The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, June 13, 1896, Image 8

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MeiklejobB.. One of these men will be
BwniuteJ for governor. Without dis
paraging Judge Hay ward in any way
the opinion is freely expressed that
Meiklejohn is most likely to be tha
aesaiaee. It is felt that the congressman
1ms the requisite ability and dignity
and integrity, and that, moreover, ha
coHld make a more effective campaign
than any other man who is a candidate
Mr. Meiklejohn is just now looking
after votes and be is getting them. He
will come to the state convention with
a .large and eataustattc following.
1 1 GERALD I II (ill
S Lipcota, Neb.
, it
My Dear Penelope: You say you are
getag away for a little while. I wish
I aright go with you, hut really Burl
ington beach and Lincoln park are
such superior places that I can for
swear the seashore with fairly good
grace. Not many young people have
left Lincoln for the summer yet, but
the exodus Is beginning, and I am
afraid a. good many will work the rail
roads or the banks and get away. Dr.
Spahr left -the first of the week for
York, Pa., where he will reside In
future, and Mr. Faueon said a per
manent good-bye to Lincoln "Wednes
day. He goes to Boston, where they
sake beans. Guy Hurlbut is having
thirteen large extension trunks made
and Just as soon as they are finished
he will pack his wardrobe and leave
far the summer. There Is said to be
a- ghi down In Massachusetts whose
faee will light up with a glad, sweet
ssaMe when Guy's trunks appear: Mr.
McCloud, who 'for the past year has
Been instructor la the English depart
ment m 'the state university, left for
the east this week. It is understood
that he will not return next year. The
remains ef the awath that he cut la
Lincoln society are still visible.
Charley Magoen told me the other
day that he would spend the summer
M Hawaii, taking up the work begun
ay Kate Field, and spreading the
movement for woman suffrage among
the natives, but I Imagine be was only
Jeting. I suggestted that he go to
Cuba and put down the Insurrection
by stepping on It. Tltwlllow Jones
wHl leave Monday for his native place
a the Island of Lllllput Frank Burr
may spend July and August In Wy
oming looking for gold and trout.
Dr. White, of the university, wHl go
home to Maryland. Prof. Owens will
spend the summer east Frank Zen
rung will spend several weeks decorat
ing the BJalto In New York. The
Baldwins are talking of moving out to
Meadowbrook farm for the summer.
Last Fourth of July society, or rath
er the younger element, was rent asun
der by two rival outings, one under the
direction of Messrs. Frank Burr, R. M.
1 Joyce et al., and the other headed by
Mattaon Baldwin. The feeling between
the projectors of these outings was not
so very pleasant, and there was a
'merry scramble to see which could
make the biggest showing. Between
the two the town was dragged, and
both parties were successes, especially
in attendance. This year there will.
In all probability, be a repetition of
the experiences 'Of a year ago. Ar
rangements are already being tmade
for two' outings at South Bend and
Meadowbrook by these two factions.
Next year guests will be booked for
the annual picnics as early as Janu
ary 1.
The dance given by Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Dorgan at Burlington beach
last Friday night was one of the most
successful out-of-door entertainments
given thus far. Mr. and Mrs. Dorgan
and 'Mc. Amasa Wilson and Miss Bine
hart received the guests. The party
was large, and the people danced with
something like the enthusiasm of the
early winter. The cool breezes blew,
the steer was la prime condition, and
the brave men and fair women made
the most of the occasion.
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock Mr.
Edward B. Ransom was married to
Miss Maude May McCain, daughter
of George H. McCain, 1536 Vine street.
Dr Lasby performed the ceremony,
which was witnessed by relatives and
a small number of intimate friends.
Mr.. Ransom is the assistant cashier
eCthe Lincoln Street Railway com
pany, and Is well known In the social
circles of the city, while the bride is
an exceedingly popular young lady.
After the ceremony an informal re
ception was held prior to the departure
of the young couple for Denver and
Colorado Springs.
Thursday evening Mr. and Mrs.
George J. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Woods, Mr. Mattson Baldwin and
Miss Rlnehart left for Hot Springs,
S. D. They will remain till the latter
part of next week.
Mrs. A. S. Raymond had a Kensing
ton on Monday afternoon. It was for
the special entertainment of Mrs.
Brown, who Is visiting her mother,
Mrs. Aitkin.
Had you heard that Mrs. A. S. Ray
mond is going abroad with her chil
dren? She goesln a few weeks. She
will meet Mrs. Andrew Raymond, who
Is already there, and the two families
will travel In company. In the winter
Arthur and Ruth are going to school
and Mrs. "Raymond will settle down In
some quiet pension with her children.
Helen Harwood will sail a week from
tomorrow, Saturday. Miss Ames of
Boston chaperons and conducts the
party, which consists of four young
ladies. Miss Harwood means to do as
much of Europe as she can comfort
ably this summer and spend the win
ter in Paris. When she is settled for
the winter she has planned to con
tinue work on her theses the Bastlle.
She will have access to original docu
ments and looks forward with much
satisfaction to this 'especial plan.
Captain and Mrs. Gullfoyle gave a
card party on Tuesday evening and
another on Thursday evening. There
were five tables, the game was whist
the north and south kind, you know,
that Lieutenant Townley knows all
about Mr. R. J. Greene, Mrs. Ladd
and Mr. Ogden took prizes for rapid
and sound deductive reasoning, Tues
day evening.
Mrs. Buckstaft gave an early morn
ing card party on Wednesday. The
ladles stayed to luncheon and got
heme in time for an afternoon nap.
Thursday evening the young men at
Worthington academy gave a dancing
party. The court of the school build
ing was full of frlends(of the boys.
Nothing marred the enjoyment of the
evening except the last car home and
that about broke it up.
On Saturday night Miss Henrietta
Hollowbush will give a party for Miss
Houston, Mrs. F. W. Brown's guest
They say that the party given by the
Lincoln club at the beach tonight will
be the most elegant and lavish of all
the club parties of the winter. It will
probably be the close of a brilliant
season for this new club. Mr. Cook,
Mr. Green and Mr. Wilson, who In
vented the Lincoln club, certainly de
serve choice praise. I have not missed
one of the parties so far and I can
truthfully say that there have been
no functions so elegant and exclusive
since Lincoln society drew its first
conscious breath.
Yours lovincly
Friday, June 12. Eleanor
Chautauqua Assembly at Beatrice,
June 18-28.
For above occasion the Union Pa
cific will sell round trip tickets on June
18 to 28 inclusive for $1.20, and on Sun
day, June 21, and 28th, a special train
will be run, leaving Lincoln at 8:30 a.
m., returning leave Beatrice 7 p. m.
Fare for these special dates, 90 cents.
For full information and tickets call
at city ticket office, 1044 O street, or
depot Fifth and O.
Lincoln's popular dry goods'store crowded
to overflowing
Take advantage of the low railroad fare and attend the .
greatest money savin; sale ever
held in Nebraska.
Made of fine Ivory finished Per
cale that retails for 12Kc yard.
Made with extra large Bishop
sleeves. Made with double
pointed yoke In front and back.
Made with high turn down col
lar. Made In the best possible
manner by expert shirt makers.
Made to retail as a bargain for
$1.09. A great many houses sell
no better waist for $L25. Take
a look at them In our west show
window. They are la all sises
from 32 to 44 and In fifteen-styles.
J .
-49c each-
$1.98 eaoh
Made of figured Black Mohair, 4 and
4& yards wide, lined throughout with
canvas or Rustle Cambric, bound with
a good quality of Velveteen. Twenty
five styles of large and small figures,
and 38 to 42 Inches long.
They are worth $4 each.
Jv '"'" i.
-'? - .
78o eacl
Made of a good quality of Cambric,
handsomely trimmed with embroidery
and fine tucking. Sizes 14 to 16 and 58
Inches long.
The regular price is J1.25. During
this sale, choice of two styles, for 75c
t -s
6o yard
No such value anywhere else for less
' than 12ic
100 pieces Empire and Montrose
Dimities, 30 In. wide, a superb assort
ment of colors and styles. See the dis
play of them in our east show window.
They look like 25c goods. They are
actually worth 12c. During this sale
they go for 6c yard..
lOo yard
200 pieces Jaconettes, fine Dimities
and Persian figured Organdies, worth
lfl Axacx oxaeiaclf oeats
100 pieces fine Corded Dimities and
new figured Organdies. A magnificent
collection of high class novelties,
worth up to 20c
:&? ,