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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1901)
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1400 O STREET.
Successor to H. O. Hanma,
First Pub. July t .
Notice of Sale of Real Estate.
Notice Is hereby given that we. the under
signed, will at 10 o'clock A. Si. on the 3d day of
August, 1901, at the east front door of the Lan
caster county courthouse, Lincoln. Nebraska,
sell as an entirety at public auction, to the
highest bidder, for cash, the following described
real property of the estate of Albert H. Touza
lin, deceased, situate in the county of Lancas
ter, state of Nebraska, to-wit. the n. of lot
14, and lots 15. 16, 17 and 18 in blocks. Lots 1G,
1? and 18 in block 6. Lot 7 in block 8. all in
Hillsdale, an addition to the citv of Lincoln, as
surveyed, platted and recorded. Also lots 1,2,
3. 4. 5, 6. 9, 10, 13. 14. 15 and 16 in block 1. Lots
10, 1 1 and 12 in block 3; all of block 5, being lots
from 1 to 18, inclusive. All of block 7, being
lots from 1 to 16, inclusive. Allot block 9. being
lots from 1 to 12. Inclusive, in Second Hillsdale,
an addition to the city of Lincoln, as surveyed,
platted and recorded. This property-was offered
for sale on the 25th day of June, 1901, but it was
found best to postpone the sale.
EiiWARD C. Pehkiss and
ClIABLES S. MAUBICE.
Executors of the will of
Albert E. Touzalin, deceased.
Lady Modish in Town Topics.
Members Chicago Board of Trade.
FLOYD J. CAMPBELL CO.
qjyi SJ0GKS, PROVISIONS
Correspondent: Wearc Commission Co.
J02? N St Lincoln, Nebr.
Twenty-eight years experience aa an
inside decorator. Reasonable prices.
CARL MYRER. 2612 Q
If fine lingerie ever does appeal to
' women it is duricg these hot months,
while sojourning at seaside and country
resorts. Petticoats are the principal
features of the Modishes' summer lin
gerie and tbe one to which we devote
most time and attention. A Mew York
girl recently took a trunkful of white
petticoats when she went to a Rhode
Island resort. It requires great inge
nuity to design a half dozen, let alone a
trunkful, of beautiful petticoats, and
have them entirely unlike and equally
satisfactory. Those of silk are not so
popular during the summer, as the
damp, salt air is a foe to the freshness,
often ruining the delicate coloring and
absolutely suppressing the rustle.
One of the most effective has lace
edging of black on palest blue silk.
There are four side-pleated flounces,
and each one is vandyked. This makes
an exceedingly fluffy and pretty petti
coat. Another, on the same order, is of
white, with white lace insertion let in
each flounce, and is garnished at inter
vals with ribbon bows. But these silks
are not to be mentioned with the ex
quisite thin white nainsooks which
bare usurped their place in popularity
with summer matron and maid. This
season's models have never been sur
passed in fine needlework and delicate
embroideries. One shows an embroid
ery pattern cf fanciful design worked in
the nainsook. Each figure is then
hemstitched in a square, the work all
being done by. hand. The second row
of hemstitching, to match the first, is
done about a half inch from it, making
an unusual sort of trimming, and one
appreciated by lovers of fine needlework.
A fine nainsook petticoat has one
knee flounce, with a deep insertion of
real duchesse lace, about three inches
from the hem. Tbe smooth-fitting top
or body of this petticoat was entirely of
fine tucking. This is eomething de
cidedly new in petticoats, and will most
likely be a success, as skirts of this sort
are so effective with negligee Jackets for
boudoir wear. They are fastened with
wide ribbon ties of white, with long,
flowing ends and short loops. The dust
flounce underneath the deep outside
one showB two fairly wide ruffles of the
nainsook to make it stand out well about
Those popular petticoats made of per
pendicular rows of tucks and insertions,
alternating to form a deep flounce, are
still holding their own in popularity.
Ihev are difficult to "do up," but are
most effective and serviceable. Every
Modish has at least three of these in her
swore that if I ever met a homelier
man than I am, I'd shoot him on sight!"
The judge was quick-witted, and, siz
ing up the situation, he promptly got off
his horse. Folding bis arms, he faced
his assailant and said,
"If I am an homelier than you are,
for Heaven's sake, do shoot, and be
quick about it I''
Then came a hearty mutual-laugh,
and a black bottle, produced from the
judge's saddlebags, was duly investi
gated. After this came self-introductions,
and the rising jurist gained an en
thusiastic supporter for his future cam
paigns. E. P. Howe, in August "New"
Resigned to His Fate.
In the early Indiana day3, when both
judges and attorneys literally "rode the
circuit," a newly elected judge, noted
for his lack of personal beauty, was
plodding along on horseback between
two county seats one flee summer day.
Passing through a piece of woods he
was suddenly confronted by a hunter,
who unslung his equirrel rifle from his
shoulder and ordered the horseman to
Somewhat startled by this peremptory
command and the fact that the hunter
was, if possible, even more deficient in
facial symmetry than himself, the jurist
began to remonstrate. He was quickly
cut ehort, however, by the remark:
"It's no use talking. I long ago
A Great Newspaper.
The Sunday edition of the St. Louis
Republic is a marvel of modern news
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its news service is world-wide, complete
in every department; in fact, superior to
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Tbe magazine section is illustrated in
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tone pictures. This section contains
more high-class literary matter than
any of the monthly magazines. The
fashions illustrated in natural colors are
especially valuable to the ladies.
The colored comic section is a genuine
laugh-maker. The funny cartoons are
by the best artists. The humorous
Btories are high-class, by authors of na
Sheet music, a high-class, popular
soDg, is furnished free every Sunday in
The price of the Sunday Republic by
mail one year is $2.00. For sale by all