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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1901)
H. W. BROWN
X 127 So.Bleventh Street.
I Druggist and
BEFORE. YOU BUY.
J. E. HAGGARD. M. D.
Office JJ00O Street, Rooms 212, 213,
2J4, Richards' Block. Telephone 535
Residence J3J0 G St. Telephone K984;
CHEAPER THAN EVER
loraclo and gtal?
Daily June 18th to
Sept. JOth, J90J-.
Round Trip Rate
From Missouri River Points to Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
SI t July 1 to 9 C- f June 18 to 30
10 Sept. 1-10 $iy Julr lO-Aug.31
Similar reduced Rates on same dates to
other Colorado and Utah Tourist Points.
Bates from other points on Rock lland
Route proportionately lower on same
datesof sale. Return limit Oct. 31, 1901.
THE SUPERB TRAIN,
Leaves Kansas City daily at 6:30 p. m.,
Omaha at 5:20 p. m., St-Joo at 5:00 p. m.,
arriving Denver 1 1 K a . m.. Colorado Sp'gs
I Manitou ) 10 :35 a. m., Pueblo 11 :50 a . m .
Write for details and Colorado literature.
E. W. Thompson, A. G. P. A.
John Sebastian, G. P. A., Chicago.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
... of LINCOLN, NEBR. . . .
Capital $ 200,000.00
Surplus and Profits . 54,255.08
Deposits .... 2,480,252.18
Jt J J
S. H. Burnham, A. I. Sawyer,
President. Vice President.
H.S. Freeman, Cashier,
. B. Evans, Frank Parks,
Ast Cashier. Ass't Cashier.
UN1JED STATESDEf 0SIJ0JRY.
The Congo basin is the huntor'fl para
dise. Game is abundant, and royal
game it is. To the elephant must be
given the place of honor. And thither
went William Stamps Cherry, a Chicago
engineer, in search of the biggest game
he could find. As a sportsman of for
tune he Bhipped with the French, joining
the expedition in eupport of Marchand,
who was engaged in his bold effort to
forestsll the English in the valley o! the
Upper Nile, lie "cared nothing about
the English, or Feshoda, or King Mene
lik, or African politics;" what he want
ed was "to get into the country of big
game and sport." For nearly two years
he did little but hunt elephants. Then
he returned to America with a large col
lection of tusks and a most interesting
journal. It is from this record of his
observations and adventures that the
article, "Elephant Hunting in Africa"
(McClure's Magazine for October) is
drawn. In it Mr. Cherry tells of "My
First Hunt Almost My Last," "The
Red Elephant," "Jumbo's Big Brother,"
"Capturing a Youngster," "An Ele-
phant Ranch" and "Killing a 'Man-
The pack had many interesting pecu
liarities, but none more so thau the fact
that four of them climbed trees. Only
one of the hounds, little Jimmie, ever
tried the feat; but of the fighters, not
only Tony and Baldy but big Turk
climbed every tree that gave them any
chance. The pinyons and cedars were
low, multiforked, and usually sent off
branches from near the ground. In con
sequence the dogs could, by industrious
effort, work their way almost to the top.
The photograph of Turk and the bobcat
in the pinyon (page 423) shows them at
an altitude of about thirty feet above
the ground. Now and then a dog would
lose his footing and come down with a
whack which soundod as if he must be
disabled, but after a growl and a shake
he would start up the tree again. They
could not fight well while in a tree, and
were often scratched or knocked to the
ground by a cougar; and when the
quarry was shot out of its perch and
seized by the expectant crowd below,
the dogs in the tree, yelping with eager
excitement, dived headlong down
through the branches regardless of con
sequences. From "With the Cougar
Hound6," by Theodore Roosevelt, in
the October Scribner's.
In St. Nicholas for October, Henry
Hales writes of the ruby-throated hum
The humming-bird builds on the
upper side on a branch, a branch gen
erally about the size of the nest. The
nest is beautifully felted with fine white
vegetable down and studded on the out
side with fine lichene and minute specks
of bark like the branch itself.
They do not eeem to retire to seclud
ed places to build; they are as eccentric
in their choice of a nesting place as in
their nature and habits. Some suppose
their uests are near the gardens or vines
they visit; but that is not often the case.
A few magic vibrations of the wings,
and they are far away in a few seconds.
The last nest I found was on the outer
end of a branch of silver poplar that
hung over a public road; every carriage
top that passed under it was within a
few feet of the nest the last place in
the world where I should have expected
to find such a nest. I should not have
seen it except I was accidentally looking
up into the tree, and I saw, protruding
over the side of the nest, the long, fine
bill that happened just then to stir.
The nest might have been passed hun
dreds of times and been taken for a
small knot unless thus betrayed.
These birds lay but two eggs tiny
white morsels. The joung birds when
first hatched are curious little things,
and feed by inserting their bills in the
mouths and throats of their parents.
As the food of the parents is composed
of nectar nnd tine insects, it is easily
made ready for the little ores' tiny
Mr. Roosevelt's city cosmopolitanism
long since becamo national. Educated
at Harvard university; plunging into
the study of the law; serving a city dis
trict for three terms in the lower house
of the state legislature; delegate-at-large
to his party's national convention at
twenty-five; living an out-of-door life
on a ranch on the Little Missouri; trav
eling, hunting and climbing in his vaca
tions; studying and writing works of
history and books on sports, on politics
and on literature; serving as civil-service
commissioner at Washington; presi
dent of the police commission in New
York, and returning to Washington as
assistant secretary of the navy; volun
teering for service in the Spanish war,
and serving brilliantly; taking up the
arduous and responsible duties of the
governorship of the great commonwealth
of New York for two years, and finding
time while discharging them well to
write a critical interpretation of Crom
well's career and a history of his regi
ment organized for the Spanish war;
and finally presiding for a few days over
the senate of the United States as vice
president surely here is a training such
as America alone can give to "one of
What other statesman or what other
man of letters could have written, or
would have been asked to write, sym
pathetic studies of two such typical but
widely different Americans as bluff old
Tom Benton of Missouri, and the pol
ished Gouverneur Morris of New York?
Theodore Roosevblt alone, of all living
Americans, could penetrate to the com
mon secret of the greatness of these
contrasting types, and could reveal it.
His life in New York and his college
training at Harvard had brought him in
touch with the characteristics and the
environment of Morris, while his travels
in the west, his life on the plains, and
bis insight into frontier standarde and
conditions revealed to him those of Ben
ton. From a sketch of Theodore Roose
velt, in the American Monthly Review
of Reviews for October.
Ihe coming season The Century Mag
azine will be "A Year of American
numor." Contributions have already
been engaged from the best-known
American writers of humorous stories
and sketches, including Mark Twain, F.
P. Dunne ("Mr. Dooley"), Frank R,
Stockton, Oliver Herford, George Ade,
Edward W. Townsend ("Chimmie Fad
den"), Ruth McEnery Stuart, Gelett
Burgess, Tudor Jenks, Charles Battell
Loomis, Joel Chandler Harris and oth
ers. Attention will be paid during the
year to American humor of the past.
In the November Century Professor W.
P. Trent of Columbia university will
write "A Retrospect of American Hu
mor," for the illustration of which The
Century has produced portraits of nearly
two score of the beet known of the older
humorists, including "Petroleum V.
Nasby," John G. Saxe, "Q.K.Philander
Doesticks," "Sam Slick." and "Artemus
Ward." There will be during the year
a number of contributions from new
humorous writers, and articles reminis
cent of those of the past.
Little is thought and lees is known by
the average man concerning the lives
and aims of the 400,000 men and boya
who delve under the surface of the
earth in places of darkness and danger,
where hardly a day goes by without re
cording the death by falls of rock, coal
or slate of more than one unfortunate
miner. An article on this subject at
once impartial and vitally interesting is
contributed to Tbo Cosmopolitan for
October by John Mitchell, president of
the United Mine Workers of America,
whom every one rocaMa as the man who
organized the miners and carriod
through to a successful termination tho
great anthracite strike of 1S90.
First Pub. Sept. si-3.
Notice of Final Report.
Kstato No. 1515 of Oconto R. liotterlll
deceased. In county court of Lancaster county,
Tho state of Nebraska to all persons Interest
ed In said estate, take notice that the adminis
trator, O. 11. Polk, has tiled n Anal account and
report of his administration, and a petition for
final settlement and discharge as such, which
has been set for hearing before said court on
October 17. 1901. at ten o'clock A. M when you
may appear and contest the .same. Dated Sep
tember 17, 1901.
( Seal.) FRANK It. WATERS. County Judge.
lly Walter A. Lkk.sk. Clerk.
First Pub., Sept, 2H-3J
Notice of Probate.
Estate No 1593 of August Klugc, deceased,
in county court of Lancaster county, Nebraska.
The State of Nebraska, to all person? In
terested In said estate, take notice, that a
petition has been tiled for probate of the Inst
will and testament of said deceased, and for
appointment of Wllhelmlnna Kluge as execu
trix thereof, which has been set for hearing;
herein, on November 7th. 1901, at 10 o'clock A.M.
Dated September 20, 1901.
seal. Fiiamc R. Waters.
Dy Walter A. Leese, Clerk County Court
(First Pub. Sept. 28- I.)
Notice of Sale.
Notice is hereby given thst in pursuance of
an order of Edward P. Holmes, one of the
Judaea of the District Court of the Third Judi
cial District, Lancaster county, stato of Ne
braska, made on tho 1st day of December, l&oo,
for the sale of tho real estate hereinafter des
cribed, there will be sold at the front entrance
of the Fitzgerald Block, at 111 North 9tlt
street, in the city of Lincoln, Lancaster coun
ty, Nebraska, on the 21st day of October, 1901,
at ten o'clock in the forenoon on said day, at
public auction to the highest bidder tho fol
lowing described real estate to-wit: Lot 8 in
block 41 of the original plat of the city of Lin
coln. Lancaster county, Nebraska. Lot', in
block 41, ol the original plat of the city of Lin
coln. Lancaster county. Nebraska. Lots 9 and
10, in block 41, of the original plat otthocity of
Lincoln. Lancaster county, Nebraska. Lots A,
R. Cand I, in block 68 of County Clerk's sub
division of lots 7, 8 and 9 of the original plat
of the city of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska, The north 25 feet of lot 3, block 2. of
Muir's addition to J. O. Young's addition to
the city of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Nebras
ka. Lots 1,2,3.1 5,6,7.8.9,10 It and 12 in
block 1. one, of Fitzgorald's Second addition
to the city of Lincoln. Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Lots 1,2.3,1,5,6,7,8.9,10, 11 and U.
in block two, of Fitzgerald's Second addition
to the city of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Lots 1. 2. 3. 4, 5, 6. 7, 8, 9, 10. II and 12,
in block three, of Fitzgerald's Second addition
to the city of Lincoln. Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Lot 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. 9, 10. 11 and 12,
in block four, of Fitzgerald's Second addition
coin. Lancaster countr. Nebraska. Lot nn
and two in block twenty-six of the first addi
tion to West Lincoln, Lancaster county. Nebr.
Lots thirteen and fourteen, in block twenty
live, of the original plat of West Lincoln, Lan
caster county, Nebraska. The south one-half
of the northeastquarterof section thirty-three,
township ten, range six, east of the 6th P.M..
Lancaster county, Nebr. Said sale will remain
open for one hour, and the undersigned is by
said order of license authorized in making the
same to give such length of credit cot exceed
ing three years, and for not more than three
fourths of the purchase price, as may seem best
calculated to produce the highest price, and to
secure the moneys, for which credit is given by
bond of the purchaser and mortgage of the
premises sold. Mart Fitzgiiali.
Administratrix of thoestateof John Fitzgerald.
James Manahan, Attorney for Said Estate.
CFirst Pub. Oct. 5.-1 1
ALLEN W. FIELD. ATTORNEY. RICHARDS BLOCK.
Notice to Non Resident Defendants.
Allen W. Field.
Martha Carlson, Josephine
A. Rogers, Walter E. Rogers,
Charles F Carlson. Louis
M. Carlson. Anna M. Carlson,
a minor. William B. Seal.
Edwin M. Allen. Cyrus H. Stephens,
and Emma Stephens, defendants.
William B. Seal and Edwin M. Allen, defend
ants, will take notice that on the 28th day or
September. 1901. Allen W. Field, plaintiff here
in, tiled his petition In the District Court of
Lancaster county. Nebraska, against said de
fendants, the object and prayer of which are to
foreclose a certain mortgage executed by one
Carl E. Carlson and Martha Carlson, his wife
to one William B. Seal, which said mortgage
has been assigned to plaintiff, upon the follow
ing described real estate situate In Lancaster
county. Nebraska, tc-wlt. Lot thirteen (13 1 In
S. M. Benedict's sub-dlvlslon of lots eight (8 l
nine(9). ten UO). eleven (II). twelve 1 12). thir
teen ( 13), fourteen ( 14 ). fifteen ( 15 1 and sixteen
(16), block three (3), North Side addition to the
city of Lincoln, to secure the payment of one
certain promissory note dated February 21, 1W2.
for the sum of tlOSOOO. and due and payable
January 1st, 1S97, and that there Is now due
upon said note and mortgage the sum or 11617.19,
and plaintiff prays that said premises may be
decreed to be sold to satisfy the amount due
You are required to answer said petition oa
or before the 11th dav of November. 1901.
Dated 2ih day of September. 1901.
A. W. FIELD,
Attorney pro sc.
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