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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1892)
CAPITAL CITY COUKIER SATURDAY OCTOUER 15, 1892
A PBOPHKTIO VISION.
WALTER WELLMAN UNFOLDS THE
FUTURE AS IT APPEARS TO HIM.
An Impartial ltcli'T of the I'rr-rnt IN,.
tlllcnl Sltuttttoti, with nn Kutlmnteoftlin
rriiliiililoltcniilln In Nutemlior Chanf-ril
CuiiilltlntiK In llm Went niul South.
Wabiiinuton, Oct. til. Who will win
tho prcfllilunuy next inoiith? Is It to bo
Clovclatnl or Harrison? Tho man dooa
not llvo who la smart enough to tell Ihj
foro tho votes aro counted, Ho may
think ho knows, mid may confidently
nssert his bolief mid glvo his reasons,
but ho Is only guessing nt It. As a rtilo
tho man who knows It nil simply voices
his wish in uttering his predictions.
Thoro is lots or humbug in politics,
but tho biggest Imposition is that which
tho rabid partisan puts upon himself.
Because ho is n Republican or n Demo
f. crnt mid wants Harrison or Cleveland
f elected, ergo his party is nil perfection
nnd prosperity, mid his cundidnto is
euro to win. Of courso thoro aro ra
tional men who do not permit their
party lovo to run away with thoir judg
ment moil who llko to sit down mid
discuss tho situation with calm judg
ment mid clear discernment.
I tako It for granted that you, reader,
nro this sort of a man. And having had
botter opportunities than somo of you to
know what is going on In tho political
world having traveled during tho last
threo weeks in Now York, Now England
and four or livo of tho southern states
having met and talked with prominent
nnd scnslblo men of lioth parties from
nil sections of tho country I want to
glvo you my Impressions as to tho prob
nblo result of tho great campaign. I
shnll do bo very frankly.
I bco no warrant for tho bolief that
thoro Is to bo n tidal wavo in any direc
tion. Changes from ono party to tho
other nro always going on, but 1 boo no
moro of them In this campaign than
wero Been In Its predecessors. In my
judgment tho states which havo hereto
fore been "closo" will bo "close" now
It Is at tho samo timo truo that there Is
a much greater number of theso "closo"
states than over before.
In my last letter I gavo tho number
of thoso doubtful states at eighteen, with
178 electoral votes. Now, with another
week In which to gain information, 1
would add to rather than tako from that
list. This remarkablo Increase in the
numbor of doubtful states over past
campaigns Is duo principally to four
causes to wit:
First General apathy nmong the
voters of tho north, producing a listless
campaign, and duo largely to tho fact
that both candidates aro old, having
run ono of them ouconnd tho other twico
Second Slow but steady growth of
tho tnriff reform sentiment among tho
agriculturalists of tho northwest and
tho town people of New England.
Third Tho peculiar conditions exist
ing In tho Eouth, whero tho Democratic
party Is dividing into factions nnd the
whtto peoplo Into castes poor whites
against tho aristocracy, and country
peoplo ngninst town peoplo and whero
tho rival castes aro bidding for tho col
ored voto becauso it holds tho balance
Fourth Prescnco of u third party,
which is weakening tho Democrats in
tho south mid tho Republicans in tho
west, and which also, by means of fu
sion In vnrious Btates, is upsetting party
lines und tho calculations of tho poll
Reducing all theso and other cur
rents of public opinion to two, I think 1
can 6Co a northern urltt toward Democ
racy nnd n southern drift toward Re
publicanism. At tho approaching elec
tion I exiect to seo u small break in the
solidity of tho Democratic south, and a
corresponding break in the solidity of
tho Republican west. It is well that
theso threatened changes como, or prom
lso to come, togothor. When they do
como and If they como not now they
surely will in tho near future sectional
lines will bo obliterated, the country
will becomo more truly nntioniil, and
tho tyrannical domiuauco of tho Empire
State in the national politics of both pur
ties will reach an end a result sincerely
wished for by all patriotic men, irre
spective of party affiliations.
In this letter I wish to discuss in de
tail somo of tho eighteen doubtful states.
Connecticut is in my judgment the only
doubtful state in Now England. In
Massachusetts thoro is an evident
drift toward Democracy, but tho. change
will not como this year. The re
servo Republican voto is likely to In
brought out, and 1 look to see the btuU'
go for Harrison by about 12,000 ma
jority. Now Hampshire is clobo. but
probably safely Republican by fMn
2,000 to 4,000.
Connecticut is reully doubtful, in
18S0 Uarljeld carried it by 2.000. and
though tho Democrats havo always won
Biuco that year thoir pluralities have
been very slender 1,284 in I88J. !M0 in
16S8 and only 20 at tho state election or
1800. This year the Republicans arc
perlips stronger than usual, because
tho McKinley act helps the tobacco
glowers, mid in a total voto of 15'J.OOO 1
do not look for moro than r00 plurality
West Virginia Is doubtful. Secretary
Elklus is making the light or his life
there, tho understanding being that he
must win in order to maintain hiinsoir
in tho cabinet and to preserve his pres
tige in tho party. Just now Elkins U
ut of favor with the party leaders, and
ho feels that nothing less limn miccc.ss in
West Virginia will restore him to his
place. Out ot a total voto of I'J'i.omi
four years ago Clevcl. mil had a plurality
of SOU H he gelt, thiougli this time
with any wirt 1 1 plurality lie will be
Virginia would lie 111010 doubtful than
it is ir It wero not for tho intensity ol
the Democracy in that state. Viigiuiu
is liourboii. White men who becoun
Republicans aro socially proscribed. A
rich man, like Mahuno, a 11 endure ostra
cism, but 1101- men, like John Wise,
havo to glvo It up and go away to Now
York if thoy would make iuoiityiti their
professions. If Virginia Republicans
had better leaders leaders who could
get along without iiunrrolitig wiih each
othor and moro courage In tho faco of
tho opposition 1 bollovo they could
enrry tho state for Harrison. As It Is,
Cloveland will probable got Virginia by
8,000 or 10,000 votes.
North Carolina Is very nearly n Re
publican state. In tho western or moun
tain region many counties aro Repuli
llcan. They wero Union during tho
war, mid aro not in closo touch or sym
pathy with tho iieoplo or tho seaboard.
At tho last threo presidential elections
tho Doinocrats havo carried tho state by
8,000, 17,000 mid 111,000 respectively.
This year tho People's party is drawing
somo votes from tho Democrats in the
rural districts! but, odd as It may seem,
many negroe.-i aro ready to voto fot
Cleveland. If tho Republicans could
hold tho colored voto Intact thoy might
carry tho state. Under tho clrciim
Btanccs Cleveland's majority Is likely tt
range from 5,000 to 12,000.
In my judgment Alabama is tho only
other southern state in which thoro it
doubt. Thoro tho Democrats split in
two factions, had n iierco contest last
August over tho governorship, mid nrc
now charging each other with frauds at
tho polls. Kolb, who was tho bolting
candidate for governor, Is out against
Cleveland. Tho Populists aro billet
ngaiust all Democrats. With theso two
elements tho Republicans havo formed
nnalllanco, and thoy will make a strong
bid for tho state Tho Ronuhlicnu num.
ngers, alert to tho opportunity presented
In this stato, aro paying tho campaign
expenses of tho third partyites mid of
tho bolting Democrats. Alabama's
Democratic majority in a national elec
tion, on n full voto mid frilr count, is
not moro than 40,000, mid It may be
overturned next month. Wlmtovor the
August election may havo been, 1 think
tho November election will bo a Tnir
Illinois Booms to bo a doubirul stato,
Tho tariff issuo Is helping tho Demo
crats n littlo among tho Tanners. The
cities which aro Democratic, us are
uearly nil cities in the country--uro
growing in population, while tho coun
try Is losing. Thus tho increaso or imp
utation in Chicago is about equal to the
Increaso shown in ton years by tho en
tiro stato. Four years ago Harrison
beat Cloveland in Illinois 22,000 votes.
in Chicago Harrison was nearly a thou
Wisconsin is claimed as doubtful by
tho Democrats. Dlalno carried the
Btato by 15,000, Harrison by 21,000, but
in 1800 tho Democrats elected their
governor by 28,000. The principal cause
of this change and tho chief influence
upon which tho Democrats rely for vio
tory next month is a movement of
Gerniati-Ainerican voters from tho Re
publican party. Theso voters wero first
uctuated by tho school question, which
has been n burning 0110 in tho stato for
several years, but It is now claimed
tllOV havo SO much niliiilriitlnti fnr fr
Cleveland that thoy will bo Doinocrats
on nationni as well as stato issues. I
havo not been in Wisconsin and cannot
judge rrom personal observation.
Possibly Kansas and Nebraska will
glvo their electoral votes to Weaver
under tho fusion plan. Colorado and
Nevada aro doubtful. Woll informed
politicians from tho Pacific coast tell mo
California is in a peculiar condition, und
that whilo Harrison would probably
carry tho stato no 0110 would bo much
surprised if It went tho other way
My expectation is that California, Mon
tana, tho two Dakotas mid Minnesota
will go for Harrison.
Now York and Indiana? Aye, thero's
tho rub! For theso traditionally doubt
ful commonwealths tho fight is us usual
a desperate one. As yet I havo formed
no opinion as to tho result in theso states
beyond mi impression that Harrison has
a littlo tho best of it bo far in New
York, whilo Cleveland is moro likely to
win in Indiana.
President Harrison could well afford
to bo courteous to his rivul nnd throw
his stato for Mr. Clovolnnd if Mr. Cleve
land would return the compliment by
letting New York voto for Harrison.
Charucterlitlc of the Chlcugoan.
Cihoaoo, Oct. 13. Tho Chicngonn is
Boclalnnd has littlo "form" or vuimrlnrv.
The streets aro motley with all manner
or raiment, but men aro kinder and more
civil than elsewhere. Doubtless this has
come about from tho Babylonish mixture
of tongues and folk. Peoplo aro in a
hurry at Chicago, but thoy rurejy push
each other rudely. Woman crowd on
board a strrot car that has no vacant
Beats, and tho men bury their faces deep
in tho daily uows. Crowds gather about
a turtle at a restaurant, and human cuii
osity Is at Its apox. A brass band is al
ways welcome, and tho poorer tho better.
Tho man who does not wear some kind
of a button badge is regarded with sus
picion us being a member of some very
secret society. A woll to do man who
does not belong to n building association.
n political club, a trade league, un in
surance lodge, threo social clubs and a
church U shirking tho average responsi
bilities of Chicago life. Duplicate whist
is fastened well upon tho town and fed.
lows progressive euchro as cholera fol
lows grip. Tho mature Chicago niait.
however, is tho opposite of Chicago in
temperament. Tho city is forever ugog,
Tho successful average citizen loves
to sit 011 his doorstep in summer mid
BinoKo 111s pipe. Me waters his grass;
ho reads his newspaper with a fidelity
worthy of an editor. Occasionally he
sits down and criticises his editor, or.
moro otten. he m his editor in Hid
"roasting" of a neighbor. Ho takes a
littlo stock in tho rair, but lets the rich
men run that matter, for ho knows time
have never yet tailed. Ho is critical
ami cynical, for ho does not think thing
mgenoral are going exactly tight, yet
the fair directors havo spent ten mil
lions, and no question of their good in
teutiotw In all thiuus has como to the
surface. John McUoveux.
Prnctlrnl Riibki"!!"" on (tin I'rnprr Ob
inrvimro of llm Aniilvemnr)'.
QTOISKIt 21 Will
bo a gala day
from one end to
tho other of tho
mid it Is but pro)
or that it should
bo eo, for is it not
'"w mid will It not
commemorate tho discovery of n world
which lu tho comparatively Hhort tlmo
of four centurion hasoniorged from tho
blackness of tho forest mid tho Ignor
mice of tho Biivago Into tho blazing sun
or prosperity mid the noontide or intelli
gence? Now that tho official programme Tor
tho uniform popular celebration or Co
lumbus Day has been published, tho
question or tho participation by this
community in the national exercises bo
comes a llvo Issue.
It goes without saying that tho peoplo
or this locality will not bo backward In
evidencing their patriotism by mi appro
priate celebration or the memoiablo
day, and a Tow suggestions as to tho
best method or executing this com
mendable design may not bo amiss at
In the first place, it should bo borne in
mind that it is intended that the school
children should be tho principal partici
pants in tho exorcises. Tho pupils aro
to bo at their placos In school at 0
o'clock as usual. It Is deslrablo that
business bo entirely suspended so that
tho relatives or tho pupils may also
bo present. Printed programmes should
bo provided when possible, mid tho ex
orcises will or course bo Biibjeet to tho
limitations or tho scholars, but every
thing which may bo done should tend
to tho central Ideas or Columbus'
achievement and tho remarkablo prog
ress or tho country under tho impetus or
education. Appropriate patriotic deco
rations aro necessary, and allegorical
tableaux will add greatly to tho effect
iveness and enjoyment or tho exorcises.
Music is also desirable.
In tho afternoon comes tho citizens'
celebration, but, ns in tho morning ex
ercises, tho school children should tnko
tho most prominent part. Or courso in
tho country districts tills will not bo tho
case, and the afternoon should bo do
voted to games for tho young peoplo and
social gatherings for their elders, though
every house should bo decorated with
the national colors. In tho towns tho I
afternoon should bo devoted to somo sort
of formal celebration, in which all of
tho civio and military organizations
should bo Invited to participate.
A review of school children after thoy
have reached tho reviewing stand and
saluted the Hag Mill add much to tho
"life and color" of tho scene. A mass
meeting or tho citizens should follow
during tho day, when tho best orators
of tho locality, and tho most elo
quent of tho declaimers among tho
children say ono from each school
might deliver addresses appropriate to
tho occasion. Tho topics of theso
speeches will readily suggest them
selves, but It must bo homo lu mind
that anything relating to Columbus will
bo moro interesting than anything else
on such an occasion. Tho Hag salute,
tho ode and tho patriotic songs should
bo executed by tho children without a
hitch, and for this reason a great deal
of preliminary work will havo to bo
done by them.
Upon tho school teachers will dovolvo
tho greatest portion of this labor. Each
toucher should at once, if it has not nl
ready been done, present tho matter of
the celebration or Columbus Day to
his pupils, and it should bo laid beroro
tho young peoplo in such n manner that
each will bo anxious to contribute as
much as possible to tho success or tho
affair. Enthusiasm is what Is wanted
nnd needed, for without it failure must
result. Let each teacher select commit
tees on reception, on decorations, on ex
orcises, on printing, on newspapers, on
arrangements and on finance. Tho
principal must bo actually If not nom
inally tho directing spirit of each com
mitteo. At tho morning oxercises at tho schools
tho veterans should have chargo or tho
flag and should also act as guards or
honor to the schools on the inarch to tho
reviewing stand. The peculiar appropri
ateness or the veterans being tho special
patrons 01 me school celebration is ap
parent. .Money ami tho active co-opera-
uou ot 1110 citizens at largo nro absolute
ly necessary to tho success or tho cele
bration, and theso should mid probably
will bo promptly forthcoming.
Only the general outlines of oxercises
suggested in tho olllcial progranimo aro
here given. These may bo enlarged or
contracted to conform to tho wishes mid
possibilities of tho celebrants.
Tho Wife r CiiIiiiiiIiiii.
What nbout .Mrs. Columbus? She
ought to figuto somehow in tho Celebris
tlon. although there Is no picture or her
extant. She was a MU Palestrello, or
L.isi.011. ami Deeanio the wire or Colum
bus in 1 170. Her father was a navigator,
and from old I'alestrello's charts Coliiui.
bus got his first ideas alnni tu western
passage to tho Indies.
Merrltt Vou shouldn't liava told Iirown
that thu garden plot was trimmed just
Merrltt Hi-cause his wife trimmed it.
Ni.w York Kvvuliig San.
"Has young Hklpimt liad niiieli experi
ence In lit lik-lks, l.ohv"
Hob Oh, ye; he has lu-eu Jumping his
hoard oil. for iiuiiuIih. Chicago Inter
'lm tin II111I tit run-.
"Tmu iiiIii.IkIu jih ho imiki-il itlonu
Tho I'ltj'atlU nt ttreet;
All uut -ru Un- Jtt mid wiiiK-
-Vluf.1 amir Ju)n uru ik-i-t.
Nim- llllt-il with iiiImt) un liUctip.
nik'il lotlio mi) brim;
Ho Uww Ids wife mi unltltii; up
-Now Vork Pn-M.
A PROGRESSIVE WOMAN.
Bow Mm. Carolyn ohrr In .Solving
I'rulilpiiiK or l.lfo.
BAN FltANflsco.Oct. B. Ill not often
that a writer Iiiih tho satisfaction of see
Ing tho (list edition of her booh sold
within ton days of Its Issue, yet such it
tho decidedly pleasant, If somewhat
novel, oxporlOneo enjoyed by Mrs. Caro
Mrs. Ober was born In Now Yorli
stnto, near Ogdensburg, but when onlj
threo years old accompanied Ifer parent!
to Wisconsin. Iloth before and aflei
her marriage she (raveled constant!)
in tho United States mid In Europf
until a sudden loss or fortune compelled
her to turn her attention tosoinoiuothod
of earning her livelihood.
Sho has always been n member of va
rlous women's clubs social, educational
mid Industrial and a thorough bellevei
In tho olllcaey of organized elTort.
In addition to many other talents
Mrs. Ober Is endowed with tho gift ol
oratory, mid is frequently Invited to ad
dress different organizations, lmtli el
men and women. Her manner in speak
ing is entirely free from emotionalism
nnd her aim Is to convince by clear mid
logical reasoning rather than to dazzli
with rhetorical llroworks. HerstibjecU
nro nlwnys treated from tho
standpoint, never rrom tho sentimental
and It is probably owing to this that
men Invnriahly listen to hor with the
greatest attention nnd her opinions nrc
treated with respect.
Whilo engaged in solving tho problem
or making n living Mrs. Ober perceived
that there wero a number or women
with what might bo called somo small
talents or ono sort or another, who
though nuito capable or doing somo one
thing well, yet wero unablo to earn
their daily bread becauso thoro was nc
means or bringing them Into contact
with those who desired such services.
So this clear headed woman established
a club or association which was known
ns tho Ladles' Chnporon bureau, which
undortook to supply woll informed!
guides and chaneroim to ladies travoHnu '
nlono. Thoy ongngod to meet their pa
trous nt the trains mid to take them to
tho theaters, museums and art galbries.
Thoy also supplied readers, darners mid
plain sowers by tho hour. Hy ladies
schools mid seminaries they wero fre
quently employed to tako tho older pu
pils to concerts or lectures, and on theli
books ns references thoy hnd such names
as Chauncey M. Depow, tho Villards,
etc. Uut Mrs. Ober broke down under
tho too constant strain and was com
pelled to glvo up nil work mid tako u
For over llvo years sho was prosident
of tho Society for Political Study in Now
York. Tho aim of this society is unique.
Tho promoters, whilo being earnest ad
vocates of tho extension of tho frnnohii-e
to women, beliovo that tho best way to
attain this end is to fit themselves to re
colvo nnd exercise intelligently the right
to onst 11 voto. At tho meetings of the
association, to whoso membership women
of all ages, from the gray haired matron
to tho girl in hor teens, aro admitted, such
topics arodiscushedas bimetallism, com
parative history, constitutional mid par
liamentary procedure mid all tho que,
tions or tho day. Tho educational value
or theso associations Mrs. Oberconsiders
almost incalculable, and sho has in the
pnst devoted mid Is now devoting much
timo and energy to arousing tho interest
of women lu the great Issues of tho hour
In appearance sho is tall ami graceful,
mid has tho easy, charming maimer of a
woman who lias traveled mid seen much.
At present Mrs. Ober is fitting hor&olf
to fill a chair in tho faculty of the Col
lege of Social Economics. Sho is also
engaged upon a philosophical novel, in
which sho intends to propound n uum
her of fcocial reforms.
Hi:m:n E. (Jiti:ooitv-Fi.iiiEU.
.Miitlitii' D1I1U to Their DuiiKhtfre.
Wire It not for their daughters thou
Muds ot iiiiitlii-rs would scarcely uver be
Ibk) logo outside the house for an even
I-ik's pleasure or eliangeof scene. Mothers
110 under great und many obligations to
llielr girls, many of which are i-nilruly
overlooked and U'liiemhereil only when
tlielrdaiighteis belong to :'oiue one else.
The average girl returns Iroin school id
lun.st as neat Mid pilui as she left home,
A a rain she dots not eliiuh trees, tumble
Into livers, play truant or give lier mother
hunts or woik rep.iiilng Injuieil garments;
in the contrary, she Is a distinct help to
I . r mother. Themis the bahy to mind,
In- things 10 linn, antlinaea-siirs, stock
lags and a host of other 111 ticks to make
llld liielid, to suv hot hill,: 11 boil I uies-uges
!o run and uuiiieioiisullier way.sof rellev
Dig her mother of household duties. Ixm
I 'Mllllllll hllli, tllKold MilIU'.
Allliiiur.h I kuuw 11 lim,
nil people limit. 1110 i.p ultli kuiib
WIicii 1 attempt tlie new,
- Krt-uiuul 'Neb.. Trlliuuu
How much prlii must ttu child snlTer
wlieu she Is lompelled by I he force of her
own hi tter Judgment to imiccal from her
moiliiT her highest usplinlionsnud elTortsf
or at oitfht per cent, no
mree or live years on well located improved real es.
tate in, Lincoln or Lancaster county.
1NTKRKST AhhOWItl) ON SAVINGS DICPOSITS
DEPOSITORS IIAVlt AIISOhUTIC SICCUHITY.
Union Savings Bank,
1 1 1 South Tenth Streel
El.KVICNTH AND ftl STREETS.
Capital Stock, $2-;o,ooo.
W.M, Stuu,, Pees.
l,ouis otum,, uasiuer.
Directors. D ID Thompson, C E Montgomery, Geo M.
Hastings, II II Shabettf, W II Mercery, J C Allen, T E San
ders,J E Hill, Win Stull, Louis Stull, Geo A. Mohrenstecher .
Rr-xiix'.tjr.'isitji'.i. tf it.sir siuit.xiurtuu'rjitr. lty.t jr.Vjrf. sirji
$. ($. gvuittc, JHvcctov
--'-"'i'' .!.-. Mini 11111 ninw, tf IIKMI iyV.IIVni.llf
(iroiniihii, un llliit'lor. iliirlnit which tlmn llm itlxivu OrchcNlru fur-
Iflitr tit It VlMl ftf tt un 1 1 li tiMirls
imneii iiiiiNiu inr an 1110 imam it Hveiim.ficlciill , llinitrlciilly, eto.
I CI kllln 111 l.lllt.llll tll.ttlirilirt. Ill,rfllll.ll.' It. illf.ltil.lfll l.l.ulnflaa t..1ln
lu ..If l
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j; inn, iiiiiiiiii-- i-ipr iitiiii iiiiii iiiiiiriiiuiiiMi, run ill onieu Ol UAl
n Vfiii kiuiii r.n, 11.11 f nirt'ui,nr
jr7$ lynynynp v'v '$7jr7;vi$ r$s. jrz.t irirv-vr-
JlAVINO jiifitaoiuiucd personal control of
film Is . I I,! .. Il , t ..I.. ... l.!t. I. ....... n
my aim to conduct a firfctcliu entabllnhmunt, gMng bed
liorkcs cntnititcd to our keeping.
Single or double, nnd a fine line of well-trained horses for liver) uoe, fur
uished, dny or night.
DAVE FITZGERALD, Prop.
FRANK RAMSEY, Foreman.
Stablos 1639 and
Our Parlors are the hiituUomest nnd coolest In the city. Fine line of Confection
ery nnd llnkeiy Goods nlwnys frrsh.
Sunday Orders Fromptly Delivered.
An Old School ina New Location.
Ninth Year. 25 Departments. 30 Teachers
ltM,,l U..I I, ..-.111... IW..,l.... ......... 111. I. ..II. II..... 1. I 1
.. v.. ...... i, iivt.n.y .-fv.,i.fii, (li.iHIHlllll I'llll.lilli;-, mil- l-tIIIJMl-;ill, MlJICIlUr IICCU'TI
! looJatioiif, fttrong lnciilt, comprvhciitlve curriculum, thoimigh woik, high moral aid
chin-thin hillucnccs and low expeui-es in. ike this
The SCHOOL FOR THE MASSES
A practical education without nmilot. wn-te of litre or train, It. (urn!. lied b- the
Wcotern Normal College
You can Enter any Time and Choose Tour Studies
Till great oc ool Is located in Hawthorne, three miles southwest of the ixi-t olllce it d
... II I ............. I I.. ..l..i-l.. ., It.... .'IT! t l t A 1 l llllli f 1 ..
I ii in; kifuiii mi im iniiiii .iivii l.i iiiiv. iwi.'i v.iiiv 1'ivivi. tail'. 1 n one I
, tli.it nil tuny see our man1 adantnges in the wn ot bulhlint-s equipments faculty, etc
we will p.i" onr ear fate' from ottr home to Lincoln pnnided mi are present oil Ue
...... ..i.... ,i ".."., ii... li . ...... s:..... . c. . 'i... . ...... I.... t
if 'I Hliik uni ,f. inv I..M iiiin..iiri kji-t i
i-inl nniu'i' nii-l Hihlri'-s-'S of '.'A yniinn people
ruler, I t-riiu iiii'ter-r war's siilx-iiiuloii to i
'. luMltl IM..VUS, l-ltl.i:. Aililrei
WESTERN NORMAL COLLEGE, Lincoln,
it. per annum and a cash commission
commission, for periods of
Liability of Stockholers $500 ooc
.'AID N DEPOSITS, j'Tf
I. E. 1 1 ill. Vice Pros.
, . . "
tdlli Mm MiiMlitnl t fut 1111 Ml..tul ....
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un ,.! ...ii.f i'n,. ...l.lliltvillljr
Finest in the City
I. I.. ... 1....
new stables, it will be
of care and attention to
1 64 1 O Street.
1307 O Street.
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ami we ulll semi yon rholu
Mf lllt.l 1lllf.H
our lllu-iriitcil e,liicntloiuil monthly. UATA-
VM M. ClttiA.N, I'res.or
hiiiiiiuj hi ilTrviifuier.
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