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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1901)
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Office lOtlx and Q 8t. Pfaone 176
.An accredited School to the State Universities of
Iowa and Nebraska. Prepares for College and Uni-8
versity. Summer School now in session. Address 5
or call upon S
WE DO . . . I
Piano and Furniture WE SELL . .
Moving I All Grades of Coal.
A Fine Line of Car-
riages and Buggies, . f
If YOU Want First-Class Soro-ino nan rm ttq I
B" I J ALFRED IWT. WILSON, Ilii X. (Yale)
who Is known to others from her excel
lent literary productions, ia the guest of
Mrs. L. Weetermann. .Mies Cather left
today for her home at Red Cloud .
A syndicate headed by Honorable
George D. Meiklejohn is preparing to
bore about 3,000 feet after oil in Dakota
county. The first well will be du near
Homer. The syndicate has leased 50,
000 acres of oil and mineral prospecting
land north of Homer, along the bluffs,
to be placed in charge of Captain Dick
Talbot of Sioux City. The lumber for
the big derrick alone cost $1,000.
There will be a renuion of the Kappa
Kappa Gamma fraternity iu Buffalo on
July the twenty-ninth. The headquar
ters of the fraternity will be in the Wo
man's building of the Pan-American
exposition. The Buffalo members have
succeeded in creating a wide interest in
the reunion and a large attendance is
Mrs. Robert McGee, who hps been
visiting ber Bon and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. McGee of Oma
ha, rehired here on Thursday and is
now the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Mrs. Mary Rollins, bcrn Carson, is
delightfully located with her family at
2036 Severance street, Los Angeles,
California. They have secured a beau
tifully furnished house in the choicest
residence part of the city, and will re
main there during the summer and
j Something cool to drink, but morb
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 fans. Competent service is
provided by the proprietor, Mr. Ottens,
while the location, 1130 N street, is con
venient for shoppers and down town
Mrs. John Doane has gone with her
children to Cleveland, Ohio, where she
will visit her parents during the sum
mer. Married, at the home of the bride,
2036 Holdrege street, July 3, Miss Lulu
Large and Mr. Joseph Skelton. Mr.
and Mrs. Skelton will live in Council
Congressman Mercer sailed from New
"W York for Manila on the transport Mc-
Clellan on Wednesday. The trip waB
undertaken at the personal requeEt of
Frank II. Johnson, formerly business
manager of the Advocate, now adver
tising manager of The Courier, will leave
on Monday for Buffalo and New York
Dr. and Mrs. Winnett are enteitain
ing Mr. and Mrs. George S. Corbit of
St. Johns, Michigan. Mr. Corbit 'is
editor of the Independent at St. Johns.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Quiggle and
Miss Martha Quiggle will leave tomor
row for a visit of two or three weeks in
New York and Pennsylvania.
State Superintendent Fowler was
present at the meeting of the National
Educational Association in Detroit this
have gone to Sylvan Lake, S. D., for a
couple of weeks.
Gregory, The Coal Man, 11th & O.
Miss Georgia Camp is the guest of
Dr. Lenore Perkey has returned from
a trip to Idaho.
Mrs. Charles M. Keefer is visiting in
The best equipped and most popular
dining hall in the city is the Palace Din
ing hall, 1130 N street. Sunday dinners
a specialty. Best attention paid to fam
ily board. Give it a trial.
Miss Nelia Cochrane left today for
Lead, South Dakota, where she will
remain for a short visit.
Mies Marsland left on Wednesdaj for
Olympia, Washington, where she will
visit for several weeks.
Mrs. John Oberlies has returned from
a visit of several weeka in Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dorgan are liv
ing at 1631 F street while their iesi
dence is undergoing repairs.
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.
Governor Savage and staff attended
the South Omaha street fair on Wed
nesday, which was governor's day.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dorgan and Mr.
and Mrs. George Woods have arrived in
London after a pleasant voyage.
Special bargains in pants can be had
now at Paine's Store. Inquire about
Milo D. Eames has gone to Buffalo.
Miss Nellie Ohler has returned from
her school duties at Rosebud, S. D.
Mrs. Mina D. Plumb, Brown block
1526 O street, room 1, is the agent for
Chas. A. StevenB fc Bros., silk import
ers of Chicago. She takes ordere for
tailor-made suits, etc. Just now she
Bells fifteen dollar tailor-made suits for
Misses Sadie and Louise Burnham
are spending a couple of weeks at Estes
Doctor Bessey attended the National
Educational Association convention in
Detroit this week.
Mrs. D. D.Muirof Rutland, Vermont,
is the guest of her mother, Mre. Wilson.
Mrs. H. M. Bushnell and family are
spending the month at Ashland.
Say! Before buying a buggy see the
Humphrey Hardware Co.
Miss Blanche Edmisten has returned
from a six months' visit in Los Angeleu,
Mrs. A. A. Scott, little son and nuree
have gone to Manitou, where they will
remain through August.
Bishop McCabe will speak in the
auditorium tomorrow morning in the
interest of the Wesleyan university.
Mies Geraldine Secord of Papillion is
the guest of Miss Grace Salisbury.
Dr. Carr, surgeon. 141 South 12th,
years. Funeral services were held on
Mr. J. E. Butler, organist at Trinity
Cathedral, left on Monday for a month'B
vacation to be spent in Portland and
New York City.
Mr. Francis Potter, Omaha's favorite
mandoliniBt, left last week on a series
of twelve concerts in the west. During
the coming season Mr. Potter will
manage the mandolin virtuoso, Valentine
Abt, touring principally through the
New England states.
Mrs. Free and Miss Ella Ethel Free
have gone to Iowa, where they will visit
for several weeks before going to Buffalo
and Toronto, where they will spend the
month of August.
General and Mrs. Manderson left
Thursday for Colorado, where they will
spend ten days in the mountains.
Judge Fawcett is spending bis sum
mer vacation in Oregon. He will be
absent until October first.
."everend Philip G. Davidson, lately
of Macon, Missouri, who is now rector
of St. Matthias' church, ia chaplain of
Brownell ball by appointment of the
Mrs. Hoagland and Miss Helen Hoag
land are occupying a cottage at Lake
Judge and Mrs. B. S. Baker have
gone to Buffalo, where they will visit
the exposition before going to the At
lantic coast to remain during the sum
Mrs. John Williams, accompanied by
her children and her sister, Miss Amy
Silver, has gone to Minnesota for the
Mr. and Mrs. P.L. Markel are mak
ing an extensive trip through the west.
Professor J. A. McLean, the newly
elected superintendent of the Omaha
city schools, haB arrived from Tarkio,
Mis&ouri, and will soon be followed by
Colonel Spurgeon and family are
spending the month at Yellowstone
Park, where the Colonel was ordered to
trace the trail of the Nez Perces In
dians at the time of their pursuit
through the park by General Howard.
Colonel Spurgeon was one of General
Howard's lieutenants at that time.
Mrs. Kreider and Misses Nellie and
Ruth Kreider have gone to Long Island,
where they will spend the summer.
For Sale By
the center of the family lot in Wyuka.
The only inscription for the present will
be that of an only child, Howard Little
ton McNay, born February 17, 1883,
died March 17, 1001, a most promising
former student of the high school, whose
early and untimely death is deeply de
plored by all who knew him.
The extreme difficulty in working the
stone is such that it will be several
months before the monument will be in
position. Montello porphyry has dur
ing recent years been coming more and
more into use for monuments in the
United States, though as yet it is only
to be seen in the larger cemeteries.
MiBs Pound, Mies Olivia Pound, Mies Died, at his home in this city, July 5,
Lathrop of New York and Miss Ames Mr. Edmund Schofield, aged flfty-nine
Porphyritic Stone Will Mark the Family j
Burial Lot in Wyuka.
Kimball Bros, have just sold to Dr.
John S. McNay a family monument
which is to be erected in Wyuka as Boon
aa completed, and which ia the only one
of the kind thus far placed in that cem
etery. The stone is known to the trade
aa Montello porphyry and is the same
as was selected for the sarchopagus of
General Grant. It is three times as
hard aa granite, withstands more pres
sure than any other rock, and takes a
mirror like polish.
The McNay monument will stand in
Hurrah for the Flag.
It is well worth notisg that in Ha
vana this year to date there has not
been a single death from yellow fever,
the hitherto dread scourge of the An
tiles, says the Fremont Tribune. This
is owing solely to the magi? touch of
Americaa energy and skill. The causes
of yellow fever have been removed.
Everywhere the Hag goes it carries be
neficent wisdom and generous freedom.
Celebrated SANH OS
6RJIPE NUT HND HEALTH FOODS
Of the Sanitarium, Battle Creek,
Foods for the Hot Weather.
PHONE 569. Goods Delivered
sS S I
IPoli slain gf.
Twenty-eight years experience as an
inside decorator. Reasonable prices.
CARL MYRER, 2612 Q