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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1896)
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John Dorgan visited Denver this
R. C. Outcalt has gone to Mexico
Miss Mame Carson has returned
from Des Moines.
Harry Shears of Omaha is the guest
of Ralph Haggard.
George E. Wakely of Omaha was a
Lincoln visitor Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Traphagen have re
turned from a visit east.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hargreaves
visited Beatrice this week.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Wheeler, Jr., of
Omaha was in the city this week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Trimble have
gone to Princeton and Ottawa, 111.
Misses Josephine and Mary Tre
malne left Thursday for Perry, Ok.
Miss Lotta Lawrence of Pittsburg,
Pa., Is the guest of Mrs. J. J. Pyle.
Will Raymond and Miss Eleanor
Raymond have returned from school.
Miss Mae Colson has gone to Fre
mont to spend the summer vacation.
Mrs. Foss Seacrest and daughter
have returned from Hiawatha, Kas.
Dr. and Mrs. C. F. Ladd entertained
a number of friends Wednesday even
ing. The wedding of Miss Lillie Gillespie
to Robert Byard of Kansas City is an
nounced. Dr. Spahr left Monday for York, Pa.,
his native place, where he will reside
Charles H. Chandler of Omaha, who
was the guest of William Reed Dun
roy. has returned home.
Nelson Sawyer entertained the sen
ior and junior classes of the high
school Thursday evening.
Mrs. Ethel Marsland Drain of Spo
kane Is the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Marsland.
Miss Bessie Kuhn of Ottawa, Kas.,
Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Burt
W. Richards, 2603 J street.
Mrs. J. C. Seacrest and children left
this week for Pennsylvania, where
they will spend the summer.
James Heaton was In Norfolk this
week attending the meeting of the
state funeral directors' association.
The state university Y. M. C. A. re
ceived the senior girls at Palladlan
hall Monday afternoon from 2 to 5.
Mrs. E. L. Holyoke and children
have gone to Providence, R. I. They
will spend the summer visiting in New
Flavel L. Wright, who was In the
university last year and Is now deputy
postmaster at Gering, was in the city
Miss Willa Cather of Red Cloud is
in the city. She came to town to be
" present during the annual commence
Rev. C. E. Bradt left Wednesday for
Wichita, Kas. He was accompanied
to the train by a large number of his
Miss Alice Bross left Tuesday even
ing for Portland, Ore., where she will
spend the summer with her brother,
Ernest H. Bross of the Oregonian.
Mr. and Mrs. George Fawell, Dr. and
Mrs. C. R. Tefft and Miss Gertrude
Marquett were entertained at dinner
at the Capital hotel Sunday by Dr.
George H. Simmons.
Victor . Rosewater of Omaha, regent
of the state university, was in the city
this week. Mr. Rosewater takes a
lively interest in the university and
has, in the short period of his In
cumbency, become a leading member
of the board of regents.
A number of Lincoln ladles attended
the meeting of the federation of wom
en's club In Crete Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. H. H. Wilson read a paper on
"Architecture from an artistic stand
point." Mrs. A. W. Field, president of
the Nebraska federation, announced
tfce order of exercises for women's club
day at the Crete Chautauqua, July 11.
Rev. C. E. Bradt, the retiring pastor
of the Second Presbyterian church,
was tendered a reception by the con
gregation Tuesday evening at the
church. Over 600 people were present.
The reception committee consisted of
Mrs. Walter Hoge, Mrs. Mary John
son, Mrs. S. D. Woodley, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Darnell. Ralph E. Johnson.
Rev. and Mrs. Henry M. Dunning, of
Pawnee City, were also present. Mr.
Dunning has been called to the pas
torate and is considering the offer.
Miss Lethe Watson gave a graduat
ing recital at the Y. M. C. A. hall Tues
day evening. Miss Watson Is a tal
ented member of the class of '96 of the
Nebraska college of oratory, and won
the college medal in the college con
test. She has a decided gift in recita
tion, a fact that was clearly evident
at the entertainment given by her.
Miss Watson recited "The Farmer and
the Wheel," "The Pilot's Story." "An
Old Sweetheart of Mine," "A Similar
Case," "Sisterly Schemes," and other
selections. She was assisted by Miss
Jessie Bell Lansing, vocalist, who con
tributed a large measure of the even
ing's enjoyment. Miss Lansing sang:
"Sandmenchen," by Brahmns, "Wan
derers Nachthed" and "Ave Maria."
Mr. D. H. Wheeler. Jr., of this city,
received notice several days ago that
he had been elected an honorary mem
ber of the Phi Beta Kappa society,
says the Omaha World-Herald. It Is
customary for different universities to
select for membership In this Boclety
from their alumni, such persons as
during their college course received the
highest per cent in their class for
scholarship. Among others who were
recently selected for this honor by the
university of Nebraska, were Prof.
George Howard of the class of '76, who
Is now professor of history In the
Stanford university; Judge Allen W.
Field, the well known attorney of the
class of '77; Prof. C. N. Little of the
class of '79. now a professor of mathe
matics in the state university of Min
nesota and of the same class as Mr.
Wheeler, was also elected to member
ship. The class of '83, of which Mr.
Wheeler was a member, was a large
one and Included, among others. Mr.
Edson Rich of the Omaha bar and Mr.
Clement Chase, the well known editor
of the Excelsior. The Phi Beta Kappa
society differs from other college fra
ternities In this: that high scholarship
is an indispensable requirement to
membership, some of the most dis
tinguished men In America being en
rolled among It3 membership. Many
friends of Mr. Wheeler congratulate
him upon this signal honor.
The second annual banquet of the
law alumni of the state university was
held Wednesday night at the LIndell
hotel. Those present were Chancellor
MacLean. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kaley.
Charles Weston and Dr. Kinkaid of
Minneapolis, the alumni and the grad
uating class of '96. The members of
the class are as follows:
C. P. Anderberry, J.A-Abbott, C.L.E.
Blauser, G. M. Castor, J. M. Carlson,
Estella M. Davlsson, L. C. Day, W. A.
Deary, John Watson Dixon, G. W.
Farr. J. H. Farwell, L. L. Funk, I. P.
Gardner, W. J. Friel. P. B. Green, T.
L. Hall, B. E. Hendricks. W. V. Hoag
land. D. J. Koenlgsteln, H. L. Kimball,
W. J. Lamme, D. W. Livingston. H. V.
Minor, J. C. Manley, Arthur C. Mayer,
A. W. Martin. C. C. Merrill. A. F.
Montmorency, Richard Neal, R. C.
Packard, B. D. Poland, E. B. Quacken
bush, C. W. Rait. J. E. Rait, J. M.
Rodgers, W. W. Sinclair, J. L.
Stephens, C. E. Teftt. E. M. Tracy,
A. J. Weaver. J. A. Wild, W. W. Wil
son. V. E. Wilson. T. E. Wing, W. L.
Williams, F. E. Wiggins.
The menu was as follows:
Clam Bullion en Tasse,
Fried Halibut, Mushroom Sauce
Pummes a la Hollandaise
Broiled Spring Chicken
New Potatoes Green Peas
Cold Sliced Ham Salmon Salad
Brick Ice Cream and Strawberries.
Newport Flakes Edam Cheese
A. W. Martin, president of the class
of '96, acted as toastmaster. Under
his guidance the toasts were responded
to promptly and eloquently. Judge
Post was expected to respond to the
toast "The Lawyer at the Bar," but he
was unable to be present.
The toasts were bright and witty and
showed that those who gave them
wanted to please their auditors. The
toasts given were:
"The Law and the Prophets," T. E.
Wing, class of '96.
"Gentlemen. Have You Agreed Upon
a Verdict?" C. E. Tingley, class of '93.
"Our Ladles," R. Cady Packard,
cls.ss of '96
"The Gentlemen," Nellie M. Richard
son, class of '94.
"What Shall the Harvest Be?" John
Watson Dixon, clasa.of '96.
"From Books to Business," G. M.
Castor, class of '96.
"University of Nebraska and Its Col
lege of Law," Chancellor George E.
"The Faculty," J. E. Rait, class
"The Ideal Lawyer," A. G. Wolfen
barger, class of '95.
"The Future," Julian A. Abbott,
class of '96.
"The Student," Judge M. B. Reese.
dean of the college of law of U. of N.
Every purchaser of
81 worth of goods
will receive a cou
pon worth 10 cts,
to apply on future
purchase, oc cou
pon with 50c
T WUVi ?M NOV
To look carefully over this ad. We want your
business, and we make prices to justify us in
asking for it.
1Mee care are time -ptrloes for
50 pieces best Apron Ginghams;
worth 6c; you pay 7c In some stores;
our price this week
20 pieces' Turkey Red figured and
striped Calico; worth 6c; this sale
25 pieces American Blue Prints;
worth 6c; this week
1 bale 4-4 L. L. Muslin; this week
27 pieces German Blue Calico;
worth 9c; this week
No better values offered anywhere;
good Cotton Crash
Extra heavy Cotton Crash; worth
5c; this week
Good fine Linen Crash, worth 7c;
Extra heavy Linen Crash, 13 In.
wide, worth 8c; this week
MEN'S AND BOYS'
20 dozen men's Cheviot Shirts; reg
ular price, 25c. 35c and 40c; this week
19c. 28c, 33c.
10 dozen boys' Cheviot Shirts; were
40c and 50c; this week we make you a
29c and 39c.
FOUR BIG JOBS.
Job 124 pairs ladles' Kid Button
Plain Toes. 2 to 4; were $2.25, $2.50
and $3.00; now $1.25.
Job 227 pairs ladles' Kid Button
pointed and square patent tip toes.
2 to 4; regular price. $3.00 and $3.50;
closing out price, $2.25.
Job 3 25 pairs men's buff narrow
and wide toes, former price, $1.50;
Job 4 60 pairs men's calf and Don
gola lace and congress. 6 to 11; were
$3.00 and $3.50; to close them out
We still have a good assortment In
men's, boys', misses and children's
straw hats, which we are letting out
Our 65c grade at Hte
Our $1.00 grade at 89c
Our $1.25 grade at $1.13
Our $1.50 grade at 1.35
Our $1.75 grade at 1.58
Our $2.00 grade at 1.79
Our $2.25 grade at 1.98
Our $2.50 grade at 2.25
Our $3.50 grade at 3.15
A JOB LOT.
Former prices, 15c, 20c and 25c; to
10c a pair.
9210 St. Opposite Postoffice
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