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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1901)
J. W. MITCHEIvI,,
WALL PAPER, ROOM AND PICTURE
MOULDINGS, PAINTING & SIGN WORK
1338 O STREET.
niond, soprano, Miss Jessie Lansing,
contralto, Mr. George Johnson, tenor,
and Mr. C. W. Kettering, baritone,
assisted by Miss Anderson, reader, and
Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond, accompanist.
Reynolds. Both of these artists wore
represented by some of their pictures,
and their works well handled.
The club met with Mrs. Dagg7 on
October 19th. A paper was read on the
!)e9 Mrs. Mark Woods wen greatly enjoyed
1" j ",0au YEi-ACi'U 1
inat does the good to your muscles and builds
up the wasted tissue. Ii'b the spasmodic ex
ercise that does more harm than good. One
day a week in a gymnasium is a dangerous
thing for anybody. Get one of our
Home Twining utfils,
have it where you can use it twice a day, for a
few minutes, and you will be surprised at the
steady gain in health, and the improvement in
your general physical development. See us
for particulars, circulars, etc.
1106 0 STREET, LINCOLN, NEBR.
The program opeasd with a child's song subject: "Visit to London in the Time
by little Fay Htnog. A piano solo by ot Henry VIII." All tho member
Mies Mariaa Camp, a contralto solo by turned to salt like Mrs. Lot because
Miss Leta IViff , a lullaby by Mrs. J. M. they "looked back and saw such a moo
O'Neal and two aoprano numbers by Bter." When recovered each member
The closing nosaber, a duet, "The
Angel," by Rubinstaia, was sung by
Mrs. C. E. Sanderson and Miss Maude
Hawk. The next meeting will be held
on November 18, when a program of
Russian music will be presented by the
eecond division, under the direction of
Mrs. R. R.Holyoke and Miss Lucy Hay
ctober 1st, IStlj. ooembcp ?tb. 1911?,
ecembcF and If tb. 1901.
CALL AND GET FULL INFORMATION.
Gity Ticket Office Burlington Depot
Gor. 10th and O Streets. 7th St., Between P and Q.
Telephone 235. Telephone 25.
CHEAPER THAN EVER
Daily Tune 18th to
Sept. 10th, 190J . .
Round Trx Rntes
From Missouri River Points to Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
1 July I to 9 (S( -I ( Juno 18 to 30
O 1 J Sept. 1-10 ) 1 V July 10-Auff. 31
Similar reduced Rates on samo dates to
other Colorado and Utah Tourist Points.
Rates from other points on Rock lland
Koute proportionately lower on same
datesofsale. Return limit Oct. 31, 1901.
THE SUPERB TRAIN,
reaves Kansas City daily at 6:30 p. m..
in.ali at 5sa)p. m., St-Joe at 5:00 p.m.,
arming Denver 11 K a. m.. Colorado Sp'gs
Manitou) 10 :35 a. m., Pueblo II -M a. m.
rite for details and Colorado literature.
E. W. Thompson, A. G. P. A.
r Topeka. Kans.
John Sebastian, G. P. A., Chicago.
Let me help you. Your walls
may need frescoing or paper
ing. An experience of twenty
eight years enables me to make
each customer a permanet cue
tomer. My prices are very
reasonable and cheerfully fur
nished. GARL MYRER,
Phone 5232. 26J2 Q Street.
The following beautiful memorial to
President McKinley was prepared by
the resolutions committee, Mrs. A. L.
Candy of Lincoln, Mrs. J. E Keysor of
Omaha and Mrs. R. Fenton of Wymore:
"It is but a few days over a month
since our beloved president was stricken
down by the ruthless hand of a villain,
so it is fitting that this body of Nebraska
women express their appreciation of
William McKinley's character and their
" We have lost him ; he is gone ;
We know him now; all narrow jealousies
Are silent; and we see him as he moved,
How modest, kindly, all accomplished, wise,
Witn what sublime repression of himself
And in whit limits and how tenderly ;
Not making his high place the lawless perch
congratulated herself upon being beau
tiful, but was truly thankful she was
not a court lady during Henry's reign .
"A visit to Modern London" was the
subject of a paper by Mrs. C. C. Cobb.
This was doubly entertaining from the
fact that Mrs. Cobb visited London only
a year ago. Her descriptions were most
Art, "Nattier," Mrs. Vandenburg,
who had charge of this subject, wab
unable to find much ic regard to him,
but the pictures she displayed were fine.
Mrs. P. IJ. Daggy,
An attractive club calendar has been
sent out by the Round Table of Crete.
Printed on heavy white paper and tiod
with lavender, the club color, tho book
contains full outlines of sixteen inter
esting and profitable meetings. Agnes
Strickland's Queens of England and the
Golden Age of Literature are the sub
jects for study this year, varied by two
lectures on Schiller and Goethe by Pro
fessor W. E. Jillson. Following in order
the history subjects are Katharine of
Valois, Margaret of Anjou, Elizabeth
Of wing'd ambitions, nor a vantage ground Ward ville, Anne of Warwick, Elizabeth
Fnrotasuri but ifirn'all hi tract nf vmr v- . t, . .
For pleasure; but thro' all his tract of years
wearing the white flower ot blameless ltle.
As a nation we mourn for a leader who
handled unusually difficult questions
with tactful sagacity, with a kindly
firmness, and with a magnanimous cour
age that has set him in the hearts of his
own people and of the people of the civ
ilized world as a high-eouled and able
statesman. As individuals we mourn
for a personal friend gone, but in our
grief we turn to the priceless legacy he
has left ub of a well-nigh perfect Chris
tian character of a man though he ac
cepted the highest place in our great
land, yet glorified the common things of
life, thus setting before the youth of
our country the very pattern of what a
man should be in his private and domes
tic life no lees than in his public career.
His life was the embodiment of loyal
ty and purity. His bravery, unselfish
ness and heroic submission to God's
will in his last hours have lifted him
into the rank of those exalted ones who,
having lived righteously, are divinely
upheld in the hour of death.
As club women we treasure his kindly
greeting of three years ago at Omaha;
we glory in the man who through all
his years has proved his unswerving loy
alty to an invalid wife, and to her now
sitting alone with sorrow Tennyson
again voices our sentiments:
" May all love,
His love unseen but felt, o'er-shadow her,
The love of all this people comfort her,
Till God's love sets her at his side again.' "
The Bizzling heat is over. The sum
mer girl will hibernate until ground hog
day. But the unsuppressible club wo
man has set her house in order, bought
her winter supplies, and has now en
tered the sanctum sanctorum, there to
revel in the delights of club work until
of lork, Katharine of Araaron. Ann
Boleyn, Jane Seymour, Katharine Parr,
Queen Mary, Queen Elizabeth, Anne of
Denmark and Henrietta Maria. The
literary work consists of papers, book
reviews and quotations. The officers of
the Round Table are Mrs. L. J. Cooper,
president, Mrs. L. S.. Andrews, vice
president, Mrs. J. S. Brown, secretary,
and Mrs. C W. Doane, treasurer.
The visiting officers were royally en
terta'ned by the Omaha club women
last Monday. They were met at the
train by a committee from the club, fol
lowing which a beautiful luncheon was
served by the state president, Mrs.
Draper Smith. After a short business
meeting the visitors went in a body to
the meeting of the Omaha club, which
was held in the First Congregational
church. It was federation day, and
reports of the Wayne convention were
given, interspersed with delightful
music. After the club meeting a recep
tion was tendered the state officers,
ending with a six o'clock tea in the
church parlors. In the evening a ban
quet was given in the dining room by
the directors of the club. One of the
guests of honor was Mrs. Foster of Lou
isiana, a well-known club woman.
The regular meeting of the Fremont
Woman's club last Saturday took the
form of a song recital by Mrs. Thomas
J. Kelley of Omaha, accompanied by
Miss Porterfield of Council Bluffs. The
Fremont club has arranged for a piano
recital by William H. Sherwood to be
given in the near future.
The Plattsmouth Woman' club dis
eased the lives and works of the best
Known writers of the eighteenth century
at its meetim? last wnnlr a .... -
she comes forth to wrestle with the awful the Wayne federation also was given by
problem of an Easter bonnet. Mrs. Stoutenborough.
The Review and Art club of York on
October fifth met with the president
Mrs. J. H. Bell. The work for the year
consists of art and artists, together with
the history of five of the largest cities in
Europe. Ihe program for the day was:
"History of London," by Mrs. Clark,
which was decidedly good; "Government
and Parliament Houses," by Miss Mead,
who gave full details; art, "Claude Lor
raine" and "Watteau," by Miss Belle
Mrs. Draper Smith of Omaha and
Mrs. Stoutenborough of Plattsmouth
are attending the Missouri Federation
of Women's Clubs this week.
The Auburn Woman's club held its
opening meeting for the season last
Toursday afternoon. After the business
(Continued on Page 10.)
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