The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, June 10, 1899, Page 6, Image 6

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IProf eAsional Directory
Ofllca 050
lOlllco roonn 18-10, llOtol
i Hurr Hlock 3 to'
Rok. ?548Q dt But
Dr. O. O. Reynolds
om . mlW. L. Dayton, M. D. lonico, 12050 stroot i iot i
umc0 " dImmm of Kyo, Kni, v-i and Throat I Boa. 1821 0 Stroot 1 2:30 to
i - . .
i 10:30-12::
i 1215 O 8t.
( ) 2-5 p in
IDr. 8. E. Cook
f Eye, Ear, Nobo and Throat
0:30-12:3 am
Jfllco 018
::;::rDr-Ben3-p-Balley u nppolntmont. Sunday's 12 to 1 p.
( OHlco, Zohrung Hlock 1 9 to 10 n m
Rosldonco, 1313 C stroot f 2 to 4 p'm
in, and by nppolntmont.
IDr. J.B. Trlckey,
f Rofractionist only
j ) to 12 a. m
VOfllco, 1035 O stroot VI to 4 p. in.
i ZZZ - i OHlco, rooms 20. 27 and
fllco 530.iLOUlS N. Wente,D.D.S. l.Hrownoll Block, 137
(bo Utii stroot. 1
Lincoln Infirmary of Osteopathy,
Farmers and Merchants Building.
oroioroi0toJOk o oiOfXKWfo,ocoi3i
1009 O street.
Telephone 105.
Ol0lOK)iO9l0i OOts-OOOOO'flOC'OatS'O'
Rrtrt&f Pkarmari There h none to equal h in e,e8an-
1 33S I 1 0 1 1 1 QO VJ The line is complete in everything.
MniMMMMMiiiniiMHHUinnnriririnnff nrtmiiiniiftttntrnmtttrt
JHyatt & Hyatt
(Successors to Sutton & Hollowbusb.)
Confectioners and Caterers. 135 So. 12th St. 'Phone 681
We have the only oyster parlor in the city. Call and see fcr yourself.
g,XA",niL-V1"::,,!'M" '" "" Merc energetic any other shu,
Harry 1 llttiiK how miserable 1 are the sawfish, whoto snouts are pro
should bo ir I hiul the toothache longed into a broad blade of cartilage,
Jack What (I you do when you wnlch Is horizontal whan the iTsh la
lmvu the toothache? swimming In a normal posh ton ond has
Ha.iy-TI.inU how happy I should bo both tg edgejJ got wUh Blghtly curve(i
if 1 liad.i t. . . ,neh a t Th0 end of
this formldnbl"-looklnf weapon Is
That I urn kuIiiIhk rlclu's fust hus novor i,iun.t and comparatively soft, so that It
itotrho'"! toun.s,oruHhofolt js quite Incapable of the feats popu-
hU w It row smart, larly attributed to it of piercing
"And vet wljini I Klvo tho siibjeot my utton- whale's i:odles, ships' timbers, etc. It
tlvfuuio I find .... attacks other fish by a swift lateral
'Tnu'euu''" ,"yS!l,U,y wU"0l,t 'l rS thrust of Mi nv beneath them, the
keen edge dlsemlKrr'ollng them. Then
rii i:irnui lMiut'MM. Jt jeeds upon the soft entrails, which
"But there Is no bsith-r om in your aro apparently ihe only food it car. eat
house," he protested to a Jersey City frQm tho pecuiiar shape of its mouth.
'""nSuloii't vou ee, ...v Ueur man, It has an enormous number of small
that I own the barbershop ou tho teeth, sonumes as many as fifty rows
corner and have reduced the prices or In one Individual but they aro evident
baths to ',0 cont y unfit for tho rough duties ivgulred,ria.u-e. ot thelr te,e;h b "1 w?"
... . A ... ., members of tho family. The Natio.ial
Mrs.'Gan'ity-1'lwhat tlivil s machine n . w
have ye, on th' tehbto, UiunisV ittviuw.
M.. P., nil iv I'm nUlior r'ailin thot
it's all th' shtyle now for lh' upper tin
t' bu-rti the caudle at both inds av it.
A Tler' Htrewrtlt
The tiger's strength exceeds that ot
the Hon. Five men can casuy noui mnko f 240
down a lion, but nine are required to m fl. n ,..
Ilernn'H night.
The heron seldom flaps his wings at
a rate lets than 120 to 150 times a min
ute. This is countiiiK tho downwar.l
strokes only, so that tho bird's wings
hold a tiger.
movements a minute.
godal and Pergonal
Tho week has boon devoted to the
university comu.oncomont exorcises in
tho opera houso, class reunions, alumni
banquets, and fraternity luncheons,
breakfasts and high tens. Tho streets
aro full of mothers and fathers, per
sonally conducted by their Bona in blue
cloth upon whom tho mother looks with
thosamo pride and tenderness that Eomo
painters of tho Madonna havo caught.
A sight more beautiful than all the
colurs of spring and more fragrant than
the flowers are those radiant solf-for-gotful,
plainly dressed little mothers
who have come from tho farms and
email towna of Nebraska to see their
sohb and daughters reciovo the diploma
for four years' work, a diploma which
represents self sacrifice and devotion on
the part of mothers and fathers as well
as study and self denial on the part of
the sons and daughters.
The class play which whb tho first of
tho conventional numbers of the uni
versity week, wbb presented at tho
Oliver on Tuesday morning. Instead ot
the customary burlesque, Bparkling with
brightly polished gems of local satire
and wit the class chose to present Col
ombo's Birthday by Robert Browning,
It was tho first play by Mr. Browning
ever presented here and it whb easy to
see even in a performance by amateurs
why the poet's dramaa 'are dramatically
impossible. Not a particle of action in
Colombo's Birthday from the first to the
last. All declamation and literary dia
logue. Never a con vocational episode
that might have occurred, only the re
flections which a writer Bitting at a
library table puts into tho mouth of his
puppets. Still there are those who
teach Browning as the four sacred
bookB of the Veda, are taught tho
Hindus. Nevertheless the declamation
and dialogue was well done and dis
covered careful and cultured training.
Miss Mary I. Wallace was a graceful
Colombo, MiBB Ellen Gere was a charm
ing lady in waiting. John H. Boose, a
haughty and scheming courtier, was
well concieved and presented. Allan It.
Congdon as Valence, the incorruptible
and patriotic lover, had moments of
inspiration which yielded only to the
jeers of the juniors in the audience.
Olaudo S.Wilson succeeded in appearing
to forget the audience and merged bis
personality in that of the secretary to
the Prince Borthold Jesse S. Smoyor.
Other Courtiers were: Messrs. Bain,
Shuff, Weaver, Griflith, ThompEon, Har
man, Hulott, IIIIIb and Landis. Tho
Court ladies wore: MissoB Haskell,
Cleveland, Weeks and PrentiBs. Tho
Court scones were very pretty and guy.
Taking into consideration the fact
that the cast was not responsible for
Browning's ignorance of (ho purpose of
dramatic action and also that they wero
tomptod toBeloct a Browning play not
because ho could write a play but bo
cause of tho exalted place he holds in
tho literary hierarchy at the university,
tho performance wbb very creditable.
To Mrs, Manning's faithful and efficient
coaching tho lino effects of the whole
wero duo.
The Bories was concluded by com
mencement exercises, and address by
President Northrop of tho university of
Minnesota. Tho procession into tho
opeia houso of nearly two hundred
gruduntos, preceded by distinguished
guests and a distinguished faculty was
impressive and as an annual demonstra
tion of the growth of tho university is u
great success. The address on "Tho
Education Which Our Country Needs,"
was the best commencement speech over
delivered hero and many famous orators
havo spoken on theeo occasions. The
sincerity, straight forwardness and
sturdy, common sense aud uncommon
logic of the man inspired the address
and made the occasion notable.
The delivery of the diplomas in son
orous Latin by the Chancellor, tho
presentation of the applicants for de
grees to tho Chancellor by the doans ( f
the variouB colleges and the final ad
dress by tho Govornor to tho second
lieutenants is a formal and fitting finale
to a university course.
The fifth annual banquet of Phi Delta
Phi occutred Saturday evening at the
Lindell hotel. Only members of the
law department of the university are
admitted to membership in this fra
ternity. Mr. George E. Toboy was toast
master; Messrs. Arthur A. Stull, Thomas
Roddy and J. C. Moorp, master of cere
monies. The following toasts' were
given: "Colonial Bar and the American
Revolution," Mr. W. P. Gurley of
Omaha; "Campaign vs. Champagne,''
Congressman Elmer J. Burkett; "A
Young Lawyer's Dream," Robert M.
Thompson, class of '09; "Joseph H.
Choate," Prof. Charles A. Robbins;
"Why I Studied Law," Victor O. John
son, class of '98; "A Model Lawyer,"
Judge W. G. Haetings; "Legal Humor,"
Dean Manoah B. Reese, Honorary
members present were: Reese, Lincoln;
Gurley, Omaha; Hastings, Wilber; Bur
kett, Wilsou, Irvine, Robbins, Campbell,
Lincoln. The alumni present were:
Stroman, York; Abbott, Fremont; John
eon, Ladd, Marley, Folsom, Imhoff,
Risser, Winslow, Lincoln; Kemp, Fuller
ton; Hansen, Omaha. Those of the ac
tive members of the fraternity who at
tended were: Tobey, Rickette, Cos
grove, Stull, Bates, Graham, Davie, Mc
Phorrin, Richards, McPherrin, Ewart,
Roddy, Bischof, Brown, Thompson.
On Monday evening Chancellor and
Mrs. MacLean were at home to the facul
ties and seniors of all tho colleges. The
house was decorated in tto university
colors, and Hagcnow'e quartet played
throughout the evening. Mrs. McLean
wbb assisted by the wives of the deans,
Mrs, Sherman, Mrs. Bessoy, Mrs. Ed
gron, Mrs. Reese, and by Mrs. Wilson, .
dean of women. Specially invited
gueois were Governor and Mrs. Poynter,
Mr. and Mrt Morrill, Mr. and Mrs. Gere
and PtofeBsor Nicholson of Minnesota,
Chancellor and Mrs. MacLean wpre made
honorary members of the class of '99.
Tho chancellor's reception was followed
by tho banquet given by the senior
class of the law school at 10:30 at tho
Lindell hotol, Covers wore laid for
eighty. GuostB of honor were: Governor
and Mrs. Poynter, Chancellor and Mre.
McLean. Deputy Attorney General W.
D. Oldham, Dean Reese, Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Borge. Judge Hamer of Kearney,
John O. Stovons of Hastings, Mr. and
Mrs. Goorgo Cochran, Judge Irvine,
General J. R. Webster, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. WilBon, Mr. and Mre. Fred Jowell,
Auditor J. F. Cornell, and II. II. Bowes
und W. A. Moyer of Tekumah. Of j
oldor students E. F. Warner and John
M. Tucker wore prosent. Officers o
mwHiriihi it