The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, July 06, 1901, Page 7, Image 8

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Office lOtband Q Sta. Phone 176.
An accredited School to the State" Universities of 2
5 Iowa and Nebraska. Prepares for College and Uni-J
5 versity. Summer School now in session. Address 2
J or call upon
S ALFRED M. WILSON, J?e; I. (Yale)
WE DO . . .
Piano and Furniture
A Fine Line of Car
All Grades of Coal.
riages and Buggies. .
If You Want First-Class Service Call on Us.
Governor delivered a Fourth of July
oration at Columbus.
An autumn wedding of more than or
dinary interest in city and university
circles will be that of Miss Lena E. An.
tbony, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Anthony, to Mr. Leonard H. Robbing of
Newark, New Jersey. Miss Anthony
was graduated from the State university
in June. She was secretary of the sen
. ior class, and wbb a member of the sen
X ior promenade and the senior play com
mittees. Mies Anthony is a former
president of the Q A. T. club and is
well known for her prominent part in
city social affairs. Mr. RobbinB is a
member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. lie
was educated in the State university
and at Princeton. Since bis departure
from Lincoln he has occupied various
' positions on eastern newspapers, and
the changes have always been on an
ascending scale. He is now Sunda)
editor of the Newark Sunday News, a
' new and wealthy competitor of the New
York papers recognized as one of the
most important journalistic ventures of
recent times. Mr. Bobbins' success was
predicted by those who watched his
work in this city on the Evening News.
Governor and Mrs. Savage, Mr.
Crounse and Miss Crounse, State Sena
tor Edgar and Mrs. Edgar of Beatrica,
returned on the third of July from
Spear Fish, Deadwood. The party was
organized by Mr. and Mrs. Ager and
traveled in a private car but an indis
J position prevented the latter from ac
' companying the rest. At Deadwood
the Shrinere and the Woman's Thurs
day club entertained the distinguished
guests. After returning, Governor and
Mrs. Savage, Mr. and Mrs. Crounso and
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar, sent Mrs. Ager,
who was prevented from going, a large
and very handsome cut glass bowl.
Delta Gamma gave a picnic and in
formal dance Monday evening in Walsh
hall. Thoea present were: Misses Lulu
Hunt, Cochrane, Marie Weidner, Helen
Welch, Cora Watkins, Sadie Burnham,
Louise Burnham, Abba Bowen, Lillian
Fitzgerald, Blanche Garten, Georgia
Camp, Edna Barley, Gertrude Macomb
er, Edith Lewis, Elsie Fawell, and Ruth
Raymond; Messrs. Paul Fitzgerald, Sea
crest, Lau, Abbott, Wehn, Sizer, Paine
Hayes, Thompson, Holmes, Walah, Oak
ley, Clarke, McCreery, Fawell, Ray
mond and Doctor Orr.
(r Something cool to drink, but more
1 particularly a cool place to drink it, are
important elements in a summer lunch
eon. Both of these requirements are
met at the Palace Dining Hall, where
well cooked food and cooling drinks may
be enjoyed under the cooling breeze of
electric fane. Competent service is pro
vided by the proprietor, Mr. Ottens,
while the location, 1130 N street, ie con
venient for shoppers and down town
Professor C.W.Wallace entertained
President E. L. Hewitt of the Normal
University of New Mexico laBt week.
Mrs.W.M. Leonard entertained Les
Bobemiennes Tuesday evening in honor
of her guest, Mrs. A. G. Beeson of
Married, at the home of the bride,
2232 U street, Sunday afternoon, Miss
Laura N. Fording and Mr. Henry E.
Gillon of Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Frank Fisher left
Monday for Yellowstone park where
they will remain for two weeks, joining
a coaching party on their arrival at the
Gregory, The Coal Man, 11th 4 O.
Doctor and Mrs. B. O. Koatka have
left on an extended eastern trip. They
will vieit Boston, Philadelphia, New
York and several seaport townB, being
absent a month.
Miss Fanchon Hooper is spending
the week in Omaha.
Mrs. Roscoe Pound is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Gerrard, at
Columbus, Nebr.
Mrs. H.F.Hitchcock and daughters
have returned from Sterling, where they
visited last week.
The best equipped and most popular
dining hall in the city is the Palace Din
ing ball, 1130 N street. Sunday dinners
a specialty. Beet attention paid to fam
ily board. Give it a trial.
Mason, Hiland and Margaret Wheeler
are spending the summer at Spirit Lake,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Kellogg will spend
the months of July and August in the
Adirondack and ou the St. Lawrence
Miss Estelle Downing of Wichita,
Kansas, is the guest of Mrs.Frank Maddux.
Mary D. Manning, teacher in elocu
tion and dramatic art, Sherwood school
of music, Chicago, will receive a limited
number of pupils during the summer.
Address 427 South 12th street.
Mrs. G. D. Follmer and Misses Kate
and Fern Follmer left Tuesday for a
visit of three weeks at Montgomery
Mr. Daniel G. Wing of Boston spent
Tuesday and Wednesday in Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Cooper and
Mrs. Cooper's mother, Mrs. MeGee, are
visiting in Omaha.
Mrs. Mina D. Plumb, Brown block
152G O street, room 1, is the agent for
Chas. A. Stevens fc Bros., silk import
ers of Chicago. She takes ordere for
tailor-made suits, etc. Just now she
sells fifteen dollar tailor-made suits for
six dollars.
Mrs. J. A. Buckstaff returned Sat
urday from a week's visit in Fairbury.
Mr. Burt Whedon has returned from
a year's- etudy in the Harvard law
itorn, to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grain
ger, on Monday, a son.
Mr. W. Stull of Omaha was in Lin
coin Tuesday.
Mr. William E. Blake of Burlington,
Iowa, was a Lincoln visitor this weok.
Say! Before buying a buggy see the
Humphrey Hardware Co.
Miss Edna Curtiss has returned from
a week'B visit in Beatrice.
Misses Florence and Margaret Wing
er have returned to Lincoln where they
will ppend the summer.
Mr. C. T. Brockway, formerly of Lin
coln but now of New York City, spent
the Fourth in this city.
Misses Ellen and Frances Gere re
turned from Chicago Monday.
Dr. Carr, Burgeon. 141 South 12th.
Died, on July thirf , at the Lincoln
hotel, Mr. Henry A. Richards, father of
the manager. His home was in Dun
dee, but for a year ho has been visiting
with his son.
Died, at Denver on July second, Mr.
C. A. Willard, formerly state treasurer
of Nebraska. He had been a member
of Lancaster lodge No. 54 since 1875 and
was its secretary for three years, and
master in 1830 and 1881. He was a
member of Gale chapter R. A. M. and
had been a member of Mt. Moriah com
mandry, Knights Templar, since 1876, a
thirty-second degree Scottish Rite Ma
son, and a member of Sesostris temple
A. A. O. M. S. His wife, who is an
invalid, was in Seattle at the - time of
his death.
Acute and Chronic Ailments Successfully
Treated Without the Use of Drug
Drs. Bigsby have bad yean? of experi
ence in the treatment of diseases by this
new method, and have been very success
ful in curing all manner of deformities
and abnormal conditions of the human
Diseases that drugs and other systems
have failed to cure often yield to this
new Bcience.
i Chronic catarrh, diseases of the eye,
ear, nose, throat and lungs, dyspepsia,
Bright's disease, diabetes, liver, stom
ach, constipation, rheumatism, female
diseases, neuralgia, sciatica, dizziness,
nervousness, slow growth in children,
and all wasting diseases in adults, cur
vitures of the spine, disease of the brain,
paralysis, heart disease, eczema, enlarged
glands and tumors properly treated.
Young, middle aged and old and all
who suffer with nervous debility, failing
memory, weak eyes, stunted develop
ment, lack of energy, impoverished
blood, also blood and skin diseases,
pimples, falling hair, bone pain, swelling
of feet and limbs, kidney and bladder
troubles, weak and lame back, all re
ceive thorough and helpful treatment
by this new method.
Brownell Block, South 11th St., 3d
floor, suite 4G to 53.
A Noteworthy Combination.
The consolidation of The Chicago
Record and The Chicago Times-Herald
wbb one of the most important events in
the history of modern metropolitan jour
nalism. People familiar with the news
papers published in the great capitals
of the world say that the best daily pa
pers are made in Chicago, and it is well
known that The Chicago Record and
The Chicago Times-Herald are at the
very front among Chicago's best dailies.
Each covered the world's news thor
oughly every day, and each possessed
also distinctive special features giving
it that individuality so attractive to its
readers. Now that the two have been
combined, all the resources and world
wide facilities of both papers are united
in the Chicago Record-Herald. It is in
truth "a great combination" a combi
nation without a parallel in American
journalism. The fortunate readers of
The Chicago Record and The Chicago
Times-Herald now receive every day a
newspaper whose facilities are unequaled
by any other American newspaper.
For Sale By
Where Romance Fails.
In Novels.
They quarrel.
They say farewell.
She decides never to beo him.
He calls.
She says she is not in.
He sends roses.
Still she remains obdurate.
He sees her at the theatre.
She bows coldly.
He writes, craving forgiveness.
She yields.
In Real Lifo.
They quarrel.
They say farewell.
He goes to his club.
She remains in her room.
He calls on other friends.
She listens for the door bell.
He attends the theatre.
She spends her evenings alone.
He meets another woman.
She waitB for a note.
He sees her at a restaurant.
She smiles.
He bows coldly.
She writes to him.
He does not reply.
Town Topici.
and a COOfo PLAGE to '.
Bat Them, go to the ... .
316 (So. 1 2 tia St.
... THE . . .
1ST Willi Bl
J j o
Capital $ 200,000.00
Surplus and Profits . 54,255.08
Deposits .... 2,430,252.18
Ji 0 0
S. H. Burnham, A. T. Sawyer,
President. Vice President.
H. S. Freeman, Cashier,
H. B.Evans, Frank Parks,
Ass't Cashier. Ass't Cashier.
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