The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, August 17, 1901, Page 12, Image 12

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    r-'3arE -1"-.-
mimmms iimmh,mi
; Vfll 1 When you travel to, the mountains,
Vr U thp lfllfpc nr thp cpji unn ran jiHH tn
TTl5l VPl tne cornfrt anc pleasure of your trip
11 CIV CI by starting with the right sort of
trunks and traveling bags. We have
trunks and bags that are equal to every emergency of
along journey by sea or land.
MIkfeiR & PAINg
Health .and Happiness go hand in hand,
Activity is contagious, and imparts"
Health and Wealth in this beautiful land.
Gonvey it to others by actively engaging
In beautifying the woman and strength
ening the man.
Thus, using an Electric Massage Ex- j
A Home Training Outfit, or a Fountain
Bath Brush;
Prices $1.00 to $5.00. For sale by
f A XW V P T? en( e Courieryour legal notices
l-YV I CI0" files are kept in fire proof buildings.
Tom Johnson Looming Up. doubtedly this happening is uniquaia
Another evidence that the late leader the history of magazine literature. The
of the democracy ia beiae? cashed out of Cosmopolitan will endeavor to repeat its
- V . ... . .. :. T. a
:- -.-TO
lorado and Jsjtalj
Daily Tune 18th to
Sept. JOth, J90J-.
Round Tnp Rate
From Missouri River Points to Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
S1 X July 1 to (d-f O June 18 to 30
plD Sept. 1-10 &Lv Jnljr lO-Ang.31
Similar reduced Rates on same dates to
other Colorado and Utah Tourist Points.
Bates from other points on Bock ltland
Boute proportionately lower on same
dates of sale. Return limit Oct. 31,1001.
Colorado Flyer,
Lcstcs Kansas City daily at 6:30 p. m.t
Omaha at 5:20 p.m., St Joe at 50 p.m.,
arriving Denver 11 KM a. m.. Colorado Sp'gs
iManiton ) 10:35 a. m., Pueblo 1 1 -SO a . m .
Write for details and Colorado literature.
E. W. Thompson, A. G. P. A.
Topeka. Kane.
John Sebastian, G. P. A., Chicago.
Druggist and
Fine Stationery
Calling Cards.
127 So.Eleventh Street.
protnwMce, ia in the 'Attitude-of the
Chicago Public, the beat of all the conn
try reform newspaper. Mr. Poet, the
editor, disparages, as he always has
done, the. free silver panacea, but he
goea further and shows the absurdity of
the erstwhile Boy Orator'-a scheme for
suppressing monopolies by meana of
state exclusion thereof and a system of
congressional licensing. The Public is
a powerful paper of ita kind, and ita
swerving from the unconditional sup
port of the Editor Candidate is very
significant. It is to the radical element
ot United States politics what the New
York Nation ia to the conservative
force. It ia a dignified organ of the
extreme opinion. It ia conducted along
scientific lines of the higher politics and
commands the respect of thousands who
sneer at the sophomoric Commoner.
The Public doesn't coldly throw over
board the loquacious .leader, but nope
the lees veers away from him' and leaves
to its intelligent clientele the pleasant
taskot reading between thelineaand
seeing the bidden argument. As the
ascendancy of the Nebraekan diminishes
in Mr. Post's paper there is a crescent
enthusiasm for all that Tom Johnson
stands for. There is a
forward of the idea ot
past success, with a Pan-American Ex
position number, vrhich will be even
more attractive, it possible, than its
World's Fair predecessor.
The most famous writers of the coun
try have been invited to take part in tho
preparation of this issue. After many
days' careful study of all the wonderful
scenes of the exposition, more than a
hundred photographs have been pre.
pared, which, taken aa a whole, give a
thorough conception of the marvels of
this exposition.
It is doubtful if any book, Belling at
forty times the price of tbe magazine,
will give any description of the fair
which will approach in interest and ar
tistic value the September Cosmopolitan.
Those who visit the fair will preserve
this number as a delightful reference
book in the years to come, and those
who are unable to go there will secure
auch a comprehensive view of its main
attractions aawill be worthy ot preservation.
Kipling's Impressions of Yellowstone
Of the Grand Canon of the Yellow-
steady putting stone, Rudyard Kipling writes: "All I
a democracy not can say is that without warning or pre-
tied to one man or one issue and this paration I looked into a gulf 1,700 feet
means that the epell of the personality deep, with eagles and fishhawka circling
of the Wordy One is broken, so far aa fr below. And the sides of that gulf
concerns to higher class of political, were one wild welter of color crimson,
aocial aad economical reformers. The emerald, cobalt, ochre, umber, honey
Pullic'e position is an indication that1 splashed with port wine, snow-white,
the day of the pilgrim candidate is done, vermillion, lemon and silver gray in
As the paper represents tbe high-water wide washes. The sides did not fall
mark of intelligent opposition to the sheer, but were, graven by time and
purposes and methods of the adminir. water and air into monstrous beads of
tration, and as Tom Johnson seems to kings, dead chiefs men and women of
be defined in the mind of the Public's the old time. So far below that no
editor as a sort of dejMj)ivinty,iineonnd of its strife-rcojild reach ue, the
cannot help"sarmieing that Tom John- Yellowstone River, ran, a finger-wide
eonie not in sympathy with the con- atrip of jade green. The sunlight took
tinued leadership ot the man who made these wondrous walls and gave fresh
two picturesque losings in the tight for
the presidency. Tom Johnson ia the
new. champion of the extremist:ideas
and in subtle fashion he is being foisted
into the place of honor. Thus we see
that not only are the reorganizes op
hues to those that nature had already
laid there. Evening crept through the
pines that shadowed us, but the full
glory of the day flamed in that canon as
we went out very cautiously to a jutting
piece of rock blood-red or pink it was
posed to further Willieism, but tbe that overhung the deepest deeps of
better Bort of radicals are convinced !' Now 1 know what it is to sit en
tbat a new man is .needed to carry radi- throned amid the clouds of sunset as
calism to its logical political results, the spirits sit in Blake's pictures.''
. .-. of LINCOLN, NEBR. . . .
Jt JtJ
Capital . . . . .$ 200,00000
Surplus and Profits . 54255.08
Deposits . . .-. 2,480252.18
J Jt jt
S. H. Bureham,
-A. I. .Sawyer,
Vice President.
H.S. Freeman. Cashier.
H. B. Evans, Frank Parks,
Asrt Cashier.
Art Cashier.
M Dealer to
Lincoln, Neb.
rlraoolxa, Xetor.
Office JJOOO Street, Rooms 212, 213,
214, Richards' Block. Telephone 535
Residence 1310 G St. Telephone K9S4
There is no better indication that the
disaffection with the former democratic
Demosthenes permeates all factions than
the skillfully handled editorials of the
Public. Not an unkind word has it to
Bay of tbe late leader. Indeed its com.
pliments are very prettily paid all the
time, but always there is the intimation
that a new deal of some kind is needed,
and always, even though by indirection,
it is Tom Johnson who is put forth as
the new champion of a reform that bball
devote itself .exclusively to putting the
screws to 1be plutocracy. The Mirror.
Join the Burlington's specially con
ducted excursion to Yellowstone Park
and Bee this grandest and most beauti
ful of nature's marvels. Leaves Omaha
Tuesday, August 20. Gets back on tbe
morning of the 29th.
The entire expense of the trip will be
less than $100. Information on request.
J. Francis,
General Passenger Agent,
8-10-2 Omaha, Nebr.
A Great Newspaper .
The Sunday edition of the St. Louis
Republic is a marvel of modern news
paper enterprise. The organization of
its news service is world-wide, complete
The Bale of thousands of copies of a in every department; in fact, superior to
ten-cent magazine at one dollar apiece that of any other newspaper,
waa a very curious happening at the The magazine section is illustrated in
time of the Chicago World's Tair. The daintily tinted colors and splendid half
Cosmopolitan prepared a World's Fair tone pictures. This section contains
number, contributed to by many famous more higb-claas literary matter than
writers, and so thoroughly illustrated any of the monthly magazines. Tbe
that it surpassed even tbe most expen- fashions illustrated in natural colors are
sivebook which had up to that time especially valuable to the ladies,
been issued. In those days the maga- The colored comic section is a genuine
zine was printed from two sets ot plates laugh-maker. The funny cartoons are
only, and when these were worn out it by" the beet artists. The humorous
was impossible, without a great lose of storiM are high-class, by authors of na
time, to put further editions on the tional reputation.
pre6B. The newsdealers, taking ad van- Sheet music, a high-class, popular
tage of this condition, raised the price of song, is furnished free every Sunday in
The Cosmopolitan's World's Fair num- Ths Republic.
ber to one dollar a copy. A few sales The price of the Sunday Republic by
were even made toward the close at the mail one year is 82.00. For sale by all
h enomenal figure of five dollars. Un- news dealers.