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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1900)
r - IS.
and Mrs. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. llowa
Mr. and Mrs. Morrison and Misa Hol
lowbush were driven to Milford in a
band wagon. Tbey will remain until
Tuesday or Wednesday. Sunday the
camp will be "visited by a number of
bachelors who are present at nearly all
of the merry makings of this particular
Married, at Havana, Cuba, on June
27, Joseph A.Sargent, assistant engineer
in charge of the fortifications survey
and defenses, to Miss Mary A. Horn of
University Place. The bride and groom
were stats university students. Mr.
Sargent went to Cuba as fourth ser
geant of Company H, Second United
States volunteer engineers, in 1898.
Miss Horn has been a clerk in the
Crerar library, Chicago, the last three
First Church of Christ (Scientist),
Fourteenth and K streets. Arthur C.
Ziemer. 0. S. First Reader. Sunday
morning services at 10:30; subject,
''Life." The sermon consists of the read
ing of selections from the Bible and the
Chiistiau Science text book, ''Science
and Health, With Key to the Scrip
tures." Wednesday evening meeting at
eight. The public is cordially invited.
Mr. John Randolph of the University
School of Music is in Brockton, New
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wallace and
family, 2G45 Q street, are making pre
parations to go to Manitou next week to
Bpend the summer.
Governor and Mrs. Thomas of Colo
rado were in Lincoln a short time last
Saturday, on theit way to Kansas City.
Mrs. D. J. Dashiell of Baltimore, is a
guest of her sister, Mrs. H. J. Winnett.
Mrs. I. N. Baker and children have
gone to Charlevois, Wisconsin, to spend
Mis3 Maude Mason is visiting her
parents, 1983 S street. Miss Mason
was formerly a teacher in the Lincoln
public schools, but the past year has
been teaching at Rosebud, South Da
kota. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jewell of Platte
Center are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Woods, Misa
Helen Woods and Miss Jessie Belle
Lansing left on Monday for the sum
mer home of Mr. and Mrs. Woods, on
Madelein Island, opposite Bayfield, Wis
consin. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hebbaid and son
are enjoying a two weeks' -outing among
the lakes in Iowa:
Mrs. Billingsley and daughter, Miss
Bee, have returned from an eastern
Mrs. G. W. Rhodes and daughter left
on Monday for a visit in the East.
Honorable David B. Hill, ex-governor
of New York, was in Lincoln Sunday,
holding a private joint debate with
Mr. Bryan. Mr. James K. McGuire,
mayor of Syracuse, New York, and Mr.
Eugene Hughes, also of that city, were
guests at the Bryan residence the saoae
Mr. Willard Yates, who has been at
tending Union College, New York, re
turned home last Saturday to spend the
Mr. W. W. Rathbone of this city and
Miss Mina Nelson were married at the
home of the bride's parents in Valpa
raiso, Nebraska, last Monday at noon.
They will make their home in Liucoln'.
Mr. J. W. Moore is spending the week
with friends in Kansas City.
Miss Mariel Gere has returned from
Europe, where she spent the past year
in study and travel. At Paris and Heid
elberg she attended the lectures of fa
mous scholars, while her travels ex
tended into Italy, Greece and Spain.
Dr. and Mrs. Wharton left this week
for a visit with relatives and friends at
Columbus and Delaware, Ohio. They
will be absent about a month.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Thompson and
Mrs. Edward Fitzgerald returned Satur
day from a very pleasant trip through
Mr. D. Gilmore of Friecd, spent the
Fourth in Lincoln.
The Second and Last Week of
Ail kinds of Battle Creek and College
View Sanitarium foods at the Hygiene
Cafe, 31G South Twelfth street. We
cordially invite you to come and enjoy
Commends the Hygiene Cafe.
If this Cafe is properly conducted,
and the food prepared so as to bet palat
able, you can count on me as a regular
patron. Wishing you success, I am,
P. E. Almond,
Room 41G, Richards Blk.
Get a cheap Electric Fan at Kors
meyer's, and keep cool.
Garden Hose and Lawn Sprinklers,
the best in the city, at Korsmeyer'e.
The first week's selling disposed?
h& of most of the lines advertised, but we have prepared ls
inoincr iisu in equal interest una mis cunimiieu Wx
with lines remaining" from the first week form a bar-p
gain feast as rare as it is worthy. tS&
ffl.lAll llt-l-K m
Died, ou July 4, 1900, at her home,
C16 North Thirteenth airmen, after an
illness of ten weeks, Mrs. E. G. Clem
ents, in the tif ty-Sf th :y ear of her age.
She came to Lincoln in 1867 and was
married in 1871. Her husband and
three children, Dr. Frederic Clements,
Misses Minnie and Estelle Clements,
survive her. The funeral occurred yes
terday at Emmanuel church.
Died, in Denver on Sunday morning,
July 1st, Mr. Julius Speier. He- had
been ill for some time and went to Colo-'
rado for relief from lung trouble; The
funeral occurred on Tuesday morning
at the residence. 1614 K street. Dr.
Simon of Omaha read the services.
Mr. Speier was the head of a happy and
interesting family, censisting of a wife
and three children. He also had an
honorable place in a wide circle of de
Died In Sabastopol, California, Mrs.
E. T. M. Hurlbut. wife of Dr. Hurlbut,
a resident of Lincoln in the seventies
Died In Houston, Texas, on July
the fourth, Mr. Henry S. Jones, father
of Mrs. Clinton R. Lee of this city. Mr.
Jones was superintendent of the Lin
coln public schools for two jears. He
lived in Texas for five years. The re
mains have been eent to Erie, Penn
sylvania, Mr. Jones' former home.
Died At Sheridan, Wyoming, on
July the fourth, 1900, Mr. William R.
Morris, of Omaha. Mr. Morris was. the
step-son of Judge James W. Savage,
and the son of Mrs. Lucy Morris Savage
Mr. Morris died very suddenly in Sheri
dan where he had stopped with Mrs.
Morris and his young son on his way to
join friends at Dome Lake. Mr. Mor
ris war forty-two years old. He came
to Omaha in 1877 after graduation from
Harvard. After taking a law course at
Columbia law school he became a mem
ber of the law firm of Savage, Mori is,
and Davis. Since then his father's
death and the removal of Mr. Davis to
Chicag Jiaa lef t Mr. Morris alone. He
was legal adviser for the Equitable
Trust Co., the Omaha Savings Bank,
and other large firms and corporations.
Mr. Morris was a very clever artist and
a devoted antiquarian. His collection
of Indian ornaments, utenpils, weapons,
dress and arms, was very complete and
the most valuable of any private col
lection in the country. His mother,
Mrs. Savage, is a widow, and he, her
During" the second week of the
Clearing- Sale, customers making" purchases in any
department in the house, excepting" Grocery depart
ment, will be entitled to a discount of 10 per cent in
the grocery department up to the amount of pur
chase made in other departments. For instance: A
customer purchasing goods to the amount of $5.00 in
any or all of the departments, excepting Grocery, will
be entitled to a discount of 10 per cent on grocery
purchase, up to the amount of $5.00, or the same dis
count on a smaller purchase, but if grocery order ex
ceeds the amount of other purchase the excess will
not be subject to discount.
SEND FOR THE NEW PRICE LIST. IT'S FREE
:"&iC? WiTyir v5v.C? t
' rnv rw
only son. A true antiquarian and art
ist herself, Mr. Morris inherited the
tastes and talents which made him so
interesting and lovable. Mrs. Savage
is in Boston. Mr. Morris leaves a wife
and a young son, Richardson Savage
Do You Read Poetry ?
You have heard persons Bay, "I never
read poetry." If this remark is made
affectedly, as it to say, "Poetry is silly,
and I am above such frivolity as read
ing it," there, is no need to comment
upon the foolish ignorance of any one
who knors no more than to talk so ab
surdly. But if it be said modestly, and
because the speaker believes that poetry
is a strange and foreign thing requiring
a peculiar talent for its appreciation,
then the state of mind from which the
remark comes is one to be pitied.
Poetry is the earliest form of writing.
All the oldest books are either in verse
or are in poetical style. Babies begin
with "nursery rhymes," and understand
them before they can understand prose.
Prose requires training for its apprecia
tion, and a young reader who can see
the literary beauties of prose needs
little teaching in literature. July St.
Side-Lights on Life.
I From the Chicago News. )
A reasonable woman is one who isn't
unreasonable all the time.
Nature beah but the doctor always
makes out tho bill.
Don't wait for great opportunities. A
long, continuous walk will get you over
more ground than a short run.
Soma people put on airs because that
is about all they have to put on.
One-half tho world may not know
how the other half lives, but it has
Don't think when anyone gives you a
present that it isn't going to cost you
A thorn in the bush is worth two in
The beauty of a woman who paints
isn't even skin deep.
Misery is like a marriageable young
lady; it loves company.
When pride heads the procession pov
erty always brings up the rear.
On the Bleachers.
Van Loon Well, those Bostons are
simply back numbers!
Dp Kay No; have beans.
He I believe that a man should let
his acts speak for themselves.
She Am I to understand, then, that
when you took my hand in yours last
night you intended it as a proposal of
"A. man with a bill," announced the
The king was visibly startled.
"He must be a bird!" exclaimed his
majesty, thinking of tho rigorous meas
ures he bad taken to prevent his credit
ors approaching the royal person.
Mrs. Tracy Do you realize, my dear,
that you have never done anythiug to
save your fellow men any suffering?
Mr. Tracy Didn't I marry you?
The Sluth You say he was a suspicious-looking
The Vidocy Well, he had on a covert
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