OCR Interpretation

The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, February 13, 1897, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99066033/1897-02-13/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

adjutr in the arrangement of programs
snu tie wearing of soloit-ts for thes
Sunday STvisea. A"tgfther depit9
the proverbial jealousies of musicians 1
wish ti pay ttit-t a mwt beaut ful har
mony, musical and frttornal character-ze-i
tbote performances. Sure'y larcer
cit e; than Lincoln might tike a pat'ern
from the spirit of unselfish devotion to
a t which Lai been a remarkable fett ire
of this series of conceit', and from the
admirable way in wl.uh they mere con
ducted. And now for t' o prospects of the
quartet, present and future.
Since the close of the paBtorats of the
Rjv. E. II. Chapin (in whore departure
the city lost an abla man, and the cause
of music a warm supporter) the quartet
have devct.nl themselves tt gener
al cone "ft work in this (tit? whenever
t le duties of Mr. August Iiagenow, who
is a re"lent t sacher of the violin, will
permit af his absence. I give a program
o' a recent appearance of the quaifot,
from which it will appear that t'uey have
not been idle in the past few months.
Piano and St.iugb Meditation, Paucon-
String Quartet Allegro con Spirito, op.
7G. No. 1, Uadyn.
Violin solo Rondo Russe, DeBeriot
Mr. Charles iiagenow.
String Quartet Romanze, op. 31, Carl
Violin 6olo Souvenir de Haydn.Leonard
Mr. August Iiagenow.
Trio Novellettin - - Gade
Piano, violin aad cello.
Violin duo Syraphonie Concertante,
Alard Messre. August and Charles
Sting Quait t Song without words,
Men lelsBohn.
Tnuumerei, Schumann.
Minuet Celebre, Bocsherini.
Piano and Strings Oveiture Com-
medittti, Gurlitt.
Moreover, in the recent series of
Fpecial services at the First Congre
gitinnal church in Lincoln this quartet
has tbly aB'is-tnl the musical director,
Mrs. P. V. M. Riymond.
I can in conclusion only express a
wish that there may be in Lincoln
enough devotion t muBic, and enough
of pride in oar local institutions t af
ford a hearty support in the future ti so
genuinely aitistic a group. In the pos
session of a good string quartet Lincoln
is far in advance of many larger cities,
in the education of our children, in a
predating the beautiful it is a worthy
I wish that some more eloquent and
authoritative tongue than mine
might impress upon the peo
ple of Lincoln and of this state
the ga n in sweetness and light the right
use of all the arts can give. This c'ty is
furtressed and bulwarked with schools,
institut 03S of learning in variousstagrs
of prosperity offer advantages to the
poorest. L'oo';b and magazines and pa
pers icnumera' le we have but we do
to, so teriously observe and study the
arts, plastic a d aud ble.
George Eliot has Kiid, I believe in
Middl march, "lhat the many should
study art in order to be able to appre
ciate whit the few can do for them."
Surely there is no more de igh'ful way
to stu y the arts tsan in h arin; good
music well give 3, than in looking upon
heau ifu! pictures, than in s udyingar
c litecture, sculpture, all "ho beautiful
things in the vi rid! But in thie coun
try objects of his nature are rare.
Therefore le us apprecia e and sup;ort
o-ganizatons f genu ne value like :he
Matinee Musicale' and thc"Hagenow
Qure' a d all other things which
tend to increase the sum tot il of beauty
in a world which does cot always teem
with soveliness.
Brown I want asms excitement
Jones jet engajeJ to a girl who has
a email brother.
The Winter Girl.
Our locial pearl is the winter girl !
She's crer so uice an she comes in the whirl
Of mow and ice.
Mtli feathers and fur
And Ray device.
Her lips lik roses, her jewels asli'tx,
And tho gloam of her eyes like the sparkle of
wine! TuEWoLjuiirpfcii.
We have purchased (because It la
Just the thins; we have needed) the
Columbian Cyclopedia Library, con
sisting of the Columbian encyclopedia,
which is also an unabridged dictionary
thirty-two volumes of convenient size
neatly bound, four volumes of thean
nual cyclopedic review, lour volumes of
current hlstoryfor 1896, one Columbian
atlaa and the neat convenient revolving
oak caa ewith glass doors. From the
evidence obtained we find that some
part of this work Is placed in the
test private and public library In this
country an dabroad, for the reason
that they cover a field relative to the
'past, present and future pregrasa
and achievements of the human race
not attempted by others. The plan
is original, and the work throughout
is carefully and ably written.
Current history contains 220 pages.
Is issued two months after the close
of each quarter, this length of time
being taken to reduce all information
received to be an absolutely reliable
and authentic basis. If these axe
kept on file, this magazine will prove
a permanent and Invaluable record of
all important movement in political,
social religious. literary, educational
scientific and industrial affairs.
The magazine will be lndispenslble
to all people who have encyclopedias,
aa It will be needed to keep these
works up to date. To those who do
not own encyclopedias it will be doubly
valuable as their source of information
is more limited. About March of
each year the four volumes of current
history are bound Into one volume,
known as the Annual Cyclopedic Re
view. There are now four of these
bound volumes covering yearsl892-3-4
and 5. The work has for endorsers
and subscribers in this city and state
such people as Mr. Gere, editor-lnchief
of the Lincoln State Journal.. Hon.
Joe Bartley. state treasurer. Hon. W.
J. Bryan. Mr. Miller, editor of the
Northwestern Journal of Education,
Hon. H. R. Corbett. state supzrlntend
nt of public instruction. Dr. R. E.
Every reading person has felt the
need of brief summaries of current
topics and events. The dally, weekly
and monthly periodicals and papers
may furnish data sufficient, but the
labor of collecting and digesting it ia
frequently out of proportion to the re
sult obtained. A most satisfactory
summary may be found in the quar
journal has been of Invaluable service
teriy Issuea of Current History. This
in the library covering a field that no
other attempts.
Subscription price. $1.50 a year in
advance; bound volumes, cloth. $2.
half n-orrocco. $2.60: library sheep.i2.5Q;
embossed sheep, $3.60; three-fourths
perslon. H. Complete library from
$36. to $168; cases from $6. to $44.
The complete library is sold on
monthly payments to suit purchaser.
City subscriptions will be received at
the Courier office for a limited time
only, or at Mr. H. "W. Brown's book
store, direct all .other correspondence
to C. S. Borum, general agent Lincoln,
One Solid Week, Commencing'
THE Moore & Livingston Co.,
Higl? las Ela -'"
Best Repertoire Company .onjA Carload of Special Scen
the road. cry.
vFirst publication Feb. G.)
Notice is hereby given. That by virtue
of an order of sale issued by the clerk of
the district court of the Third judicial
district of Nebraska, within and for
Lincaster county, in an action wherein
John Bugbee is plaintiff, and Marie B.
Thomas et a'., defendants. I will, at 2
o'clock p. mM on the 9th day of March,
A. D. 1897. at the east -loor of the court
house, in the city of Lincoln, Lancaster
county, Nebraska, offer for sale at pub
lic auction the following described real
estate, to-wit:
All of lots numbeied spven (7) and
eight (8). in block one (I), in Kinney s"0
street addition to Lincoln, Lancaster
county, Nebraska.
Given under my hand this 4th day of
February, A. D. 1897.
John J. Trompev.
3 0 . Sheriff.
McsM;"3iQ, 30 Cfflt0
Two ladies or one ladr and gfentleman admitted on one
30-cent ticket if bought before 6 p. m. Monda Seats now
on sale at theatre box office.
Malcea a Specialty of
Hail7 Fessing, --"'
And all Kind of Maaaaee.
A Full line of Hair Goods and Cosmetics.
131 NO. I3IH. -- 131 HO.
He Let me think a minute.
She but the doctor said you mustn't
overwork yourself.
Darce My wife is troubled with
shortness of breath.
De FJyppe If you happen to get a
divorce let me know.
Leave word for Miss Willoughby at Courier office.
11?4 N
11?4 N

xml | txt