Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1892)
"V PcPdlLAF? 1PER oFM9DERN .JIAE5 "
Vol.. 7 No. 21
Lincoln, Nkbkaska, Saturday, Apnil. OO, 16DL.
Phick Fivic ContHD
Thero were some vacant places In tho
ranks of Lincoln' prominent citizens tills
week. Of course the city was not really
crippled by their absence, but somehow
things didn't seem to go thjs snme way on
Tuesday and Wednesday that thoy usually
do, and It Is not surprising that half tho
town turned out Wednesday evmilng to wol
come the political patriots on their return
from the Kearney convention. Tom Cooke
wos one of thu men who went to the famous
midway city of course ho wns missed. Re
move n man of Tom's size fiom any place,
particularly a comparatively small placo
like Lincoln, and he Is bound to bo missed.
Charley Caldwell stayed homo, which mado
matters n little easier. Charley Is all right
as far as ho goes, and If tho with is clear ho
will sometimes go n long way, but thero
Isn't as much of him as there Is of Tom.
Charley should not be blamed for this, how
ever, as ho has done tho boat he could.
D. Q. Courtnay, with hU bland smile, was
at Kearnoy saving tho country every duy
for two days of twenty hour each. H. H,
Oakley, cool and deliberate, was thero; so
was C. J. Daubach, who was very enthuslas
tie, and Charlie Watte, L. L. Lindsay, C.
H. Gere, Tom Denton, George Bowerman,
P. W. Collins, I. M. Lansing, I. M. Ray
mond, and many others who added dignity
and beauty to tho big con vent Ion . The Lan
caster delegation canto homo Hi pretty fair
spirits. Seven candidates for delegate at
large to the national republican convention
were placed In nomination, and this county's
candidate had no outside endorsement. But
Judge Cobb was elected without difllculty by
a good vote.
By tho way, Judge Cobb showed his keen
ness in his address to the convention. Bach
candidate, when nominated, was made to
state nis position with reference to the re
nomination of President Harrison, Web
ster, Richards, Col. E. D. Webster and the
rest assured the convention that thoy are tor
the president: but somehow none of them
seemed to think It necessary to be verv defin
ite. Judge Cobb took in the situation at a
glance. He saw that tho delegates were
wildly enthusiastic for Harrison. All tlicv
were waiting for was an opportunity to give
vent to weir entnustasm. Lancaster county's
delegate gave them just.tho opportunity they
wanted, He made a very briof speech ami
In closing remarked, "If elected a delegate I
will vote for Presldeut Harrison, and for no
other candidate. lam for Harrison first,
last and all the time." This declaration
struck the convention just right and tho
venerable judge was applauded to the echo.
If the best way to reach a man's Heart is by
paying tribute to his stomach, so it is with
regard to the arousing of enthu slosm. Pro
moters of publio enterprises of one kind and
another, many years ago discovered that
more could be accomplished at one banquet
than at twenty ordinary meetings, and late
ly nearly every publio movement is started
around a festal table. Tho committee in
charge of tho forthcoming celebration of the
twenty-fifth anniversary of Nebraska's ad
mission to statehood, very shrewdly adopted
this inuthod of Interesting tho publio in tho
great woi k they hove undertaken. A couple
of weeks a o the project was given a decidod
impetu i .ho banquet given at the Lincoln
hotel to tho business men of tills city. A
large amount of money was subscribed and a
lively Interest was manifested in tho plans
that wore discussed. Monday night another
banquet was given, this time at the Lindell,
and to the mayors and other officials of the
principal cities of the state. The response to
tho invitations sent out was in itself a flat
tering indication of the Interest felt through
out the state In the coming demonstration.
The expressions which came later when the
guests were seated around tho hospitable
board were unexpectedly hearty, and it is
apparent from what was then said that the
cities will participate actiovly In the celebra
tion. No project of this kind in Lincoln was
ever developed so carefully and ably , and
the 25th and 2fith of May will be memorable
days In Lincoln's history.
Prizes of $100 and $50 have been offered for
' the best and second best banl in the proces
sion on the 20th from outside of tho city.
The committee would do well to at least
double these, prists if a representative com
petition is desired. The expenses of a mod
erate sized band while In the city would
amount to almost $100, and it Is belloved
that the best organizations will not enter tho
contest unlets the prizes are made more
Somo yrars ago Lincoln entertained the
members of the general assembly of the
Presbyterian chnrch which was In session at
Omaha. The second (Saturday In May an op
portunity will bo presented to extend simitar
courtesies to the Methodists in attendance
upon the general conference at the metropo
lis, and If the precedent established on the
first occasion is followed In the reception of
the Wesleyans, Lincoln will acquit herself
with credit. There will be a big crowd
and extensive preparations must bo made in
order to give every visitor the proper amount
Time doesn't seem to simplify the police
muddle. At the rate matters are progressing
the little difllculty between the mayor and
the other two members of the excise board
will be settled sometime near the fag end of
the World's fair year. However, the case In
the district court is on the docket for today.
According to nowipaper reports the "fe
male minstrel" company at one of the thea
tres this week, drew a good house. Those
who who were present say that there wr
nothing objectionable In the "enUrW
ment" from a moral point of view. Hut the
fact that the entire theatre from top to bot
torn did not contain n slnglo woman (or lady)
seems somewhat at variants with the pro
tended purity of tho production . An attrac
tion given for men exclusively can not bo
very elevating In tone. Von may deend
What a pitiable sight It Is to seo so many
woll-meanlng Nebraska newspapers hoot and
hurrah abcut Itosewater and the lift. It's
really a pity, and they ought to know better,
too, by this time. They have been at it for
years, and all they have said against either
tho editor or his paper has only redounded to
the credit, In a financial way, of lotli. Mr.
Itosewater may be a villain, an unscrupu
lous and Infamous writer, and a rascal In
general, but his bitterest enemies must con
fess that, as a general rule, ho and his pner
come out on top, and will probably survlvo
dozens of the yelping nuwspnHrs that have
tried again and again to down him, and with
but little or no success. It Is amusing to read
somo of the exchanges and note that tho
liunytown Skyrocket my a; "The lice Is losing
ground dally and verily Its list dwindles,"
and sundry other similar remarks Then the
city paerBcopy the skyrocket's editorial (f)
with glaring headlines and ponderous com
ments. During nil this time tho big Omaha
paper keeps on in Its own tenor, mapped out
In its own course (whether tho other fellows
think It right or wrong), increases Its sub
scription list and continues to advance in
linpoitauce In the scale of American jour
It's about the only pa,er wo ever see
quoted In the metropolitan dallies, and all
must admit that notwithstanding tho at
tacks made upon it, tho lire is tho greatest
newspaper in the great mid west. A fair
sample of Mr. Hosewater's "get there" qual
ifications was again demonstrated at Kear
ney Wednesday, and whllo ho occasionally
loses a battle, yet that does not cool his ar
dor for the next contest. He is plucky, un
tiring, and never to be discouraged, and
therein lies tho success of Mr. Hosowater and
the lice, and it would seem that after so
many years of hard fights mado upon him,
the army of fighters would realize that to
permanently clown him is Impossible. That
bo is a Bohemian, a pigmy, a rascal, a joss,
a villain, a back straddlor, a bolter, and a
dozen or more other subjects all In one, does
not seem to injure him ; at least It would not
seem so to glance over Ills record for the past
W. Mohtok Smith
Herpolsheimer & Co., display the finest line
of Millinery Novelties, new styles, now
shaes, new colors. Miss Maddorn, trimmer.
Grateful hik! Comforting.
Few readers of the great magazines or
high class weeklies are unfamiliar with the
title of this article. Another and equally
popular phrase that appears before the eye
of tho average reader is ''Best and goes far
thest." It would be useless to add what they
signify or what is thus spokon of. Van
Houteu's cocoa has become equally as popu
Jar a household necessity in America as it
has across the water and is now considered
far more healthy than tea or coffee. In fact
it is claimed that thero is no nourishment In
the latter, while in tho former there Is every
thing nutritious. Just now there nro sever
al exhibitions in the city demonstrating
what thn cocoa can ,do, how to prepare it,
and the various uses to which it can bo
adapted. Snmples of hot cocoa In cups wera
served to all callers at various stores and the
general verdict is that It is "grateful and
comforting" to all that try it. Van Houteu's
cocoa lias had a decided boom In the western
states. Only a few years ago It was unheard
of today it stands like a giant among pig
mies. Millions of pounds are now consumed
annually and the royal cocoa factory at
Weesp, Holland, Is kept busy day and night
exporting its valuable product.
Seo Herpolsheimer & Co., one pattern of a
kind of dress novelties, fancy goods, etc.,
trimmings to iratch any shade.
Tno Courier went to press too early last
week to receive tho particulars and list of
names of the pleasant surprise that was ten
dered Mrs. J. C Salsbury on Friday even
ing. One of the treats that the companv on-
joyed was a characteristic seecti by Judge
Lansing, no addressed it to Airs. Salsbury,
whom ho insisted was but "sweet sixteen."
The Judge's reputation for imuromntu
speeches Is widely known, and his effort on
this occasion was u very happy one. Thoso
present were: Messrs, and Mesdames C. W,
Hoxle, C. H. Ituilge, I. W. Lansing, M. E.
Wheeler, It. L. Rehlander, T. H. Benton, J.
D. Talt, C II. Stephens, S. M. Melick, S. J.
Tuttle, 8. K. Hale, L. L Pace, M. D. Tif
fany, J. T. McDonald, J. D. Bain, E. L. Hoi
yoke, Alva Smith, O. M. Thompson, Ed.
Blgnell, M. II. Everett, A. G. Billmoyer,
George Cook. L. A. McCandles'. Mesdames
Parker, mother of Mrs. Salsbury, Mrs. Guy
Brown anil John Pace of Helena, Mont.,
Misses Beardsley of Weeping Water, darkle
Puce and Minnie Melick. Messrs. John
Lyon, I. A. Hill of MInden. Mr. and Mrs.
Salsbury were presented with a beautiful
set of solid silver teaspoons.
For really artistic ladles hair dressing try
Thornburn Sisters at 1243 O Street.
Death of Mrs. Kit. Corf,
After a lingering illness of nearly two
mouths Mrs. Ed. A. Cerf crossed the dark
river, In New York, last Friday, whllo visit
ing at her former homo In the great metrop
olis. Mrs, Cerf left Lincoln late In February
somewhat ill, but nothing of serious alarm
was considered regarding her health. Who
expected to rocuierato there under thu care
of skillful physicians, but the dread dlseuse
of the lungs had already too tight a grasp
and the patient was soon compelled to give
up an otherwise happy life In the early days
of bright womanhood, Thu remains of Mrs,
Jeannotte Calm Cerf were laid at rest in
Archer, dentist. Fine gold and bridge
work a specialty, Brace block.
Where nro the boys of the long, long aim,
Boys whom wo loved ere our hair was ns snow,
Ah, thoy have grown to bo largo, stalwart
Thoso whom wo loved In their Innocence
Homo nro In polltlcs-somo In tho pen
It doesn't seem to Ihi customary to "gtvo
away the bride" at swell weddings any more,
and peradventuro it is just as well. A bride
Is generally nervous and distraught about
the time she Is being married, and It is un
kind to glvoher away, even If you mo the
druggist from whom she bought her com
plexion, and know all about It. The proper
kind of a wedding this year is the quiet, un
assuming brand, devoid of fuss and feathers.
The proud bridegroom leads the blushing
bride to the ofllce ot a justice of tho peace,
and there, with n couple of reverent con
stables ns witnesses, tho solemn words nro
pronounced which mnko them One. A wed
ding of this sort Is said to be just as hard to
unravel by thu divoi ce uxports ns one no
comHtnled by the nitislo of tho timbrel, and
tho glare of torches, and tho acclamations of
tho populace. The swell young men along
the Platte river, and In the country adjacent,
say that they would all be married qulotly If
tho damsels would only give them a chance
te got married In nny way by slezing tho
golden opportunities of Leap Year.
I I I
Havo you read "David Grieve," by tho
author of Robert Elsmerof If not, Invest
largely in sackcloth while tho prices aro low,
and drape yourself with It and sit in the
shadows and read the book. It Is so bad and
so stupid that societies will doubtless bo or
ganized for tho "study" of it, and clergymen
wilt preach sermons about It, and there wilt
be a regular old "David Grievo" pestilence.
It's always tho way when a specially tiro
some book is published; specially tiresome
people devote their time to the work of keep
ing it before the public.
I I I
The Couhikii'h novel readers aro advised
to try "Tho Sin of Joost Avellngh," by Maar
ten Maartens. It is a delightful story with
out a higher purpose than to amuso and In
terest, and it does that splendidly. In these
days when nlnety-nlno nut of every hundred
volumes we stumble over are published In
thn interest of some Groat Reform, It Is u
positive pleasure to encounter a story with
out n Mission or a Moral.
I I I
The purvoyor of this department has been
mingling with tho elite a good deal since the
last communication and Is surprised to notice
how many young ladles learn to paint just
well enough to give a hint of "reserved
power." It would be heart-breaking If you
didn't catch my meaning. They prepare a
number of fearful and wonderful water
color daubs which have hero and thero a
suggestion of talent, but Instead of going
abend and making the suggestion a bold as
sertion by study and practice, thoy emit, and
touch the brush no more, but leave their
murderous pictures In conspicuous places as
evidences of tho progress they made. Oh,
it is lamentable! This weary old world
ight Ira converted into art gallery If tho
young ladies would only persevere and con
ceal their paintings in the cellar for n few
For weeks and woeks 1 had been stretched
upon a bed of pain and, although attended
by seventeen doctors and two veterinary
surgeons, my life was despaired of. The day
came when I wus billed to die, and my rela
tives stood weeping about my couch. Real
izing that the end was near I turned to the
Family Cook Book for consolation, when an
agent of Snootover's Improved Harsaparllla
Blood Bitters broko open tho door with a
jimmy and forced me to take a cupful! of
the compound. Two hours later I was in the
yard sawing wood and have been sawing
wood ut thu rate of three cords an hour ever
since. A thousand blessings Uon the heads
of tho Inventor and agent of Snootover's Im
proved Bitters I oowtf
It has been raining so much lately that the
Platte river is (mite damp, and the picnics
which were to havo been held thero this
week by tho elito havo been Jiostponsd.
Mrs. O'Toole Au phat Is that, Dlnnyf
Mr. O'Toolo-That? That is a ostrich.
Mrs. O'Toole Ostrich I Phi.' thn ful.
Mr. O'Toolo (In dlsgustJ-Don't show ya
agnerance off, dummy. Th1 burd Isiuolt
Crancer & Co. for pianos. ,
Mother Hobby, cotno right up atnlra
this Instant and change your shoes and
Hobby They Isn't wet.
Mother Indeed thoy arc, just snaking.
I can hear them "sop, sop, sop" whenever
Hobby That's sis and Mr. Nlcefollo In
th parlor. Good News.
A Useful Tall.
"LET US THINK."
Tlio Latest Ghost Story.
Landlord Good morning, sir: bono you
enjoyed a good night's rest, slrf
Traveler Yes, thanks, pretty fair.
Landlord Saw nothing of tho ghost thnt
Is said to appear from time to time In thu
room you occupied?
Traveler Ah, yesl I did though.
Landlord -And how did you get rid of
Traveler I offered him n glass of your
wine, wheu ho vanished with a gesture of
Landlord -Ohl Ahl Well, I uovcrl-Famlllen-Wochenblatt.
Harry Furnlss, tho caricaturist of Ixm
don Punch, ban inadu many friends in
Washington. He Is ns bright as a silver
piece right from tho mint, Somo onu sug
gested to him that ho should stop over and
attend n dinner of thu Gridiron club.
"Wo would liku to put you on tho grid
iron," suggested a correspondent.
"Thnt would hardly Isj right," spoke up
tho little artist. "I havo heard of putting
ft gridiron on n furnace, but never a Fur
nlss on a gridiron." New York World.
Crancer & Co. for art goods.
Now centrally located at 122.1 O street
Browns popular Cafe.
II illJJl lfeii"
AN HiEAl '
Will Carleton gave n most satisfactory ro
citnl of his famous kniii nt thn Fuuko Sat
unlay evening which wns much enjoyed by
n large audience, comprising a numt select
gathering of Lincoln's most cultured and
prominent citizens. The Couhikii'h oetio
artist having taken In tho entertainment,
has written soma lines In rhymo regarding
tho ability of Mr. Cat loton ami tho merits of
his work and ns thn stylo of writing is per
Imps more appropriate to tho occasion, tho
critic steps aside to allow tho following views
to be expressed In placo of his own:
As my thniidhU solclly wander In search or
I think I'llwrlluor Will Carleton, whom I
heard last Hnturday night.
To write of the man or his pooms-so many of
wnieii I hao rend
Or to tell of his excellent lecture, and somo
of tho things husnld
Is the question Willi which I'm puzzling my
restless and shallow brain,
For how es n a woman make pnotry when It
looksfso much like rain?
As the clouds ilnrk and gloomy hung o'or us,
unking tho days so drcur,
Wo find morn of Ufa's prose than poetry
about this tlmooftho Jcnr.
Hut I've wandered awny from my subject. 1
now must hasten hnck
Anil (ell of Will and his poems, and try to
keep on the right track.
He cannot bo called a beauty but for this
I'm sure bo won't care,
When thero are things of so miieli ninro
value than color of ojes and hair.
He's a innn of dctormlnal lou, shows a strong
and well-bHlnnord mind.
With plenty of wit and humor and n boar',
that's warm and kind.
As he spoke of human nature anil tho il lifer
ent plisM-s of llle,
lie pictured them nil soplalnly the Joy, tho
care, the strife.
That wo thoroughly understood him In nil ho
done or said
Whs shown by tho closo attention ns we fol
lowed where ho led.
Wo went with litm to tho plcnln with tho
children on thu shore,
And shed tears for "Tho I. title Hero," who
sank to rise no more.
The little boy who was slighted to whom no
kind word whs said
Till ho saved tho llfo of n potted child and
gnvo bis own Instead.
Wo vlsltid "The Pioneer" In his cabin In the
And foil sorry foi the old innn who lost his
wife so good.
We bail pity for "Tho Parson" and his dona
Tjioughwe thought It quite amusing, and
wo all laughed very hearty.
Then "Tho Lightning Kod Dispenser" well,
wo could not help but smllo
To seo tho good old farmer taken In by tears
so full of guile.
And then ho told us of a friend who liked n
gnme of ball,
Hut when ho wont to strlko tho ball It
wasn't thero at all.
Hut when tho ball went on a strlko It struck
t) 1 1t) fair and square,
Which made hlin wish about that tlmo he
was anywhere hut thero.
And many other funny things and wise
ones, too he told,
And each contnlnod a moral that was worth
Its weight In gold.
And thu lesson tnught by "Tho Pioneer" Is
nno that we all need,
And tho moral that ho gave us Is one that
wu should heed.
"Careful with lire Is good advlco wo know,
Hut careful with words Is ten times doubly
Thoughts unexpresied may soin- times fall
Hut Uoil Himself can't kl, ..em when
they'ro said." -J. E. M.
Tho Isaac Puyton comedy company closed
Its supplementary engagement of three
nights at tho Laming Wednesday evening In
"Rose Garland." The ro-o)culng Monday
evening wns greeted by n packed house and
tho audience seemed to appreciate end' turn
of the pretty pleco, "The Ferry Waif." It is
another version of "Fogg's Ferry," and
proved a drawing card. Tho other two
nights were not so well patronized nnd tho
final performance Wednesday evening was
played to only about n half house. Miss
Keeue Is a clover actress and very creditably
assumes n wide range of characters, and Mr.
Pnytou does well In moot anything that ho
has been seen In, especially In farmer and
Yankee roles. Throughout the engage
ment was a successful one and proved moot
satisfactory to the company, tho theatre
management and house (nitrons.
Fleron, the author of "Tho Clemeiiceau
Case." wns originally a reporter. He made
money out of the shameless exposure of
"iza'Mn Ids dramatization of a French
novel. His project for a now play at Her
mann's th.ntro In New York during tho sum
mer season Is laid on lines of morality simi
lar to those of his Hist sueeent. Fleron is
cautious of nklng of his new piece. Ho
styles it a musical comedy ota theme which
he mysteriously adds "Is pure or vicious,
Just ns tho spectator looks at it." From ibis
occult statement we may reasonably Infer
that the author of thu celebrated sludlo
scene Intends to give New York another sen
sation that may call for thu active Interfer
ence of Anthony coinitock, Fleron and Her
man nro equally Interested In tho venture.
The latter gentleman Is now busy In engng
Ing a number of comely young women for
the production. Miss Gi ace Filklns lias re
ceived a proposition to become a leading
lady of tho company. Her acceptance of
tho engagement will bu determined by the
Initial i eheai sal and thu date of her suit
against Mr. Felix Morris of the Yokes com
aiiy for assault and battery,
Francis Wilson Is the llrst of tho conilo
opera stars to demonstrate, the feasibility of
filling a whole season in New York, His en
gagement at the Broadway theatre will close
at the end of Its thirty-first week, next Sat
urday, and then he and his company begin a
tour reaching to the Paclflo coast, and open,
ing in Omaha ou May 12. After engage
Merry Monarch," they take ikmsossIoii of the
Baldwin theatre In Han Frnnolico, where
Ixith "Merry Monarch" and "Tho Lion
Tamer" will bo presented. Mr. Wilson has
Just engaged Ml Lulu Glnsser, a young
Pittsburg girl whoso voice and dramatlo At
tainments have Ueu so brilliantly demon
strated to Now York innnagors that she has
been in gre nt demand for next season, Wil
son has signed a three years' contract with
her, anil ho thinks she will bring youth, tal
ent, beauty and a remarkablo voice Into tho
Held of tho soubrottes, which has had very
few acquisitions In the t 11 vo years.
If Manager Church wants something gjod
inn popular priced attraction, why not look
up nnd book Frank Llt'don nnd Ids Now
York Filth nvenuu company f Frank Is n
great card In Lincoln nnd would do well
hero, I notice by tho npers that ho Is in
Texas and playing to big business.
"Across tho Potomac," n romance of tho
Into war by Augustus Pltnu nnd Edward M.
Alfrlcnd, wns mndo known In Now York at
Proctor's theatro last Monday night In tho
presence of a largo audience thnt Included
many prominent army oftlcers. Tho now
play Is elaborately produced, tho scenery be
ing unusually handsome and picturesque.
Manager Pitou furnished an excellent cast
that Includes Henrietta Lander. Robert Hll
Hard, Alien Fisher nnd nearly a score of well
known actors and actresses. Tho ierform
nnco was rocelvcd with great enthusiasm and
calls lioforo thn curtain wnro frequent.'
"Across tho Potomac" Is an Interesting play
and Is certain to tnakon great deal of money.
On Wednesday and ThursiUy nights of
next week the Lansing theatre will resound
with tho tuneful music of the nautical, far
cical ojiern, "Ship Ahoy," which has met
with phenomenal success in New York and
Boston. "Ship Ahoy" was written by H.
Oral ton Donnelly, well known as the author
of "Natural Gas," "Later On," etc. The mu
ciu Is by Fred Miller, jr., a well known com
poser, who iursonally conducts the orchestral
Among the twenty .nine gems aro "Sweet
heart of Mine," "Comodore Bong," "Hand
somo Gay Soubrotto," "Columbia's Bong,"
"Where Fall the Silver Moonlteams," "Bong
of the U. B. Flag," ' Twill be Sweet," and
"Ahl This is Love." Tho Miller ocro com
pany, which presents the play here, baa
among Its fifty people such well known comlo
ojiera favorites as Mlsv Louise Montague,
who Is widely known for her great beanty.
Her acting and voice are said to bo superb.
Other principals nro James E, Sullivan, Har
ry II. Hell, Hairy HUndlsh, Ed. Headway.
Henry McDowell, Jrsso Jenkins, Miss Flor
ence Dunbar and Annlo Barrett. "Ship
Ahoy" carries lis own special scenery, the
first act of which shows tho Island of Palms,
on the shores of which is stranded an old
schooner; tho second act tho deck of tho new
U, S. maiiof war, It Is one of tho first
wm ? fcv
scenes of tho kind thnt has been put Uwu
the stage, and Is strikingly novel and inter
esting, showing all thn details of one of our
new white squadron vessels. It is pleasant
to note that lirthe past few years moot of
ourcomla operas havo been written and
conioscd by Americans. It lias not been
long ago that It wns quite a rarity to boo
comic opera of nntivo birth, every thing be
ing foreign. "Ship Ahoy" has much in it
favor on this account, deriving all Its story
from American sources, and building It
comedy on thn satire of tho U. 8. navy.
"Ship Ahoy" will be. presented hero ou tho
samo magnificent scale that it was presented.
throughout tho east.
I.KW DOCK8TATKU TONIOIIT.
This well known minstrel sa tell to nnd his
grand company of burnt cork comedians
present their magnificent ierformauco at
the Lansing tonight. It needs no extended
notice for everyone knows the groai Lew and
the clever company he carries.
Continued on fifth page.
Crancer & Co. for picture cords.
Canon City Coal at th Whitebreaat
Coal and Lime Co.
ment In Denver and Salt Uike City In "The
Powered by Open ONI