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rrixe Globe Olotlxirxs House, lOtl A O
Mrs. A. T. Leming and daugter, Miss Grace, have gone to Texas,
where they will epend several months.
audlenco was thoroughly appreciative, but the lack of number great
ly rellectcd on tho taste of the good peoplo of Lincoln who can
scarcely bo compelled to hear a worthy program, but crowd tho
doors at the "Texas Steer," "Bunch of Keys" or similar entertain
ments. Miss Mary Dawes, of Marietta, Ohio, who has been visiting Mr.
and Mrs Charles Dawes, loaves for her homo next week.
Mrs. G. M. Bartlett left for Chicago Tuesday.
J. P. Buttorlield has gone to Borden, Ind.
E. T. Rhodes has gone to Leavenworth, Kas.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Little have gone to Los Angeles.
General Thayer returned Tuesday from the Republican valley.
Mrs. Thomas Marsland left Wednesday for New York City to
meet her daughter, Miss Gertrudo, who is returning from a three
month's visit to England and Ireland. Miss Marsland sailed Satur
day the 27th, from Liverpool on the Cunarder Etruria.
Miss Marie Wilson, who has been visiting friends in this city, re
turned to her homo in Nebraska City, Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. McDowell, of Pairbury are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Cox.
Rev. Huntington and wife left Monday for Chicago.
"Oysters' were the menu of a supper given by the trustees of
the Congregational church. These gentlemen never do things by
halves so these delicious bivalves were served in the most tempting
manner to all who availed themselves of the invitation. As the
funds were for the Industrial School the partaker found additional
relish in the pleasing of his own palate and contributing to a worthy
The storm of Monday was not sufficient to keep Sorosis ladies
from attendance upon the regular meeting. The promise of an in
teresting paper from Mrs. Welch upon Australia was also a motive
and this promise was amply fullfilled. The continent of Austra
hasia, with its advanced ideas and legislation is a most profitable
study for the people of the United States and as itB new phases are
presented we may adopt those that prove successful and leave un
tried those that assure success. New Zealand has gone farther in
new ventures than the other colonies and has successfully intro
duced woman suffrage and compromised with the laboring class.
Mrs. Welch's very thorough acquaintance with the country enabled
her to answer intelligently the many questions propounded and to
lead the ladies into an entirely different train of thought than that
awakened at the former discussion of that subject. An adjourn
ment was taken until November 12. The next meeting will be held
in room 17, Nebraska Hall, when Miss Richardson will illustrate
her "Trip through the Yellowstone."
A very interesting and unique entertainment was given under the
auspices of the Y. W. C. A. in the Congregational Church, Tuesday
evening. The opening number was a violin solo by August Hage
now, accompanied by Lis daughter May Belle. Of Mr. Hagenow's
playing it is unnecessary to speak, for all Lincolnites know his con
scientious and artistic work. The "little maid" accompanies in a
superior manner and unless some unforeseen circumstance occurs
will develop into a rare pianist. A song "Sunny Spain" by Hattie
Cropper, and a cradle song, "Sleep, My Child,' by Mrs. Cropper re
vealed talent that will prove valuable additions to Lincoln musical
circles. Little Florence Lawrence appeared in a charming song and
later as "Ragged Pal," which was clever, and remarkably done.
Great credit was reflected upon the careful and judicious training of
her mother who appeared in the song. Mr. Planque, of the Uni
versity conservatory, gave a banjo solo which met with much favor
that a recall was imperative. The gentleman is thoroughly master
of his instrument and the music was a revelation to those who had
hitherto failed to see art or music in banjo playing. The successful
program closed with a "Nocturne for violin, viola anJ piano which
left impressions of dreamy night songs and sweetest melody. The
Dr. D. W. C. Huntington left Tuesday to attend the general com
mittee of tho church extension, freedmen's aid and missionary soc
ieties at Philadelphia on November 1, and later to visit at New York
C. H. Prango and family have gone to Stuttgart, Ark., where they
will make their future home.
Otto Mohrenstecher spent Sunday in Nebraska City.
Judge McCandless returned Monday from Nebraska City.
Hon Church Howe was at the Lincoln Sunday.
There is no falling off in the number of projected weddings and
Lincoln society circles have scarcely time to recover from the effects
of one couple breaking awaj from single blessedness, before another
interesting occasion comes to keep up the excitement. Weddings
past and to come are the chief topic of conversation; even politics
being forced into second place by the interest manifested in these
important affairs, and while members of the hunting Bet are chasing
the aniseed bag and the foot ball enthusiasts are chasing the
pigskin, the young men and women of society are industriously
chasing wedding presents; so that altogether the social season may
be said to be quite active.
Rev. A. B. Whitmer of Osceola lectured Tuesday night at Grace
Methodist church on "Things That Make Me Tired. The church
was crowded, the lecture having been well advertised by the Ep
worth League, under who auspices it was given.
Miss Mattie Goodell was delightfully surprised on Saturday even
ing by a large number of her young friends, including the senior class
of the high school, dropping in upon her unexpectedly and bringing
with them flowers and a beautiful book. The evening was
passed with games, music and a dainty collation. The unexpected
guests wern: Misses Clara Leese, Frankie Burleigh, Sue Bartrum,
Clara Hammond, Ruth Hamilton, Bertie Hearn, Morrison, Gertrude
Brown, Josie Hoyt, Estella King, Annetta Abbott, Rosa Kohn, Flora
Burns, Ethelyn Hooper, Emily Weeks, Edna Charles, Maude Haw
ley, Bessie Lane, Anna Betheune, Etta Oberlis, Ethel Lawton,
Blanche Brown, Dorotha Wilson, Alice Whitmore, Lucy McCarger,
Minnie Smith, Edith Henry; Messrs. Frank Miller, Henry Tucker,
Edson Henry, Bert Watkins, Louis Ryons, Wilfred Smith and Morrison.
The marriage of Miss Hattie L. Lyon and Mr. William G. Cham
berlain was solemnized Wednesday evening at the residence of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Liyon, 1417 Q street. The par
lore were effectively adorned with flowerd and palms. At eight
o'clock the happy couple took their places under a canopy of carna
tions and Rev. E. S. Branch performed the impressive ceremony.
The bride was becomingly gowned in white silk and carried a bunch
of roses. Mr. Chamberlain is the president of the Chamber-Iain-Griffin
academy of this city.
Misses Jeanette and Mary Lousie Underwood who have been
spending several weeks in Dayton, Ohio, are expected home to-day.
Miss Nellie White will entertain the Cracker and Cheese club next
Miss Morton of Nebraska City is the guest of Miss Hawley.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baum of Omaha spent Sunday in the city.
Notice .thegLOBR'S, 10. A5.apd . $2Q.8uits and..Overcoats.,