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About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1893)
Thai 'llxvlnnl.l.lllllirliliio M'niirrrl.1
PWhnt' wniLiiiimnny rviMuts thollnoat
concert everglvcn In Lincoln by homo
intent, wns equally successful from
rlnnnclnl jMtlnt of vlow, nnd tho IiuIIoh of
tho Women's Christian jisftoclntlon,
under whom auspice tho concert whs
kIvpii, and Mlm Mlnnlo Qnylord and
MliwNnnnto Lilllbridgo, nnd those who
Minted in tho excellently nrranged pro
gram, mny well congratulate themselves
on tho outcome of tho entertainment,
which was really it notablo event. It
u a cultured And fashionable audi
ence that tilled tho First Presbyterian
church Wednesday ovoning almost to
overflowing, Tho mimical contingent
waa especially well represented. Hence
tho enthusiasm that was manifested
throughout the ovoning wan a decided
compliment. Tho Tuxedo Mandolin
club ojwned with tho "Pearl of Sovoy"
which waa charmingly rondered. The
mandolin club, under tho direction of
Professor Eaton, ban rapidly dovoloed
into a splendid mimical organisation,
and if tho performance of tho lust fow
montliN may bo taken us an indication
of its urtiatio merit, tho club certainly
has a brilliant futuro before it. Tho
elections wore all highly onjoyod. Dr.
Eddy, unfortunately, camo on beforo
the audience waa fully aroused, but ho
aevcrtholcM received a warm reception.
Ills selection did him Infinite crodit.
Miss Lilllbridgo followed with "Ohofaro
Sens' Kurydico," by Qluck, a piece
calling for vocaliam of a high order. It
waa iwrhaiw tho moat ambitioua of her
selections, and It waa glvon with re
inarkablooaee, Miaa Llllibrldgo'a volco
i.i deep and full toned, but it la very
clastic, going to a aomowhat remark
able height with no apparent difficulty.
8ho waa probably novor In hotter volco
than on Wednesday night, and sho
thoroughly delighted tho audlonco. A
contralto voice pleases a Lincoln audi
ence, and Mli Llllibritlgo horeolf iaso
popular, and hor voice is so sweet, that
he quite carried away hor hearers.
She sang "Only Tonight," and "Yo
Banks and Braes" as encores, and all
Iter pieces were particularly orToctlvo.
tMles Qaylord came nest. Darring a
recital given last summer, this was hor
feat appearance in Lincoln in a public
concert. Mis Qaylord possesses a high,
clear soprano of much sweetness. That
ate la an aspiring singer waa evident
from her irat offering, "Casta Diva," a
dMacult pies of music, which she sang
' in a faultless humt. She .displayed
rare vocal gifts. She has a sweet and
powerful voice, and shows the result
of thorough training, For one so
young her voice has unusual depth and
fullness. She exhibited tho utmost
confidence. Indeed, both young ladies
were absolutely free from that nervous
Bess which so often characterizes young
Musicians. They wero so self possessed
that tho audience waa perfectly at ease
from tho first. There was nono
of that feeling of charitablo
anxiety, The concert assumed
from the first the dignity of an
exhibition of real art and It waa viewed
iu that light. Miss Gaylord was, of
course encored, singing In one instance
"Robin Adair." The male quartet la so
well and favorably known in Lincoln
Athat no comment la necessary on its per
.tormances. Miss Gaylord and Dr. Eddy.
1ipon being encored, sang the duet, "Oh,
hat We'Two Were Maying," Miss
:Marie .Hoover's two selections from
'ftaff and Liaat were very enthusiastic
ally received, As an encore 'sbe played
ffymplette" by Thome. Miaa Hoover
received her musical education in Bos
,ton. She Is a delightful pianist, playing
with marked finish and spirit. Her
technique is very good. Many of those
present heard her for tho first time,
She completely won the audience. The
inale,"Estudiaatina,'' known to some as
"The Jolly Students," a lively 'duet by
Miaa Gaylord and Miss Lilllbridgo, waa
' most fitting and pleasing climax to a
delightful evenfng'a ontertainmeut. The
'program waa aa follows:
ii?!?T'.'.F'M,rl0' to" TvtzAo
"S"" i ?.".
Me Back," Denta; Dr. K. II.
Arla-"Chefaro Bom' Eurjiileo."
CHaekt MtM Nation LWlhrlilm! '
ubteUe-"SreuaJe,,,iTI8 Fencing neater,
jOToveaiMoeaM. Seamark, Saudori; Bernabjl
a v suae US) mrui
puet-JMeeted. Miaa (layloril and Dr. Sddr,
(A) Ktude. Kai () Ktude, U" ''WBKS
thj-WUp," MIm Maria Howr.
brldST' Urt A1, OoaBod; Miaa Lull-
-MMUoa-VDase ot the Tramp." Franklin
Eaton Tuexdo Mandolin Clnb.
Son-"Ofe Thy Lattice," Orach j Miaa Oar
Miaa Marx Caalasham, aeeowpaaUt.
Miaa Tattle's Flral Appearance
. Tuesday evening at the Y. M. O. A.
'hall, Miss Daisy Tuttle gave a very en
joyable vocal recital. This waa the first
i opportunity the public, has had to thor-
i ' oughly appreciate and enjoy. Miss
- ,A; Tattle's rare vooal gifts since she re-
j tnraed from her studies in Boston.
i'TIiafe.waa food attendance, and he
r'anittonew was attentive awl appreciative.
( Miss Gertrude Oulbertsoa, accompanist;
Mr. O-W. Kettering, bviknus,, and Mr.
i. , WW Ttoataati, - assisted in the
teorUi,ad eosOritMiUd' aw 'to ta
violin M)lections wero notably well given,
and Mr. Kettering was in excellent voice,
which, of course, moans that hla work
was delightful. Overcoming 'with com
parative easo tho slight embarraHsmont
that almost always accompanies it first
npiearance, Miss Tuttle rose to tho occa
sion In a manner that indicated tho Miwor
and range of her sweet volco. There is
it precision and finish in hor singing that
combined with natural sweetness, mako
hor solos singularly effective. Tho pro
pram was as follows:
Hondo Crlccol .,,...,... . ,. McnilcWtulm
Mitt Cullwrtnon. , .
l)iiot-"NonrMt miii Ucnro(it'',.......Cirsccl(ilo
MIm Tultlo mid Mr. Kcttcrltm.
Tim Ilnpjr KJirincr.... ,,,...
t. ---w .. ..-..-.....
ThoKnlrmt Aiii'I., , lloltmnn
Iiullnn Iiutk Hoiiff.....
"Knutnlalo t'.itorslnu..., ...... .
Mr. wait. ,
vOTn'a Horrtiw ................. Hlidloy
lutAdlnu.u, .,.,.. ...Nlcholnl
Miaa Tutlln mill Mr. KottPrlllaT.
"Knowoit Thou tiiP l-nd".. ....... ,,. .TIiomn'
TT IIUII II, V 41.HI.V . .'UH Ilinuim.
"Thou CliarinliiKilirU".. '".Il't
(.'nnilrnl of Venice". . . ... ... ..
Tliu Himnlili Manoln .. . . ...
Tho Itavola club gave a pleasant danc
ing party at Burlington lleach Friday
ovoning. Invitations woro issued to tho
members of tho Pleasant Hourclub, and
there wero a largo number pres
ent. Dancing nnd boating formed tho
entertainment of tho ovoning. Among
those present woro Miss Mlnnlo Clark,
of Cambridge O.: .Miss Wordon, of
Omaha: Miss Seba Case, of Fnirbault,
Minn.; Miss Watts, of Indianapolis; Miss
liurris, of St. Joseph, Mo.; Misses May
Burr, Olivo Latta, Bertha Olark, Lottio
Clark, Hallio Hooper, Maud Oakloy,
Graco Oakloy, Loutso Smith, Nellie
Whito, Ethol Hooper, Dora Harley.Luoy
Griffith, NellloLau.Bortlo Poston,Sadio
Graham, Katlo Kloutch, Clara Smith,
Anna Lau, Stella Curtico, Mario Mar
shall, Jonnio Stowart, Ena Rickots,
Graco Burr, Minnio DoPuo, Maggio
English, Mrs. O. R. Oakloy,
Mrs. Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. A. Hurlbut,
Mr. nnd Mrs. James Honton; Messrs.
John Lottridgo, Frank Sanders, Dudloy
Cook, Elmer Merrill, Homer Honeywell,
Guy Hurlbut, Ora Ward, Goorgo Walsh,
Ross Curtico, Frank Mucfarland,
Eugono Thompson, C. E. Mul
len, Goorgo Moisnor, Booman
Dawes, Will Johnson, Dan Wing, E.
Brldgeman, Fred W. Houtx. W. F.
Moyor, r. W. A. Kind, Harry Lansing,
Low Marshall, Frank Kitchen, Harry
Harloy, Harry Evans, P. Garroutto,
Will Raymond, Arthur Walsh, Clato
Shador, Wilson Wlngor, Miss Ada Ilea
ton, Mrs. J, A. Marshall, Mrs.S. 0. Wil
son, Mrs. W. R. Dennis, Mr. and Mrs.'
L.O. Burr, Dr. and Mrs. Ladd.
The homeot Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Cul
len, Tenth and Washington streets, was
tastefully decorated and prcsontod a
a beautiful appearance Tuesduy ovoning,
tho occasion being tho marriage, of Miss
Mollio Koehlerand Mr. Otis Gorsch
wendor, who has for many years been
engineer for tho homo for tho friondless.
Tho bridal party was preceded by two
pretty littlo llowor girls, Alico Cullon
and Gerard Harford, who strewed
flowers in tholr path. Miss Kato Koch
lor and Mr. John Gorschwendor woro
bridesmaid and best man. Tho brido
waa beautiful in a handsome costumo of
cream white. Rev. J. W. Edwards per
formed tho ceremony. Mr. and Mrs.
Gerachwender wero tho recipients ot
many beautiful presents. They will bo
at home to their frienda at 22U south
To lk Wadded. In September.
Invitations to tho wedding of Miss
Amy Covert and Mr. Barnard Johnston
Means, of Kansas City, woro sent out
this week. The wedding will occur
Tuesday, September 5, at 8 o'clock, at
the residence, of the bride's parents, 21.10
R" street. Miss Covert is a beautiful
girl, possessing lovable traits ot char
acter that have won her many sincere
friends, who will bid farewell, to tho
bride with deep regret. Mr, Means is a
prominent business man ot Kansas City,
where they will in future reside. Miss
Covert will have four bridesmaids, Miss
Gertrudo Hill, Miss Katharino Saum, of
Newton, la.; Miss Mary Green, ot Boat-
rice, and Miss Viola Moans, ot Kansas
City. . '
Mr. George Crofton and Miss Jeseio
May McLallin woro quietly married Fri
day ovoning at tho residonco of tho
bride's parents, 1010 K street. Tho cere
mony waa performed in tho prosonco of
a very fowot the relatives and friends ot
tho family, by Rev. P. S. Stoln. Both
young peoplo aro woll known iu this city
where they have many friends to wish
them happiness and prosperity in thoir
future life. Mr. Crofton is in the em
ploy ot the H. T. Clarke Drug company,
and they will make their futuro homo in
Miss Grace Saxtona talented musi
cian from Edgar, Nebraska, entertained
her Lincoln friends Tuesday evening at
a musicals glveu at the, home of her
friend Miss Gertrude Haaelbaker.
The Ancient Order, ot Hibernians gave
a picnic at Lincoln park Tuesday and
despite the unfavorable weather it waa
.well attended; Mr. Jaaea M. Condon
called the meeting to order in the hall
promptly at 2 p. m, Mr. P, James Cos
grove then addressed the audience.,
He was then followed by Judge Amb
rose P. McGuirk; of 'DtvMport,' Iowa:,
who osiolled vtl "principles 'of the
Ancient Ord "of' M.bM&tt "The
Nebraska state band furnished splondid
music and after tho program was
finished out door amusements worn In
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Jones entertained
tho Columbian group Wcdnemlay, o veil
ing. Tho now choir in tho First Presby
terian church includes Dr. R. E. Eddy,
tenor; Miss Gaylord, soprano; Miss Lllli
bridge, contralto, and Mr. Kottorlng,
Miss Garrison, n llowor ot Dotrnlt
fashion, will mako hor dobut on thostago
In Now York in tho Ramsay Morris com
pany, tho company of which Miss May
North, ot Columbus, Nob., is a member.
Mr. Edward Harris, Jr., loft Saturday
for Austin, where ho was married to it
popular young lady ot that placo They
will visit tho world's fair before they
return to thoir futuro homo in Lincoln.
Professor Condra, of tho Normal col
lego was married to Miss Hattio M.
Davenport, a music student of tho samo
institution, at hor homo in Lonox, In.,
Sunday, August l.'l. They will bo at
homo to their friends at tho collego after
Tho traveling men of Lincoln and
thoir families will havo a basket picnic
nt Lincoln park this afternoon. Tho
Council Bluffs Commercial Pilgrims
havo organized a baso ball team and will
bo present on this occasion to play tho
Ideitlltleatlon by the Teeth.
Tho identification of bodies that have
been mutilated beyond recognition by
tho usual rules has until recently been
so difficult that every year hundreds of
bodies of heroes have been consigned to
But a now system of identification has
been discovered tuit is as accurate and
unfailing aa is tho famous system of
measurement employed by the Paris po
lico in keeping track of the criminals of
France. It is identification by means of
tho teeth. It was first suggested and
put in practico by a New York dentist.
For years it has boon the custom of all
first class dentists to keep a complete
chart of the teeth of all their patients,
together with a record of all their fill
ings, removals or other work done to the
masticators. Thcso charts and records
are carefully filed away and are kept as
long as the patient lives.
A comparison of several hundred ot
these charts recently made in New York
showed that no two of them were identi
cally aliko. The first and most noted
instauce whore Identification by tho teeth
waa made conclusive was in the caso of
Norcross, the dynamiter who attempted
the life'of Russell Sage and waa blown
to pieces. Whilo a trousers button fur
nished the first clew to his Identity, it
was not antll his teeth were examined
by his dentist that the identity wasWc
ognixed by the yosng man's parents.
Meat Hating nnd Had Temper.
In no country is home rendered so un
happy and lifo uindo so miserable by the
ill temper of those who aro obliged to
livo together ns in England. If we com
pare domestic life and manners in Eng
land with those of other countries where
meat does not form such an integral ar
ticle of diet, a notablo improvement will
be remarked. In less meat eating France
urbanity U tho rule of the home. In fish
and rice eating Japan harsh words aro
unknown, and an exquisite politeness to
one another prevails even among the
children who piny together in tho streets.
In Japan, I never heard rudo, angry
words spoken by any but Englishmen.
I am strongly of the opinion that the
ill temper of the English is caused in a
great measure by n too abundant meat
dietary combined with a sedentary life.
The half oxidised products of albumen
circulating in the blood produce lioth
mental and moral disturbances. Brain
workers should live sparingly if they
would work well and live long. Their
force is required for mental exertion
and should not be expended on the task
of digestion, for "they should remein1er
that the digestion of heavy meals in
volves a great expenditure of nerve
force." The healthful thing to do is to
lead an active and unselfish life, on a
moderato diet, sufficient to maintain
strength and not increase weight. Er
nest Hart in London Hospital.
Modem Athleiee and Their Predeeeeaora.
In Outing 8. Scoville writes concern
ing athletic records. He is no believer
in the doctrine that in former times men
were more powerful and active physic
ally than they are at the present day.
He considers that tho best of the Greeks
were .probably a littlo superior to tho
athletes of today, but to tho Greeks
alonodoes ho award this praise. The
remarkablo records of feats of strength
and endurance that aro quoted as proof
of tho physical degeneracy of mankind
he is inclined to treat with scant respect.
Where reliable records have been pre
served he shows that in all contests the
athlete today in an abler man than his
Tho cause asnigned is better hygienic
conditions, a more intelligent system of
training and a better knowledge of the
laws of health. The author shows thai In
all running races, aave the long distance
races,, and in walking contests the time
is far better now than it waa before and
that the same superiority can be shown
to exist in every branch of athletics in
which it is possible to make comparisons.
While admitting that more perfect
.tracks and appliances of all kinds are
accountable for a part of the gain, Mr.
Scoville is of . ie opinion that the modern
athlete would have beaten bis predeces
sor on his own grounds.
Purely vegetable Hood's pills.
Fine new line of business suitings
from W6 to MO In Scotch and homespuns
Jeokell, Brps.1 110 north Thirteenth
street, nev'Lanaiag theatre.
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SHORT -SM,: . . ' ' .h'r
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