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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1901)
WNCOI.N TRANSFER CO !
Offloe lOtliond Q St.. IXo 176
Ml M IMM IIIMMIMP IH HUM IIIIMII
WE DO . . .
Piano and Furniture
WE CARRY . .
A Fine Line of Car- f
riagea and Buggies, .
If You Want First-Class Service Call on Us.
WE SELL . .
All Grades of Coal.
were used in the house decorations,
while a curtain of stnilax in the bay
window formed an effective background
for the bridal party during the ceremo
ny. Members of Pi Beta Phi, the
bride's fraternity, stretched white satin
ribbons through the rooms, forming an
aisle for the bride and groom who wore
preceded by the bridesmaid, Miss Turn
er, gowed in white over pink, with pink
roses, and the beet man, Mr. Curtis T.
"Y Johnson of Toledo, brother of the groom.
The bride's gown was of line white or
gandie over white Bilk, with elaborate
trimmings of Mechlin lace. Her bou
quet was of bride roses. While the
guests were assembling Miss Bessie
Turner sang "O Fair, O Sweet and
Holy" and Miss Grace Reynolds Bang
"spirit 01 spring, - alter me ceremony
Mies Turner and Miss Reynolds favored
the gueBts with two more vocal solos,
"Spring is Come" and "The Ould Plaid
Shawl." Misa Stuart was accompanist
and also played the wedding march from
Lohengrin. Refreshments were served
by members of Pi Beta Phi. Mr. and
Mrs. Johnson will spend the Bummer in
the east, after which they will reside in
Toledo, Ohio, were Mr. Johnson is prac
ticing law. Mrs. Johnson is a member
of the Btate university classes of '97 and
'OQ Ala Trfincrtn itdd rrmilnafarl fpnm
Brown university in '93, during Chan
cellor Andrews' administration. One
hundred guests were present at the wed
ding and reception, among whom were
the following: Mrs. E. M.Cobb and
r Misses Reynolds, York; Mr. and Mrs.
Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Green
elit, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester, Surprise;
Mrs. C. L. Jones, Hastings; Mr. and
Mrs. Whitmore, Valley; Mr. Welton,
Fairbury; Dr. and MrB. Beede, Mr. and
Mrs. William Bunting, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. Beck
er, David City; Mrs. Shadle, Odell; Miss
Belle Hurd, Rising, Nebr.; Mr. and Mrs.
Tool, Miss Wirt, Murdock; Miss Olive
Jones, Red Oak.
Mr. R. J. O'Hanlon, general organi
zer of the American humane associa
tion, was in the city Tuesday and
organized a local branch of the associa
tion Tuesday evening, with the fol
lowing officers: Messrs. G. M. Plumb,
president; Paul F.Clark, secretary; Mrs.
G. M. Plumb, corresponding secretary;
Mr. A. L. Bixby, treasurer; Mr. A. J.
Sawyer, prosecuting counsel; Mr. John
E. Miller, flrst vice president; Mies
" Sarah B. Harris, second vice president.
Board of directors: Messrs. W. E. Har
dy, F. E. Shepherd, W. A. Selleck, J.
H. Ager, W. 6. Jones, H. V. Hoagland,
P. L. Hall, H.J.Davenport, Lawrence
Bruner, J. L. Fossler, W. C. Rhode,
C. H. Gordon, Edward Le Fever, C. M.
Parker, Doctor Prevey, Rev. F. L.
Wharton, Rev. W. M. ManBa, Rev. H. O.
Rowlands, Rev. J. Lewis Marsh, Rev. W.
M. Hindman, Rev. L. P. Ludden, Uev.
Father Reade and Mrs. Rachel Hyde.
Honorary members: Governor Savage,
Mayor Winnett, Chancellor Andrews
and all the ministers in the city. The
prevention of all forms of cruelty ia the
aim of the society. Its especial work is
to prevent cruelty to, children, to crim
inals and defective and dependent per
sons, and to animals. This object is
accomplished by the creation of a pub
lic humane sentiment, by the education
of the young to moral sensibility toward
all living beings, and by the punishment
of offenders to the full extent of the
law. During the past year 23,925 cases
of cruelty to children and 99,850 cases of
cruelty to animals were investigated by
the American humane association in a
territory including less than one third
of the United States. A majority of
these cases were settled out of court,
while arrest and imprisonment were
found necessary in some instances. Mr.
O'Hanlon has recently organized eight
een societies in Iowa, and will continue
the work in Nebraska in the following
cities: Nebraska City, Crete, Beatrice,
Hastings, Aurora, Grand Island, Kear
ney, North Platte, Lexington, Central
City, Columbus, Genoa, Schuyler, Fre
mont, Shelby, Osceola, West Point, O'
Neill, Ainsworth and Chadron.
Everything concerning Colonel Stot
senburg is of loving interest to Nebras
kans. A year or two after he graduated
at West Point, General Sherman en
quired about him of an uncle. When
told that he was out west the General
said: "It is a hard life but it pays to
be out there in the long run. That boy
will make a fine soldier and be of use to
his country if he lives and is ever called
upon to do duty in war." In reporting
the old General's remark to the young
soldier stationed in an obscure western
cantonment, his uncle added that he
said to him: "Stotsenburg knew noth
ing but his duty and never drank."
This information especially pleased the
General who "was all smiles in a mom
ent." The letter containing the words
of commendation and prophesy of his
future, is yellowed by time. It was
among Colonel Stotsenburg's treasures
and is an indication of his hopes and
confidence in himself and in his own
integrity and ability.
Governor Savage, his staff, several of
the state officers and a party of Lincoln
citizens went to Omaha on Monday
oveniog to be the gueBts of the Knights
of Ak-Sar-Ben and incidentally to at
tend the concert by Bellstedt's band.
They were met at the train by Presi
dent Fry and the board of governors of
Ak-Sar-Ben, and were driven in car
riages to the corcert tent. After listen
ing to a couple of musical numbers the
visitors were taken to the Ak-Sar-Ben
den, where with appropriate ceremonies
the work of initiation was carried on.
The party of visitors included Governor
Savage and Mrs. Savage, General Col
by, Colonel Bills, Colonel Mills, Colonel
Kiefer, Colonel Harris, State Treasurer
Steufer, State Auditor Weston, Attor
ney General Prout, Land Commissioner
Follmer, Secretary of State Marsh, De
puty Auditor Anthes, Deputy Land
Commissioner Eaton, Bond Clerk Mat
thews, Secretary Seymour, Recorder
Fannon, Expert George Bennett, Chief
Clerk Clancy, with these Lincoln citi
zens, most of whom are members of the
Commercial club: Meesrs. W. D. Fitz
gerald, president of the club, G. D. Ben
nett, II. Seymour, II. M. Eaton, A. V.
Dodson.F. J.Faney, H. W. Van Sickel,
Charles II. K(!er, S.D.Davis, Morris
Friend, W. Walsh, J. H. Allen, H. C.
Folsom, J. A. Lay, R. M. Hunter, W.
A.Bailey, M. E. Gadd. L.P.Funk
houser, L. A. Wettling, H. F. Rose, W.
S. Meyers, W. A. McAllister, R. W.
Hodge, Clinton R. Lee, Charles H.
Clow, A. W. Lane, A. W. Meefer, P.
Snyder, E. C. Rewick, W. S. Stein, A.
G. Davis, William Simpkins, W. L.
Crandall, C. F. Ilarpham, Landy Clark,
E. M. Matthews, A. R. Edmiston, W.
I. Brooks, George H. Fawell, John H.
RUDGE & GUENZEk. 60.
On Monday morning' we begin our annual June sale of
Oriental Rugs. Greatest in extent, variety and in price
inducements . Many new rugs and a late shipment of
cashmere rugs included in this sale.
LOT 1-ANATOLIAN RUGS.
From anatolia in Asia Minor, deep silky pile,
rich texture, sizes about 2x3 ft., regular $0.00
and $10.00; this week $ 6.75
ILOT 2-5o CHOICE CARABAUGH RUGS.
Average about 3x5 feet, light or dark colors,
mostly prayer rugs, medallion and small figures,
regular, at from $14.00 to $20.00 11.15
ILOT 3-Beautiful DAGHESTANS and SHIRVANS. I
Mosque, medallion and all over designs, a wide
range of colors, and rugs that sell readily at
$18.50 to $22.50 14.50
LOT -5-BOKHABAS, SHIRVANS, DAGHESTANS.
Rare and very choice patterns in modern and an
tiques, regular prices were $24, $27.50, $30... $18.75
LOT SHall Size Casnmeres, Persian and Turkish
Every one an Oriental gem and a bargain that
may never come again; you must see this col
: LOT 6 Antique Shirvans, Khiva. Bokkaras and
bhirvans, rare examples of Oriental handicraft;
greatly reduced, choice $33.50
CARPET SIZE Cashmeres, Bokhara, Ferehan,
Eulaha, Gili, Ghiordes at special prices from
$35.00 . . , $90.00
Mr. Gregory of Tarsus, Asia Minor, a rug" expert, will
: be in charge. No rugs exchanged or sent on approval
: during" this sale.
I H ST.
YOUR SUMMER VACATION . .
Take a Kodak with you and you can live the
old days over. WE SELfo 'EM
r. !E. rePXJ0PROIV, II? HO. IIIH ST., LINCOLN
Fawell, W. A. Rankin, W. 0. Mills, A.
E. Moeller, J. F . Fannon, B. P. Powell,
M. W. Folsom, 0. A. Wirrick, George
II. Clerk, U. J. Kent and C. 0. Morlay.
A very pretty wedding took place at
the home of Mr. William Lawlor, 220
South Second street, on Tuesday after
noon, when Miss Uarriet May Yenney
was married to Mr. William Henry Clif
ton of Chicago. The house was beau
tifully decorated with palms, smilax
and red and white roses. Miss Estelle J
Douglas was bridesmaid and Mr. Rob
ert W. Lawlor acted as groomsman.
Mrs. Frampton played the wedding
march on the zither. After the cere
mony luncheon was served to the
guests. The bridal party, consisting of
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Clifton
and Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Clifton, left
in the afternoon for Chicago, accom
panied as far as Omaha by Mrs. Viola
Nash, Misses Myrtle Condon, Minnie
Peters, and Messrs. Robert and James
Lawlor. The guests at the wedding
were: Mr. H. F. Slawson of Utica, Ne
braska; Mr. Jesse D. Slawson of Mc
Cloud, Kansas; Mr. and Mrs. M. G.
For Sale By,
For DEfolCIOUS DISHES
and a COOb PLAGE to .
Bat Them, go to the . . . .
316 So. I2tJfci. St.
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