The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, May 17, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE COURIER
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"THE PALACE" TONSORIAL PARLORS.
At 109 North Eleventh Street.
One of the really fine and complete tonsorlal parlors In the west may
be seen In Lincoln adjoining the Union Pacific ticket office at 109 .North
Eleventh street. The methods of attending to the wants of a big line
of customers, together with the perfect arrangement of this little palace,
impresses one with the idea that all the business ability Is not confined
to the wholesale house or the department store.
Mr. C. A. Green is the guiding genius and proprietor of this tonsorlal
palace. He has shown by his work that he -understands the demands
of his chosen vocation. He began life in Illinois twenty years ago, lived
five years in Denver and has constantly applied himself to his trade and
today he is the youngest man In the state at the head of a large force
of workmen In his line.
mlt to any restrictions or definitions as
to those who shall and those who shall
not call on the governor's wife; but for
mercy's sake let us release the gov
ernor's wife from the necessity of re
turning all those calls. She has the
usual national and local perplexities
of domestic service to struggle with;
there is the marketing and the daily
inspection of house and larder plus the
duties and pleasures pertaining to the
position of wife of the chief executive
of the state.
The woman's club, which is the only
organized body for righting wrongs and
slaying dragons that this century
knows anything about, may formulate
a code for the relief of the governor's
wife, the Chancellor's wife, the wives
of- ministers "with unwieldy congrega
tions and of all others who suffer, by
reason of their husbands' position,
from this tyrannical social convention
which has come to be the most mean
ingless and distasteful of all social
survivals.
This is a university as well as a cap
ltol town, and the Chancellor's wife is
supposed to perform four sets of duties. ,
There are the faculty, their families, 1
the students, especially the members of jj
the Benior class who expect a special 3
petting from the chancellor's wife; the.j
various organizations, all of them com- ;
peting for an unfair share of her 'time 1
and attention, and last of all general,
society, the touchiest of all. Eventu
ally the university will be so large,
that no woman can maintain the re
lation which so far chancellors' wives
have endeavored to sustain for the
good of the university to these persons
and Institutions.
In the meanwhile these women and
all others wearied by air abnormally
large calling list should be released
by the articles of a liberal code from a
servitude which Interferes with their
real usefulness to society. Lincoln as
a capitol and university town has a
right and can make an opportunity
to promulgate its own social code
whose articles will relieve the situation
which has been Intolerable long
enough. If the woman's club seizes
this opportunity to be arbiter elegantl
arum, future generations of governors',
chancellors' and ministers' wives will
rise up and call the Lincoln woman's
club blessed.
BRITISH ADMIRAL IN PARLIAMENT
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The attempt of Admiral Sir Charles Beresford to secure a cut in the
'salaries of the British war secretary and Secretary of the admiralty Is
the forerunner of a persistent and strenuous policy which the doughty
British admiral will pursue to bring about a complete reformation of
the British army and navy. Now that Lord Beresford is in parliament
he may be expected to be heard from to an even greater degree than
he was when serving In his majesty's navy. - i
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BEST $3.00 SHOE
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