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About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1894)
THR SATURDAY MOKNING COURIlJR
4" N tlio Hying rumor r of engagements
'I anil approaching inarrlageB a eon
y siderablo degree of itittsrcst Centura
In tho looked for wedding of a Lincoln
vounir ladvDnd a ouni: professor who
recently loft this city to accept a xwl
tlon on tho Pacific eoiiBt, and who, ac
cording to current roort, 1b to return In
the early mnniucr to celebrate hiH wcd
ding Minn Ada Parker, the Omaha
young lady who eloped hint Saturday
with Georgo A. Lawrence, an employe
of tho Omaha Packing company, enjoy
ed considerable hocIh! prominence in
Omaha, and Ih known to'iiuito a number
of Lincoln people. A particularly Hilly
feature of thin more or loss uciiHatlonal
cam) Ih the Hpectacle presented by the
father, Dr. A. A. Parker, who appeared
' on tho Btreet with crepe on his hat. Ho
HiijHhiH daughter 1b as good an ueau
Tho crazo for amateur theatricalB,
which Iuih Boveral thncH touched Lin
coin with more or Icbb Boverlty, threat
ens to make a more formidable visita
tion in the near future. There nio
plans for a number of entertainments of
this Bort af tor Easter The marriage
of Olivo May, tho Heatrico girl who has
made Hiich a Htir in "IJuttorlllcs," iMr.
John Drew'fl play, and Henry Guy Carl
oton, tho author of that and several
other plays, hai called some attention to
the past accomplishments of Mr. Carlo
ton in tho matrimonial line, and it has
been discovered that ho has a facility in
getting married and unmarried only sec
ond to that possessed by Lillian Russell
"I do not affoct tho very literary
set," Bays a writer in Voyuv. "If ear
that I would prove as much of a bore to
them as they would mo. I havo a well
bred horror of tho K)sour. I declined
an invitation to a dinner recently given
by a literary coterio.whero questions were
handed to you in onvolopcH at soup, to
bo answered at desert. Theso questions
were on literary Bubjccts, and then you
woro requested to make a epigram or
something, and a prize was offered. Tho
very thought of tho thing chilled diges
tion. Glvo mo oven tho insipid ques
tions 'Which do you liko better, Molba,
or CalvoY' or 'Havo you road tho Hour
ly TwiiiB?' Theso at least are an aid to
digestion; tho other can only bo tolerat
ed in Boston or Omaha or Homo place
liko that It has been remarked
that Lincoln young ladies havo of lato
manifested an inclination to visit in tho
west instead of tho east, and tho matri
monial rumors that attach to boiuo of
tho visiting young ladioB havo formed
tho basis of a conjecture us to whether
tho weBt has surporscded tho east as a
mart for tho collection of tho trouBseau
Clinton Hriggs, of Omaha, having
succeeded in introducing tho Clinton
HriggB Btyloof hat in Lincoln, it is freoly
predicted that it will not bo long oio tho
HriggB stylo of hair cut will obtain
umong tho Lincoln youtliB who atTect
tho Bwell Tho young people who
ate shortly to 'produce "Among tho
HroakorB" aro rehearsing with much
zoul. Miss Ruby Jones' appcarunco is
awaited with great interest. Miss Jones,
who uppeara for tho ilrst time in this
city us a dramatic roador, creates a weird
character in hor rolo of tho v itch with
much ctrect and power. MIbb Brock dis
plays charm and originality in tho rendi
tion of hor romantic rolo. MIbb Oakley
and Mr. Lowe, aB leading juveniles bIiow
marked facility. Thoy aro doing boiuo
very interesting work. Tho hroguo roles
of MiBB Burr and Mr. Curtico aro full of
wit, and a clovor interpretation of thcBo
partB is uBSiirod. Mr. Frank S. Burr aB
tho colored cook displays tho comic
burnt cork art and originality which
Lincolnites havo learned to oxpect from
him; whilo Mr. Polk's versatile Peter
Pumyruph adds greutly to tho comedy
element of tho entertainment. Mr.
Hicks and Mr. Clapp aro strong in their
heavy roles. "Among tho Breakers"
will bo produced under tho patronago of
Mrs. H. S. JoneB, Mrs. S. E. Moore, Mrs.
N. C. Brock, Mrs. 0. 0. Burr, Mrs. O.
U. Oukloy, Mrs. Johnston and Mrs.
James StovonBon. Mrs. Jones and Mrs.
Mooro aro tho managers A cor
respondent whoso sources of information
are, so far as I can learn, accurate, in
forms us that a rising young business
man on South Elovonth street will, some
time during tho summor, tako unto him
self a wife in the person ot one of Lin
coln's pretty brunottcs, well and favor
ably known In Lincoln society. Tho
bride's trousseau will, it lb said, be
"framed in an artistic manner." From
tho sumo correspondent wo loam that
there is some prospect of a doublo wed
ding in Soptombor that will uttrnct con
siderable uttontion. Only ono of tho
couples lives in Lincoln. Tho following
unique suggestion is also mude by our
lively correspondent: "I think Unit it
would bo so much nicer if all tho girls
would announce their engagement by
giving a nice little teu party to their im
mediate girl friends. It wouldn't cost
very much, if that is what thoy four, and
they could then hIiow how proud they
were of having secured tho lovo of boiuo
good num." Cvnio.
Snrosis mot on Monday, and tho
charming Biibject of "Mythology" was
led by Mis. Maulo. Tho subject is ono
that a brief review does scanty justice,
Its origin Ih tho beginning of history for
Gods and men were not far removed
from each other. Man's uaturo being
spiritual the necessity of boiuo object for
reverence and devotion was keenly felt.
Having little or no knowledge of the
mysteries of creation and reproduction,
tho earliest peoples at once ascribed
these jKiwors to mythical beings whom
they believed populated tho sky, air and
sea. The mythology of tho EgyptiaiiH
is about 7,000 years old, in fact Kb age
can Bcarcely be computed. They recog
nized that light was ono of the tlrst
principles of existence so life whb ropro
sen ted a light and darkness a death.
In man is the creative owcr and
woman tho giver of life. Whatevor gives
llfo Ib worthy of adoration. Tho Eypt
tlan Gods were numerous and powerful,
The Bun in its different Btages of pro
gress through tho heavens proved ono of
the most fruitful of fanciful ideas. Tho
Greek and Roman mythology were
similar, In fact originally the same. Tho
Greek Letio, the all powerful father, was
tho Roman Jupiter. Juno, his wife,
corresponds with tho Greek Hera, and
bo throughout the entire catalogue of
divinities there was no phase of life or
death which was not under tho care of
some god or goddess. Tho Norso and
German mythology wero tho same.
Odin, tho chief god, was tho giver of life
and spirit. His chief dwelling was the
great Valhalla, where those slain in
battle were feasted and preserved until
that time when the whole earth should
be wrapt in Humes. There was nothing
in nature which did not bring to tho
mind of tho Teuton convincing proof
that tho gods had charge of it all and
directed till things. Theirs was a more
stupendous, yot simple conception of tho
workings of those divinities thoy wor
ship, and thoy lacked in grace much that
was found in tho southern gods. Yet
thoy wero chasto and virtuous.
In Persia there aro at present 82,000
tiro worshippers who beliovo that as lifo
Is supported by tho elements thoy aro
tho proper subjects for adoration.
Earth, lire and water must not bo
polluted. As tiro is tho only element
that can bo confined, that Ib tho ono
taken into tho temples of worship.
Their deud thoy cannot burn, for that
would pollute tho llro, neither do thoy
dare to dury a body, for tho earth would
bo foul so thoy aro left to bo devoured
by wild beasts or fowls. According to
Max Mullor theso myths all come from
tho ancient homo of tho Aryan race,
India. In tho Vcdda tho oldest of all
books- is given those most prominent
feature which make up tho ancient
religions of tho world. Caste had its
origin in a clever schemo of tho Brah
man priests, who claimed to havosprung
from tho forohcad of tho god. Thoso
less fortunate came from tho Bides,
thighs or feet, and thus tho four castes
Tho idealities and myths of tho Amer
ican Indian will soon bo among tho
things of memory. Thoy lack many of
tho beautiful fancies of more civilized
nations, still tho voices of nature spoke
loudly to him of the present and future'
Sorosis adjourned to meet March 10th
with Mrs, W, Q. Bell, 1)10 O streot. Mrs.
Somcrs will load in a musical program.
Mrs. E. S. Baldwin entertained a
party of ladies to a luncheon on Friday
I.i Nutoltml Oluli,
Ono of tho most pleasant parties ovor
given by La Nuovitud club was tho ono
given Saturday evening, when Miss
Josophino Lottondgo acted as hostess
and entertained tho members at hor
homo, 1218 T street. Whist formed tho
diversion of the evening and tho favors
woro buskots of cut Mowers for tho ladies
and threo cigars tied together with u
ribbon for tho gontlomen. Tempting
refreshments woro served and Miss
Lottoridge proved horsolf a delightful
entertainer. Tho guests woro Miss
llolen Hoover, Miss Graco Oukloy, MIbb
Grace Burr, Miss Jessie Lolund, MIbb
May Moore, Miss Lucy Grltllth, Miss
Estello Curtis, Mrs. Hormanco; Mr.
Frank Hikhey, Mr. Harry Lansing, Mr.
Ross Curtis, Mr. John Lottoridge, Mr.
Harry Evans, Mr. Fred White, Mr. Purk
Garroutte, Mr. Harry Hormanco and Mr.
Iluril TliutH WliM Club.
Miss Olivo Latta entertained tho Hard
Times Whist club lust Friduy evening.
Thoso present wero: Misses Wells of
Cincinnati, Wilkinson of Knightstown,
Ind.; Smith of Crawfordsvillo, Ind.; Hal
lie Hooper, Anne Funke,Rnchaol Brock,
Fuy Marshull, Bortlo Clark, Miuno Car
son, Bertie Burr, Pauline Kelts, of Dix
on, III.; MoBsrs FrunkS. Burr, John T.
Dorgun, Chnrles L. Burr, W. F. Moyor,
WoIIb of McCook; W. Morton Smith,
Frew W. Houtz, W. F. Kolley, Bonuin
G. DuweB, Frank Polk, Dr. and Mrs. C.
F. Ladd, Mrs. Cora K. Pitcher.
Doltu (liiiiimu Fraternity,
Tho Delta Gamma socioty mot at tho
homo of MIbb Agnos Sowoll hiBt Friduy
evening, when tho third lecture of a
serieB given under tho auspicoB of tho
fraternity was given by Mrs. A. J.
Suwyor. Thoro woro a number of guests
of tho club present. Those preeont woro
MIbbob Gregory, Tromain, Joy Wobster,
Helon Harwood, Mullen, Rico, Dennis,
Elliott, Lena Doweeso, Bridge, Sarah
Schwab, Blanche Garten, Hutchinson,
Sudio Burnhum, Cump, Scothoru, Edna
Rlcketts, Burtrutf, Shaw, Lohman, Sher
wood, Huutsinger, Stella Curtice, Anna
Broady, Lottie Whedon, Griggs, Burks,
Jones; Messrs. White, Dowling, Adams,
McLucas, "Woods, llceeher, Nicholson
Andrews, Ptickurd, Wheeler. Pulls.
llebard.Saxton, Dull, Donbravo, Burn '
ham, Randolph, Toole, Belden, Rlcketts,
Canlleld, Sherwood, Lewis, Weslorinan,
Wheeler, Hay ward, Tilson, Montgomery,
Pillsbury, Oung, Elliott, Haggard, Ray
mond, Barnes, Houghton, Martin, Had
ley, Johnson, Tremain, Sawyer and
Tlir rrliuii mill Mlu I'lillimiii.
If Prince Isenberg von Blrsteln really
succeeds in marrying Miss Pullman, ho
will certainly deserve congratulations
for his persistence and determination
not to bo overcome by obstacles. Tho
Prince whoso last name Ihwi suggestive
of a German beer garden, is well re
membered by New Yorkers who summer
at NewMrt, for ho spent there almost
tho whole season of 18!h2, a guest for the
larger part of tho timo of Mr. Theodore
Havomoyor's, who Is the Austrian Con-sul-Genoral
at this port, and on whom,
of course, the Prince straightway called
on his arrival. The Prince certainly en
joyed himself to the utmost at Newport,
and was assiduous in his attentions to
two or more of tho leading belles that
summer. Ho spent last winter in Wash
ington, and uince then, as everyone
knows, has been devoting his time to
trying to marry Miss Pullmkn. Wheth
or there Is any truth or not in the story
that Sir George Pullman, having ascer
tained that his daughter, if she married
the Prince, might not have a seat at the
royal tnblo of the Prince's cousin, the
emperor of Austria, and that the einper
or has finally arranged that she should,
so that Sir George has given his consent
to tho engagement, it is known that
Chicago's titled citizen, for whom Eu
geno Field suggested us u coat of arms
"a pillow flunked by two negro porters,
with crest of flea rampant and motto
'Quid Rides,' " has not smiled umii tho
proposed union, and for no other reason
but that ho will bo expected to give his
daughter a largo dot.
Mrs. G. C.Monzendorfdicd at 5 o'clock
Wednesday morning utter an illness of
ton duys. Mrs. Menzendorf was director
of tho department of music at the state
university, and wus one of the most
gifted and popular musicians in tho
city. Hor lifo was consecrated to her
profession. Professor Menzendorf has
tho sincere sympathy of the public as
woll as that of personal friends ill his
uflliction. Tho funeral services wero
held Thursday in tho chapel of tho uni
versity. The casket wiib borne by
Messrs. Paul Pi.zoy,0. R. Bowman, Fred
Hall, L. C. Oborlics, Benton Dales and
Clarence Culver. Rev. Lewis Gregory
conducted tho services. The remains
woro takon to Muusfield, O.
The commencement of tho medical
department of Cotner university will bo
hold at tho Church of Christ, Fourteen
th and K streets, Tuesday evening,
March l.'l. The following program has
Invocation . , . . I'rcH. Diimkuii
(Imml Soptiinr I van Ilcutlimon
Tyruloiin Koxtutto Clul.
Duiiii'm Aililri-HS Prof. W. H. Luttu
Vocul Ounrtutto Meillcnl Httnlpiitrt
Clous History Dr. K, L. Lnttii
Holect KcaillnK MIhm Kdim (I. Katoii
Atlilroiri Hon. (1. M. Lumbortsoii
Valedictory )r. Clnuil H.Tomplo
(.'onforrltiR of Ocurees )
f .('lianccllor .TunnliiK
AwanliiiK "i I'ruci by )
Mr. und Mrs. John L. Carson and
daughters, Misses Maine and Rose left
Wedncsduy for California whoro they
oxpect to remain boiuo months.
Miss Eolls, of Dixon, III., who has
been visiting hor sister, Mrs. C. C. Up
ham, at tho Lincoln Hotel, returned
homo this week.
Professor Fling addressed tho Pullu
dinn socioty of tho stuto university last
ovoning on "Mirnbenu us un Opponent
Tho Pleasant Hour club will moot at
12 o'clock today in tho ofllco of tho
Whitobronst Coul company.
Mr. und Mrs. Henry Zehrung enter
tained friends at tea Tuesduy und
Mr. und Mrs. E. E. Brown departed
Monday for California and the mid
Mrs. O. P. Black, of Omaha, is visit
ing hor inothor, Mrs. I. A. Cody of this
Mr. Albert Howoy, national bunk ox
aminer. spont Sunduy in Lincoln.
Miss Gortrudo Chumbers, of Oinuhu,
is the guost of Miss Lulu Sheurs.
MIbb Gertrude Clark, of Oinuhu, Is
the guest of Miss Mao Burr.
Mr. A. Koch-Audriano, of Omaha,
spent Sunday in this city.
Bom- To Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hoov
or, a daughter.
Miss Anno Funko visited in Omaha
Mr. D. E. Thompson left Saturday for
Dr. F. I). Crim loft Thursday for Hot
li urail six! t tx
W. R. Dennis Co'M
I 137 O STREET.
lull N Stiikkt.
Can't Pull Out?
Bow on the Jas. Boss Filled
Watch Cases, mrule by the
Keystone Watch Case Com
pany, Philadelphia. It pro
tects the Watch from the piclc
pocket, and prevents it from
dropping. Can only be had
with cases stamped m
witli this trade mark. f
Sold, without extra charge
for this bow (ring), through
Watch dealers only.
Loll of witch cim art ipolUdln thopnln.
An opinir to oblilt this tint Int.
A religious and literary News
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