The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, February 09, 1901, Page 9, Image 9

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    THE COURIER.
"iQ5gxMt
HUTCHIN8 Xs HYATT, I
SELECT OAK AND HICKORY WOOD I
SAWED A.KY LENGTH.
()f)(S$$(i
$20 $1:00
Omaha Weekly Warld-HaraM 1 year. $1.90
Profits in Poultry (352 aafe) 50
Oranga JuM Farmer, weekly 1 year. . 1.00
Tata! $2JW
Above are the regular prices for these well known publications.
For a short time the World-Herald offers all three for ONE
DOLLAR, as follows:
-- -
To each new subscriber te the Omaha Weekly Wer!
Herald who sends us ene dellar te pay fer ene year's
subscription we will send free off charts, aestage paid,
the Orange Judd Farmer fer ene year, and alse a eepy
off "Profits in Poultry."
This offer is only open till February 28th.
-------- ----"-
A WONDERFUL OFFER
We believe this double premium offer is the greatest ever
made by any newspaper. See what you set for your dollar:
ist. Weekly World-Herald--1'1?, f "eek,y- II !
J published In two sections S
pases on Tuesday and 4 pages on Friday so you get the news of the
world twice a week, or 104 times a year. It Is Illustrated with pictures. It
has a humorous department, an agricultural department: It contains poli
tics, stories, twice a week market reports for farmers, household articles,
foreign news and American news. Men, women and children find it In
teresting. Regular price $1.00.
"2d Prnfif in Pniiltfv--Thi9 revised edition of a standard work
ZU. rrOIllS in .rOUJUX- on-poulrrycontalns S52 pages' and 15t
illustrations, including some In colors. It tells how to make money out
of chickens of all varieties, eggs, ducks, geese and turkeys; how to use
incubators; how to build coops, houses and enclosures; how to prevent
and cure disease. Every farmer's wife can make' enough out of poultry
and eggs to clothe the whole family. Regular price 50 cents.
i It Is a dignified, old estab
lished agricultural weekly
of the highest standing and of large circulation. It contains about 23
pages each week and Is illustrated. Regular price $1.00.
3d. The Orange Judd Farmer--
CONDITIONS OF THIS OFFER
First You must send us the full dollar, as we cannot allow any com
mission to agents or postmasters on this offer.
Second You must send it on or before February 28th.
Third You must help us by sending with your letter the names and
postofiice addresses of three of your neighbors who do not take the World
Herald, so that we can send them sample copies. This Is a trifle for you
to do, and it will help us. Address us simply
WEEKLY WORLD-HERALD, Omaha, Neb.
CvdW
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It' 48?
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ONE 38.
Fur
g-arments
made to
order. A
complete
line of
Furs al
ways o n
hand. All
work
guaranteed.
Seal Cloaks remodeled, re
dyed and made into the latest
styles.
o. smsKivE,
liXJ R RT ER .
143 SSoutli I2tJte St. j
Of Up-to-Date
BY
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I
j
.On Sale Now..
AT h PRICE
(JDER
r'Hm-safi
W3Q$rEEr.
'S
drew upon the "Life, Character, and
Public Services of John Marshall," was
delivered by Hon. Jatues M. Wool
wortb. The public was earnestly invited
to attend. The proceedings began
promptly at 7:30 o'clock.
News of the death of Miss Lucia X.
Rogers, of grippe, at Sheridan, Wyo.,
on Thursday, came vbry suddenly to her
friends in Omaha, where she bad lived
bo many years. Her remains are now
on the way here and the funeral will oc
cur at Unity church. Mi68 Rogers
was the daughter of the late Nathaniel
Peabody Rogers, of anti-slavery fame,
and was born July 18th, 1S37. She was
a Bister of Mrs. Thomas L. Kimball and
came to Omaha in 1874. and immediate
ly became identified with the musical
intrests of the city. She had been a pu
pil of Collier's at Washington and H. G.
Andre of Cincinnatti and was well
equipped for the work. She was for a
long time in charge of the music in the
Omaha public schools and held posi
tions subsequently as instructor in mu
sic at the Nebraska State university
and the state normal school of New
Hampshire, as also at the Cincinnatti
conservatory. She was always popular
with her pupils and many in the city
today owe their correct knowledge of
music to her energetic and enthusiastic
methods. The Excelsior.
GENTLEMEN-ATTENTION.
There is an obuse of library privileges
on the part of a number of young men
which should not bo tolerated and
which doubtleEB will cease to exist after
this word to the wise. We refer to the
very ungentlemanly habit of expectorat
ing in rooms ueed as much by women as
by men, especially the library. Every
student should feel it to be as intolera
ble an offense as if committed in a
friend's parlor. Men do not realize how
disgusting the habit is to all women,
nor how impossible it should be in an
in6titntion like ours to have such look
ing stairs, halls and class rooms as have
been Been for the past few weeks.
There ought to be some difference be
tween the appearance of the halls of the
University and those of the City hall.
for instance, or police headauarters.
This is particularly true of a library, the
floors of which should no more be sub
jected to such treatment than should the
hardwood floors of a private residence.
Moreover, aside from its unpleasantness,
the habit is extremely uncleanly and un
hygienic, so much so that more than
one city board of health has tried to pre
vent the spread of disease by prohibit
ing the practice in public places. Fin
ally the fact that a number of women in
structors as well as some students have
complained of the filthy appearance of
halls, stairs, class rooms and even al
coves should make every man on the
campuB see to it that neither he nor bis
companions offend longer in this respect
Scarlet and Cream.
UNF1NSHED LINES.
KATHARINE MELICK.
(For The Courier.
Our hands are heavy with harsh, long tasks,
But his are softened by suffering i
And day by day we are watching high
On his canvas gray the colors dry
Flashing ana quivering .
The breath of the sun is pulsing there ,
The sun that shines on the window pane .
1 he ray that lies on the pillow white ,
And tells the joy of the wide sunlight
To him that is in pain .
Swift wings sweep high in that slanting ray,
All caught from under in one white flash,
A swaying of leaves where
the wings have stirred ,
A scatter of sparks where
the grass blades heard
The sound of a dew drop splash .
The eyes of the night are glittering there ,
The wakinfr nieht and wuisperinsr dark .
The shadows that slink
when the stars turn hieh ,
And flee from the north wind stalking by,
And stand at the windows stark .
And faces look from his picture down ,
Breathing upon us close and near .
Their eyes look into our eyes below ,
Their foreheads bending above us low ,
Their voices we can near.
Heaven keeo the day
when his brush fall down
In a long stain lying upon the floor .
When the sunray slant on his low bed shines
No hand may finish the broken lines ,
He will waken and watch no more .
leaeaeai
KEENS I SHARP, !
us ko. 14112 st. :
11 MPEII
A. Fine Line
I
OP
HU UNO UPH1
Burlap, Buckram. Room
fljouifling.
His Ways.
"Why do you seem to dislike Mr.
Simpson, Mrs. Hopkins?'
"Ob, he's the man who never comes
t) your house without pulling up the
broken window shade, sitting in the dis
abled chaii or getting the cracked tea
cup. Detroit Free Prees.
Venus (in surprise) And you have no
UBd for poets? Why dear?
Cupid (fiercely) The brutes! Ninety
nine times out of a hundred they rhyme
me with stupid.
eeieaeeaeieaeieaeeeeieieie
jj Cycle Photographs
J Athletic Photographs
J Photographs of Babies
Photographs of Groups
5 Exterior Views
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THE PHOTOGRAPHER
129 South Eleventh Street. 2
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oc-cec-cc"'C5wcec"Cio
THE IRH ICE CREAM
"Is it bard to run an automobile?"
"No, but it's bard to look as if you en
joyed it." Town Topics.
?
2
And Dairv 60. v
Manufacturers of the finest qual
ity of plain and fancy Ice (Jream,
Ices, Frozen Puddings, Frappe
and Sherbets. Prompt delivery
and satisfaction guaranteed.
133 SO-1 2th St. PHONE 205.
OlJC'Ji'MJUJOxJO
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