Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1892)
Powered by OpenONI
BTS!j t ff$Jip rffft
CAPITAL CITY COURIER, SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1892.
A full line of
Such as has never been
equaled in qunli.y before
A full shipment of finest
fruit Saturday morning.
It dont pay to wait till
evening even if you do
get them cheaper. Make
your selections early and
get choice goods.
143 S, nth Street.
Seven year experience In the moot fiwh
lonsble drew Attire (or Indict. Satisfaction
till N ttrect, over Dortcy'i itorc
Mrt. Dell announce the arrival of
And a fine line of cosmetics
DEI1 ROYALS, SIGRET OF BEAUTY,
Md Tonjoura June for the complexion
Liullcs should call and have their
Scalp Treated and
Face and form beautified.
Mi. J. C. Dell, 114 North 14th St
Lincoln, : Nebraska
Officers ami Directors:
Jcb B. Wright, lre. T. K. Hiuulers, V..P.
J. II. McGlay, Umhler.
F B Jotmon, II I Hui, Ttion Cochrnn. E
Hpiier, TWUiwery, W I.Dayton
General Hanking Duslncss Transacted
Collections a Specialty.
National 1 Bank.
LlLBajmoBd, LewU Gregory,
PrMldent. vio PrJtltlant
ft. S. ot)is D. O. Wloa,
If job Deposit jour Savings
Lincoln Savings Bank
( j"$ Safe Deposit Co.
BBY WILL EARftWTEREST 'HiR Y00
At u-jij ditto or
45-Five per Ch per Annym-5
, Sac Wlw 4 wnk and It luwuuti wltu
rtrcl lalve ytun to n.aoo.w,'.'
Bank open at 0i3O a.m. JnlV.SO p.m. anil
Saturday evening, s to 8 pM'.
Safes to rent In Riv-giur and Fire
lytaV $390,90 ?, M,00
OAws the best (aclltlea for transacting
f. B. MAOr ARLAND. Pmltkat
O. . MPFEN OTT, ast't. Oaaktoc
rvtlMsrald, William M. Clark. J.aV
MsWbMd. V. M. MarauatU, CharW
A. Haaaa, A. a. Raymond,
NIBRAIKA'S tLITt fAMILY NBW8PAPIR.
PUBLISHED EVERY 8ATURDAV.
L. WESSEL, Jr., Editor.
WK8Kk8TKVENH 1'ltlNTINO CO.,
i IIM N Blreot.
Telephones) Ortleo, 331, Hcaldonco, 2.1A.
Subscription Itat. In Arivattcn.
Per iinnuni 12.00 1 Thron month Mt.
Hlx month...... l.no I Blnglo copies Ac;
Knterol nt the pottomc) of I.tnooln, Neb.,
as troond olns nintter.
POPULATION OP LIRC0LK, 63,000.
Another regular feature Is added to the
CouHlKn'fl pages today. It Is one that mil t
moot with the general approval ot its hun
dred of readers since It striked a popular
sentiment In a humorous vlow pictorial ly
preaented. regarding current eventt of the
day. The first of a so r lea of artistic cartoons
is preaented and wo trust they will
furnMi additlonnl interest and enjoyment
all. Such foature cost money, but small
things like that aro not allowed to stand In
the way when the happlnoaa of roadors of n
great paper like the Couiiimt Is considered.
The Lincoln dallies, It sooms, have also
formed a trust. Its all the go now and new
papers, like in everything pertaining to their
business, must be up to the times. Hereto
font It was customary and considered news
to announce meetings, church affairs, etc.
Now the Journal, Call and News hale formed
m combine, so to speak, and will not accept
them for publication unless paid for. All
calls for meetings of club, tocietie, etc., if
not over flvo line will bochargod for at tho
rate of fifteen cents and the fellow
that want to hove himself written (up when
he gets married will coat him fifty cent, but
not more than an equal number.of words nil!
be printed thorofore. All in access will lie
charged for proortlonatoly. It you want to
mako sure that you'll be written up when you
die, step In ami, drop a fifty cent coin In ttio
editors hat tho day before and he'll w that
you are reiuomtwred after death, (f you be
come tho posftoasor of a now heir at your homo
It will cost you a like sum to have tho fact
mndo public In the Lincoln dally press.
Its a good Idea though and should lmvu
been thought of and instituted before. Yet
Its as old as the hills, tlm same being tho rulo
in nearly evory largo city in tho land. In
provincial cltlee where uows Is scare and
hard to find, meetings, marriage, deaths,
and births aro alniut the only things there Is
to write about, nnd such Items aro more than
welcome. In the large cities Jhowever, the
case is different and l( the now sutcrs wei e
to publish all tho notices that 'are sent in, it
would (111 half tho xer. Most of them nio
unimportant and roally unneoeiMry, but
some one thinks their writing or their name
will look well in print and sends iu a lot of
"stuff" that few if nnyonocarrs about, and
those that do aro usually already aware of the
facts therlu stated. Just how Important
theie notices are can not bo seen at a glance
by tiklng up the papers and observing tho
few that aro being (Mild for.
Fred Lawrence, ono of Amei lea's most
popular circus press agents, was n Lincoln
visitor Wednesday, and tho effects thereof
has already been noticeable lu tho city pa
pers, heralding tho coming of Damum &
Bailey circus, mention of which is also
made in our amusement columns today. Law
rence has been doing press service for Fore
paugh and Uarnuin for so long that the
writer's memory fails to remember just how
many yoar ago It was that he made his Ini
tial trip. He visited Nebraska the first time
lu that capacity, before Lincoln was a town,
and tells some interesting stories of circus
life iu the early days of western settlement.
He has known such prominent newspaper
men ai Gere, Rosewator and other iu No
braska since their inception in the business,
and speaks of tho former as having called
upon him when he was grinding out a little
country newspaper twenty years ago lu a
town called Nebraska City. Mr. Lawrence
will spend tomorrow attending divine ser
vice in umaua.
Dr. Parkhurst has begun writing about
the New York dives for a newspaper symll
cat. The early appearance of this much
advertised divine upon the stage may now be
While Chicago newspapers mo well feel
proud ot and brag about their enormous cir
culation, great papers aud what they have
accomplished in a brier time, It might be
well for them to notice, bv thn wv iit
tho Enquirer of Philadelphia has done with
in i-viiiparauveiy snon peuoil, rne An
qulrer, under its present management, has
accomplished wouderful improvements. Iu
special features, news servfee, typographical
appeal ance, circulation, etc., it has made
out of an old-time conservative newspaper
one of the foremost journal or America.
Even out In this end of Uncle Sam's domain
we like to road a Jpaper like tho Enquirer,
though it does coma from tiinn Itnnnnul
"sleepy old Philadelphia," which city also
mviiis 10 uo urifiiiiemng up 01 late under tuo
influence of tuch an enterprising supporter.
Something new in the way of a party was
given at wauuesha ltit week. About forty
adles were present aud each wore upon her
dress some article repiesentlng a literary
work. One lady wore two tiny flags in her
hair, representing, of course, "Under Two
Flags." Another carried a burnt match, sug
gesting "The Light that Failed." A silver
dollar was carried conspicuously declaring
a trutn In the title, "Our Mutual Friend."
One lady carried a doll's shoe with a loose
heel, "Lucilo." Btltl another wora a large
card with the one word, "Because," written
upon It, briefly telling "A Woman's Reason."
Next to the Roman Catholics, says the
New York Sun, the most uumerou body of
Christian believers in the United State are
the Metbodista, with the Baptist closely fol
lowing, In these three churches aloue are
gathered about three-quarters of the entire
number of professing Christians, or, in round
number, about IS.OUO.OOO out of 30,000,000
in the whole population, acoordlag to the
"7T4gHMp a '"fca
enumeration of the last census. They are
also the churches which are advancing the
moat rapidly, though all of them adhere
strictly to their standards of faith, and make
lio concession to the present pantheistic and
agnostic ten Inncles. Tho episcopal address
to the Methodist conference now in session at
Omaha, report that since tho last meeting ot
tho body, or lu four years, nearly 450,000 er
son have been added to tho denomination, a
number not much less than tho whole num
bor of communicants of the Episcopal church,
aud equal to about one-third of the total
Presbyterian communion. Yot the branch
of the Methodist lepnwented at Omaha com
prises only almut ono-half of tho Methodist
family, Northern nnd Southern, white and
black. During tho same short period tho
value of tho church property has Increased
by nearly onoflflh, nnd the contributions to
mission and other denominational purposes
"Who nro the Astor anyway"! asks a Von
Nobody in a Now York apor. Una I In
clined to laugh nt so new n nubility. The
grandfather was a butcher, which is noth
ing agalntt him, rather to hi credit, if ho
were a good ono. But tho forgotfulnoss of
the children of tho third and fourth genera
tion Is amusing. Tho discussion a to.whlch
of the present Mr. Astor is to hold social
precedence, cause ono to Involuntarily con
trnst the life of John Jacob Astor I. with
John Jncob Astor III. The first Astor
bullded better than ho knew, in the founds
tlon of the A stor dynasty I Ueforo the death
of her father, the world said Mrs. Drayton
would return to New York and assumo her
position lu society, floated by the Astor
name and wealth! But the wealth and name
failed to console bor poor old father for the
notoriety aud family scandal.
Crayons v. Mfe 8le Photo.
In this rapid ago ot advancement 'we nood
bo surprised at nothing, but yot we daily
stop to marvel at tho work ot science nnd
tho arts, nnd at tho Improvement wonder
and query, "Well, what next"! But while
science bos been at work on the hundred nnd
ono contrivances, photography has by no
menus been neglected or forgotten, but to
the contrary has kept in full pace with the
inarch. The Dallmejer lens, than which
there are no more wonderful or accurate,
have demonstrated the fact most clearly.
Formerly It was deemed Impossible to get a
perfect llfo-sUe likeness in any other than
crayon, water color or pastel make. Late
Improvements however go to show that this
Is not the case. There is practically but one
way to secure a true likeness and that I via
the camera. The brush artist may le of
wondrous skill, execute a most oxcollent re
semblance of a subject, but ho cannot com
pare his deft handiwork with that of the
photographer's present superb machines.
"Figures aro stubborn facts and will not
lie" likewise I tho negative which reflects
like a mirror each nnd every curve, murcle,
expression and shading. It's true life what
It Is pleasing to nolo, In connection with
this subject, that although not usually found
outside the metropolitan cities, that Mr.
Ilaydeu, the popular artist of this city, has
ono of tho celebrated instruments which aro
known tho world over to tie tho finest, most
vnluablo aud greatest photographing auxil
iary ever Invented. Tho work now being
turned out nt this studio speaks for itself. It
Is not of the cheap trashy order, but shows
high class moril In every paitlcular. It
might be well to state here also that Mr.
Hayden has other lenses ot thn same cWo
brntetl make, onjwhlch negatives ot smaller
sizes from n locket plcturo to n cabinet are
Changes That dune With Spring Time.
Mr, C. M. Broad, the now anil enterprising
proprietor of tho great 25 cent store, is meet
ing with oxcellont success, ar.d feels that in
casting his lot in Lincoln he has made an ex
cellent (.election. Business Is good aud cus
tomers always go away well pleased with
their purchases. Mr. Broid is a youtiK man.
of olevcr business tact, full of life and en
ergy, and his efforts seem to be appreciated
by a large and increasing tiade: The ttoro
has lately undergone numerous chances and
now presents a handsome and Inviting ap
pearance. It will hereafter bo known as
HiihuVs, and the title of 25 cent store will
under Its present inanogemout It Is a most
desirable place for ladies to select millinery
goods, ladles furnishing goods, novelties, no
tions, etc. i nose or our lady renders that
have not as jet visited Broad's should make
it a point to step In the next time when on O
street. They will find a vory pretty place,
"uuck iuii" or an enmtss variety or ai ti
des, numerous polite attendant ready to
serve you, nnd many big bargains to tempt
me eye ana loosen tuo strings or your purse.
Broad's place Is at 1124 O street.
Ilewnre or Ointment for Catarrh that
as mercury will surely destroy the sense or
smell nnd completely derange the whole sys
tem wnen entering it inrougu tuo mucuous
tirfttcefl. Hunli nrtlclMi tlinuM nairav hu ,i1
except on prescriptions fiom reputable pby
bii-uiis, ns wie uaiiiage tuey win no is len
fold to the good you can possibly derive from
them. Hall's Oatarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney & l'o., Toledo, 0 contains
no mercury, and is taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucuous surf act a
of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Curo be suro you get the genuine. It Is taken
internally, and mude iu Toledo, O., by F. J,
Choney & Co. Testimonial free.
fctTSold by druggists, price 75o per bottle.
Eye and JCar Surgeon.
Dr. W. L. Dayton, oculist and aunst, 1203
O street, tolephono 375, Lincoln, Nebr.
We deliver all goods promptly and take
your orders for next day. Olvo "Your Mar
ket," 1429 O street, a chance to please you.
Finest Ice cream In the city an I hand
somest refreshment parlors, nt the Bonton
Poehler's old stand, Twelfth and P streets.
Herpolshelmer & Co., display tho finest Hue
of Millinery Novelties, new styles, now
shaes, new colon-. Miss Madderu, trimmer.
Dr. Farnhnm Cure
blood, chronic, female, heart, liver, lung,
nervous, rectal aud fckln diseases. Rooms
Nos. 14 aud 15, Richards block.
Leave orders at the Ronton bakery, cor.
Twelfth and P streets, for ice cream, fancy
cakes, eto., either for family orders or par
ties. Superior goods, prompt delivery and
reasonable prices. Telephone 457,
Wedding invitations, either printed or en
graved in the finest stylo of the art at Tin
Courier office. Correct forms aud best
quality ot stock guaranteed. Samples cheei
The Ladies Home Magazine, conducted by
Mrs. John A. Logan at Washington, will ba
sent ree one yearto all new subscribers to
the Courikk Mat pay a year (fJ.OO) In ad
vance. Old subscribers may also take ad
vantage of this offer by payini; up arrears.
CHICAGO G0KS VISITING.
I Hpeclat Courirr Correspondenco.1
Chioaoo, May 10, 1803.
DRAn Courirri Having been away from
Chicago over a week I shall not be able to
give you nows of this great city this time,
but with your termision I shall tell you
where I have been and what I have done
since you last heard from me. My letter
will interest college circles anyway, whether
It does any one else or not. One week ago a
party of college girls, of which I was a mem
ber, took the Ilock Island train for Minneap
olis to attend the Interstate oratorical con
test. Wo were gottiug on splendidly when
suddenly the train stopixxl short apparently
not to go again for some time, We got off
the train and discovered that wo were at
Auburn, one of Chicago's pretty suburbs,
and that tho cause of the delay was a dei
railed freight car across the track just ahead
of our engine. As we wero in no particular
rush we rather enjoyed watching the wreck
ers work to get rid of that superfluous freight
car. The conductor of our train tried to
frighten u by saying thnt the train would
isavo us, as it would certainly start before
we could get back. One of the girls started
to run, but I called her back and said "wo
will walk right along with tho conductor and
have ample time," and, will you believe met
ho was angry and refused even to bo recon
ciled by the offer ot some very proclous can
dled cherries. This delay and two wash-outs
caused people who wishod to got to Peoria,
nnd who missed connection with the other
train in consequence thereof, to think somo
very emphatic words, while we merely smiled
and smiled and were villains. We arrived
at St. Paul next day three hours late, and to
gretted that three hours afterwards when we
came to leave, for we were treated royally
during our visit and consequently begrudged
all time lost St. Paul is a beautiful place,
as is also Minneapolis. We were entertained
by friends in tho capital city. The contest
was held in tho metropolis, In driving
around the two cities It was hard vto decide
which was the prettier. The only way we
could do was to do as the Romans did. If we
wero in Minneapolis wo preferred it, in St.
Paul 'twas the only place In our minds
where life was worth living. In all honesty,
though, personally, I prefer St. Paul. The
day of the contest, May 5, we spent at the
college, where we were cordially welcomed.
The University of Minnesota Is a very
flourishing institution, with handsome build
ings, large campus, a fine faculty and nearly
1,500 students. Prof. Conway McMillan was
the first friend wo met. We scarcely knew
him. Had it not been for his walk the
portly yea, verily I gentleman in a stun
ning corduroy suit would have been passed
without recognition. But in spite of bis 102
pounds and added Importance, thoro was no
mistaking that walk, aud we grasped hi
hand eagerly nnd were soon being conducted
through his handsome deartment, that ot
botany. Tho college chapel was ruined by
flro last week, and so wo did not see it, as tho
devotional exorcises wore held in the pretty
little Y. M. C. A. building. Tho parlors
were not seen nt their best either, as nil tho
curtains, carpets and furnishings had been
taken away the night of the conflagration.
Wo regret to say that it Is rumored that our
friend, Con. McMillan, so far lost his head
thnt ovening as to rush frantically forth,
leaving his charming little wifo to make her
escape from tho burning building as best sho
could. Our party dined that ovoniug at tho
cafe in the top story of the Guarantee Loan
building, which is without doubt tho hand
somest office building in the northwest. Im
mediately after dinner we went to tho Ly
ceum theatre where tho contest was held,
aud there the fun had already begun. Col
lege yells, class calls and fraternity songs
echoed through the hall, while the large au
dience congregated. An unfortunate thing
happened just before the program was be
gun. All over the house tho gas was eecap
lug and somehow those in charge of the
building could not get it turned off, and
many ladies were overcome by tho terriblo
fumes and carried out nearly or quito insen
slble. Gene Brown and Mr. Skilos spied us
out, also Wayland Wilson, Mr. Winters nnd
o le othir Wvsleyan man, whoso name I have
forgotten, nnd we all gave tho University of
Nebraska yell. It created quito a stir as but
few people there had ever heard It.
Tho president then came upon the plat
form and made a speech that Is lie tried to
make n speech. It was tho most ludicrous
thing I evorheaid. It reminded ono of a
great comedian's curtain talk, only this was
not Jest, 'twas that awful thing called stage
fright. When he finished, the audience was
convulsed. Ho waited until the voclferjus
cheering died away when he said, "I trust
the orators will not seat anyone during the
performance," Wo simply roared, and the
poor fellow vainly Btrived to think what he
had said to cause such hilarity, He then had
"tho exquisite pleasure of Introducing to the
audlen.-o the first oiator of the evonlng, Mr.
J. L. Postou ot Kansas-," as ho said this he
turned to the right flies and looked anxiously
for the orator, who approached with digni
fied step toward him at Ids left. A reporter
frantically beckoned him to turn around, but
he did not Mem to comprehend, so that the
orator bad to pluck him by the sleeve to get
him to turn around. Mr. Postou labored
under great disadvantages as ho had to wait
until the merriment subsldol. Ha did well,
however, as nearly all ot them did, but Jean
Nelson was head and shoulders abovo them
all. She was simply flue, and as each orator
spoke and retired theaudlenco know that sho
was still ahead, and so It was till the tenth
man had been heard. Tho applause when tho
decision was announced was such as only col
lego people ran give. It was deafening.
Fiiday afternoon tho Kappa Kappa (Jam
ma fraternity gave Miss Nelson a reception,
to which I was bidden, of course, as a mem
ber of tho best fraternity lu the land. It was
a very pretty company, given at tho beauti
ful homo ot tho Misses McDonald, and was
thoroughly enjoyed by all ot us. Miss Nelson
lore her honors modestly iu a t ecomlng
manner. Friday eveulng the banquet was
glvenattheWebt hotel where, bolt ald to
the everlasting dlsgriKo of the Minnesota
boys, theie were but few rosebuds In the
midst of many thorns few ladles being bid
den to tho "feed." It was the first oratorical
banquet for many years wheio eveiy gen
tleman lias not been accompanied by his best
girl. The St. Paul zither club was invited
by the host to lender selections for us at his
home Saturday evening, and the music was
lovely. A singularly sweot instrument is the
either, nnd when nine or ten of them are in
the hands ot us many expert players, tho 10
lull Is divine harmony.
Wo left St. Paul Sunday evening with
much regret, feeling as if we were more than
repaid for our long tedious tup there and
baok, as once again wo were delayed by
washouts, arriving home several hours late.
While lu Minneapolis I called on Miss Jen
ule Kruso, who is tho same, pretty, charm
ing young woman who used to be so popular
in Lincoln. I mot the McCalgs at tho con
test also. Many good Methodists will re
member them, 1 am sure. They spoke cor
dially of tho plennunt jears tboy had spent lu
Lincoln. We who used to bo there and aro
now of other communities thoroughly aupre-
ciate our own beloved city, the capital of
1 among tlio rest.
Very truly your.
What Would YOU Do ?
Were You in
Owing to the bad weather we find
ourselves too heavily overstocked in
You Would Sell Them Cheap, Wouldn't You?
And we Well,
TRY US AND SEE !
We mean business spring bus
iness in the most sacrificing
term of the word.
YOU Know a Bargain
When you see it. ome and we'll
show 'em to you, such as no other
house can or will risk. And further
more if you haven't got enough mone
We'll Trust You !
Lincoln Furniture Company,
15 1 7 O Street.
FULL SET OF TEETH $6.
TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN.
NO CHLOROFORM I NO ETHER I NO GAS I
All Filling! at Lowest Ratea.
Dr. H. K. KBRMAN,
Surgeon Dentist, Rooms 94, 95 and 96, Burr Blk.
Shoes! Shoes! Shoes!
NEW 3D$Z -
We have what you
Leave Your Order for
and anything in the Newsdealers and Stationers fi
Wessel-Stevens Printing Company's
NEW NEWS DEPOT.
Our Place ?
where we arc.
151 7 O Street.
want in Foot Wear
1" hn. w . -s
5L .r && r