The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, October 26, 1895, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Mr. Tucker sang at the Universalis! threatened to incapacitate him for anv
i'xi. lufKcr nas. "iuir nunc in ins fimrcat.n .
' . .. I'" "ivrsnuu, ;v
church last Sunday.
one may say with safely, the most sym
pathetic male voice in the city. Mr.
Randolph's shows excellent training,
but cannot move; it lacks thrill and
resonance. It does not warm. Mr.
Movius has a voice that is deep, reson
ant. His use of it is eminently artistic,
but it, too, delights, rather than rouges.
Mr. Tucker has the sympathetic qual
ity. This does not meat, that he has it
wondei fully, or even greatly, lie has
it. Consequently, one is glad to hear
him sing. His stage manner is un
pleasant. His singing, while it pleases
the ear, offends the eye. To enjoy it,
one has to look the other way. This is
a pity, especially when a little diligent
practice might remedy it.
Schubert's ''Grand March Heroique"
seemed to lack the grand and the
heroic. It lacked the power that such
a work seems to demand. The most
satisfying music on the program were
the 'Rouianza" and "Scherzo" of Schu-
must be agile and nimble "to be of much
use on the staL-e. H. Un- i.
that it would not mend matters to
worry, i he turned his thoughts on
pleasanter thirds. The torture.i actor
let his thoughts take him to that far
away .New Hampshire homestead, where
our generations or his ancestors had
Jived, anil where he had seen eo n.ativ
happy days as a boy. He brought to
Jus bed of pain, the shaded lanes, the
dusty ro.ds, the hilly pastures. he
peaked roor school house, the meeting
hou-eand the famihai faces at Swan
zey. and in spite of bis pain, he lived
again amid the scenes of hohNd. He
thought so much of the "little New
Hampshire village and of th- home
stead where his father and mother still
Jived, and when he became well again,
he could not drive them from his mind,
and the impulse grew strong within
him to weave into a storv the incidents
of a sweet country life, which had be
guilpd him as he lay on his bed, wrapped
in pain.
the actor was Denman Thompson and
the play was -The Old Homestead."
This afternoon and evening -The Old
Homestead" will Le presented by an ex
cellent company at tho Lansing."
Manager Church will present to his
bert.and the "Sarabanda" of Bach
Mr. Hagenow's solo playing is too well patrons one of the most successful and
known to need particular comment. Its Korgeous proc uetions, the famous spec
merit IB in toe. and interpretation, its A Z, "'' K SSf
- - -- ,..7 .. iv,rv,
iacK in smooinness anu even sweetn;ss
of tone.
The Couriers Plattsmouth
pondent sends the following:
Frank J. Morgan is in Omaha.
Captain Palmer was in town today.
C. S. Polk went to Greenwood this
Miss Laura Twiss went to Omaha to
visit friends.
Miss Sue Matthews
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Britt were Omaha
visitors today.
C. A. Raw's has returned from a busi
ness trip to Murray, la.
D. F. Foster has removed with his
family to Lincoln.
will be married tomorrow
Miss Ida Renland was the victim of a
surprise party last evening.
J. G. Richey expects soon to return to
his mining interests in Idaho.
Mr. and Mrt. Logan Brown and Mrs.
Vivian, are visiting in Lincoln.
Local talent will give a concert Thurs
day for the benefit of Miss Lillian
Kauble, the violinist.
The M. W. and W., a social club, has
reorganized for the season with Mrs.
Byron Clark for president, Mrs. II. X.
Dovey, secretary, and Mrs. II. D. Travis,
The Cookiek's Nebraska City corres
pondent sends the following.
Mrs. Stoddard leaves Wednesday for
her home in New York.
Mrs. Charles E. Silsbee, of Omaha, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. D. P. Rolfe.
Thursday evening the young people
are anticipating a dance at Stevenson's much wider range of opportunity than
The young people gave a very pleas
ant informal dance at Memorial hall
last week.
Sousloy, Mrs.
he has ever had before. Or course we
are to have him as "Old Hoss." What
play with Hoey in it would be complete
without the character he has made 60
popular? But in addition to thi Hoey
mnsnuarndes as a woman, a deaf and
Mondav fivpnfnrr Afro
Frank Stoddard and Miss Martha dumb woman, bewigged, powdered and
Sousleygavea charming musicale at gowned in the most approved fashion.
Memorial hall. Hoev's ardent admirers can hardly im
agine what kind of a woman lie will
make. That she will bo funny, we are
assured. For forty minutes it is saiu he
does not say a word, but his newly
acquired ability as a pantomimist pro
duces even more laughter and enjoy
ment than ever before. Hoey wears a
$1,000 Worth costume in which he de
mureiv tumbles down a ilight of stairs
with the utmost composure and without
disturbing the pipe-organ folds of his
godet skirt. In the third act of "Tho
Globe Trotter" Hoey gives us a new
English swell, new in make-up, but
with Hip Kama old swigger, don't you
know, and singing the same old favor
It is now about sixteen years since an He. e 3an Who Br ojee t he Ban k at
actor lay ill of rheumatism in Pittsburg. Monte Carlo. Hoej also sings a new
He had'no money.ho had been too gen- W .caHed I W en t l th
Invitations have been issued by Mrs.
Claude Watson. Mrs. J. II. Price and
Mrs. Richard Miller for an "At Home''
to be given at the homo of Mrs. Watson
ihursday afternoon.
On Friday last at the home of Mrs. D.
P. Rolfe, the ladies of St. Mary's Epis
copal church extended a farewell recep
tion to Mrs. Emmons Rolfe. Mrs. Dit-
man and Mrs. Warner.
erous, too sympathetic for the distress iapa. 7X u fivorite Mr
of others to have been able to accumu- popular th the M fajor te. Mr.
late any monev, and what was worse, noeji. iu'i;' Toms DeLane
the disease ho was suffering from ton. M. A. Kenned. Louis DeL.an0e,
Clotl On-pe
Clotlx Jackets
Is full of choice styles and Good values. t ou
are given a special invitation to visit our cloak
Special loW prices or
October :tO and .31. The iopuIar favor
accorded spectacles 'in this country has
resulted in placing this grand old play
before the public in such a noteworthy
and costly manner, surpassing all the
most famous European productions;
this may justly be claimed by "The
Black CrooK,"' which was revived" at the
New York Academy or Music two years
ago; and throughout the principal cities
last year and up to the present time it
has been most successful, owing to the
lavish manner in which the promoters
have mounted
yrd Dress Qoods
Look up our prices on wida sheetings. Wo quote some
believe that some are below all competition.
here and
the spectacle. It sur-
is very ill with passes anything in its line ever seen at a
popular price theatre in this country.
anu is now, tor the hrst time in this
city, anil at popular prices. The com
pany which will appear at the Lansing
next week is exceptionally strong, num
bering 200 people. Among the principal
European novelties inav be mentioned
Rexo and Meno, the contortion marvels;
Oporto, the great, in his Aladdin
James Xaughridge and Miss Luella changes; the Brothers Rixford. the cel
ebrated iiussian acrooats; Aiue. L.eon
tine. Mile. Craske and Sarocco, three of
the most celebrated premieres ever
f0 pieces special job of Mottled
Flannels at G'jc a yard, worth 10c.
10 dozen all wool ladies Flannel
shirts, worth $.100, at COc each.
1 case 10-4 Blankets, worth 90c. at i Cti2ic. "ew Go(k8
GOcforthissaleonlv. I njc,i"c anil UDc.
10 pieces fast black" Sateen, worth I FuI1 line of Priestley's Novelties
I Another case of 40-inch wide nov
elty Dress Goods at 18c a yard.
Fancy Mohair Brilliantine, 38 in
ches wide, worth COc, at 49c a
at 25c,
brought to this country, an army of
beautiful and lithesome coryphees, will
be seen bedecked with exquisite cos
tumes of the rarest and most expensive
fabrics; gorgeous oriental ballets, elab
orate scenery, and bright and catchy
music. Thisproduction will positively
eclipse any provious attempts to place
before the public a perfect show.
Theatregoers are preparing to laugh
at "Old Hoss' William Hoey,' who will
be seen in his new comic play, "The
Globe Trotter." at the Lansing on Mon
day and Tuesday nights, October 28-29.
"Old Hoss," like wine, improves with
each successive year; we look at him
and laugh, hear him and roar, then
wonder what we were laughing at, and
while we are wondering we go off again.
There is something 6o solemnly unctu
ous about Hoey, so indefinably amus
ing, that it disarms criticism and defies
analvsis. Hoev's new play gives him a
I2Kc, at 9c a yard
I lmlo yard wide heavy Muslin at
5c a yard, worth 7c.
12 pieces novelty plaids in Dress
Goods, worth 5Sc, at 37J.c.
Special price list on wfde sheet
ings. 3-4 Unbleached, 12ic a yard.
8 4 Bleached, 14c a yard.
9-4 Unbleached. 14c a yard.
9-1 Bleached, lU'c a yard.
10 pieces Covert Cloth. 3G inches,
at 25c, worth 40c.
'!G inch all-wool Flannel? 25c.
100 dozen men's ribbed underwear,
worth 75c. at 50c each.
and Silk Wraps.
A largo stock of ladies', men's and
children's Underwear,
lease of I French Boned Corsets,
worth 75c, at 47c; all sizes.
Our Domestic Prices.
30 pieces yard wide Muslin at 4c a
Heavy round thread Muslin, 4 t, at
5c a yard.
Extra heavy round thread Muslin
G'c a yard.
4-4 Heavy Bleached Muslin at0JjC
and 7';c.
Extra fine Muslins, 4-1, bleached,
at 8c, worth 10c and 12'cJc.
Orders by mail will receive prompt attention.
O St. Between 10th and 11th.
Nor'h Side.
Burton Collver, R. D. Abbey, Mrs. Dion
Boucicault (Louise Thorndyke), Miss
Gerome Edwards, Ada Alexandria, all
artists of more than ordinary merit,
whose capabilities should enhance the
interest o this production.
(First publication Oct. 20.)
Notice is hereby given. That by virtue
of an order of sale issued by the Clerk
of the District court of the Third Judi
cial district of Nebraska, within and for
Lancaster county, in an action wherein
Benjamin Lombard jr.. is plaintiff, and
Mary J. Small et al., are defendants, I
will, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the 29th day
of October, A. D. 1895, at the east door
of the court house, in the city of Lin
coln, Lancaster county. Nebraska, offer
for sale at public auction the following
described property, to-wit:
Lot number eight (S) in block number
one (1) in North Lincoln, in Lancaster
county, Nebraska.
Given under my hand this 2Cth day cf
September. A. D. 1895.
Fred A. Millek,
The readers of this paper will bo
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages and
that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being
a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatement. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system, thereby
destroying the foundation of the disea
se, and giving tho patient strength
by building up the constitution and
assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith in
its curative powers, that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case that
it fails to cure. Send for list of Testi
monals. Address, F.J. Chesey & Co., Toledo
O'iio. Sold by druggists, 75 cents.
DRESS SUITS Call and examine
our tine dress suits for $25 and $-35.
Equal to anything you can get from the
tailor for SC5 or $75. Ewuxn Cloth
ing Company.