Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1895)
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even when be is so unfortunate as to
dwell in Lincoln.
I bear that the Revolt of the Women
in the French revolution was nothing
to what occurred in a certain hair dress
ing parlor on Fourteenth street late last
Friday afternoon before the first recep
tion of the Lincoln club. There were
clamoring and anguish and despair as
two dozen excited women sat about
with dishevelled locks awaiting their
"turn." There were groans and en
treaties and prayers enough to make
any ordinary hair dresser lose her head,
but the one in question lost neither her
presence of mind nor her old time skill,
for when the two dozen women ap
peared at the parly in the evening they
were radient and beaming and their
coiffeurs were things to dream of.
Frank Bowen is in St. Joseph.
John C. Allen is back from the south
R. B. Howell has returned from De
troit Mrs. Sam Adler is in Omaha visiting
Dr. A. M. Triplett has removed to
J. E. Bennett and wife have removed
to Lemare, la.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Woods,
'Thursday, two eons.
S. M. Benedict went to Medicine
Lodge, Khb., Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. McFarland left for
Burbank, Cal., Wednesday.
' Mrs. Cypher, of California, is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ferguson.
The Patriarchs gave their first part
last evening at the Lansipg hall.
Rev. A. B.Whitman, of Osceola, vis-
itod Dr. Benjamin West Wednesday.
Dr. M. P. Guy has removed to Lan
sing, Mich., where he will continue his
Mr. and Mrs. J. . Stockwell gave a
dancing and card party to their son and
daughter at their home Tuesday even
ing. Rev. L. P. Ludden attended the meet
ing of the executive committee of the
National Conference of Charities, of
which he is a secretary.
The Botanical Seminar met at the
. state university at 2:30 o'clock October
19. Mr. Clements lead a very profound
paper upon "The Phylogeny of Lichens'
and by Mr. Pound upon "The Vienna
Mr. Alfred J. McClatchie who grad
uated from tbe university in '88 and
who is now professor of botany in the
Throop Polytechnic Institute of Cal
ifornia has published a very creditable
work on the flora of Pasad-n.
Wednesday mar-i-ir, st Iho residence
of Mr. W. C. Lane, Nestor A. Rummons
and Miss Clara Schroeder were married
by the Rev. Mr. Burch. Mr. Rummons
is a young lawyer of the firm of Boehmer
& Rummons and is well known in Lin
coln, where ho has spent hisstu dent and
business life. Mr. and Mrs. Rummons
are now in St Louis on a 6hort wedding
The university botanical library is in
receipt of cne of the most beautiful of
. scientific works ever published in this
country. It is a work on the Sylva of
North Amenca in eight huge volumes
by Chas. Sprague Sargent. Th whole
work is printed upon Holland linen and
the printiug is the work of the River
side Press. The plates were drawn by
C. E. Faxon, probanly the best scien
tific draughtsman in this country, who
has been at work on them for almost ten
years. It was impossible to have the
engraving properly done in thiscountry,
so the drawingewere BentloPariB and
were there engraved by Teneur. The
books cost 923 a volume, but they are
worth it simply as a thing of beauty,
and aside from their immense scientific
There was an interesting meeting of
the Pleacant Hour club Thursday after
noon. Many persons are familiar with
the report of a remark recently
made by the new military instructor at
the State University. Captain Guilfoyle,
about a prominent member of the club,
a remark that was taken as reflecting
on all members of the club who are "in
trade." This matter was under consid
eration in view of the fact that Captain
Guilfoyle had been invited to attend the
club reception last evening. It was an
nounced that the captain would rot be
present, and thereupon a resolution was
adopted unanimously resenting the in
sult cast upon the club and its presi
dent. The Pleasant Hour club opened its
season last evening with a reception at
the Lincoln hotel to Mr. and Mrs.
George J. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. John T.
Dorgan and Mr. and Mrs. Lew Mar
shall. There was a large number of in
vited guests, and the party was especi
Society was always a liberal patron of
the races given in connection with the
state fair, and the first meet of the Lin
coln Park association, which will have
its opening day Monday, will probably
call out a large represention from thb
social world. Of course the races will
be infinitely superior to anything of tha
kind ever seen in Lincoln, and the after
noons of next week will afford a splen
did opportunity for the birds of
plumage to show their fine feathers. In
New' York the annual horse show has
come to be known as the beauty show,
and the indications are that the fall and
spring races in this city will be tbe
occasion of a brilliant demonstration on
the part of society. The management
has provided forty-four boxes, and a
large number of these have already
been engaged, some of them for the en
tire week. Racing parties will be quite
the thing next week, particularly Mon
day, whieh will be Lincoln day.
One of the old books at the rooms of
the State Historical sooiety should be
very interesting to Lincoln people. It
is the old register of Nebraskans at the
Philadelphia centennial of 187G. Only
about seventy pages out of the 400 are
decorated with that artless penmanship
which only a register can show. An ex
ception should perhaps be made of the
first page, which is written in one uni
form hand, as if tbe register came late
to the centennial. Among the names
that appear on this first page are J. C.
McBride, Mrs. D. B. CropEey, Bruno
Tzschuck and wife, Amasa Cobb, Sam
uel Owen and wife, Lincoln; also Silas
Garber, Mrs. Garber, P. W. Hitchcock,
Mrs. Hitchcock, Iorenzo CrounBe, and
R. W. Furnas. Some who wrote their
names after their papas' names and
others who left that matter altogether
to the fond parent, have grown to man
hood or womanhood since 1876, and now
have homes of their own. It is surpris
ing how many names occur of Lincoln
ites whose faces may be seen daily about
the streets. Such arc O. A. Mullen,
Isaac M. Raymond. David May, W. W.
Wilson, A. C. Zeimer, S. B. Pound, Mrs.
S. B. Pound, Grace Griffith, A.M.Davis(
G. M. Lambertson, L. W. Billingsley, L.
J. Byer. J. H. Foxworthy, J. D. McFar
land, S. S. Royce, J. C. McBride, M. L.
Hiltner, O. W. Webster and wife, John
B. Wright, T. H. Leavitt. E. H. Andrus
registered from Kearney as "Land
Agent for the Great Loup Valley," and
on the following page from Blooming
ington as "Land Agent for tbe Republi
can Valley." Brevity forbids mention
of the names of those who used to be
seen in Lincoln, but who have scat
tered to other states or to foreign parts,
like V. E. Farmer, Victor Vifquain, G.
E. Howard and Samuel Aughey. Many,
too, whose names are written in the
Centennial book as citizens of Lincoln
have gone from us forever. -
UNION SUITS $1.00, $150, $2.00
$2.75, $3.00, $3.90.
NEW 6 APIS
fHy .ttL '
Will convince every convinc
able man that our clothes are
right in facility, style and price.
We cannot boast with some of
our colleagues of $560 a month
rent or a 8100 window dresser,
but we do know that light ex
penses justify small profits, and
furthermore that close bargain
prices, together with strict
business integrity, have
brought to us a handsome
! trade that thriven aud Nour
ishes in spite of the hard
times. If you want to plant
yourglOina suit or overcoat
we are confident we can please
you rud your critical friends
as well. "At Home" every day from 8 a. .u. to 6:30 p. m., and
Saturday evening until 10:30.
j THE HUB J
10M06 N. Tenth St. f
ED. A. CHURCH, Mgr.
Closing performance this
OCT 28 and 29
OCT 30 and 31
THE GREAT SUCCESS
bLUDE KU lltK
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