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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1893)
CHPITRL CITV COURIER,
HEKMOiN AT ATLANTA.
DR. TALMAGE ON A PREACHING CIR
CUIT OF SOUTHERN CITIES.
The Orrnt Circle of (limit nml Evil, of 81a
ml Hi runltlmiFiit yo Nut Deceived)
the i:lt IteilKiied Against Another Will
Beturn to IMiiriio tho Inventor.
Atlanta, Jim. IS. Itev. Or. Talmage,
ho Ib now making h ten (Iii)h' tour of tlio
southern cities, preached hero today. Tho
throngs In and around thu nudlenco hull
wcro beyond estimate. Tho subject chosen
was, "Tho Clrclo of tho Knrth," tho text bc
ing Isaiah jel, i.,'. "It is ho that sltteth upon
tho clrclo of tho cnith."
Whllo yet pooplo thought tlmt tho world
was flat, nud thousands of yours before
they found out tlmt It wits round, Isaiah,
In my text, intimated tho nltnpu of It God
sitting upon tho clrclo of thoeurth. Tho
most Ix'ilUtlflll Ihnirn In nil Lri-nmetrv Is dm
circle. God Hindu tho universe on tho plan
of n clrclo. There lire In tho natural world
straight Hues, angles, parallelograms, di
agonals, quadrangles, but the.se evidently
nro not God's favorites. Almost every
where where you will And him geometric
Ing you will And the circle dominant, and
If not tho circle, then tho curve, which Inn
clrclo that died young. If it had lived long
enough It would havo been u full orb a
periphery. An ellipse Is a clrclo pressed
only a little too hard at the sides.
Giant's Causeway In Ireland shows what
God thinks of mathematics. There are
over 8.i,(KK) columns of rocks octagonal,
hexagonal, pentagonal. These rocks seem
to have been made by rule and by compass.
Every artist has his molding room, where
ho may make fifty shapes; but he chooses
one shape as preferable to all others. I will
not say that the Giant's Causeway was the
world's molding room, but I do say out of
a great many llgures God seems to havo
selected tho circle as the best. "It is h
that sitteth on the circle of tho earth."
Tho stars In a circle, tho moon in a elicit,
tho sun In a circle, the universe In a clrclo,
tho throne of God tho center of that circle.
BUiionsTioN roit cnuitcn aiiciiiti:ctuui:.
When men build churches they ought to
Imitate the idea of the Great Architect nud
put tlienuillcnui; in nclrclc, knowing that the
tides of emotion roll more easily that way
than in straight lines. Six thousand years
ago God Hung this world out of his right
hand, but he did not throw It out in m
straight line, but curvlugly, with a leash
of love holding It so as to bring It back
again. The world started from his hand
puro and Ivdi-ulc. It has been rolling on
through regions of moral Ice and dlstem
per. How long it will roll God only knows,
but It will in duo time make complete cir-
cult and come back to the place whence It
started thu hand of God pure and Kdculc
The history of tho world goes iu a circle.
Why Is It that tho shipping In our day Is
improving so rapidly? It Is because men
nro imitating the old model of Noah's ark.
A ship carpenter gives that as his opinion.
Although so much derided by small wits,
that ship of Noah's time beat tho Majestic
and the Ktruria and the City of Paris, of
which we boast so much. Where is the
ship on the sea today that could outride n
deluge In which the heaven and the earth
were wrecked, lauding all the passengers
In safety two of each kind of living crea
tures, thousands of species?
Pomology will go on with iu achieve
ments until after ninny centuries the world
will have plums and pears equal to the pur
adisaical. Thu art of gardening will grow
for centuries, and after the Dowulngsnnd
Mitchells of thu world have done their best
in tho far future the art of gardening will .
conio up to the arborescence of thu year 1. i
If the makers of colored glass go on im
proving, they may in some centuries be I
able to make something equal to tho catt '
window of York minster, which wits built I
In 1200. e are six centuries behind those
artists, but thu world must keep tolling on
until it shall make thucompletuclrcuitaud
conio up to thu skill of those very men.
If thu world continues to Improve in ma
sonry, we shall havo nfter itvvhllu, per
haps after the advance of centuries, mortar
equal to that which I saw last summer in
the wull of an exhumed English city, built
In the time of the Romans, 1,(500 years ago
that mortar today ils good as the day iu
which it was made, having outlasted tho
brick and the stone. I say, after hundreds
of years, masonry may mlvnuco to that
point. If thu world stands long enough,
wo may have a city us large iih they had in
old times. Iiabylou live times tho size of
You go Into tho potteries In England and
you find them making cups and vases after
the stylo of the cups and vases exhumed
from I'ompvii. The world is not going
buck. Oh, no, but it is swinging in u cir
cleand will comolmck to thu styles of pot
tery knowu so long ago us thu days of Pom
pell. Tho world must keep on progressing
until It makes tho complete circuit. The
curve Is iu tho right direction; tho curve
will keep ou until it becomes thu circle,
THE (JIIKAT MOIIA1. CIUCI.K.
Well, now, my friends, what Is true In
the material universe Is true Iu God's moral
government and spiritual arrangement.
That Is the meaning of E.eklel's wheel.
All commentators agree In saying that the
wheel means God's providence. Hutu wheel
Is of no use unless it turn, and If it turn It
turns around, and if it turn around it
moves in n circle. What then? Are we
parts of n great iron machine whirled
around whether wo will or not, the victims
of Inexorable fate? No! So far fiom that,
I shall show you thatwoouisclvcsstuit the
circle of good or bad actions, and that It
will suruly come around again to us unless
by divine intervention it he hludeied,
Those bad or good actions may make the
circuit of many years, but come bark to us
they will as certainly as that God sits on
the circle of the earth.
Jezebel, thu worst woman of the Hible,
slew Naboth hecausu she wanted his vine
yard. While the dogs were eating the body
of Naboth, Elisha thu piophet put dovv u his
compass and marked a circle fiom those
dogs clear ai iiund to the dogs that should
eat the body of Jezebel the murdeiess.
"Impossible," the people said; "that will
never happen." Who Is that being Hung
out of thu palace window ? Jezebel, A few
hours ufter they camu around, hoping to
bury her. They llud only tho palms of her
hands and thu skull. The dogs that de
voured Jezebel and thu dogs that devoured
Naboth! Oh, what a swift, what nu awful
TIIK I'llMTICAI. CIUCI.K.
Hut it Is sometimes thu case that this cir
cle sweeps through a century or through
many centuries. Tlio world started with a
theocrucy for gov eminent that Is, God was
the president and emperor of thu world.
People got tiled of a theocracy. They said,
"We don't want God directly Interfering
with the alTulrs of thu world; give us a
monarchy." Tho world hail a monarchy
From a monarchy It is going to have a llni
itd monarch). After awhile tho limit!
monarchy will bo given up, and the repule
llcau form of government will be every
where Jomlnuut and recognized. Then the
world will tret tired of the renubllcin form
of government, unit It vv III hav e an anarchy,
which Is no government at all. And then
nil nations, llmllug out that man Is not capn
bio of righteously governing man, wilt cry
out again lor a theocracy and say, "U-t
God come back and conduct the affairs of
Every step monarchy, limited num
j archy, republicanism, anarchy only differ
ent steps iH-iwcen tlio nrst theocracy and
tho last theocracy, or segments of thegreat
clrcloofthufiirtlioiiwhli.il God sits. Hut
do not become Impatient because j on eau
not see the curve of events, and therefore
conclude that God's government Is going
to break down History tellsiis that luthe
making of the pyramids It look 'J.nm men
two years to drag one great stone from the
quarry and put It Into the pj ramlds.
Well, now, if men short lied can alTonl
tow oik so slowly as that, cannot God In
thobulldingof thoctcrnltlcsnlToid towultf
What though God should take lO.uoo jears
todraw a circle? Shall we take our little
watch, lil h we hae In wind up ociy
night lest It run down, and hold It up be
side the clock of eternal ngcsr If, accord
' '"K t the lllblo, u thousand
God'8 sight im ono day, then.
en is in o In
that calculation, the O.IHHI jears of the
world's existence have been only to God ils
irom .Mommy to.satunlay
Uut It Is often the case that the rebound
Is quicker and tho elide Is sooner com
pleted, You resolve that you w III do w hat
good you can. In one week joii put a
word of counsel In the heait of a Sabbath
school child During that same week jou
give a letter of Introduction to a joung
man struggling In business. During the
same week you make an exhoitatlon In a
prayer meeting It Is all gone, jou will
ut-vcr neuroi it, pcruups, you llilUK
i A few jears after a man conies up to ;
and says, "You don't know inc. do joi
You say. "No. I don't leiueinber ever
never near or It perhaps, you think
have seen you " "Why," he sujs, ' was
In the Sabbath school class ocr which jou
were the teacher One Sunday you invitiil
me to Chi 1st. I accepted the oiler You si e
that chtiieh with two towels joiiiUrC
"Yes," jou say lie says, "That Is whcie I
preach:" or "Do you see tlmt governor's
house? That Is wheie I live" Ouedava
, man comes to you and says, "Good morn
i Ing." You look at him and say, 'Why,
! you have the advantage of me. I cannot
1 place you " He suys,"I)on't you icnicinber
i thirty jears ago giving a letter of iutiodiio
I tion ton young man a letter of iutioduo
tlon to Moses II Grliinellr" "Yes. jes. I
do." He says "I am tho man. That was my
first step tow ard a fortune, but I have re
( tired from business now and am giving my
( time to philanthropic mid puhllclutcie.-ts.
Come up and see me."
I Or a man comes to you anil says- "I want
to Introduce myself to vou. I went Into a
j prayer meeting In Atlanta some years ago,
' I wit buck by the door, you arose to make
an exhortation, that talk dimmed the
course of my llfu, and if I ever get to
heaven, under God I will owe my salvation
to you." Iu only ten, twenty or thirty
years the circle swept out and swept back
again to your own grateful heart.
T Hi: CIUCI.K OK Klllll
Hut sometimes It Is a wider circle and
does not it-turn for a gnat w title. I saw a
bill of expenses for burning Ijitlmer and
Hldley. The 1)111 of expenses says
Ono load of llr fiiKots 3h. id.
Cartuu'o for four limits of wood U's.
Item, a pout Is. lit
Item, two Chilian a. i.
Item, two Rtaiiles u,j.
Item, four laborers i.'.sl.
That was a cheap fire, considering all the
circumstances, but it kindled a light tlmt
shonu all around thu world and aroused the
martyr spirit, and out from that burning of
Latimer and Ridley rolled thu circle wider
and wider, starting other circles, convolut
Ing, overrunning, circumscribing, overarch
Ing all heaven a circle.
Hut what is truu of the good is Just as
true of the Imd. You utter n slander against
your uelghlxir. It has gone forth from
your teeth. It will never como back, jou
think. ou have done thu man all the
mischief you can. You rejoice to seo him
wince. You say, "Didn't I give it to him?"
Tlmt word has gone out, tlmt slanderous
word, on its poisonous and blasted waj
You think it will never do you any harm.
Hut I am watching that wool, and I see It
beginning to curve, and it curves around,
and it is alining at your heart. You hod
better dodge It. You cannot dodge It, It
rolls Into your bosom and ufter It rolls In
n word of an old book, which says, "With
what measure ye mete. It shall Is? mens
ured to you again."
You maltreat an aged psrent. You Im
grudged him the room iu your house. You
nre Impatient of his whimsicalities nud gar
rullty. It makes you mad to hear him tell
the same story twice. You give him food
ho cannot masticate. You wish he was
away You wonder If he is going to live
forever. He will he gone very soon. His
steps are shorter and shorter He is goiiu
to stop. Hut God lias an account to sett Ic
with you on that subject. After awhile
your eye will he dim, and your gait will
halt, and the sound of the grinding will be
low. and you will tell the same story twice,
and your children will wonder If you are
going to live forever and wonder If you
will never be taken away.
They called you "father" once, now they
call you the "old man." If you live a few
I years longer they will call you the "old
chap." What are those rough words with
I which your children are accosting you?
I They ate the echo of the very words you
used In the ear of your old father fortj
years ago What Is that which jou art
trying to chew, but find It uumuslicable
and jour jawKiiche. and you surreudet the
attempt? Perhaps It may he the gristle
which you gave to )ourfatherforhisbieak
fast foity )cars ago
A gentleman passing along the street saw-
a sou iliaggiug ht father into the Mreet by
the hair of the head The gentleman, out
I raged at lhi. hiatal conduct, was ahum to
punh the oHemler ttheii the old man
1 arohe and miid "Don't hurt him It's all
1 right. Foiiy years ago thin morning I
dragged out my father by the hair of hN
head." Itlsaciiele .My fat her 1 1 Mil Into
tho eight le.t. and he had a very wide expert
ence. and lu-wiiil tlmt maltieatmeiit of par
cuts uut always pniiNluil in thin world.
Other hIuh may la-adjourned to the ia-.t
world, but maltreatment uf paieiits is pun
ished In this world
I TIIK KVII. IIKIl'IINH ON Till: IMIKII.
I Tho circle turns (pilckly, very quickly
Oh. what a stupendous thought that the
good and theetll wo start tome Imek to us!
Do you know that the Judgment Da) will
' bo only the points at which the circles join,
I tho good and the had we ban- done coming
I back to us unless divine Intervention hind
er coming back to us with welcome of de
light or cuise of condemnation?
Oh, I would IlketoM-t- Paul, the Invalid
missionary, at the moment when hi iu
fluenee comes to full orb-hls iulliiente
rolling out through Autloch, through Cy
prus, through I.ystra, through Corinth,
through Athens, through Asia, through
Europe, through America, through the
First etfiitury, through live centuries,
through twenty centuries, through all the
succeedlBg centuries, through earth,
through heaven, and at last, the wave of
Influence baring made full circuit, ntrlk
Ills great soul. Oh, then I would llkotc
seo him. No ono can tell tho wltlo svv cop ol
the clrclo of his Influence savo tho one w ho
Is seat is I ou thu clrclu of thu earth.
I should not want to see the countenance
of Voltaire when his influence comes In full
orb. When the fatal luiuorrhiige scl.cd
hlmnt eighty three years of ngu his Inllu
ence did not cease, Thu most brilliant man
of his ceutuiy, he had used all his faculties
for assaulting Christianity-his bad tiiflti
ence widening through France, widening
out through Germany, widening through all
Europe, widening through America, wldmi
Ing through the lift jears that have gone
by since he died, widening through eatth,
widening tluough hell, until at last the no
cumulated Influence of his had life In llery
surge of omnipotent wrath w ill beat agalmt
his destro) cd spirit, and at that moment It
wlllbeenough to make the black halrcf
eternal darkness turn vvhltt! with the hor
ror. No one can tell how that InuI man's
Influence girdled thoeaithsavu thuouevvhii
Is seated ou thechcleof theeaith- the Ia,x-
"Well, now," say people In this audience,
"this In some lespects Is a very good thcor) ,
and Iu some others a very sad one. Wo
would like to have all the good we have
ever tlone come back to us, lint the thought
that all the sluswu have ever committal
will come buck tons (Ills us wlthairrlght."
My brother, I have to tell you God can
break that circle and will do so at jour
call. I can bring twenty passages of Seilp
tures topiove that when God forClnlsl's
sake fotgivesa man the sins of his past llfu
never come hack
The wheel may roll ou mid roll on, but
you take jour position behind tho cioss,
and the wheel stiikes the cross and Is shut'
teretl forever The sins fly oir from the
circle Into the perpendicular, falling at
right angles with compute oblivion. For
glvt-nl Foiglveiit Thu meanest thing a
man can do is, after some dilllculty has
been settled, to In lug It up again, and GimI
will not be so mean as that
God's nielnoij is mighty enough to hold
all the events of the ages, liut t lift ti is one
thing that Is sine to slip Ills memory, one
thing he Is sine to forget, and that Is par
doued transgiesslon. How do I know it?
I will piovclL "Their sins and their In
Iquitles will I it-uiembei mi niiiiu." Come
into tlmt statu this moiuiug, my dear
biother, my dear sister "Messed is the
one whose tiausgu-sslous mo forgiven."
mi: ciiti i.k or untsm
Hut do not make the mistake of thinking
that this doctrine of the circle stops with
this llfu, it rolls ou through heaven. You
might quote In opposition to me what St.
John says about the city of heaven. He
says It "lleth foursquare." That docs seem
to militate against this Idea, but jou know
there is many a square house that has a
family circle facing each other, and iu a
circle moving, and I can prove that this Is
bo In regard to heaven. St. John sajs, "I
heard the voice of many angels round about
tho throne, and the beasts, and the elders."
Again lie says, "There was a lalnbow
round about the throne." The former two
Instance a circle, the last either a clrclu or
a semicircle The scats facing each other,
theaugels facing each other, thu men facing
each other. Heaven an amphitheater of
glory Circumference of patriarch and
prophet and apostle. Circumference uf
Scotch Covenanters ami Thehan legion and
Alblgenses Circumference of the good of
all ages. Periphery of splendor unhung
Ined and Indescribable, A circle! A circlet
Hut every circumference must havo a
center, and what is the center of this heav
enly circumference? Clulst. His all the
glory lit.- all the praise. His all Un
crowns. All heaven wreathed Into a gar
laud round u!ut him. Take oil the Im
perial sandal from his foot and behold the
scar or the spike. 1.1ft the coronet of do
million from his brow and see vv here was
tho laceration of thu briers. Come closer,
all heaven. Narrow the circle around his
great heart. O Christ, the Saviour! O
Christ, the maul O Christ, the God! Keep
thy throne forever, seated on the circle of
tho earth, seated ou the clrclo of thu heaven!
On Christ, the solid rock, I nliind:
All other icrouml Is bIiiMiik sand.
The Doubtful Supremacy of Sinn.
There are grounds for believing that
man's present so called supremacy Is only
n phase of evolution, for which ho is not
wholly responsible. In barbarous tlmcsuiid
races his position was not by any means
uniformly that of headship. If the truth
about what It is today. Man. because he ,
was physically strong (ami that was not
primarily his fault), was put forward to do
the lighting, hut the women often went
along to Mulsh up thu wounded and to help
torture the captives, and sometimes, blexs
their feminine hearts, to shield them.
Iu the processor the evolution of society
the position of the se.es changed somu
what Mine manual labor was put upon
man, though there Is no evidence that he
ruthlessly usurped tho right to work. The
proportion of agricultural lulxir. minim-
1 carrying heavy burdens and rough work
generally taken on by man gradually began
to be the test of the civilization of a com
muiiity, and it Is so today.
With the giowth of commerce and the
necessity of a seafaring life women, lit clr
cumstunces, weieshut out of another oceu
pillion there set-mid to be good reasons
why women would not be dependable sail
ors, reatlj to climb the mast In a gale of
wind or make the crew fora thiee jears'
whaling toy ago. I'lobahly she never want
id to go into the navy anj moie than sh
untiled to go into the army Charles Dud
ley Winner in llaiper's.
A I'l-rllm-nt Uiii-Htlim.
One of Stanley's visits to New- York and
dinner to him, at which (leneial lloiaee
Porter spoke, gave the geneial an upp ulu
nit) of lelatiug his epeiieiiccs ,tN an e
I am somewhat of an e.splou-r mjself.
The Hist lime I went allium! I cletn inlm.,1
to explore that laud I went from ninth to
south to discover the spot w lien-It is said
one of my ancestors lived-near Loiidouder
ry I imt a man who iufiuiued me about
It, 111 fact I began to believe that i-i. i v
man iu that pait of lielaud was an iu
former I said I was looking for my nnccs
tors, who had emlgiated lo Aim ilea about
100 jears belure The man looked at me In
a qui.lcul vvaj.and with a sort of mil
dewul countenaiite.and said,"You'ie look
Ing for jour ancestors" I said I was. He
replitd "You say they Immigrated to Amcr
Iky 100 jears ago. Then whj ait- jtv. look
Ing for them heie?" 1 Nild: ".Mj fiiend.
that settles it. I will not dally with them
longer. "-New York World.
The reason why theie are more blond
than brunette typewriters Is becau-e the
descendants of those vv ho mine from north
ern countries, or the not t hern provinces
of central countiiis- (Jtrmans, Seotth,
Swedes, north country English, Danes. Nor
mainly or Flanders French-are usually
better educated than those from the south,
the prev ailing tolor of hair iu which Is dark
It Is not because dye is cheap or anj tin
movement in appmrauie U necessary.
Nov York Suu.
NEW SPIUNU FABRICS
OLIVE HARPER SAYS THEY ARE FAIR
TO LOOK UPON.
Slw .Ma Win !ii Shiver with it llorrlpllon ol
Hie. fool ami Airy (limm-ul for Neil
Ruiiiiiii-r'o NViir llelli-ittn Cliniiilirit) In
Nr.w Yomc, Jim, 111. Whether it is bo
cnttso wo in ti all tired of heavy gowns in
not I do tmt know, but 1 urn sum that
tho lovely now spring fubiies mo pious,
nut to look ut, and their lightness mid
crisp daintiness seem doubly attractive.
Tho best hnuseH mo now disphi) ing the
now spring ami oven mihiiiht wash fa
brics, nud tho iruttiiNt mining them itrc
tho delicate clminbrajH iu tho soft ami
suave tints that always look t-ool nml
niry in warm weather, nud do bo much
to hulti ono bear thu heat.
IIOMK IlllESH KOIl r.l.t)i:itI.Y I.AI1Y.
Tho prettiest chambniyH nro in u palo,
misty liltio, n luiuiro tlmt him n frost of
wliltoovcr it, Mac, pink nml udelicato
French gray. On thu bottom of tho
fikirt in laid nud sown a Hat width of
point do genu or somo other similar lace,
and ubovo this uu inserting of tho sumo.
Tho hem oxtouili below tho bottom just
enough to show tho hcalloped outline.
Tho corsage him cither a yoko of laco
or u Figaro or Eton jacket. With soino
of thusu dulicato chainbrayH .will go n
thick braided cord which will go around
tho waist and hung down on tho right
Bido, inula pi otty fancy pocket is to bo
fastened to it to hold trifles such as girls
and women think indispensable-. Theso
hanging pockets nro to bo seen with
nearly every new gown, no matter for
what it is to lw worn. They look well
enough if tho wearer moves iu a slow
manner, but very badly if thu wearer is
quick and brusquo in her movements, as
they fly around iu tho most unpleasant
To return to tho lovely summer goods.
There seem to bo two distinct classes,
ono highly colored and tho other in
tints. Thro nro xquisito organdie
with plnidcd lines iniido of coarso
threads, nnd between them nro beauti
ful flower designs in natural colors.
Thero are silk and wool organdies, soino
in whitu ground, roiiiu iu colors and
others in black, with quaint old fashioned
designs, among them palm leaves iu Per
sian colorings, and thosoqucornrubesqucs
and trailing patterns tlmt start from no
Where and go to tho sumo place. These
organdies will bo Jiuido with a littlo laco
und a great deal of ribbon. Somo of
. r -
!nt oftl''l(ht ' Bliiclc 1 gray, or
uiu ii tu a giiiiieu siiauo, is aiso a pretty
Thrro nro a number of stripes in tho
soft ginghams, soino of them being lace
tritM-8 and others so woven that each
stripo has a suspicion of tho next ono in
certain lights. Tho checked and plaid
ginghams, both tho hard ami zenhvr.nro
markedly beautiful iu coloringiind pleas
ant to tho touch.
Somo of tho now plaid gingham havo
tho warp of sea island cotton and the
v.-oof of fine silk, which makes it tho
daintiest and most olegant pos-dhlo fab
1 ric. I doubt if cotton ami silk havo ever
boon woven together beforo in dreaa
M "V sritlNd KTIti:PT (lAIIMKNIM.
goods, though I know some stockings nro
what is called "silk plated," and this I
makes a fanric that will wash likonnyi
gingham, while it is glossier and more i
elegant than tlio uuc.st cotton alone. A
littlo silk, like a littlo leaven, leuveneth
A very handsome dtess for an elderly
lady for summer or warm spring davs is
made of tho striMd gingham in sluto
gray and moss green, with a pinked I
plaiting around tho bottom and bands of
Persian ribbon on the waist. Tho sleovrs
nro of tho gingham, which is very iloxi
lilt' and soft. Tho front of tho corsage is
of niossgiccti silk. This, however, could
1 1 disponed with if tho gown wiw to bo
laundered. Oi.ivk lUnmt.
ll Wm ft Tfr
a im 'J IT I t
i I II II I Ia . ' '
50,000.00 TO LOAN
At six pur cent, per .-innum and a cash commission
or at oijjlit per cent, no commission, for periods of
three or five years on well located improved real es.
tale in Lincoln or Lancaster county,
INTKUEST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
DKPOSITOKS HAVE A11SOLUTE SECURITY.
Union Savings Bank,
1 1 1 South Tenth Street.
Eleventh and N Streets.
Capital Stock, $250,000. Liability of Stockholders, $500,000
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS,
Wm. Stull, Pres. J. E. Hill, VicePre.
Louis Stull, Cashier.
Directors. D E Thompson, C E Montgomery, Geo H.
Hastings, II II Shabcrg, W II McCrcery, J C Allen, T E Snn
dcrs, J E Hill, Wm Stull, Louis Stull, Geo A Mohrcnstecher.
In Penmnnolilp l ndinlrcd by eveiyone. There 1 no penmanthlp lent out
that presents a more artistic dash than that sent out by the Lincoln
Business College, which has won an envied position in the realm of pen art.
Dclng ik-klroiiK of Introducing the written cards of
I ( I jf'JvCEAX
to the Lincoln public, wc make the following announcement: Thejr arc
pronounced by the most competent judge to be the finest ever sent out
In this wcstein country. Each card Is a rare gem of nrtlttlc pen work In
Itself ; the work l but to be seen to be appreciated. A trl.it order will
convince any person that the symmetry of form and extreme delicacy of
touch cannot lie ccllrd.
Orders for cauN and other styles of pen work may be left at the
LINCOLN " BUSINESS COLLEGE,
" Where It will be promptly filled.
i MMfii?;Afi?iili w
j m L hk J mi T .'" -- --! . i .1 r ' - jrr njrtri. an yirrvir- is. iti. .
An Old School in a New Location
Ninth Year. 25 Departments. 30 Teachers
reiutiful. beidtbv incatu inngi ilieent bulldlm:, tine equipments, superior accom
miHUtlon., igf.ui.ltv. ion pn In iuve curruulum. thoiough woik, high moral and
chiUtiun Inllui.ii e an.! low epenn-s ni.ike this
The SCHOOL FOR THE MASSES
A pracilial t-tli c.ition vvithoii m. i'les wio-ti (f ;ju e or ment v is furnished by tht
Wetern Normal Co1 lege
You can Enter any Time and Choose Your Studies
Thb great k-1 mil U located in Il.iwihoinc.
' he connected h electric street cir line,
I ihtt nil may see our many advantage in the
we win p.it tour car inre irom
opening d.iv of the l.ill term, Se
-.-nu inline .inn nniiri-s or : joiinn pet p
iV 7i V'i'ri,-V!'.,"M.Vri.Vl,b11 'i' ntTLl"1"".1." ",,r
1.1 Kl I K.S AMll I 111 rl.VHS, HlHh Aililio
WESTERN NORMAL COLLEGE, Lincoln,
lltl ami only Pure, Air Mentor Miule.
"Splendid" Oil Heaters.
H. J. HALL&BRO,
three miles southwest of the tot office an
YOUR CAR FARE PAID. In i rder
wn ot building
lo Lincoln provided you are present on tin
Write fur n.-irtirul.-irt"
ami vie will semi you choice of (In
"'"-'""''(I tslnriillona monthly.
WM M.CItOAN Pre, or
Becretwry and Treasurer.
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