Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1900)
Dr. Ben j. F. Bailey
l Office. Zehranfr Block 1 9 to 10 a in
I Residence. 1313 (J street
12 to 12:30
) 2 to 4 p m
Evenings, by atiohitment.
Sunday'! 12 to 1 p. m. and by apiointmcnt.
I Dr. J. B.Trickey,
I Refract ionist only
19 to 12 a. tn
Office. 1035 O street I to 4 p.m.
I . . I Office, rooms 26, 27 and I
Office 530. 5-LOUiS N. Wente.D.D.S.-J l. Brownell Block, 137 J-
I ( so 11th street. I
oaico n ioiiver Johnson, D.D.S. ! dn'tw ar ey "
) 1 1105 O street
office 426JDrs Clutter & Shannon -jiiseo street.
M ft ft k lft ft ft ft
.inn s-m. n m.
1 U06 0 STR.,
We have secured the services of Mrae.
Ddttuaurice. who waB for years, Europ
pean and resident buyer and manager of
a celebrated millinety house of New
York City, for our work room and 6tjre.
Mme. Detmaurice has brought her ex
perience to bear in the selection of the
most beautiful of goods, with the re
suit that we have tho pleasure of invit
ing our patrons to see the loveliest of
millinery creations it was everour priv
ilege to show, calling especial attention
o our own importation of Pattern Hats,
direct from Prin. Evnrv IiiHv in T.ir.
coin should make it a point of seeing them, and our magnificent line of millinery
and trimmed hats from our own work rooms.
A Superb Display of the Celebrated Knox New York, Ladies Felt Hats ana
ready-to wear Hats.
JFAPirilTQ 1Q29 O Street.
lvU Lincoln, JXebn
Have You Paid Your Subscription to
sft9ftlsBW feS?"Z& -5rft
ft ft Ift ft h ft ft ,
m. sa as m. m. . v
rnss - r m
A Shoe . .
that ("oe6n't lit " unfit to
wear. It may be ever eo styl
ishbuilt along the latest
lines and yet bind and pinch
and cause you sgony.
We are 'experienced in the
art of fitting feet. Our Shoes
are lacking in none of the
three qualities which good
Shoes should hnve Comfort,
Durability and Style.
All the new Fall .Lines are
& CHAMBERLAIN CO
The flower parade on Thursday after
noon was eagerly expected and made a
brilliant progress through the streets
under summer skies and through cheer
ing avenues of people. It did not
create the impression of last year, bat
it was the second year and lacked the
savor of surprise. Many turnouts were
of original beauty of a distinct style,
daringly executed. The procession was
preceded by a guard of bicjcles, and
bicyclists lavishly decorated. Their
rustling progress through the avenues
of people was a unique and graceful
voluntary to the equipages which fol
lowed. It was a warm, bright day and
the spectators applauded vigorously,
pleased with the gracious ladies, car
ried along amid the flowers of the field
and garden. The large number of
heralds outriders and grooms imparted
a dicnity and processional character to
the progress of this year lacking in last
year's parade. The queen of the flowers
was Alice Brooke, born on the shoulders
of twenty straight youDg fellows from
the university military department.
The-standard and the throne were of
white roses and the tiny little queen
bowed with childhood's grace and
graciouBness to the throngs of cheering
people. She was unfortunately placed
at the end instead of in the middle of
the procession and was followed by a
rabble of carts and boys.
Many societies and social orders were
represented and these were borne on
large floats occupied by ladies in the
typical costumes of their order. The
D. of H. was represented by an ela
borate arrangement of pink and white
ro3es. Dewey Lodge No. 2, Royal
Achates was in a chariot of dark purple
and gold chrysanthemums. The Rath
bone sisters and Magnolia camp No. 44,
were ic a large float covered with iris
and calla lilies. Kappa Kappa Gamma
fraternity was the only college society
in the procession. The young women
covered the top of a four-in-hand coach
which was decorated in old rose colored
flowers and asparagus ferns. The Q.
A. T. girls were very effective in yellow
they were in black and surrounded by
yellow flowers, and drove black horses.
The boat called The Fitzgerald, built
around a tendem bicycle, in white and
garlanded with roses was extremely
artistic The liberty bell hung between
two bicycles in a graceful canopy was
very charming and original. The ar
rangement was twelve feet high and
covered with several thousand shaded
pink roses. It was ridden by Messrs.
Hawley and Smith.
Colonel E. R. Sizer was maishall and
the members of his staff were: Messrs.
John Franklin, adjutant; Fred E. Hurd,
chief of staff; Burt Richards, Sam
M. Melick, Doctor C. R Tefft and J. H.
First division, John T. Dorgan, com
mander; Will McClay, adjutant.
Second division,Samuel Whiting, com
mander; C. S. Jones, adjutant.
Third division, R. H. Oakley, com
mander; W. H. Clark, adjutant. They
rode spirited horses.- Marshall Sizer
wore a brilliant uniform of white with
pink boutonieres. But first of all came
Maor Winnett and Chief of Police
Hoagland dignified and handsome.
The first division of the parade was
devoted to automobiles and bicycles.
Two automobiles were in line. The
first was occupied by Joseph Wittmao
and Miss Bee Billingsley. Tho decora
tions were purple and white with small
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Packwood fol
lowed in an automobile with simple but
very effective decorations. Yellow
streamers were used in contract to the
black of the body of the vehicle.
Miss Ada Faurot appeared as a fairy
with costume of rhite trimmed with
silver spangled wings and a band of
gold in her hair. Her wheel was dec
orated in shaded purple chrysanthe
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Heinrichs had a
very attractive bicycle float consisting
of two wheels attached and bearing
arches from which was suspended a
flora! liberty bell in yellow, purple and
MisB Jeannette Davis was in a novel
bicycle float decorated with burnt
Among the wheels ridden by boys was
one by Donald Plumb in white holly
hocks, one by Robert Herpolsheimer,
Ed Sadler, Ivan Lansing and many
In the first division of the parade was
a small black Shetland pony ridden a
deux by Henry Plumb and Dorothy
The Sutton German band, the Bea
trice Seccnd regiment and Hagenow's
band contributed to the excitement.
Among those in the bicycle division
were: Erich Wittman, Ada Faurot,
Donald Plumb, Jeannette Davis, Mamio
Quick, Mabel Felton, Bessie De Noon,
Ivan Lansing, Ed Sadler, Nellie Foley,
Paul Schlegel, Clarence Clark, Dorothy
Eastwood, Rowland Hesse, Jimmie
Mann, Willie Splichafc- Alice Bell
James Turner, Bertha Kennedy, Joseph
Turner, Bernice Beach, Amelia, Schoen
berg, Eva McGillick, Gertrude Bonnell,
Alva Halley, Clem Smith and Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Hetnricks.
Mrs. John B. Wright, Mrs. C. E
Yates, Mre. W. C. Wilson and Mrs. I.
F. Searles drove in a two seated cabrio
let covered with American beauty-colored
poppiee with black centres. Stars
of black poppies revolved in the wheels.
The two black horses wore heavy col
lars of red poppies. The ladies were in
black relieved by red boas and red pop
pies on their black hats. They carried
red parasols ornamented with black
Mrs. C. H. Rudge drove a Stanhope
of purple and white pond lilies with a
scroll design on the wheels. She waB in
white and carried a parasol of white
lilies. The little page, Thomas Usher,
wore a white satin suit with gilt braid
trimminro. The dark bay horse bad a
white harness and was led by a livnried
The P. E. O. society in a two seated
carriage in yellow and white occupied
by Mrs. C.S.Jones, Mrs. A. AxteK,
Miss Fay Ewing and Miss Anna How
land. Big yellow stars were on the
wheels. The ladies wore white dresses
and black hats.
Mrs. A. G. Davis. Mrs. A. E. Ken
nard, Mrs.W. L. Crandall and Mrs.
Irene Thompson vere in a magpie car
riage of black and white chrysanthe
mums, with a black and white horse
harnessed in tandem. Two of the ladies
weroin black with big black picture
hats and two in white with white hats .
The horses had tall plumes on thei r
Powered by Open ONI