Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1894)
thk a'.njrj a, v ivioiviig courier
Mrs. J, M. Hitrvtiy, liiHpirittional lec
turer of Iowu, will lecturo ut I ted Men'a
linll, Ilnltcr hlouk, Sunday, Fob. STilh,
it 10:.!0 ii. in. and 7:.'1() n. in., under hvi-
fiotlc influence. Delineation and ties-
.rlptlon of Hjiiritn will follow. Freo to
to hear the "liiBjilratlonul
taturor." nloiu' with novornl hundred
l,B h,n. f.1ll. ....... I.. A...1 ... .,.,.. .1 ..
in with groy hulr mid a coarse votoo,
C limn !Miiriimit vvnu imiiiillliiir. Wn
nrd the lectin or talk of Immortality
ilny havoc with the KiikIIbIi Inn-
Sho mild "hactlvo" and "pro-
haim' and inHmted on iiivini; "llhmtera.
tioiis'' ol her Bcicnce. Sho mtw nnplrtt,
who wheillvlng had "lunn that wnu
Another Hplrit that appeared to
her Wnu thaty'of a very old man, and she
adiled,"whcn ho died ho was iiBed." And
uUia miserable fraud talked of divlno In-Wjh-ntlon
and heavenly intluenco and
Mho eloincntB of the bouI to men who
wero old enough to havo common, ordi
nary lntolll(oiice, to truping youtliH and
to BUBceptlblo women with black bIhiwIb
and drooping eyoB; also to a numbor of
peoplo whodo oxcubo for behitf present
For a clover fraud there Ib uIwiinh a
certain amount of admiration forthconi
Iflg. Hut Mrs. llarvoy could not bo
Kvmvictcd of clovernces. And yet a
Unrgo portion of the audience, even aftor
Prepen'tcd exhibitions of her moro or Icbb
Udlotic failures to do what sho claimed
sho could do, Bcometi visibly affected by
this BhamblinK iniK)stor, and it may bo
that new convcrtB wero mado to spiritu
alism. Many of tho auditors Btood inoto
in need of couvoisiou to intelligence
than anything else.
j( It's a little discouraging to think that
Hilghteen centuries of progressive civil!
Vation havo still left us at the point
whoro tho veriest tyro can appeal suc
cessfully to our credulity. Education
tho telegraph, newspapers and other
iKgentB of civilization only seoin to widen
"tho scopo for tho Mrs. llarvoys. People
actually appear to bo growing moro and
'ft moro credulous.
Tho inspirational humbug called up a
procession of spirits who had friends
among tho audience, and hIio was minute
In her descriptions; but tho friends in
tho audiencoiad no desiro to recognize
old acquaintances and they did not
stioak as iji spirits paused by. It was
touching to Bee, or rather to hear about,
these apparitions pleading for a word in
vain and boing turned out into tho night
without a sign of recognition. Aftor
tho spirits had mado their unsuccessful
visitation Mrs. Harvey called for articles
such as huts, gloves, etc., and proceeded
to delineate tho character of tho own
ors. In one instance sho told of tho
groat success in life of tho gentleman
whoso hat sho hold, of his wonderful
mental powor, and of his good qualities
generally, and when sho asked the own-
Sior to come forward, a gangling youth,
Lytvlth a lifo sized smirk, appeared. Ho
' hud tho grace to say that her description
fit him wbb correct. In very many cuhvb
who was told1 that she wiib entirely
wrong; but that didn't seem to worry
' 'ftho "inspirational locturor."
Before tho seance ,tho audience sang
"Nearer My God to Thco," and at tho
conclusion of tho show a collection was
j Wouro suro that "Toyn," the author
lit The Couiiiek'h soricBof "Churacter
i sketches" will heartily endorso tho fol
lowing, from the Journal; albeit tho
uuthor did not say that the chancellor
"puts himself forward" in tho senso im
plied by Mr. Jonos;
In tho course of an appreciative and
well written "character sketch" of Chan
cellor Canileld, The Coukiek Intimates
,thut tho chancellor "puts himsolt for
ward" quito frequently. If this means
that ho pushes himself forward person
ally, it cannot meet with tho indorse
ment of those who know him best. His
theory is that the most successful work
of any executive is in institution build
inir and not in exerting one man power
'Uud that tho executive should bo as lit
tle known as possible. Ho has boon
quite true to this ideul. At his own
suggestion he has no voto in the univer
sity faculty, nor docs ho preside ut its
meetings. He has always insisted that
each professor shall manage his own de
partment and push it himself, only It
must bo managed and pushed. In tho
two years mid a half Unit he has been
hero ho has never made a formal ad
dress to the students of his own univer
sity, ho has novor siiokon either in tho
, city or in tho state except upon request,
and uo nas sent inrco rcgroiB 10 one tic
coptanco. He has kept strictly to his
university work, is very rarely seen in
Lincoln society, has novor meddled with
iKilltica, and has novor been Boon or
heard ut muss meetings or citi.on's
trathoringB unless under pressure of
Ik most urgent invitation. In all that ho
Wx Hub written for tho press about the unt
il versity and in one form or another it
H luiB been columns each weelc there
W novor has been tho slightest allusion or
s reference to himsolt or to his personal
rtrork. while ho has always iriven the
highest praiBo to all his associates. Tho
writer happens to know that from the
big scrup hook at tho chancellor's olllco,
'in which aro kept clippings from the
Dress on evory conceivable phase of unit
versity life, every reference to himself is
carefully excluded. Though a great
lollovor in tno press, no raroiy buuiiiiib
o an interview on any subject except
ho university. Ho in undoubtedly "tre
mendously ambitious," but apparently
it is simply an ambition to realizo at tho
iinivomitv and In the university all tho
possibilities of the higher education
needed by Nebraska and created for No
Iipirkh. Rev. Uyron Ucall.of tho Third Presby.
terlan church In his address to "men
only" Sunday evening, discussed the so
cial ovll In a particularly robust manner.
This subject lias been much debated in
Lincoln during tho punt three months,
and Mayor Wolr'B widely advertised
moral crusade will doubtless have the
effect of continuing public interest in
tills question. There is one view of tho
resM)tislbitlty for tho wldo providence of
tho social ovll that is raroiy, If over,
taken by those who discuss this subject,
and yet it seems to us, that it is entitled
to very Berloim consideration. Ilov.
Ueall wiib terriblo in his denunciation
of tho men who are guilty of this sin,
and who spread sorrow and desolation
by their oxcobsob; and no ono will con
tend that he was ono whit too severe,
Hut Itov. Iloall, liko a great many re
formers, does not go back far enough,
The male offender Is tho product of an
impuro social system, and it might bo
said in extenuation of his conduct that
ho luiB soc'jty'sliconso, if not its approv
al, for what ho doesi And who is it
that holds the scales in tho society
world, and npproves or rejects, but wo
'many In questions of conscience and moral
ity woman is admittedly man's superior
mid men have naturally come to allow
women to set up tho moral standards in
tho various walks of life. In any society
the moral tono Ib what the women, not
tho moil, make it. If tho women relax,
men tako down tho bars. If they stand
linn, men riso to their position.
Is tills a true statomcntV If so.what is
woman's attitude on this question of
tho social evil? Sho is righteously in
dignant, it will bo said. Yes, in tho ah
etract. Hut in what light does sho re
gard tho individual offender? Docs sho
realizo the insult to her sex, th- degre
datlou, represented by tho undo trans
grcBsoi.and does sho rolentlessly shut
her door in his faco and express in tho
most forcible manner her disapproba
tion of him? It can hardly bo contend
ed that bIio does. For a good many
centuries the rake has been a more or
less privileged momber of1 society.
There is, it must bo admitted, moro of
fascination than repugnance for tho so
called "man of the world," and in play
ing with tho tiro a good many wings ure
singed. And in this feminine toleration,
or favor, there Ib a license that permits
men to go to almost any length, v Young
women, lacking experience, may not bo
expected to establish rigid moral lines;
man led women, mothers, aro tho proper
ones to do this. If they make uo at
tempt to discountenance offenders of
this class, no ono' will, and they will go
on thoir way undotorrcd. Women over
look too much in men. When thoy
adopt a different courso and oxpect and
demand men to boas puro as themselves
a great advance will havo been mado in
mo cause ot social purity, as long as
thoy hold society's license male do
bauchces will pursue their course and
tho social evil will bo unchecked.
"Every Juno commencement of tho
High school finds some Omaha boys
with longings unsatisfied, an oducution,
in tho real senso of tho work, scarcely
begun, who seek a situation in our busi
ness houses when thoy should not think
of business for sovoral years to como,"
Buys Clem Chiiso in tho Omaha Excel
ithr. "Thoy would liko to complete
their education in the higher branches,
they aro quito in tho mood and just of
tho ago to attack tho heavier 'ologies'
and to thorn the associations and sur
roundings of college Ufa would menu bo
much in aftor yeniB. Yot, if thoy can
not raiso tho money necessary to tako
thorn to Williams or Amherst, singularly
blind to tho advantages offered within
tho bounds of thoir own state, thoy con
clude there is no alternative save work,
and to work they at once commence.
Why cannot It bo driven homo to these
young mon, and women, and their par
ents and gum dlanB, that as good facili
ties for instruction lio within sixtj miles
of Omaha at tho state university, as can
be f nn lid iinvivhnrn in tlm 1 Tui toil filntim
We do not complain that Oniithii fiiiu
ilies patronize eastern colleges; it Is to
those that patioulo no college at all
that wo address, these icmarks. The
day will como when tho name of the
University of Nebraska will be on tho
lips of every ono in Omaha, as it is today
on tho lips of all the citizens of Ne
braska outside of tho metroolis, but in
its greatness Omaha will havo her small
share. This university celebrated lust
week its twenty-llfth anniversary. It
was an event in the history of tho state
which wo should all bo proud to note
and those who participated in tho exor
cises and thoro wore a few from Oinahu
woro much impressed with what thoy
learned and saw thoro of tho growth aiv?
strength of this young western institu
tion of learning."
People with delicate stomachs tind
Ayor's Sarsaimrllla agreeable to tho
taste, and, therefore, prefer It as a blood
purifier to any other. This is ono rea
son for its great popularity hh a spring
and family medicine. Safe, certain ami
company caters to tho
VERY few dajB a certain color will
be announced as the hue for tho
spring season until we run the
gamut from magenta to brown and one
Ib loft in pleasing uncertainty what to
choose. Whatever may bo heralded as
the color the fact remains that the black
costumes that have been so favored this
winter will continue in Kpiiliirlty, and
the various changes that may be rung
on one single frock by means of a bit of
lace, a separate bodice or colored collar
commond this fad especially to the
A jaunty conceit Is an Eton jacket
foimcdot black satin ribbon and white
insertion with epaulettes and jabot of
whito laco. This, when worn over tho
plainest black frock produces an expen
sive effect that is easily accomplished.
separate bod ico of Persian-looking
stuff with big black satin sleeves and
turquoise blue, or magenta velvet collar,
to alternate with the strictly sailor-made
ono for strcot wear, furnishes another
change that is most delightful. Gold or
silver trimming can be happily em
ployed, and so long as a woman has a
black frock as the basis of her wardrobe
sho need never despair of looking woll
dressed on all occasions.
The return of the double skirt is a
blessing in disguise when the making
over process Ib to bo considered, but to
cut up now goods in this fashion is a sin
and a shame that all women are certain
to cry out against. The Incroyablo
cravat has likewise given a hint to the
girl who has yards of sash rlblKin tucked
away waiting for that time when sashes
will bo onco moro in fashion. A little
gathered lace, a few rows of insertion,
tho best part of tho Bash ribbon em
ployed to tho best advantage, and there
you have tho latest fancy for almost
nothing, whereas tho shopgirl glibly re
plies "Ten dollars" to your simple but
pertinent inquiry, "How much?"
In fact, in millinery and the prevailing
modes in dress an individuality and
eccentricity all one's own appears to be
tho keynote which permits almost any
thing to pass muster, provided always
that it is becoming.
Simie Current rrliiirli-.
Among tho Imported goods aro scon
double-width bordered Bilks for tho cir
Gloves with soparato lingers were un
known before tho twelfth century. On
a lady's kid glove of the present day
thoro are about four and one-half yards
Even when shapely lingers terminate
in pretty oval nails their beauty is utterly
destroyed if tho nails are allowed to
grow in points boyond tho finger tips.
Thcro is no charm in murdorous-looking
Chinese talons of bono.
A hamlsomo cover for a piano may bo
mado by using a square of plain satin,
with border twclvo or tlf teen inches wide.
of gold or silver-wrought satin. A cen
ter of palo gray, with a bordor of still
paler gray, or a plain yellow center, with
gold-wrought bordor, is vory effective
A bad timto in tho mouth and a whito
tongue will always warrant tho use of
an antidoto for a bad breath. Cinna
mon, ginger, cloves and orris root
sweeten tho mouth, and will disguiso un
pleasant odors for tho tlmo boing.
Spruce and mastic gum nro used for tho
Sealing wax in all possiblo shades is
displayed, but whito for blue paper, dark
blue or red for whito and black for
mourning aro tho colors most used.
Some pretty effects aro obtained by using
a sort of clear amber wax, mottled with
silver. Wax, by tho way, is a necessity
in theso days of vory inBiilllciontly
Purely vegotablo Hood's PHIb !i"c.
Seo that your tickets read via the
Missouri Puciilo route to the Mid-Win
tor fair at San Francisco, Cal. City
ticket olllco l'JOl O street, Lincoln.Neb.
Only the Scars Remain.
"Among Hie many testimonials which I
seo In retard to certain medicines perform
ing nil en, cleaniln tho Mood, etc.," willed
lli'.MtV IIuiiho.v, of the, Jnmes Hinllli
Woolen Machinery Co.,
Philadelphia, l'a "none
linnies. mo more than my
own ruse. Twenty yeais
ago, at tliu ago of lBycais,
I had Dwellings como on
my legs, which liroku nnd
liccnmo riiiiiiluif ore.
du mo no good, and It was
feaiud that tho bones
Mould tu affected. At last,
my good old mother
urged mo to tiy Ayer's
flars.ip.irlll.i. I look tin eo
bottles, tho aores healed,
nnd I havo not lieen
troubled since. Only tho
ttrara retimln, nnd tlm
memory of tlio imt, to
remind m of tlm u.im.i
Ayer'a Sarsaimrlllii 1m dono m.. I now
weigh two handled and twenty pound, and
nmlnlholiest of health. I luoiecnotillm
road for the put twelve yeni, luo noticed
Ayer'a Hu imIIIii advertised In all parts
of tlm United Ht.ites, nnd alwnys tako pleas
tiro In telling what good It did for me."
For tho euro of nil disease, originating In
Impuro blood, tho best teniedy j
Pri pnre.1 by r,. j, 0. Ayer K ('., I.ov .1, M.i.i.
Cures othorf.w!'! eurovou
"a" """ gCCCsVj
Wo itrow nil nhwij's lum
And all kinds of Decorating hud
and FIVE ACHES . . .
Wholly devoted to Flowers and Plants.
CITY STORE I 134 O 8TREET.
OITV OBCCN HOUSE I0IM ANO D STB. TELE. 304
Mnln KroiMi liounnl tn tin nost Union ctillcitn.
OMAHA'S LEADINQ HOTEL
I It A II 1(1 II V, rmiirlutiir.
Kloctrlc enra dlrvrt (nun Union depot pins
tlio door, lltli mid Harney at., Oiimlni, Neb,
Dr. iiiunpnrrirB Bprnnri arniKjicnuncaiiTana
carefully pmiared Hemmllei, unetl for yrara In
private practice and for orer thirty yean by the
Br, llumphrpyi' Hpcclllcs are scientifically and
peoplo with ntlro iuocfm. Every itngla BpecUlo
ipnclal cure for the ilueane nnniM.
the system and aro In fact and deed tho Hot crelt n
Thercnro without nniRKUiir. Minima
rIiir or reducing
no. ci . riicti.
1 Perera, Congestions, Inflammation!,. ,49
! Wr m, Worm Fever, Worm Collo ' fl
1 Teething tollc, Crying. Wakefulness .via
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults US
T-Ooaghs, Colds, nrouchltls U8
8-Nearalgla, Toothache, Kaceache. 35
9-Ueadachea, Hick Headache, Vertigo., .its
lH-Dyapepiln, lUUousnens, Constipation. .'JH
ll-Happrraapd or Painful Periods... .US
l'J-Wblteat Too Piotuw lVrlods US
13-Uroap, Laryngitis, Hoarseness via
14-Malt Itheam, Kryslelns,Kruptlons.. ,'JB
la-KheBnatlsm, lthcumatlo Pains VIA
18-Malarla, Chills, Fever and Ague .!IS
lf-Catarrh, Influcnio, Cold In the Head. .tIS
Ue-Whoeplng Cough 'iS
37-Klaney lllaraar , -95
US-Nervoue Debility !
SB-Urinary Weakness, Wetting lied.. ,'JS
IIUMPIIUEYH' WITCH IIA7.EI, OIL,
"The Pile Ointments-Trial ge, 31 Cu.
SoM by Drmiliti, or mm potv-ymlt on rsnlrt of prist.
Da. Htmruuu' MtsutL (HI H.) au-so rasa.
For Piles External or Internal, Wind
or Weeding ; Fistula in Ann : Itching or
bleeding of the Hccttim. The relief Is
immediate the cure certain.0
For Hums, Scald and Ulceration and
Contraction from Hums. The relief is instant
the healing wonderful and tincqualed.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
I-or bolls, Hot Tumors, Ulcers. Fistulai,
Old Sores, Itching F.rttptions, Chafing or
Scald Head. It is Infallible.
For Inflamed or Caked breasts and Sorl
Nipple. It is invaluable.
Piico, 50 Cents, Trial site. 25 Cents.
M I ly limstfUti, or nt ini-iiM 011 ttcll rf .rle.
iiiariuiKYS' nmmo., 1 1 1 a 1 1 1 muiM si., xr.tr long.
THE PILE OINTMENT
Here's the Idea
Of the Non-pull-out Bow
The great watch saver. Saves the watch
from thieves and falls cannot be pulled off
the case costs nothing extra.
The bow has a groove
on each end. A collar
runs down Inside the
endant (stem) and
ta into the grooves,
mlv lockinir the
bow to the pendant,
ao that it cannot be
pulled or twisted off.
Can only be had with coses
stamped with this trade mark.
jaa. boss r-iuea waicn vases ore
now fitted with this great bow (ring). They
look and wear like solid gold cases. Cost
only about half as much, and are guaranteed
for twenty years. Sold only through watch
dealer! Remember the name
keystone Watch Case Co.,
11 :M N .Stkkct.
Ticket Office Cor.
THERE IS BUT
clt.v ortrioo, Tuiitii (ii-ati
.1. lltANCIH, (Ikii'I I'ius. AkI.. OiiiiiIim.
li:, W, IIIINNKM,, t'lly I'iins. AKt l.li In.
4ti f tati
t Tlf I.I VI.'.
If You m3 Golnic
IT 18 TO YOUIt INTKUKHT AH WKLL AS OUHN TO
DEPOT COR. S AND 8TH
DO X0V1 KHOVI TH
Come and see
H. C. TOWK8KNI), 0. P. & T. AKont,
Lt. LouIh, Mo.
We sweep the new world with our "Flyers" and fast
mails, and have knocked a big hole through the west and
now have MID-WINTER FAIR RATES, $65.50 round trip.
The Tourists all say in the morning "Body
rested, mind at peace."
AaTVsa A lt
WO iT "
lllsnu liiiiluliinramr. Aililru.sR Kit VKHt:KIH'i...MuiiiluTi'Uiiilu.CUK'AUU.
Kuroululu Mnuilii. Iy II. V. IIIUIWN
Ilth and O Slreels.
Don't tako our
But try it.
. j '
1 a .
IIONT CM At
TIKV ITH A
To ULAOK HILLS TOWNS.
.'o ST. PAUL, MINNKAl'OLIS, DKLUTH.
CHICAGO, KA8T, SOUTII-KAST.
A. h. iii'.i.niNd,
tlty Tlfkrt AkI
i:. T. MOIHtK, Tli-kt-t Aut.
. 1 '' (Vj,j
ISrHE ONLY DIRECT
EOUTE TO THE SOUTH.
PHIL. DANIKLS, C. P. & T. At,
11201 O St., Lincoln, Xiih.
Wltll tltOll KOlld tl-I-tllM
pftlfoe, oulontMt Nlocpors
Tlic tl lnei'H fire tlie IfliioKt
MANHOOD RESTORED! .,:J,f,
fiiuriiiiii'i'illoi iiiuiiir.rrtuUi.vitH,siiLiias Weak Mt'murjr, !o. sol Mrulu
'invcir.lJi'uil'icliu.WriVBluli.fni, .it Manlioixl.Miiliiljr Kun.lni, Nerrou.
iivii,olltlruliisuiiilli.r tiwrliitl('iit'riitiuOrHiis -it clllitir ioi i'aurd
Ijf inuri'ii'rUim.ynutlillil crrurm, ixi.lo 11.0 m tnbnocii,iiiiluiu urstlm
lilaiits.wlilclilvHiltolntlriiillr.t'o'i'uiiiiitliiiiiir Inmnlir. Cmi lm carrlvUlu
si piK-lot. HI HTb(u,l liirat."., if luull pruiialtl. Willi ua onlirwu
tir u ivriitvii giiHninirnii. riirv tr rriuiiii int. nitiurjr. mini vj ail
truirulslH. Atk lurll.lakuiinuilior. Wrllo lnrliri..Misllcnl llmik siitsltl
auU W.N. IIK.IUVUMICU III luiil.ls.
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