles
whenever thoy go out. The country Is pnrn
dise for the lively yoiiim woman or the
brawny young man who delights In explor
ing expeditions. Manltou Is best reached via
the Union Pacllle.
The lint Hprliutsnr DHkotit.
These springs are rapidly becoming famous
on account of the wonderful curative proier
ties of tho waters,aud the ninny marvelous
cures which have been elfected by the ther
mal baths.
Tho town and springs nre delightfully situ
ated In a picturesque valley in the Mack
Hills country, nbouudlug in tieautlful scenic
effects, mid at an altitude of tt,400 feet above
the son level; thus Insuring n pure atmos
phere mid exhilarating climate, aWlutely
free from malaria.
Under tho enterprising and progressive
management of the Hot Springs company
many desirable Improvements have been
made; among the number tho erection of n
commodious bath house llttctl up with all
modem conveniences for the comfort of
guests. New- hotels have been built and com
fortably furnished throughout, conducted Iu
flrstclass stylo and at reasonable rates,
Those who prefer stopping at a private house
will find many ilesiralile boarding places
where good accommodations are furnished
at moderate p'-lees.
Tho superior dally service now afforded by
the Ilurllngton lloute to Hot Springs, with
through sleeping car accommodation from
Omaha, Lincoln, Aurora and Oroud Island,
makes the trip an easy and enjoyable one;
and for the benefit of all Who ileslre to test
the olllcacy of the waters, round trip tickets
at reduced rates, good for ninety days are
now on sale at nil olllces of the Burlington
Kor pamphlet, descriptive of the springs,
mid full information as to rates, time, etc.,
apply to any agent of the company, or to
J. Khancis, Gen't Pass'r& Tk't Agt.,
Sen Untiling 1,000 Mllr.froin I lie Sen, nt
(litrllf lil llench.
The famous health reort, Garfield Beach,
on Great 8alt Uike. elahteen miles from
Salt Lake City, is reached via the Union
Pacific, "The Overland Route," and Is now
This Is the only real saud beach on Great
Salt Lake, and is one of the ilutst bathing
and pleasure resorts iu the West.
Kor complete description of Garfield Beach
and Great Salt Lake, send to E. L. Lomax,
Gen'l Pass., and Ticket Agent, Omaha, for
copies of "Sights ami Scenei iu Utah," or
"A Glimpse or Great Salt Lake," or apply nt
1044 0 street. E. B. Slson, City Ticket
Are You Interested)
The following frank statement from J. E.
Hare of Trenton, Texas, wtl be of Interest to
many of our eltbwas. "My little boy was
very bad otr for two months w ith illnrrhcen .
We used various medicines, also called iu
two doctors, but uothlng done him auy good
until we used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Dlarrhaa Remedy, which gave Imme
diate relief and soon cured him, I consider
It the best medicine made and can conscien
tiously recommend It to all who need u dlar
rheea or collo medicine. Kor sale by Chas.
C. Reed, Druggist.
OIIn llurprr Tlilnka liiurn Nrnr Vn
m I'lorr Vnrlrly of (loiuls In C'luiino
Priini llriul Hit l.rttr Hint Vou Will
Aicrrr. tltli llrr.
HcL'lnl CorresN)nilcncu.
Nkw YoltK, Sept. 17. Lust wot'k tlio
last of tlio auiitiiiur Krls returned to
Nv York Tills wuok they nro buying
full Kownn.
I know what pretty gowns thero nro
to cliooso from. Ono Is of drub chovlot
In shepliord check, tlio check boiug inos.s
Kreon The oklrt Is wnlklnj? length
(which menus that it just clonrs the
Kround), mid Iiiih it simpta hum, mid a
fow upturned plaits at tlio wnist und fnu
plnlts nt tho back Tlioru Is a very
Imndsomo jnukut basipto of moas green
fulllo, with bronze buttons. Tho vest
opens over n whlto plipio shirt front,
with standing collar and white satin tie.
Tho revurs to tho jacket nro of drub
fuillo tho exact shiulu of tho ground of
tho dress. Tho lint Is of very flno drub
felt, with n narrow bins border of tho
Miino iniiturinl ns tho dross. Tho ribbons
nro tironzo green und tho feathers drub,
shading to brown. Tho back of tho
biiBquo is plain coat.
Another elegant full walking costume
is of striped camel's hair in palest biscuit
color, tho stripes being only duo to Blind
ing produced by tho wenvo. Tho skirt
apparently opens iu front over brown
faille, and tho side draperies (ns woll as
tho bottom, and, indeed, every edge) are
bordered with a narrow, brown Bilk
gimp. The busquo is slnshed nnd bor
dered like tho skirt.
The front has a simulated girdlo of
brown faille, studded with largo nail
heads Above this is n full vest of bis
cuit colored faille (everything is faille j
now), and the rovers nre the same, stud
ded with more nail heads. Tho bonnet
to match this costume Is of biscuit col
ored noil, trimmed with brown velvet
ribbons and velvet pausies with a little
russet grass. The back of tho basque is
cut quite plain, with the beams left open
for the slashes.
In being thus careful to give all the
details, t hope that those who see tho
pictures will have no difficulty in mak
ing a garment like either of theso if they
please. Any seasonable goods is adapted
to theso styles, and it requires about five
yards of material forty-four inches wide,
aside from the trimming for each.
Bicycling Is now apparently n fixed
fact for girls, und during the bracing
autumn months thero will bo much op
portunity, and so hero is a now and
modest bicycling costume, which is put
forwnrd by our best houses. Tho tight
busquo and ordinary skirts hnvo not ful
filled all the requirements. This cos
tumo has n blouse that is partly basque,
yet allows tho freest movement.
The skirt is a plain one, like any, bnt
at the bottom there is a drawing string
on each side for about twenty-four inch
es, or more if desired, and whon about
to mount the strings nre pulled in and
tied around tho ankle, just nbovo tho
boot top. This gives it the nppearnnco
of Turkish trousers without tho uncom
promising ugliness of the divided skirt.
Enough of the skirt should bo left be
tween tho two gathered places to allow
free movement. It does not take a iniu-
nte to untie the tapes and make the
skirt iuto a neat walking dress again.
This can bo tuado of serge, cheviot cloth
or flannel, and a vest of quilted silk or
chamois can be worn under the blouse
for extra cool days.
It does not matter greatly what style
of hat is worn, but the bicycle makes the
Indy rider ammar rather conspicuous,
anyhow; so the quioteruud more modest
nnd unobtrusive her costume tho bettor
it is. Perhaps one of the soft woolen
cups now worn so much would lie the
most suitable, hut it ehould match the
costume, and nil should be of dark color.
Gray is really tho beit color for bi
cycling, as tho mud spots which nie
bound to get on show less than on dark
blue or black Ol.lVE Haiiper.
." jtftril
V 4 J
A Oi'itriiliiii Wlin Una Nut Often llenn
ikn ( Lately.
H'clnl UorresiMtulence.l
Atlanta, Sept. 17 Georgia has, since
tho days of tho war, elected three men
at different times ns governor whoso
reputations have extended far beyond
the borders of the state Governor
tlrown, who afterward served iu the
senate, was perhaps the most powerful,
and in some lespects tho shrewdest po
litically of any of them, as ho was cer
tainly tho richest, and probably tho rich
est man in the south Governor John
tl. Gordon was tho most showy and mag
netic, if not the most popular, of tliefO
governors, and he has just been elected
to the Mcnute from which ho resigned a
dozen years or more ago that he might
go into private life nnd tunko a fortune.
Tho third of Georgia's governors who
won a repute outsido of his stato in re
cent years was Governor Dullock.
In some respects Bullock Is nmoro typi
cal Georgian than either of his dlstin
guished associates in tho gubernatorial
chair His influ
ence with tho
farmers of Geor
gia has been very
great, nnd it has
been due to the
fact that he per
sonally k n e w
what tlielr em
ba rrnBS incuts,
trials and oppor
tunities are As
n young man he
himself not so
much by political
activity as by re- wt-aov iiui.lock.
voiding a sincere deslro to show the
farmers of Georgia what their magnifi
cent opportunities were and how best to
realize on them. Thus ho was called
from one end of tho stato to the other;
ho knew it perhaps moro intimately than
any man in public lifo in that state; his
face was familiar in tho mountains of
northwestern Georgia and in tho low
lands of the coast, lie had a vast fund
of information, and was always rendy to
speak to farmers upon those subjects
which were nearest to their hearts, tell
ing them things which it was an advant
age for them to know, and thus ho won
their highest regard. Not by tho ordi
nary channels of political advancement
was Governor Dullock promoted, but
becauso he had become so thoroughly
identified with tho revival of prosperity
in the empire statu of the south.
Dullock, perhaps more than any other
man in that section, taught the Georgians
what a magnificent realm thoy had;
showed them tho wealth beneath their
mountains and how to get nt it; taught
them how to realize on their splendid
timber wealth, and iu tho farming com
munities preached them agriculture
which was not shiftless and haphazard,
but scientific nnd accurate. It was very
natural, thereforo, for tho people of his
state, aiul with ono accord, to desiro his
election as governor, and his popularity
was maintained while he held tiiat office.
Governor Dullock has been somewhat
conspicuous of Into in connection with
Alliance affairs in Georgia, although ho
Is not actively identified with that move
ment. He is still a young and
vigorous man, nnd whether his political
career be over or not, it is certain that he
has a most active business career ahead
oflmn S. G. Sciavyn.
Present Home Is nl Or. Sennnl's
Interplnes, Goshen, N. Y.
Special Correspondence.)
Goshen, N. Y Sept. 17. Miss Dickin
son is now living hero, elghteon miles
from Newburg, in the family of Dr.
Frederick W. Seward, whoso home, Inter
terpines, is an elegant and picturesque
residence, in tho midst of an extensive
nnd romantic park, the grounds adorned
with a grove of tall, stately pines, ma
ples and chestnuts. Tho room she occu
pies is a large and haudsomo one, charm
ingly furnished in antique oak, with an
atmosphere of quiet and luxury. A fa
vored guest with people who love her,
she may bo found daily, comfortably
ge.itd at ease in the favorite old green
leather covered study chair that once
belonged to Charles Sumner, the picture
of health nnd happiness and surrounded
by her fnvorlte books us she busily
writes. The claim of her legions of
friends that she is still tho most gifted
female orator of the day is universally
Sho has not been to her homefPitUton,
Pn.) since her five weeks' incarceration
in the asylum at Danville, that state,
but lectures the last time at Goshen,
on Aug. 13 and has been actively en
gaged in magazine, syndicato and news
paper work. Her wonderful knowledge
of tho prominent men and women of this
country, in the past quarter century and
more, even to the smallest personal de
tails, including hundreds of tho residents
in and nbout New York city, will nil ba
utilized and depicted iu her contemplated
large volumo that will consist of Reminis
cences and Recollections (and may be
called by that title at present), since, at
the age of sixteen, sho was called to
present an embodiment of her views on
the slavery question before tho Thirty
eighth congress. It will most assuredly
be an interesting nnd instructive work.
Thero Is also some slight contempla
tion of another attempt to achieve his
trionic honors and, moro probably, a re
newal of her dramatio work following
"The American Girl" and "Aurelian,"
the latter tragedy hardly regarded ns a
stage success, bin of which a famous
critic wrote that "there teems to be
nothing that iu any degree will approach
the literary excellence of this beautiful
dramatic creation, which will unques
tionably live as n classic of the 'itage."
She has finally regained her full
strength, her physical system has recov
ered from the agonizing strain placed
upon her and her mental faculties are
brilliant and unimpaired.
Albert P. South wick.
,b3- IwlRVaiKWiKi
has the largest bobbin of any family machine made. It
holds too yards of No. So cotton.
. IT is THE-
Lightest tailing and Quickest Lock Stitch Machine
It has the latest design in Bent Wood-Work. The lat
est improved all steel attachments. Call and
sec the only perfect Rotary Shut
tie Sewing Machine in the world..
143 South 12th St.
W. D. WOMACK, Gen'l Mgr., Kansas City, Mo.
We take pleasure to inform our patrons that
we have decidedL prompted by the advise of
many of our friends to add to our line of Dry Goods
a complete department of fine Kid Gloves. Having
secured the co-operation of MissjCrow and of Mr.
George Drew, the latter lcftJbr New York and
Philadelphia yesterday, where he will join our east
ern buyer. He will purchase the largest and
choicest stock of Gloves ever brought to the Capi
tal of Nebraska. Any new Novelties in Dress
Goods or fancy wear lately imported, will also have
his special attention and will be found on our conn
ters the latter part of next week.
1023 O
Andres Stoves
which for durability, neatness of design, economy and cleanli
ness cannot be equalled. We show them in all sizes and in
each of the various designs, viz:
These stoves are not to be compared with the ordinary
heating stoves. Iheir advantages are too numerous to men
tion. Kindly call in and let us show them to you.
1219 0 STREET.
LYON & HOblll UGH, bucceois to
subscription, New, MannfactuieiV and Publisher' Agent.
MILTON LYON, Removed to 1136 O St.
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