Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1892)
CAPITAL CITY COURIER, SATURDAY, FKHRUARY 20, 1892
SOME ODD STOMES.
INTERESTING INCIDENTS RELATED
DY ALFRED R. CALHOUN.
The Itutnitiici. nf Hurry IIciihmi .mil M)iu
FleinliiKf ' V.if Ar Itllml, 'I liejr
Buy, hut In 'I III CiTliy Wero Opeiie.1,
A Tnlt f lli'iitlmii nml I'alllifiilnrM.
ICop) right, IKU, liy American I 'reus AhmicIii
Hon. Weit of St l.tilt park, which BpreniN
out li'vcl 11 h 1111 IIIIikiIh prnlrle, ami scumcd
with vicar Htrenms llkon Tyrolean valley,
the Sierra Miidic, mm tlio early SpaiiMi ex
plorer culled I lie KU'iit continental water
bed, rNes up a purple wall to liar tin)
progress of everything luit tho eagles that
oar ahovo It mnnvy peaks,
FleinliiK'd inliiu It, or was, about twen
ty miles north of Im lonia del Norte, tha
mighty rift through which, with a roar
Inn linger that In never nppeiiMd, thu Hlo
Grande team Itn rwdntleM way, then net
ties down to pence. In St. Lull park.
Only thu thirst for gold could tempt
men to thu heights where. Nat Fleming
and Harry Heiison (Uncovered thu niluu of
which I write.
Thu partners "mruck It rich," and iiuwn
of their discovery spread went to thu San
Juan and east and north to tlio valley of
thu Arkansas, and adventurers, bearded,
bcplstoted and red uhlrted, led their pad:
mules up thu treacherous trail and staked
out their claims beside thu stream that
came down cold and chattering from Itn
faomu In thu glacier 5,030 feet farther up.
Thu place, had a boom, and there wai
talk of calling It "Fleming City," for
within a year of ItH discovery It hail n hun
dred or more abodes In thu shape of log
huts and ragged tents, and a long, ram
bling structure a queer makeup of can
vas, logs and stones was built and called
"Thu (Sold Mountain hotel."
Hero camu miners with their outfits,
merchants with their easily transported
wares, and gamblers with their layouts.
From Denver, Nat Fleming brought hit
wife and his daughter Myra, a charmluK
girl on thu threshold of womanhood.
Some other women came, tlio wives of
turdy miners, and still other women, who,
like thu gamblers, swarm Into every suc
cessful camp to plunder and corrupt It.
Tlieso gamblers and some of thu more
reckless of thu miners proposed to eituli
llsh a daucuhoiisu at Fleming's, but Hurry
Benson, a ipilet, forceful, handsome young
fellow who had lieen elected "alcalde,"
aid to thu men who waited on lit tit:
"I don't pretend to be better than otherti
I know I alu'tas good as some but I can't
agreu to have a dancchousu set up uiidur
the eye of my pardV wife and daughter.
Dancu women may bo all very well in their
places, but Fl mitig'H ain't their place, ami
there won't be any cancan business here f
I can btop it."
HKIt AllMS AI'.OUNI) HIS NM'.CK.
This decision was backediiip by the best
men In thu camp, and soon Fleming's had
an enviable reputation for thu industry
and propriety of its denizens, and gradual
ly the gamblers and other objectionable
parties sought more congenial fluids for
the exerclso of their schemes.
After two years, Fleming's waa looked
npon by tlio residents of camps that had
recently been established as a placu of
venerable antiquity. The people were
planning to celebrate the second anniver
sary of the discovery of the mine, when a
calamity that befell one of tlio founders
banished nil thought of festivities.
At that elevation .storms, as llercu us
they are brief, are of frequent occurrence.
At such times thu waters in the creek rise,
as if to meet a magician's wand, and huge
masses of the canyon wall come thunder
Ing down to tins lied of the stream. Aftei
the waters subsided it was always found
tint thu giavel was richer than before.
Early one morning "Jedgu" Hillings, the
landlord of the Gold Mountain hotel,
thundered at tlio door of Harry Heuvou's
cabin, and shouted:
"For God's sake, git up, Harry I The
canyon wall's fell In!"
Hurrying into his clothes and throwing
open thu door Harry Henson asked:
"It has comu right down on yer pard'
hack, and him and the wife and the kid's
In thu wreck. Hut wo kin hear him hoi
lerlnforyou. Hurry! Hurryl" and Jedge
Billings dashed away, followed by youug
Up thu creek they sped, till they ciuno to
the place where u great mass of volcanic
rock had cracked down from thu elllT, at
the foot of which thu cabin was built.
Every man in the camp Hocked to the
place, not to ask questions, but to work,
for they could hear from under thu rocks
Nat Fleming calling to them to save his
wife and child.
By noon they found tlio family. Myra
was uninjured, and Nat, with ashy face,
held thu dead body of Ills wlfu in his iirinn.
The hand of death was on thu poor fellow,
and as he looked up hu saw his daughter
on thu breast of his partner.
"Let inn kiss her for thu last time, Har
ry," hu whispered.
Harry placed thu trembling girl whero
he could kiss tlio dying father. Howoukl
have clasped her to his poor crushed breast,
but his arms weru broken, as woro his legn.
"I'm a-golu, pard," moaned thu poor fel
low. "Myra ain't got no kith nor kin.
Promlsu me olu fel that you'll stun by
her, and treat her like like a mother."
"I'll do It, Nat, so help mo God!" And
Harry bared his head, looked up at thu
ky, then dropped lesiilu his partner aud
Aud a smile that remained in death
camu to Nat Fleming's face.
And so Harry Henson, aged twenty-six,
became the guardian of Myia K aiming,
He sent to Canon City for IhioKs aud bo
gau tostudy Sundays and when hu should
be asleep in order that ho might be able to
teach her; and Mrs. Hillings and the Jedga
declared that they had never seen such do-
Totlon on the one side and affection on tha
And so Harry worked at the mine by
day and taught at night, "all for thu gal's
sake," till hhe reached her sixteenth ear,
and thu single men of thu camp began to
assume gallant airs when thoy met her.
To the surprNe of thu camp, for It U-gan
to In whispered that Harry wiuld marry
Myui In time, he Induced .ledge Hillings
and his wife to take thu girl over to Colo
ratio City, wheiu he had made arrange
meiits for her to go to school for three
Twice a year thereafter ho went to see
her.and although hu returned more solemn
each time, ho iih louder in Ids praises of
the beauty and brightness of his ward.
At length the three years weru up, and
thu Jedgu and his wlfu went to Colorado
City to fetch Ira home, and thu miners
mid their wives and children determined
to give her a grand reception.
A string bund was brought all thu way
from Conejos, and people Hocked up and
down from all the neighboring camps to
welcome "thu most beautiful girl that had . , imVN ti,t hu ean't refuse lliem, If
ever lK.-en seen in thu mountains,' Im1, and that even a llunlev must
.....' . alSltlniw tho lino In good deeds' some-
Itml unit ftKn tit I 'jtliitMiitik fl t fitlliitariiil
in her train, and sho treated him wltli '
seeming preference and a consideration that
mmluall thu miners' wives Indignant, but
there was no change. In her guardian. "I
promised Nat to seu her through, and now
that she's old enough to judge for herself,
1 won't object If sho wants to marry ami
thu man's a man." This Is what Harry
said when his friends pointed out the at
mini wnen ins iriciuin iionuisi iiiiu inn ni-
tentlo..s of tho young gallant from east of
Harry could not dance, but from a shad-1
owy corner hu watched Myra with a saii,
fond light In his hravu brown eyes.
It was midnight. Supper was announced,
and Myra had taken Mr. Wuldon's arm.
when a cry of agony was heard outside.
Harry ran to thu door, and a man, breath-
less from running, called to him:
"Thu dam's shakln, and If shu goestho
camp'll hu cleaned out!"
Calling thu men about lilm, Harry ran t-j
thu point of danger. It wai not in human
power to savu thu dam.
"Hackl" hu shouted to a man witli a lan
tern. "Hurry, for God's sake, aud warn
the people, and seu that Myra and that
young gent goes up thu cliiTI"
Thu people had taken thu alarm, but the.
flood would have overtaken them had uot
Harry Henson clung to the gato aud for a
few desperate minutes held back tho Hood.
Then camu a crash; thu dam gave way,
aud the maddened waters went roaring
down thu canyon.
Daylight seemed an eternity in coming,
but thu first gray dawn showed that thu
flood had subsided and that thu hotel nti-1
half thu dwellings in the narrow valley
weru swept away.
"Whero Is Hiss emlrigr" cried Alfred
Weldon, when hu could seo thu faces of
those about him.
No una answered, for every eye was
turned to thu ledgu of rocks just below, on
which tho lluoil had cast a number vt
bodies; among theui there whs one of a
Thu men ran down aud found two dead
men on thu rocks, aud about thu neck of
another, who seemed to hu dead, wore
clasped tho arms of a woman
This man was Harry Henson, and the
woman was his ward Myra Fleming.
They weru carried up thu clilT aud a doc
tor, wlio had comu up to join in tho festiv
ities, succeeded, after much effort, In re
storing the two to consciousness.
"Oh, Myral" cried Harry, "why did you
not fly from tho danger Instead of coming '
to'"er' , , , . , , , '
'Uecauso." she sobbed, as she clasped
her arms alwut his poor bruised head and
kissed him, "because my place w,is by yo.u ,
sido; and, please God, I will nevur leave It
unless you send mu away."
Fleming's was rebuilt, and Mrs. Wiling1; '
always declared that "if Harry Ucnsoii'
hadn't been most nigh blind, as slcli
men Is apt to be, he'd a-seed that . Myni
loved him ever since shu was a child."
A Ullllltllt I OOlllllll.
"Our cavalry aud that of thu Confed-
erates became pretty well acquainted (J !
thu fall of lbU4," said tho captain, as lit
flipped the ashes from Ids cigar and looked
across the table at tho two friends who
had dropped into his "corral," as ho called
bis sanctum, for un after dinner chat and
"1 don't suppose, captain," said one oi
thu neighbors, "that you loved your ac
"Well, perhaps not, for It is against na
turo to lovo a man who is out gunning foi
you aud who means to shoot on sight; but
I can say with truth that wu camu to ro
spect each other's daring and endurance
more and more; nor were there wanting
Incidents that Illustrated thu humanity ol
friend and foe. I recall one adventure in
particular. General Uurbridgo sunt us on
an expedition across thu Holston; that wut
in August, lbiH. Wo had along detach
meats from Ohio, Indiana and Keutuck)
regiments, aud wo weru pretty well satin
lied before we started out that if we nut
with any opposition it would bo from John
Morgan, who was then operating in that
neighborhood by thu way, hu was killed
near there soon after.
"Wu wore returning from our expedition
without having met with any serious ru
slstance, when our rear guard came gal
loping in and reported swarms of thu en ,
emy's horse In hot pursuit. Our ordett
were to avoid a light if possible, and Hi
there was no chance of successful resist
aucu in tho present case, wo decided to run
for It, nor were wu permitted by thu Con
federates to chno-u our own road.
"Wu reached thu Holston where then
wits neither bridge nor ford, aud at onct
plunged in. Wheer thu horses were weak
thu riders stripped and swam fur it, so that
wu lost but few mun, uud'oucu on thuoppo
site bide wu were In a posltiou to dispute
tho enemy's passage.
"While wu wure waiting In tho woods on
thu north side, wu heard a shout for help
from tlio river, and wu saw groups of men
in gray here and there on thu Imuku,
Neither sldu attempted to lire: a man in
blue, whoo hoisu had gone down, mid who
was bravely t lying to swim with his load
y tiling to swim with his load
of bulls and clothes, attracUxl tho attention
of friend and foe.
"Hu Was too far Otr for hlsCOIIirie'
attempt his reseuu. aud wu had jm
to tlio conclusion that ho was ilouu
could only last a few seconds, when ,. ;.,,
camu from thu southern side; then wo
horse into tint rivue, while with Ills right 1
naiiii no wiin leu a rope aoovu ms iicau,
"As the drowning 1111111 seized thu rono
aud was drawn to thu shore, tho Yankees
and Confederates Jollied in a cheer for thu
brave foetnan who had rescued our com
rade. "Tun minutes afterward Mnnmu's men
bowed a ting of truce, and wu responded.
ft left the Confederate side, and 011 it
thu Yankee and two of Morgan's
""T'hrmnn In blue was landed, but first
hu kissed a man in gray, and it was uot
till thu raft was half way over 011 its w
turn that our friend explained that Mor
gan refused to hold him a prUnuer. The
Union soldier had ls-eti rescued by his Con
federate sou." ALHIKP It. CALHOUN.
. . -
TWO STAR MANAGERS
HANLKY AND FRANK
sltntrli of Two Mini Writ Known Along
the Itanium Circuit- Wlist liitrgrlly
hiiiI Knturprlid Oil AcooinplUli hi a
Tin' two host known thnntrlcnl man
gors on tlio eastern olrenlt urn Martin
W. Iliinloy und 1'ivd Wuldmann, dr., of
New York mid Newark, r'spo 'lively.
Tlio (niestlou might be asked If u
paragraph li over nlttcn about Mui-tln
W. Ilanley In which ho Is not referred
to as "the genial',"' It In thin quality
of mind that overlaps nl) others In him.
Ho has a big, kind heurl, and If It be
that lie ever tries to elude iinyoue that
Is after him for favors It is only because
Mr. Ilanley Is 10 years old. He is un
Irishman, and lias nil the good and
none of the bud traits of that race. Ills
ability Ih eqi'iil to his bonhomie. As
the manager of llurrlgan's theater, he
is acquainted with every detail of his
business. Hu knows Just how many
, ,, ., , , , . , -
I l'Hrs there are In ban c und just how
many stumps there are in his cashier h
''hit- Hi In honest to u penny; unit
generous by Instinct,
i Ami boy Mr. Hnnley was fond of tho
' theater, 'ills experience with it began
wll11 ll0 i.call,0 u ,,,. tl0 old
theater. This un, In IHSS. He
',',,, , ,
wn l,lt;ltp'1 ont H " M,",rt .V'"igHtr,
and ho was engaged to do unties in tho
' llavol Pantomime troupe. He soon bo-
ciiuiu mauagerior thu KuvolNiinil other
v . HMU.W.
famous organizations, finally drifting
in with llai'i'lgau & Hart. Hu has
managed llarrlgan's theater since (its
Fred Wuldmann, Jr., whose picture
Ih also presented, is undoubtedly one
of the youngest theatrical managers in
this country, having been born nt New
ark, N. .1., Sept. 30,1807. He has al
ways resided at Newark, and is n grad
uate of thu (liven "-treot German Knir
Ush school, and also of the New .Jersey
Huslness college. Hu Is a bright,
, , llR01. u ullim , nff convorBIl.
., ... j
""". ; " ImwIiibmi man, pos-
f,0NSCS Krottt uxecutivu ublllty, as
it shown by the fact that since
he nssumed thu management of
tho Newark opera-house upon the dentil
0f his father, In 1888, the theater has
ffPown htendlly In popularity, and the
BtnIlunn, )f performances has been n.u-
terinlly Improved. Ho Is a member of
.. ' . r , .a,, i .
,0 ii fcUchV1nndl ttl"
though ho scl.lom appears on the lloor
of the lodge, he takes a keen interest
in nil matters pertaining to it welfare.
During tho summer of 1880 ho went to
Europe, and nuido nn extensive tour of
TOED WALDMtNN, JR.
the continent, returning much im
proved In health. He was married
Inst September to Jessie Hall of Day
ton, Ohio. Mr. Wuldmiinn was re
cently made an honorary member of
Lincoln Post Drum and Fife corps, und
of the Theatrical Mechanics' associa
tion. Coming Athletlu Kvent.
Fob. ll-l.'t Stuyvusant Athletic Club
boxing tournament, Lenox Lyceum, N,
Feb. 13 Huston (Muss.) Athletic
Association annual indoor games, Me
Fob. 1.') Prospect Harriers und Thir
teenth Iteglment open amateur gnmes,
armory, Hrooklyn, N.V.
Vil 1 Ann,,,.) rtnl.inflllnnL ..m 1. n
, "" ' .""" ""'r1"1""" " lMU
i amateur Hkatlng chnmpionshlp of the
Provinces under the iinsnlces of the
Miii-itlnm Pnirln.su. Amiilmii. Atli1tl
WnWt n e I roUntes Amiitout Athletic
Association, nt the Victoria Kink, St.
I yuh, 30-Compnny K, Thirteenth
Iteglment gnmes, armory, Hrooklyn,
Feb. '.'0-22 Clipper Athletleclub box
ing tournament, N. Y. city.
Feb. 22 Prospect Harriers open ama
teur cross country run, Long Island.
Feb. .:i Stuyvcsant Athletiu club
' boxing tournament, coupled with the
indoor "-nines of the Cathedral Atbletln
I UR;iution' .N Y' "'ty
I .. .1..-.11 A.a.,k M WM.n.. A... .wtw. has
,-u.i. ... ilV.OD nUIIOHUUIUU UUAH1K
and wrestling tournament. Patterson,
Fob. 29 Long Island Amateur Ath
letic longuo indoor ohainplotuhlp.
Hrooklyn, N. Y.
Menihiint - Hero you uru again, and
three weeks ago yesterday I kicked you
down the stulrs mid Into tho street.
Insuranee gent Why, what u won
dei fill memory you huve gotl I bud
fiirg.itlen all about It. Hy the way,
our company oll'ors inom luilueeinenH
limn liny other company In New York,
"The lean;, er wanted to box my earn
this morning," remarked lohuiiy Fix
"How do you know ho wanted to
box your ears'.''' asked his mother.
"If he liiidn'l wanted to box my oars
he wouldn't, have done it, would he,
Tlio l.itjr of 1111 AnrlMit Mpiirk.
lie knelt In front of the fiirtnii'o.
In tin' inornhiK eolil mid pruv.
Ami uon l.'reil with Kronltur fervor
If tlio tlio woiilil liiirn Unit iluy.
Ho knelt nml ho blew upon It
Till liN intuit itrmv limp anil Initio,
And lie tells his friends of lliu sorrow
Tim I Odini s from nn old, old lltiuic.
Tim MiMmillno Mlml.
Editor Illustrated Paper Did you
suei'i' din getting 11 suap-Hhot lit Mrs
Cuiiieru I'lond Yes, but I couldn't
gut the baby,
IMItor Never mlnil about that. Any
baby will do.
Mo llollcil Ih'teetl
"Th it Is not pip 1." said the young
est us the new pltotng.'ipli was being
banded around at li'im .
"Why lint'.'" asked his mother.
"llecause that mm In the picture has
a nlou smile 011 his face."
I'iuiu of Itiiuiiirsu.
"I wish I hadn't eaten that apple,"
wild Fatly, ruefully.
"Why, wis It 11 bad one'.'"
"Well, 1 believe It wus spoiling for u
light," and his face took on 11 look of
They Nei'deil lUlmoiit.
Iiimpuppe Confound those Theoso
plilsts! .lasper Why'.'
lumpupp.t They eouvliiced my wife
that she had seven bodies and she went
olTiiud bought 11 druss for each one,
An AKgritvuleil 1,'iinn.
"That's a terrible thing they're say
ing about thu hiimlsomu Miss Viiugh
"Didn't hear. What Is ItV"
"That she's hardly out of bed In the
moriiliig before she goea for her glass."
Iliillroml Trim-1 In Afrlcn.
Station Agent (on train) Great
Ileaveusl where Is the conductor'.' I
don't see him.
Engineer The tlrst-olusa pusHUUgcrs
got hungry and ate lilm up.
"Hiimlwli'lir Thrown In."
A Npeclritl t'liuncr.
The "ghost of a show" of which wu hear
So much in some form ov'ry day
No doubt arose in thu very first place
From Hamlet's father's in the play.
A I'urliUn Nklrl.
Long skirts are denounced us bo in
convenient for walking that Dame
Fashion, sensible woman that shu is
at times lias decided to muku u virtue
of necessity nnd retain round skirts.
lly round skirts are meant those that
barely touch thu ground in thu buck.
Dcmi-tr.ilns are retained for ceremo
nious calls made in 11 carriage,
and thu long train is used only
for dinner und evening receptions.
This renders superfluous nil the
various inoro or less complicated sys
tems of dress-lifting which huve been
oifurcil to the feminine public within
tho lust few mouths. All that Is
needed is a single large button and 11
button-hole tali inside the skirt, by
means of which th back breadth can
be nilsed nitnewliat when the state of
the pavements deiiiund it; and skirts
lKing s'anty about the top, there is no
appreciable addition to the bulk at the
waist. The nhurt street costumes of
cloth or cumul's-huli- which are coming
into favor again nre composed of n plain
skirt reaching to the instep, Mulshed
with rows of stitching around the bot
tom, und u tight-lltting jacket of the
same material with wide sleeves. 'Die
last remnants of drapery still cling to
skirts in the "movements" which dress
makers give them by cross folds 011 the
hips on cither side or on both sides,
which prevent 11 clinging skirt from too
sharply dutlnlng thu tlgure.
(Jutting- limns Willi CliKinlilri.
A recent method suggested of cut
ting brass articles by means of cliein
icles consists of drawing u line across
tho metal at tlio desired point with a
quill pen dipped in 11 strong alcoholic
solution of corrosive sublimate. After
drying, the same Hue is passed over
with the pen dipped in nitric acid.
I when the metal may be broken like
. glass cut with a diamond.
h, U nm iwimw IcoukmI (1 IMe W ,ft
ijil Hramwwi wm IwikcmJ R00T ij
jTOMCMrl utb " I tvn- I
ifw!1 1 1 w'S I
STYLES IN TARTS.
WHAT PA8HIONADLB WOMEN
A Mlilirlnlor Tnllat hy Worlli (low
fliiFlelr' DurlliiRii llrM Tlirlr llnlr A
I'ri'lly (loth nnn Nllk down lnlilon
Nolr nml (loiiiiiirnti.
The exceeding comfort und grace of
this enveloping long cloak make It
rival shorter wraps during the eold
midwinter months In tlio original
ulouk Worth has used very dark blue
velvet, with trimming of black fur and
gold passementerie. A black velvet
clonk similarly mado would lie trlmmod
with brown or gray fur snblo, mink
ft MIDWIirm TOILCTTR.
or fox nnd 'urther oriuimetitrd with
jut. The slightly loose double breasted
front and the lilted back of this clonk
make It especially becoming to slender
women. A great deal of fullness Ih
added below the waist In tho buck, und
it Is also trimmed there with fur.
The toilette for tlio Htroot is com
pleted by one of tho elegant black lints
that emanate from the Mulnon Vlrot.
An under brim of llamo red plush is
placed becoming' next tho face below
a soft crown of blue black velvet.
Hows und coques of thu brilliant red
plush lire laid on thu sldu to support
ends of ecru luce und an aigrette of
Tlin ICiimIiiii llloiur.
Modistes suggest thu Russian blouse
for the corsage of these cotton fabrics.
This garment is arranged to wear with
a separate, belt, and la udiulrnble for
materials that shrink whan washed. It
Is similar to the lose sacquo worn as
m irnlug negligee, extends low over
the hips, und need have uuder-arm
seams only, though many prufer tho
back fitted by side forms. The more
elaborate blouses will lap far to thu
leftside, and be edged there with em
broidery or n lace jabot. Others will
have embroidered insertion let in us a
belt across tho back, while the front
falls open in Jacket sbupes on an inner
front with yoke and belt of umbroid
Cloth nnd Hllk Gown.
Old-rone cloth nnd silk to match
Which Is covered with embroidery nre
tho materials of thu gown Illustrated.
It is a polonaise gown worn over a
separate silk under-skirt to match.
Tho bodice- has n vest, sldu forms, nnd
pnrt of tho 1m"k of embroidered silk;
the middle of 1 e buck is of cloth, und
thore are two cloth draperies on the
front, coming from under yoke-like
pieces of embroidered silk, between
which is n small square plastron of
spangled uot. The front of the shirt
consists of a breadth of cloth fifty-two
inches wide, with a gore added on at
the sides, twelve Inches wldo- at the
bottom and seven Inches at the top;
this front is draped In cross folds on
the hips, sewed on the right half of the
bodice, with the joining covered by o
UCSPTIbN AMD IWIM TOIUTT.
bnnd of embroidered silk, and hook
up In thu left half. The back Is eighty
Inches wide nt the bottom, aud 1 loped
nt the sides to a width of but sixteen
Inches at the top, where It is gathered
into a space of four inches aud sewed
upon the hnck of the bodloe.
Ilengaline has quite taken the place
of fallU. Thu newest hM a thick and
decided cord, and has Wen brought out
under the name of Tyvolienue. Satin
remains thu most fashionable fabric for
AT I'll li
1211 O STREET
We will uot be undersold by unjoiic,
(loud cloaks for II. lriilnr imiods,
Men clonk r r 1 i ri'Killar (.1 tirade.
Kli'HHlit elonlis fnrltf, leuiilar If.liilKradii,
other uracil's nl Jiint nliniit half price,
IIiin'kuIIhI(mi wttrlli Urn,
Hoy.' nulls II.NI north Mid,
IIiijh' suits l'.'.(K) Mm 1 h ll.im,
riim, leu paper.
Needles, lua paper,
AkiiIu tuition :m a units,
lliiliher tipped lend pencils lOeiln.,
urlliiK Irons 11,
leu mini hose only Wo,
I'iikI lihielc col nets tih. orlh T.'ki.
Turkish tow ids leeneli.
UMhIiccIs writing pnpor I.e.
eiilslMU I. Isle thread hose only 2.V).
Special prices In liinlcrweiir.
Hpeelul prices In laeo curtains,
Hpeclal prices In rlhhous; ilnesl stock In
Hpeelul prices In linens of all kliuls.
Hpeelul pi Ices In iiilts,
Hpeelul linruiiln In tinware and hardwurn.
feathers and tlpsiit hair price,
M.lHOuiinls hoolis itllit )es, alt sixes, le a
HI ll twist, Id a spool.
Hllk Ihii'iul Jo 11 spool.
No trouble to show nooils. Wu are hero for
that piirnc, We will not hu undersold by
Itemiuiilirr llio plneo.
1211 O STREET,
The Great Cheap Store.
Mr. Moriind of Umiihii Dancing Acade
my lias opened clmoes In nil the
Children 4 p. m.
Adults 7:30 p. m.
Circular nnd particulars may be hndat the
Courier oll'icc, 1134 N street.
Kino Unit ilolilnct J:l per dozen. Hpccli
utes to stllileiits. Call aud seu our work.
Open from 10 11. 111. lu I p. m. Holidays.
Studio, 1214 O Street.
CREAM OF ROSES.
Tha most oxuiililto preparation fbrthoikln.
Cures Chapped Hands, Chafed or Hcaldod
Removes Tan and Freckles.
I'osltlvocuru fo-Hnlt HIihuiii. IjiiIIs pro
noiiueo Itnorlectlon. Excellent to into ufter
ImvliiK. I'orfe.'lly H ir.ultf Prlcu Twunt y
live com. '! " U .lr--cU4 drjiiicltf
If you Deposit your Savings
Lincoln Savings Bank
Safe Deposit Co.
H.K.cor. tltbandl' HU,
THEY WILL EARN INTEREST FOR Y00
At the Kate of
5-l;ive per Ct. per Annum-5
Have l.'iUi) a week and It amounts with
Blerest in llvo years to IIVW.00.
llsnk open at 0;IV) a. in. to 3:30 p. m. mid
Httturilny evenliiKH, 5 to H p. m.
Safes to Rent in Burglar and Fire
American $ Exchange
National i Bank.
I. M.Hiiymond, l.owls (UeKory,
President Vleo l'reHltlent
H, II, lliirnhiiin.
I). G. Wing.
C. L. RICHARDS,
Powered by Open ONI