The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, September 07, 1901, Page 7, Image 7

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THE COURIER.
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: THE LINCOLN ACADEMY . . .
An accredited school to the State Uuivnrsiiies of Nebraska and Iowa.
Prepares for the leading Colleges and Universities.
S AIFIE;i X. WILSON, Ilx. X. (Vu!o), Principal.
ADVISORY BOARD:
5 Chancellor K. licnjamin Andrews Itcv. Dr. II O Rowlands
2 l'rofessorCrmeK. Harbor Mrs. A. J Sawyer
Z Professor Km In II. Harbour Deun Lucius A. Shrrman
2 Dean Charles K. Ilesspy l'rofewtor W C! L. Taylor
Adjunct Professor William F. Da mi l'rotessor Henry Ii. Wan!
2 Dean Kllerv W. Davis Kev I)r Fletcher I.. '.Vharton
2 Professor Fred Morrow Flint: Mrs. II. II. Wilson.
2 Dean Manoah 11. Kecsc
Address of Principal, 819 South 11th Street. Lincoln, Xebr.
Office lot and Q St. Pnone 176.
WE DO . . .
Piano and Furniture
Moving
I WE CARRY .
WE SELL .
All Grade of Coal. I A " "SL"' f--
w- uuu uugg.cn.
If You Want First-Class Service Call on Us. f
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HEADQUARTERS I?OR
WOOD iVIVI COAL
Gregory, The Coal MaD, 11th Jc 0.
The American Savings Bank of 132
... , , 'orth Eleventh sfreet. pays interest on
Mr. Booth, coach of the foot ball and deposits.
base ball team at tne university or. ise-
braska, returned on Thursday from an
extended eastern trip.
Mr. D. D. Muir left for the east on
Monday, after a visit of two weekB in
this city.
Married, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ross.on Wednesday. Miss Hettie
South worth and Mr. GuyE.KIumb, both Green are in Keokuk, Iowa
of York, Nebr.
Miss Margaret Winger and Miss Lucy
Miss Flora Bullock has returned from
Wyoming. Next Tuesday she will leave
for Nebraska City, where she will resume
her school work in the Institute for the
Blind.
Mr. and Mrs. John M.
returned from Minnesota.
Stewart have
will tend to awaken new interest and
inspiration in preparation for the school
work soon to begin.
The lectures by Professor Davis and
Dr. Andrews will be open to the public
free of charge, and it is hoped that a
large number of our patrons will avail
themselves of the opportunity to hear
live discussions of educational questions
by these leaders in the educational field.
Ab at present arranged, the hours will
be as follows: 8:00 to 9.00 A. M.. Pro
fessor Sherman Davis; 0.00 to 10:00 A.
M., Dr. Andrews; 10.00 to 10:20 A. M.,
intermission; 10:20 to 11:20 A. M Pro
fessor Sherman Davis; 11:20 to 12:20 A.
M., Professor Rowe and Mies Webster.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bixby entertained
Dr. and Mrs. Charles C. Maynard and
Miss Mabel Maynard of San Jose, Cali- Robinson, Nebraska.
fornia, this week.
Dr. Benjamin F. Bailey is spending
the week in Colorado.
Miss Darleen Woodward has returned
from a visit in York.
IJA
listening to noblo music will go fur to
ward rendering these coarse amusements
distasteful; even the average mind will
not turn readily from a Beethoven Bona
ta to a street corner Hirtution.
During the winter months the
churches are warmed for the morning
and evening services; an hour of music
on Sunday afternoon could bo furnished
without expense through the coopera
tion of the church ollicials and the mu
sicians, and would be in truth a work of
philanthropy. That tho people who
most need entertainment will avail them
selves of such opportunities, has been
demonstrated in Omaha, and tho differ
ence in temperament between the resi
dents of Omaha and Lincoln is not
great.
Mies Belle Hamilton is visiting in Fort
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Tuttle of 723
South Fifteenth street have returned
from California where they have spent
the last three months.
Judge A. W. Field is entertaining his
father, Mr. W. R. Field, and his sister,
Mrs. Philpott, of Yuma, Colorado.
Mrs. A. V. Whiting and Misses May
and Adelloyd Whiting have returned
from an extended eastern visit.
Mr.'and Mrs. W. D. Fitzgerald and
MisB Helen Fitzgerald have returned
from their eastern trip.
If you are a man and it is too hot or
too far to go home to lunch, don't starve
yourself and don't eat a cold lunch, go
to the Palace Dining Hall, 1130 N dtreet,
where you can get a hot meal, well
cooked and well served, for 25c. If you
are a woman and your cook leaves you
without notice, don't despair; take your
family to the Palace Dining Hall. Sun
day dinners a specialty.
Judge and Mrs. E. P. Holmes are
home from the east where they have
spent several months.
Deputy City Attorney Flaherty is
Mr. J. E. Hickey has returned from
his eastern trip.
Mrs. C. II. Gordon has returned from
an eastern trip.
MrB. J. II. Spencer has returned from
Lake Okoboji.
Mrs. P. A. Summerlad has returned
from St. Joseph.
Dr. Carr, Burgeon. Ill South 12th.
Teachers' Institute.
Next week the city teachers' institute
will be held in the high echool building,
beginning Monday and closing Friday.
The regular sessions will be in the fore
noon of each day, beginning at eight
o'clock.
The afternoons will be reserved for
voluntary meetings and consultations
with reference to the work of the schools.
The lectures and their subjects will
ba as follows:
Professor Sherman Davis, university
of Indiana, "Life Relations in Educa
tion." Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrews, uni
versity of Nebraska, "Moot Points in
Up-to-Date Teaching."
Professor R. K. Rowe, university of
again in Lincoln after visiting in Dixon Chicag0( ,.Uow to Teach WrU;Dg in the
county for several days.
Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond is expected
home from New York City next week
Tuesday or Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Perry are home
fiom a two months' trip througbnorth
ern New York.
Professor Clemens Movius returned
last Saturday from his European visit.
Mrs. Lewis Gregory has returned from
a month's vacation spent in the east.
Miss Anna Lytle of Greenwood visited
friends in Lincoln on Wednesday.
Wilson Muir is the guest of his grand
mother, Mrs. Frances H. Wilson.
Mi&3 Mary Cook of Beatrice is
guest of Miss Dorrance Harwood.
the
Mr. Harold Scudder has returned to
Lincoln from Colorado Springs.
Public Schools."
MisB Sarah Webster. "Drawing."
Professor Davis' work in institutes re
ceives favorable comment wherever he
goes; while Chancellor Andrews' lec
tures always give profit and pleasure.
Professor Rowe is one of the joint au
thors of the system of writing to be used
in the schools, and is now connected
with the department of education in
the university of Chicago. He will un
doubted render the teachers much
assistance in planning for a forward
movement in the teaching of writing.
Miss Webster is the newly elected
supervisor of drawing and writing. She
is expected to meet the teachers during
the three last days of the institute for
consultation and planning the work of
her department for the coming year.
An interesting and profitable session
is anticipated. All teachers in the city
schools are required to attend unless ex
cused, as the discussions and lectures
Free Recitals.
The Bubject of harmon is one which
is worthy of our most serious considera
tion, not alone in its relation to the sci
ence of music, but to every human life.
It is generally conceded that harmony
of surroundings, both animate and in
animate, is absolutely essential to the
best development of every human being;
and the greater the talent, the natural
ability, the more necessary this har
mony becomes. It is an unconscious
need, often a need which brings irrita
tion and diminution of mental powers
the possession of this mysterious some
thing as unconsciously tending to the
fullest development of these powers.
And, generally speaking, in exact pro
portion to a person's mental ability is
his sensitiveness to outward impres
sions and to harmony between himself
and his surroundings.
Perhaps this innate longing in the
hearts of men for the pure, the true and
the beautiful may, in a measure account
for the large attendance at the band
concerts during the summer, and at
every musical performance where ad
mission is free.
In Omaha free organ recitals have
been given by Mr. Butler at Trinity
Cathedral on Sunday afternoons for
several years. A program composed
largely of classical organ music, with
vocal or violin solo, tills the church
regularly in hot weather and in cold, in
sunshine and in storm. The popularity
of these recitals is evidence both of the
ability of the performers and of the de
sire of the people to hear something bet
ter than the rag-time melodies which
greet their pars on week days.
With so many accomplished musicians
in Lincoln, both vocalists and instru
mentalists, why could not a similar
series of free recitals be given in this
city on Sunday afternoons? The effect
of listening to good music cannot be
other than refining and ennobling. The
majority of the young people will not
stay at home on Sunday afternoon, and
if nothing more attractive is ottered,
they will spend the hours in aimless
wandering around the streets.or in more
harmful amusements. An hour spent in
Driverless Horses.
In the number of driverless horses
daily rushing about the streets, Lincoln
would win the prize in any contest.
Occasionally a man is seated in tho ve
hicle, but more often a small boy is
holding the reins; and a simple holding
of tho narrow strips of leather by no
means constitutes driving. Delivery
wagons are whirled around corners with
no regard for their own or tho pedes
trian's safety, while drays and carriages
of all descriptions thunder over crossings
and car tracks with a recklessness cal
culated to increase the popularity of
accident insurance at least a hundred
per cent a day. Teams are left standing
unhitched by their drivers with a sub
lime indifference to consequences should
anything come along of a startling na
ture to horseflesh, and not only in tho
residence portion of the city, but in
front of down-town business blocks is
thi often true.
Section 1033 of the Revised Ordinan
ces of the city of Lincoln plainly states:
"No person, upon turning the corner of
any street, or crossing the intersection
of any street in tho city of Lincoln, shall
ride or drive any horse or horses or
other animal with greater speed than at
the rate of four miles an hour, under
penalty of a tine of not more than ten
dollars for each offense."
Section 1002 states as definitely: "No
person shall Itave any horse, horses, or
other animal, attached to any carriage,
wagon, cart, sleigh, sled, or other ve
hicle, in auy parts of the streets of this
city, without securely fastening uch
horse, horses or other animal, under
penalty of a fine of not more than ten
dollars."
A few complaints of the violation of
these ordinances will perhaps be re
quired by way of illustration of their
practical meaning.
"Do you like your household duties?'1
"Well, I like to do fancy work, but
that's about all."
"I see; you do fancy work and don't
fancy worK." Indianapolis Sun.
and
WHITJEJBJREJiVST COAL Se 11113 CO.
Cooper's Manufactured Ice & Cold Storage Co. Office 109 So. Ilth
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