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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1894)
Horn In Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Lincoln, a daughter.
The Mendelssohn society has commencing relnarsing fj- the win
Mr. II. J. W. Seamark will produce "Pinafore" shortly aHcr the
first of next month.
The North Lincoln Chautauqua Circlo held its lirst meeting las'
evening at the residence of Mrs. 0. W. Hedg03. 12T U street.
Miss Ef1ic Stcen Ins resumed her duties in the oil'ue of the ctu
missioner of public lands and buildings after an exton led vacjtiju
Miss Maud Remick, who was the guest of Mis3 Bertie Clark, left
Thursday for Manitou, Colo.
Miss Katharine Woston returned to Beatrice Saturday.
Misses Brownie and Sarah Baum of Omaha, who pirticipatei in
the festivities of fair week in Lincoln, returned homo Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Burr spent Sunday in Omaha.
S. II. Burnham attended the bankors' conventiin in -Omaha.
N. S. Harwoo'l was in Omaha Tuesday in attendance upon the
L. L. II. Austin was an Omaha visitor Wednesday.
Hon. W. F. (iiirley of Omaha delivered the address at the opening
of the University of Nebraska yesterday.
J. E. Hill has returned from Philadelphia. His daughters, Mrs.
J. II. Bigger and Mis3 Winifred Hill will remain east several
Mrs. L. A. Sherman and children have returned from the state of
Washington, where they spent the summer.
Professors Lampreclit and Movius, of the Nebraska Conservatory
of Music, and Mis3 Marie Hoover will give concerts at various points
in the state during the winter season.
The music features of the Sabbath services in tho First Congrega
tional church have been greatly strengthened. There is an excel
lent choir with good 6oloists and the musical program under tho
direction of Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond is always of interest.
The Dawes-Burr wedding will occur October 3rd, and will be cel
ebrated in the First Presbyterian church.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard O'Neill have returned from a several weeks
absence in Washington.
Work in the art department of tho state university will begin Sop
tember 2th at 2 p. in. In a Uition to the regular classes in drawing,
painting and wj J carving, which will be conducted by Miss Parker
as last year, and the classes in china painting umW Mrs. Bro -k,
thero will bo a free sketch clu meeting one evening each wcok.
This is design? 1 to bring tog ther the artists and art students of
tho jity, and to promote an I unite tho art interests of Lincoln.
Thero will bo work in composition, in sketching from life and othrr
interesting features. It is hopod that much earnest effort cm l
secured this winter in this direction. Tho meeting for organizatii n
will be held Friday evening, September 'JUth, at the studios, univer
sity hall, and all who oxpeut to be members are requested to bo
present at that time. A United number or porsons desiring to tak 1
wood carving can make arrangements by which the tirst semester's
instruction will bo free.
This weok tho University conservatory of music opened its regis
tratiou Look, not only to citizens of Lincoln and Nebraska, but to ail
United States. William Kimball who has 'jeen chosen by tho regents
of tho university to f i II the direstorship is of New England heritage.
Music was chosen as his life profession at the age of thirteen; in
1871 he went to Boston and took instructions from J. C. D. Parker
in harmony and 0. D. Whiting in organ. L iter ho graduated from
the Oberliicn-; vatoryand then went to Earope where ho pursued
his studies under Dr. Oscar Paul and Carl Reinecke, kapell-meister
and successor to Mendelssohn. Afterwards ho became instructor at
Oberlin and before accepting his present position wo find him at tho
head of that prosperous institution, tho Iowa Conservatory of music.
Martimus SieveKing, the head of the piano department, was bDrn at
Amsterdam, Holland, in 1SG7. At the age of ten yoars ho was sent
to Leipsic where for eight years he studied piano under the famous
Julius Rontgon. He followed this with a six years course of compo
sition under Frans Coenen, of Holland. Young Sieveking then went
to Paris where he composed a suite for an orchestra and was honor
ed by having it played by the famous Lamotireux orchestra. He
made a concert tour of nearly all the European countries and travel
ed two years in Ireland and Scotland with Adclina Patti. He also
made two tours with Edward Lloyd the English tenor; one wit 1
Madame Valleria and one with Made Sterling. He came over to
America last year at the end of the fair and has mado a most suc
cessful debut at the Bendix quartet recitals. I have in mind at pre
sent many Mattering pres3 notices that ho has roc-ived from such
journals as tho Paris Fiijaro, New York Jfu.iic-il Courier, Chicago
Inter-Ocean, Post, Times, otc. John Randolph principal or tho
voice department, is a native of Danville, Ky. Ho was for years con
nected with the New England conservatory, and sang in tho quar
tette choir in one of Boston's most prominent churches. He was a
private pupil of George L. Osgood, the eminent voico builder and
conductor; and later he studied" with the best cachers of New York
and Cincinnati. August Hagenow will have charge of the violin de
partment and D. F. Easterday tho uaud, both of whom are too well
known to Lincoln people to warrant a biographical description.
Miss Emily Metcalf Pekin. received her entire musical training
from Mr. Kimball at the Iowa consorvarory of music. She will
assist in tho piano department. Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond, who has
made such an enviable reputation with the Lincoln Oratorical
society, and as organist of the city will have charge of the chorus..
Miss Susie Schotield, assistant instructor of piano and the Virgil
practice clavier, received the major part of her musical education in
Leipsic and Berlin, first under Herr Robert Teichmeiller, later under
Ilerr Gustav Schreck of the Royal conservatory of music Mr.
Planque, of Vincenus. Ind., is the latest addition to tho faculty and
will have chargo of the mandolin and guitar department. Mrs.
Hagenow will assist in violin teaching.
OUR SEPTEMBER COST SALE ON FURNITURE
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Hai7 Fupnitui?e inpan:
211 SO. ELEVENTH ST.
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