Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1892)
CAPITAL CITY COURIER, SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1892
"WOMAN AND HOME.
INTERESTING INFORMATION ABOUT
THE WHITE HOUSE CHINA.
The CiiiiiIiik Wiiiiiun Few Wo mm Man
Hitter II1-1I Mum I'muit French
Women The MhkIc l"uwir of n VoIci.
Women Mny Tntirl Alnup.
A very full net of presidential chlim vni
bought In Abraham I.IiicoIii'h time. It Is
of finest Fretieh poreehiln, with n liordor
of crimson purple ir plum color, with deli
cate linen mul dots of K'old, nml tlm plutes,
plnttcrs nnd unuccrs Imvu ullnhtly senl
lopod c(1?es. In tliu eenter of the platen
nml on the sides of the dishes mid small
pieces Is 11 very spirited version of tlm coiit
of nrms of the United States, with tho
motto "K plurlhiiH uiiuni" tipoti 11 clouded
background of nohl. A platuiuiil cup of
this set ivro now In possession of Miss Hen
rlettn I). Lyon, of Stnten Island. Thlsde
sign Is very dlgul lied mul appropriate, mid,
with tin1 substitution of u him; border
with Kilt ours of liidlun corn, was repro
duced for Mrs. Harrison, I'lntc.s of this
Abrahnm Lincoln net Hold at I lit; (Jovernor
Lyon Male for $I.'J.1 each, and little, covered
custard or egg cups for f l,M) each. I have
recently had soinoof these plates olTens! to
mo for twenty-live dollars apiece. Por
tions of this set t 111 remain and nro used
nt the White House.
The General firant net Is well known
and Is very handsome. The border Is of
buff and gold, broken once by a small
United States shield in high colors. In
tho center is a well painted spray or hunch
of flowers, many being the wild flowers of
tho United States. The coll'ee cups of this
set were ordered for use. at thu wedding of
tho president's daughter, anil woio known
as the "Nelly (irant cups."
Of the beautiful and costly set ordered
by Mrs. Ilujes too much Is known, and too
ninny cheaper copies have been sold, and
tuny b seen in any largo china shop, to
make it woith while to give any detailed
description here. It was made at Limoges
by tho HiWllaiids, as was a No thu "(irnnt
Bet." It makes a line room decoration
when the pieces are arranged In the beau
tlful bullet that President Arthur had
tnnde for it, and is more satisfactory iu
tlint position than when in use on the table.
It may lie asked how all these pieces of
presidential china came to be found iu pri
vate collections, and offered for sale and so
generally distributed over thu country.
A very reprehensible custom existed un
til recent years (and indeed may still be
possible) of selling at auction at the end of
each presidential term, or In thu middle if
thought necessary, whatever household
effects the house steward and house occu
pants chose to consider of no furtliiir use.
These presidential sales weru of course
eagerly attended by relic hunters. At
such a salu in President Grant's d a lot
of "old truck," as it was irreverently
called, valued at S-VH) brought jii.TlK). Mrs.
Enrle's "China Collecting iu America "
Tlm ('inning Woniiiii.
Miss Hebecca S. Itlce, principal of the
Chicago girls' higher school, has spoken
of "thu coming woman" as follows:
Will the women of the coining genera
tion be like the women of a generation
agof Fathers and mothers, sending away
their daughters for along course of uni
versity study, ask this question anxiously,
for tliere has been a great deal that wa.s
lovable ami beautiful iu the old fashioned
American women. Wu shall not want to
tnlsH a virtue nor a grace In thu new gener
ation. Wu shall not want the eyes dim
and absent from poring over books that
should be bright witli homu love, nor the
mind on a visit to thu stars when ft should
be shedding its own light upon a house
hold. Hut, friends, thu coming woman, U
you send her to college ami do all you can
to let her find out what she, was imidu for,
will not be quite what thu passing wom
I do not think you will llku her less. Shu
will be freer. You may Imvu to adjust
yourselves a little to accommodate her. I
do not think it would be quite fair of you
to expect, when she comes from college
with honors equal to thoso of your son's,
and, besides these, with new Ideas to which
you have not chanced to give attention, all
the adjustment to come from her side. If
be is true, she will come back to you
worthier than when she went away; but
you will find It wise to give thu newly
awakened abilities room to grow and
bloom. You may find liei more worthy,
even in thu old way of love, than ever be
fore. She will want "to do something." As I
aid before, she will feel it a duty to do
something, I hope, .Make room for her
and welcome her efforts. Shu will not do
her work like a man. Shu will arrive at
her ends In a different way, which will
probably be quite as good. Kxpect It, and
he will add new elements to thought, new
meanings to research, new powers to the
expression of art, as she has already added
oew wisdom to thu administration of thu
large philanthropies to which you have so
fully admitted her.
Few Women Man II litem.
Are women learning to hate inenf Of
course there have always been and will al
ways be individual man haters, just as
there have always been and will always be
individual woman haters. Some men are
born bachelors, some women are created
spinsters iu the cradle, and they continue
spinsters to the grave. Thu Instinct of
spinsterhood seems implanted in them,
Men anil the ways and habits of men are
uncongenial to them. Strength greater
than their own repels them, manners dif
ferent from theirs, habits which they can
not share.appall and disgust them, These
women do hate men, hut they aru very
few and far between.
A more numerous class dislike men bo
cause they have been educated Into such a
frame of mind by misfortunes or sorrows
brought upon them thiougli male agency.
They judge thu male from thu individual
and look at all through thu black spectu
cles presented to them by one.
Hut we believe that this man hutlm
craze is a passing phase of thu time, not
deeply rooted If rooted at all not well
nourished, not widely spread. It is a phnsu
connected with the Increased activity no
ticeable among women, their increased and
increasing anxiety to prove to the world
that they have Intellects, originallt), tal
ents and powers, which they mean tu use
for their own personal benefit and for the
benefit of others I. e men.
They do mil hate men, hut they wish to
do away with the last remnants of the
ridiculous Idea that women, as a sex, aru
in all ways weak, while men, as a sex, aru
always s'.rong. Hearth and Home.
Ill til belli of bed llliell I hero lira less de
sirable qualities now obtainable than for
inerly were to be hud. Dealers say that
there Is wry little call for the heavlci
grades of goods, which llierefutu ate hot
Imported. .Modem linen Is much I ess dura
hie than that which was made half a cell
tury ago, for tire reason Unit the constant
call srents to be for something cheaper,
therefore, to meet this uuwNe clamor mail'
tifiicturcMhnvoiitailc much lighter grades,
ml haw Iu many eases Introduced cotton
with the linen, which N then carded and
spun together In such a way that only an
expert can detect It, and even thesj am
often deceived. There Is no economy In
buying cheap linen. It hits not half of thu
wearing qualities of that which costs pos.
slhly a third more. It has not a soft, sat
iny feeling so grateful to a fastidious
taste, nor has It the appearanco which Is
most pleasing to connoisseurs.
There art) many persons who do not care
for linen iMMldlngt he yeararoiind. For those
there Is a satin finished cotton which Is
very much liked, although It Is very ex
pensive, costing even more than a good
grade of linen. Full sl.ed sheets are usti
ally made two and a half yards long when
finished. Linen varies in width from two
to two Mid half yards; occasionally a piece i
is found which Is wider than this, hut two
and a half yards Is the standard. Many
stores furnish bedding made ready for use.
Sheets are either plainly hemmed or hem
stitched, the latter being considered much
mow desirable, especially iu linen and line
grades of cotton. Pillow cases are simi
larly finished; many of t hem, how ever, have
half to thr quarter inch bauds of drawn
work above the hems. Thu plain hem
stitched is of course mote durable and
makes a very pretty llnNh. New York
I'riiiul itntl i:oiiiiinleiil Trench Women.
The exiles who took refuge In London at
the time of the Ficlirh icvnlutlnu met thu
poverty and the hardships of their lot
with much courage. They never begged,
and it was often dilllclllt to I -e them
to accept the funds mbscrlb.. lor their
The women did not accept the partially
worn and soiled clothing of wealthy and
charitably Inclined ladles, as most women
III their condition would have been glad to
do, hut managed with the cheapest mate
rials to dress neatly and tastefully.
Their necessities developed an Inventive
spirit. The records of the Loudon patent
olllce nt the beginning of the Kiglileeuth
century have on e cry page such names as
lllunihuu, Dupiu, Caidouel, Gastltieali,
l.ehloml and t'otiralit. How ingenious
they were In utilizing the most unpromis
ing of materials is shown by their Inven
lion of a now famous dNIi,
When the London butchers slaughtered
their beef they wcie accustomed to throw
away the tails with the lefuse. Tim French
women had thu bright idea of buying
them, since they could get them for next
to nothing, and makiugsoiipof tliem. And
thus they gave to Knghiml the popular
oxtail soup, which loyal F.uglishincu now
consider an essentially national dish.
Tim .Mil die Timer nf m Woman's Voice.
"I remember," said a well known writer,
"the first 'queen of society' that I met. She i
was a rjicotcliwomau who marrleil an
American while he was In Kurope. Hu
mors came before her to Ids home of Iter
brilliant success In Loudon society and iu
thu Austrian coutt, where her brother held
a diplomatic position, and when shu ar
rived with her husband the society of the
littlu city where lie lived was soon at her
"I was a child of twelve, visiting in a
country house near thu town.
"Onu morning some one said, 'There
comes Madam L.1 I ran to thu window to
see coming through the trees a stout,
fieckled, red haired woman without a sin
gle agreeable feature In her facu.
"I was amaed and disgusted. Hut when
she came In and talked tu me I sat breath
less under a charm never felt Iu my life
before. I yras her slave from that mo
ment. Her fascination was wholly In her
voice. It was low, clear, musical. Thu
woman's nature was expressed Iu It un
pretentious, keenly sympathetic, hut,
abovo all, genuine. It was her one power,
but it was irresistible."
Women Mny Travel Alone.
If a woman thinks It Is possible for her
to travel alouu she can do so In perfect
safety. With caru and discretion shu may
even make friends, which Is always one of
tho delights of a long journey; hut if she N
skeptical in her own mind of thu propriety
of her undertaking shu will lo pretty sure
to meet with somu mishap or accident,
which is proof to her already prejudiced
mind that a woman runs great risk Iu tak
ing an extended tour without an escort.
Of course It Is pleasanter to travel in a
party, which a woman with even a small
circle of friends is ablo to arrange. If she
Is a comfortable sort of companion she will
receive invitations numerous; out U shu Is
ridiculous and spoils the pleasureof all the
rest onu year she will certainly le dropped
from thu list thu next, like thu woman who
traveled miles to see some famous and
grand scenery and then went Into hysterics
for fear of an accident In the midst of the
car rido through thu ravines and gorge
she had come so far to see. As a rule, too,
most women burden themselves with too
much baggage, over which they worry and
fret. Brooklyn Ragle.
There are i everal thousand women physi
cians In thu United States. It Is Impossi
ble to average their Incomes conectly, but
they probably run from &HJ0 to $20,000 n
year. The lut figures are of course rare.
They are the great lights of the profession,
even among men, who earn fiom t-'-'O.OOO to
$I0,0U0 a year and upward; and women are
still crusade is and reformers, A $10,005
income for a well educated, gifted and
healthy woman doctor Is less rare. Five
thousand, I think, is not at all uncommon;
and so on down. I knew one woman, an
invalid, who earned fr.1,000 the first year
that she practiced. The next she received
fVi.tJUO, and maintained a growing success
until she dropped dead one night and put
an end to calculation on what promised to
he a brilliant career. Hut this woman,
after graduating from the medical school
and before she began to practice, spent for
several )ear eight hours a day In severe
private study. Such woik goes as straight
to success us a healthy plant to a blossom.
-Mrs. K. S P Waul In Golden Utile.
Tor Voiir Toilet Tallin.
It N your duty as a woman to look your
best, and to help do that there are a few
tilings ) ou can not well do without. First,
theieis )our soap. Ho sure you have It
pure and suited to your skill. To use this
a Manuel of thu loose woven cheaper grade
is best, as It will nut shrink as much as a
better quality. Of course )ou have the
liquid, paste or powder for your teeth.
Then you want some ammonia to remove
stains f i oiu your fingers or to soften thu
water If It needs It. You need a bottleof
camphor to inhale if you have a cold iu
) our head, a bottle of eatl de cologne, some
of w!hii may lie put iu the water when
your smii is ury aim uu 1 1 ami need invig
I orating; some lumps of charcotl to takt
w hen your digest Ion N out of onler. You
want also vaseline or cold cream, which
ever you prefer lie careful to keep regit
lar hours; take rest when Heeded. After
all, perfect health Is the gieatest beaqtl
Her. lie dainty and clean, and no matter
what jour featuies you can not bo truly
ugly. F.lmlra Telegram.
Women In Itm I'mrt'sstntit.
Women have made astonishing progress
In the professions. They are found In tho
pulpit and In the editor's chair, on tho
stage, the platform and In the courta.
They ran point with pride to llairlet Hos
tiler as a sculptor, to lton llouheiir as a
painter, to a book Illustrator like Kate
(Ireeuaway, to an nrgauixcr like Frances
Willard. Among thosu who are professors
may ho mentioned Mrs. Ilaehel l.lojd, pro
fessorof analytical chemistry In tho Ne
braska state university; MNs Alice (bird
tier, professor of history In Itcdford col
lege, Loudon, elected over twenty male
competitors; Miss Alice Freeman, doctor
of philosophy and president of Wellesley
college; Mine. Kovalerskv, professor of
higher mathematics at the University of
.Stockholm, ami Mine. Ogonovsky, pro
fessor of Slavonlu literature. Detroit Free
Hint llrlKlit Clillilren Are Spitltiil.
It Is a Ne mother that dives not unduly
stimulate the self consciousness of hei
child and thus lay the foundation for life
long habits of iiU'eetiitlon, If clever chil
dren do not always make clever men and
women, a paitial reason tuny be found In
the way the aie commonly treated. The)
find giowu up people constantly on the
watch to hear, and mist industrious Iu te
peatiug, their original speeches, ami soon
they exchange the gift of oilgluallt), which
consists in seeing and cxpicssiug things Iu
an unconventional manner, for the ver)
inferior one of making smalt speeches.
They are thus forced by the wry iidliilru
thin of their elders Into taking convention
al Instead of uiiconwiitlnlial views and
speaking, as It weie, to the "gallery" III
stead of uttering spontaneous truths.
Popular Science Monthly.
I'miHius Women nml Murrlitue.
A survey of the lives of famous women
shows that voiy man) of them weie single, ;
and of thoe wlio weie mai ried most were
either childless or had small families.
Tills does not, however, mean either that,
clever women do not marry, or that theyi
cannot be mothers; it only Indicates that
to lie the mistress of a large household and
to look after a lloi'k of children Is a bust ,
nessln Itself, ami leaves the clever women
who are "iu that line" no time to write I
gii't books, paint Hue plctiues and that'
soil of thing. Loudon Tit-Hits.
Hints fur I'lipeiliii; Union.
Ill papering a room It is well to reinem
her tliat a loom having a cold north light
should be furnished iu warm colors, an, 1
that a daik room should he clothed in
sharp, light shades; that holders of all)
kind lessen, by sharply defining the cor
neisof a loom, the apparent sl.e of a room
Iu a small room small patterns should be
used. Lines running fiotn ceiling to Horn
glvu the effect of height, while Hues run
ning around a room lessen thu effect ot
height. New York Journal.
Make Your Own I'itCuum-.
Thu formula for thu concoct Ion of rologn
is as follows: Oil of lemon grass ami oil of
bergamot,' onu drachm each; oil of cloves
and oil of cinnamon, twenty drops each;
oil of ncroli, onu drachm; onu half gallon
of alcohol and two pints of water. This
will make six pints of good cologne, for
which tho Ingredients will cost abouttl.7.1.
New York A'Jvvrtiser.
Ciiix'.h nml l.uiiKliter.
Several causes have contributed to the
decadence of woman's laughter. The chief
one perhaps is thu modern habit of dress
ing. Full, flee laughter depends upon a
perfect development and exercise of tho
respiratory muscles. Confined as these are
by steel and whalebone, laughter becomes
an Impossibility, Jenness Miller Illus
trated. Ituliher 2li,r Tarnish Sllter.
Never clean silver with rubber gloves
on, or in fact handle dry silver w ith them.
Some chemical used in thu pieparatfon of
the rubber tarnishes silver at once; ills
labof lost to hold a silver sjhsiii In a rub
her gloved hand nml attempt to scour it,
for it will grow black rather than bright
under your work. Exchange.
ltitiit-roii Oilnrn In th llousii.
Tho most dangerous sewer gas is odor
less; decaying animal matter N not so
dangerous as decomposing vegetable mat-
, ter, and the dyes used In certain carpets
ami wall papers give out peculiar and uu
pleasant odors illflictllt to detect unless
one Is acquainted with the fact. Now
Important to llemt-mher
I wonder how many ieopie ki. vhy
potatoes should he soaked before ci ik, ig
Thu potato, especially If it has spr. m i
may contain an excess of a poisonous rii
I lplu called sohinine. This is remowi. b)
I soaking. Thu potato is related botaulca ly
to tho nightshades. rood.
Tho mother of John Kiiskln was in every
sen so a remarkable woman. Her son, iu
summing up her character, speaks of her
as "having great power with not a little
prlil"," and udds that shu was "elitirel)
conscientious and a cousummato house
A clever woman, in giving her impres
sions of social life In one of our great
cities, dwells with enthusiasm upon thu
beauty and charm of Its middle aged wom
en, adding sigiiillcaiitiy, "As for elderly
women, I have encountered none."
A capital wash for stained hoards is
inadu by ImjIIIuu' one-half pound of slaked
lime and one pound of soda iu six quarts
of water for two hours. Let this settle,
then pour off the clear part for use.
Clean hairbrushes with warm water ami
a little ammonia. It N best to clean two
brushes at the same time, as they can be
rubbed together. Let them dry in thu hot
The happy mother with a supply of
small babies has both hands and heart too
full to seek, or perhaps to w ish for, outside
duties and rewards.
Charlotte Hronto was nearly forty when
shu married, and died almost Immediately
after, so that shu may bu counted among
A German woman has given an almost
national impetus to the artificial grow th of
thu nettle plant for the sake of its tenu
For chafing, try Fuller's eaitli pulver
ied. Moisten the sulfate first w lieu ,ip
pljinglt Oxide of .Inc ointment is also
I1H00E ISLAND CLAMBAKES.
What The) .tie, Mint I'lepniril mid llmr
I'iiovuhinm:, July t.-Hliodo Island
clambake mo renowned tho country
over, but tliero 1 scarcely any onu out
nido tho stato who I nt all ncnuiiliitt'd
with thu irooes of piopiultig u clam
dinner. All individuals not thus in
formed Ithodu Islanders regard its
hopelessly benighted; nml po, for tho en
lightenment of such unfortunates, I
linvo thought It well to glvo u descrip
tion of the modus operandi of n genuine
old fashioned llhodn Island clambake,
together with such observation as mny
suggest themselves a I proceed.
It Is, ically now, an Interesting proc
ess, Tim tcqulslto inntoiinls for it small
bako nro a follows: A fow sticks of
coidwood, a number of stones about tho
sl.o of a man's head and tho smoother
iitul the iiioro nearly round tho better
a lot of wet seaweed, u big pleco of can
vas, and last, but not least, tlm dams
Tlm man upon whom devolves tlm tro
inendotis lesponsibillty of conducting
tho bake nml ho always lins a deep
Fonsoof tho dignity of hi position hav
ing collected tho inateti.il, first piles up
tho conlwoo.l iu "corncob" fashion. Ho
then sets llio to it. and after tho lire I
has gotten well under way throws the1
stones in, around ami abovo the blazing, I
crackling sticks. As tlm wood burns
away ami the "corncob" structure grail-'
lllllly settles the stones settle with It, j
until dually nothing remains but a pile
of stones so hot that It burns one's face
to Htaml within three feel of them. I
"Our beio,"as the storybooks say, i
now covers the hot stones with seaweed,
pours the (dams over the seaweed, ills-,
tribiitiug them evenly, puts ou more
scawet d ami over tho whole thing throws
the piece of ciiim'iis, so arranging it that
as little steam as possible will escape;
for the stones being hissing hot ami tho (
hen wcitl iliipping wet, theie Is steam iu
abundance, and it is tho steam thus pro
duced that cooks tho clams; so that it is
not strictly acciuatu to speak of baked
chinis. Steamed clams is tho collect
It takes about thiei'-quiiiters of an
hour for the clams to cook thoroughly
At tho cxpirutiou of Hint tiiuothocnuvas
is removed, tho upper layer of seaweed
ral;ed away, ami tho chims, stc:m
ing hot, leiuoveil and placed upon tho
table lendy fm thu ilinors when they
shall have finished their chini chowder
am! INh, which aiu always the first and
s-ccoiid courses of a genuine "shoio din
ner." This chowder is a grand con
glomeration of liaiu, potato, onion and
cneker all boiled up together, with n
fuw pieces of salt pork to "glvo charac
ter" to tho inixtuie. Strangoas it may
seem, Hhodo Islanders really liko it, or
at least imagine that they do.
Following is the menu of n typical
Sweet Potato. Corn.
llroun llrcnil. Ico Water.
Thu fisli and corn aiu cooked with
tho dams. Tho fish, rolled up iu wet
cloth, and the corn iu its husk aiu tucked
in among the seaweed about twenty
minutes beforo tho tiinu of "opening tho
bako." mid left there with tho clams to
bo steamed into a condition of edibility.
Uluefish, iiuicketel, swordfish, cod ami
other kinds of "sea fruit" aru cooked iu
Tho eating of chnns is an art In Itself.
A nuait 'lish of the bivalves, shell and
all, is placed beforo yon, and with ,i
pitcher of hot. melted butter, or some
thing supposed to bo that. Anyway it
is hot, yellow and greasy. You pom
out a littlu on your plate. Then you
pick up a clam iu thu shell with your
left hand your left hand, remember -separate
tho shells and reinovo thu ugly
looking skin enveloping tho head and
neck, reinovo thu clam with your other
hand, holding thu head and neck be
tween the thumb and tho forefinger, dip
tho clam iu thu hot yellow greau float
ing around ou your plate and then gen
tly insert it in your mouth that is, all
but tho head and neck.
When you get as far us tho neck you
must bring your teeth together with
considerable energy. This leaves thu
body of the clam iu your mouth, and the
neck anil head outside, still between tho
thumb nnd tho forefinger. A swallow
most people regard inaticatlon in such
ases as superfluous and tho deed Is
. uo. Down your throat has glided a
n. . dead clam lungs, stomnch, liver,
i nils and all. except tho organs of tho
head ami neck, that go to maku up it
titst class, well regulated chini. Ugh!
As might bo anticipated, it takes timo
to master this art, and nothing amuses
a Ithodu Islander more than to watch a
uovicu eat chnns. Dut sometimes thu
novice is so lgnoiaut as toeut thu clam's
neck and head, and then thu veteran
chun eater is quite disgusted. Tho hit
tercan swallow a clam's entrails with
out a shudder, but is scamlalued at tho
spectacle of one's swallowing a clam's
If onu wishes a geuuiiio chun dinner
he must (omo to Ithodu Island, take a
sail down the far famed Nairagaiieit
to soiiiu one of tho beautitul summer re
soils located ou its shores, and scat him
self iu the big dining hall where he can
ihlinlu the cool, bracing bieezes blowing
I up fiom the b.iv, and can feast Ins eye
upon the puiiot-.imu ot wave, lock and
loiest so iiispiung to look upon. Then,
I und only then can hu partake of a Ithodu
Island clam dinner.
There ate, indeed, many places iu
New Knglund and other sections wheiu
"gonnino Hhodo Island clam dinners"
lire advertised, but 1 sound a solemn
note of warning that all such affairs aiu
frauds. The villains getting up these
dinners don't know a chun trom a
qualiiing, and if the dinner itself was
nil light so far as the food is concerned
thoso impostors couldn't servo Nairn
gansott's breezes with it, nor the vision
of Naiiuganett's loveliness!
William c. hiu:i'i'AHi.
n Sifis "'-" i2--""'
GUT TPIIB OUT
1 lave just unloaded a carload of
Leonard : Refrigerators
Prices lower than ever. Come and see us.
Xw'tym iu 'f tfM- yf Vr
'mvlnt " JIV j-s.V'iili - i- " "'Aw tivi-; -
An Old School in
Ninth Year. 25 Departments. 30 Teachers
llenutlful, health v locution, magnificent bulhllii'js, fine eiul)tni:iit, superior nc:o n
uio.hitloiiii, ktiong fucultv, comprehensive curilculutu, thorough work, high moral and
cluNtlnn lullucnces on. I low expenses make tills
The SCHOOL FOR THE MASSES
A practlctl eduu ition without uecdloss
You can Enter any Time
This groat sc 100I is loratcd in 1 Ian t home, three miles southwest o( the toil o 11:,; in
will be connected b electric Mreet car line, YOUR CAR FAP.fi I'All). In orde.
that all may see our many advantages iu ths way ot buihliti js, equipments faculty, utc
c will pa" your car fare from your home to Lincoln provided you are present otv tivj ;
opening daj'of the fab term, Sept. 1S52 Write for particulars.'
jsviul inline mil iulclris's or 1 ymiui' punplit mil wo will mjinlymi eliolui of lino IV-luoh
ruler, t'li-riuotueleror veur's Hiilicrliitlim 10 our llliHiruteil elocutional iiinutlily. U.VT.V- '
LOCIUKrl ANlJlMKCt'l.llt-s, KUKl!. AiMros. VM M. :ito.l, I'res. or
WESTERN NORMAL COLLEGE, Lincoln,
wr , H.. s " HH" Ml M
MMfIMMMMlV ' tW SksrfV-tSHy W C-S. 'V
Cut Flowers at all Seasons of the Year
roil WKIIllIM.s y XKHALS AM) I'AltrlK.S.
A full line of firetfiih mi' an. I lliMtl iu I'UnU sit j f,,r f,.0d I'r.eebls
L its urli'is pr.iiupti) llllei Telephone :t,
W. I Wm & C0.
Dining Room Suits,
at 1118 to 1122 H St.
a New Location.
waste o( time or money Is ftirnUlicd ly the
and Choose Tour Studies
Neb. w- ' HnA
I'lirner ITlii noil U Street
Powered by Open ONI