The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, January 23, 1896, Page 3, Image 3

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    January 23, 1S96.
It Is Bcported to tha Senate and Sent to
the Calendar Mr. Gray Announces
That the Report Was Not Unan
imous The Senate Galleries
Crowded Proceedings
In the Home.
Washington, Jan. 21. Senator Da
vis of the senate committee on foreign
relations to-day reported favorably on
the resolution enunciating the Monroe
doctrine. It is the result of the care
ful consideration of the committee on
the advisability of incorporating the
Monroe doctrine into the Federal
"Resolved By the Senate, the
House of Representatives concurring,
that, whereas, President Monroe, in
his message to Congress, December 2,
Anno Domini, 1823, deemed proper to
assert as a principle in which the
rights and interests of the United
States are involved, that the American
continents, by the free and independ
ent condition which they have as
sumed and maintained, were thence
forth not to be considered as subjects
for future colonization by any Euro
pean power; and
"Whereas, President Monroe further
declared in that - message that the
United States would consider any at
tempt by the allied powers of Europe
to extend their system to any portion
of this hemisphere as dangerous to
our peace and safety; that, with the
existing colonies and dependencies of
any European power we have not in
terfered and should not interfere; but
that with the governments who have
declared their independence and main
tained it, whose independence we have
on great consideration and on just
principles acknowledged, we could
not view any interposition for the pur
pose of oppressing them or controlling
in any other manner their destiny by
any European power, in any other
light than as a manifestation of an un
friendly disposition toward the United
States; and further reiterated in that
message that it is impossible that the
allied powers stfould extend their
political system to any portion of
either continent without endangering
our peaco and happiness; and
"Whereas, The doctrine and policy
so proclaimed by President Monroe
have since been repeatedly asserted
by the United States, by executive
declaration and action upon occasions
and exigencies similar to the partic
ular occasion and exigency which
caused them to first be announced,
and have been, ever since their pro
mulgation, and now are, the rightful
policy of the United States; therefore,
be it
"Resolved, That the United States
of America reaffirms and confirms the
doctrines and principles promulgated
by President Monroe in his message
of December 2, 1S23, and declares that
it will assert and maintain those doc
trines and those principles, and will
regard any infringement thereof and
particularly any attempt by any
European power to take or acquire
any new territory on the American
continents or any islands adjacent
thereto, for any right of sovereignty
or dominion in the same, in any case
or instance as to which the United
States shall deem such an attempt to
be dangerous to its peace and safety
or through force, purchase, cession,
occupation, pieage, colonization, pro-
tectorate or by control of the ease-
: i ,i, j
transit across the American isthmus,
whether on unfounded pretension or
Tight in cases of alleged boundary dis
putes, or under other unfounded pre
tensions as the manifestation of an
unfriendly disposition toward the
United States, and as an interposition
which it would be impossible in any
form for the United States to regard
with indifference."
The report went to the calendar.
Mr. Gray announced that the report
was not unanimous.
Unusual interest attached to the
Senate proceedings to-day owing to
the anticipated action on the report
from the committee on foreign rela
tions on the Monroe doctrine. The
probable effort of Mr. Pugh to secure
a vote, according to notice given on
his resolution reaffirming the historic
Stanley Matthews resolution that the
government obligations should be paid
in the money current when they were
incurred, namely, silver as well as
gold, also tended to draw the large
attendance. There was but a scant
attendance on the floor, but the gal
leries were crowded during the other
hours of the session. Mr. Sherman,
chairman of the committee on foreign
relations, was an early arrival, carry
ing a bunch of reports and documents.
A. report from the postmaster gener
al on a Senate resolution of inquiry
gave the details of the practice long
observed of deducting small sums as
forfeitures from the wages of railway
mail clerks for neglect of duty.
Mr. . Wolcott, Republican, of Colo
rado gave notice that he would on
Wednesday address the Senate on Mr.
Sewell's resolution placing limitations
on the Monroe doctrine.
Mr. Frye (Republican) of Maine re
ported favorably a bill - regulating
naphtha launches.
Mr. Warren (Republican) of Wyo
ming presented a resolution concern
ing the shrinkage in price of farm
animals and directing an inquiry. He
gave notice of a speech on the subject
next Tuesday.
Minister Hatch of Hawaii and Mrs.
natch occupied seats in the diplomatic
When the House met to-day Mr.
Crain, Democrat, of Texas secured the
passage of a bill extending the time in
1 which to complete the work of improv
ing Aransas Pass, Texas.
On motion of Mr. Warner, Republic
an, of Illinois a resolution wasadopted
authorizing the completion of the pub-
io building at Bloomington, I1L
On motion of Mr. Kicliardson, Dem
ocrat, of Tennessee, a bill was passed
to incorporate the supreme council of
thirty-third decree Scottish Rite
Masons for the Southern jurisdiction
of the United States.
Ltoath of Matthew Brady, Pioneer of
American Photographer.
New York, Jan. 21. Matthew F.
Brady, who has been described as the
prince and pioneer of American pho
tographers, died in the Presbyterian
hospital in this city, after a lingering
illness, from Bright's disease.
Mr. Brady was known to every man
of celebrity in this country for the
past fifty years. He was born in 1823,
in Warren county. N. Y. What Da
guerre did in France, Brady accom
plished in only a slightly lesser de
gree in this country, and it was
Morse, the inventor, who first called
Mr. Brady's attention to the oppor
tunity which was offered him to be
come a famous photographer.
In his Washington gallery he took
the photograph of every man who has
appeared before the public in any
conspicuous manner for forty years.
While in New York Mr. Brady took
the first picture of Jenny Lind, ever
taken, and of this he never tired of
telling. He took the photograph of
Andrew Jackson from which all of the
familiar paintings of that popular hero
have been made, and the number of
photographs of the ante-bellum digni
taries of the country were countless.
He delighted to tell of his experiences
with Daniel Webster, Henry Clay and
I John C. Calhoun, and always spoke
lovingly of Fenimore Cooper and Ed-
gar Allen Poe, both of whom he knew
He was the first to take a camera on
the field of battle, and at the battle of
Bull Run succeeded in getting a num
ber of views that were not alone in
teresting historically, but scientific
The Bepublican National Sub-Committee
Meets Byrnes Sergeant-at-Arms.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 21. The sub
committee of the Republican national
committee, appointed to attend to the
details of the coming convention in
St. Louis, met ot the Southern hotel
this forenoon to confer with a special
committee appointed by the Business
Men's League. -
Chairman Carter of the national
committee was unable to be present,
and his proxy was held by Mr. Manley,
The first matter to come up was the
selection of a sergeant-at-arms for the
convention. There were four candi
dates ior tms omce, ail oi wnom are
on the ground.
After some discussion, in the course
of which Mr. Manley said that inas
much as St. Louis hud secured the con'
vention he thought it were better to
elect for sergeant-at-arms a man from
some other State than Missouri, the
first ballot was taken. It resulted in
the unanimous selection of Timothy
E. Byrnes of Minnesota. George W.
Wiswell was elected as first assistant
and W. W. Johnson as second assist
ant. -
The committee then adjourned for
lunch. At 2 o clock the National snb
committee, ana accompanied by an
architect, proceeded to the exposition
building, where plans for remodeling
tne north nave were gone over and
everything as to the convention hall
satisfactorily arranged.
Arnold, Who Killed a Fellow Prisoner,
Takes His Own Life.
Jefferson Citt,Mo. Jan. 21. George,
Arnold, a prisoner in the penitentiary,
committed suicide this morning by
hanging himself with a towel.
Arnold was the man who killed
George Murray, a fellow convict.about
two weeks ago. He was placed in soli
tary confinment to await his trial at the
j next terra nf tne
Snndftv mnrnino-
Cole county court
A turnkey found
: . o
him hanging from a ring in the top of
the cell dead. He was sent up from
St. Louis county in ls95 for ten years
for assault with intent to kilL' He
was a tough character and his murder
of Murray was unprovoked.
To Mulct Judge Lynch.
Columbia, S. C, Jan. 21. The anti
lynching bill was passed in the House
of representatives to-day. It provides
that in all cases of lynching where
death ensues, the county wherein the
lynching takes place shall be liable in
exemplary damages in a sum not less
than $2,000, to be recovered in a com
petent court by the legal representa
tives of the person lynched.
Debs to Keglgn His Office.
Cleveland, Ohio, Jan. 21. Eugene
V. Debs said yesterday he expected to
sever his official connection with the
American Railway union within the
coming year. His purpose was, he
said, to devote his time to the labor
movement in general and not to any
particular organization. He will,
however, retain his membership in the
A. R. U.
A Postoflloe Inspector's Sudden Death.
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 21. A spe
cial from Shawano, Wis., says: Dan
iel Pulcifer, late United States post
office inspector, died suddenly of heart
failure last evening. He was 63 years
old and served in the Wisconsin legis
lature m 1879, and was sargeant-at-armsof
the assembly in 1689.
General Ewlng Hurt
New York, Jan. 21. General
Thomas Ewing, formerly of Columbus,
Ohio, was struck by a cable car on the
Third avenue line to-day and badly
bruised. It was first thought that the
general, who is about 70 years Of age,
had sustained internal injuries, but an
examination at his home satisfied his
physicians that he will be able to be
out in two or three days.
(Wrecked His Houses and Killed Himself.
Evaxsville, Ind., Jan. 21. William
Stinecker, a prominent business man
of this city, at 1:30 o'clock this morn
ing shot himself through the head
with a revolver, after having wrecked
his three fine apartment flats by an
explosion of powder. He was a widower
The Farmer Boy not Forgotten at
the State University
This paper is in receipt au announce
ment from the School ol Agriculture
which will be conducted this year tor the
first time at the State University. This
is altogether the most complete, practi
cal and common sense thiug that has
ever been given at that institution. It is
something that no farmer boy ot any
ambition can afford to miss. The peo
ple in charge of the school realize the
fact that most farmers' sons cannot af
ford to spend the time and money re
quired in the preparation for and com
pletion of the regular college course, but
that in farming as iu every other business
education and training pays. Keeping
this in view they have prepared a course
of instruction to begin January 7, ltreb,
and to conclude March 28. It provides
for the following subjects:
Soil tillage and methods lor the conser
vation of soil moisture.
Stock feeding and farm dairying.
Laboratory work in milk testing.
Disease of farm animals and their treat
ment with practical demonstrations.
breeds ol live stock.
Judging of horses, cattle and swine.
Fruit growing and vegetable garden
ing. . .
An explanation given in the circular ol
the manner in which this instruction is
to be given shows that the student will
obtain much of it by actual practice and
observation. Not that he will be ex
pected to do the work on the farm with
which he is already familiar, but such
operations as milk testing, judging and
diwrnosine of animals, tree grafting, etc.
The estimated cost to each student for
the twelve weeks is given as follows:
Marticulatlon fee S 100
Hooks, etc 3.00
Room rent, 12 weeks at 75 cents 9.00
Table board, 12 week, at (2.00 24 00
:17 00
It is possible to live much morecheuply
Studeutf are to be on the ground Tues
day. January 7.189G. The school closes
March 28.
For further particulars address,
Prof. T. L. Lyon,
State University, Lincoln, Neb.
Is it not time to turn our attention
rather to the problem of maintaing
prices that production may increase and
business prosper, than to that of the
destruction of a currency that costs
nothing, and serves every purpose of
money, in order to give the banks con
trol of the paper currency and enable
them to exact interest from the people
for currency the government should sup
ply. Gen. A. J. Warner,
The president finds that we can declare
war "without International conference"
and "without England's consent, per
haps he will progress in Americanism
until he is stalwart enough to hold and
maintain that we can coin an American
silver dollar without "conference" and
without anybody's "consent."
As long as England can control our
monetary policy (as she does now) sue
has no need to go to war with us to
keen us down and our producers in dis
tress. Over $3,000,000 in gold went to
Entrland to-day (December 18), drawn
from our treasury by Schleheimer et a I.
on oaner. that calls for "coin," not gold;
remember, but simply "coin." Ferry
All the poets who have sung in the
present age or ages past were populists.
Listen to one of thorn Burns:
See yonder poor o'erlabored wight
Wi' aspect mean and vile,
Who begs a brot her of the earth
To give him leave to toil;
And see his lordly fellow-worm
The poor petition scorn
Unmindful though a weeping wife
And helpless offspring mourn.
Anoter poet shays of Burns:
His words made cowards brave,
Hope to the bruised returns,
The tyrant trembles lest his slave '
Should hear a song of Burns.
A Baby's Room.
A room that a young mother of means
hag fitted up for her baby is all in
white and rosebuds. The paper is of
white cream tint with a garlanded rose
bud frieze. The rug is in the same col
ors. The crib of brass and white enam
el has at the head a drapery of white
china silk with white net over it, and
the chairs, table and chiffonier are
painted white and sprinkled with rose
buds. The cushions on the chairs are
of rosebuds on a ground of cream col
ored chintz, with the same material for
curtains and mantle drapery.
New National Club for Women.
A new national woman's club, de
signed to carry on one phase of wom
an's work, has recently been incor
porated under the' name of "The Home
Makers." This club has national offi
cers and a national constitution, and
has national headquarters In New Yorjc
and there are local clubs of the same
name forming in most of the larger
cities of the Union, to be auxiliary to
the national organization. The origi
nator of the idea of the Home, Makers'
clubs and the national president is Mrs.
N. Coe Stewart of Cleveland, O., who Is
also president of the Cleveland Sorosis.
Another Automaton.
A recent invention provides for the
automatic filling of shuttles in cloth
weaving looms; by this invention one
man can attend sixteen looms; and as
there is no necessity for stopping the
looms while the shuttles are being
filled, the quantity of cloth produced Is
There Is more Catarrh In this section of th
country than all other diseases put togetner.and
until the last few years was supposed to bo In
curable. For a great ninny year doctors pro
nounced It a local dlneuse, and prescribed local
remedies, and by constantly falling to cure with
local treatment, pronounced It Incurable.
.Science bns proven cnturrh to be a constitutional
disease, ami therefore requires constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catsrrh Cure, Manufactured
by F. J, Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
constitutional euro on the market. It Is taken
internally In dosi s Irom 10 drop to a teaspoon
ful. It acts directly on the blood and in noons
surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred
dollars for any ense it fulls to cure. Send for cir
culars and testimonial. Address,
F. J. ( H KXEY 4 CO., Toledo, Ohio.
53y"Sotd by bruggists, 7:.
Get Strength, Vifor. Clear Complexion
and . aod Digestion. Not by Patent
Medicine. Bat In JTataiVs Own Way,
Any honest physician will tell you that
there is but one way to get increaae-i
ilech : all the patent medicines and cod
liver oils to the contrary notwithstand
Nature has but one way to increase
flenh. strength and vigor; mind and body,
and that is through the stomach by
wholesome food, well digested. There is
no reason, or common sense iu any other
method whatever.
People are thin, run down, nervous,
pale and shaky in their nerves, simply
because their stomachs are weak.
They may not think they have dyspep
sia but the fact remains that they do
not eat enough food, or what they eat is
not quickly and properly digested, as it
should be.
Dr. Harlandson says the reason is be
cause the stomach lacks certain digestive
acids and petones, and deficient secretion
of gastric juice.
Nature's remedy in such cases is to sup
ply what the weak stomach lacks. There
are several good preparations which will
do this, but none so readily as Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, which are designed
especially for ali stomach troubles, and
which cure all digestive weakness on the
common sense plan of furnishing the di
gestive principles which the stomach
Stuart's Dysyepsia Tablets give perfect
digestion. First effect is to increase the
appetite and increased vigor, added flesh,
pure blood, and strength of nerve and
muscle is the perfectly natural result.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is the
safest tonic known and will cure any
form of stomach trouble except cancer of
the stomach. May be found at druggists
at 50 cents for full sized package or di
rect by mail from Stuart Co.", Marshall,
Monsignor Satolli is now a cardinal.
Utah was formably admitted into the
Union as a state Jan 6.
Speaker Reed is not going to allow dila
tory tactics in the House.
Four deaths in an Ohio wreck last
week, caused by carelessness.
The Cuban insurgents now possess the
whole island, except Havana.
England and Germany are at sword's
points over South African matters.
The Spanish government has sent re
inforcements to her army in Cuba.
The ex-treasurer of Omaha is in jail
charged with a f 115,000 defalcation.
Carlisle calls for 1100,000,000 more
hmirla nnrl hnrdena to be added to the
backs of the American people. They are
to draw interest, life-blood, for thirty
MnKinlev's silver weddinar was cel
ebrated Jan. 9th. Silver being a base,
rliulinnuat iinannnrl metn.1 there should
have been no notice taken of a fifty-cent
silver anniversary. Why not wait for the
golden yearf
Dingier. Dalzell, and Doliver, in the din
of debate on the tariff bill, drove dismay
into the den of cuckoos.
How nice to wrap one's self in the cloak
of Monroeism and be labelled patriot,
and theu repudiate Jeffersonianism and
play the part of tory.
If, looking in the glass, members of the
present Cabinet could see themselves as
others see them, they would behold re
flected a lot of "very small potatoes.
The Republicans thinking Mr. Cleve
land had surfeited on Turkeys ana rnortn
Carolina ducks at Christmas, concludod
to tender him a nice dish of crow for
New Year's.
It there is anember of the Houso of
Representatives who has not yet intro
duced a bill to erect a public building or
to run a railroad through the Indian
Territory, let him be heard from quick.
The President having offended England
by some remark on the Monroe doctrine,
seems inclined to beg pardon and offer
her another mortgage on American
homes in the shape of gold bonds.
The beautiful Democratic-Repjblican
monometallist policy is doing for the
country what it did for the farmers
make the receipts less than the expenses
and compel the borrowing of money.
Why are so many people making a fuss
about the bankrupt condition of the
Treasury? Could a policy that has been
slowly but surely bankrupting the masses
produce other results to the country?
Some men fould rather be called a fool
than a knave; some would rather be call
ed a knave than a fool; we think certain
men iu charge of the national finances
act at times like a combination of both..
Mr. Cleveland refused to sign the tariff
bill preseuted to him by the Democrats
of the Fifty-third Congress. What will
lie do with the one now tendered him by
the Republicans of the Fifty-fourth Con
gress? We saw a goldbug statesman not long
since ascending to the dorno of the Cap
itol. He will never get nearer to heaven
unless he sees the error of his way and
repents, and is converted from his wicked,
liberty-destroying heresies.
Senator Stewart is now at work whet
ting his voice preparatory to a few re
marks on the iniquity of bond issues.
Washington Post.
Why dou't you whet your pen and re
mark on some of the iniquities paraded
before your daily?
In the rounding up of the Fifty-fourth
Congress the people will have learned
that the two old parties are friends of
millionaires, monopolies, and corpora
tions, and that the hope of the common
people lies in breaking uwuy from the
party chain that binds them, aud assert
ing their independent manhood in the
direction of equality and right. Silver
Nottoe to Paclflo Coast Travelers
The new fast service inaugurated by
the Northwestern-Union Pacific line to
points as above, enables us to offer you
the best through car service and a good
many hours faster tima from Lincoln.
Please call on us for full information.
S. A. Moshek, General Agent. A. S.
Fielding. City Ticket Agt 117 So 10 St.
W. S. McCrea & Co.,
General Commission Merchants,
Rooms 41 and 458
Board ot Trade, CHICAGO.
Address all Correspondence to Chicago.
WIn' i caaea where advanoea at Bad against consignments, we reserve discretions
power ol (m.
When shipping pteaae mention the Independent.
iriu nni in
Shipped ready lor aee, or knocked down to tar
tlcaL durable tanks. Jost what you want.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. --Latest U.S. Gov't Report.
Royal gggg.--
If vou want a sure relief for oains in the back. side, chest, or U
limbs, use an
iasl uv wu
RFAR TM HTIMT1 Mnt nn. n(
3 tions is as good as the genuine. 11 HMMIIMIlHiHI tflllll'llltlllllltlMlll I '
It located In that section ol
which Is the only direct through route to the capital ot the colony, connecting
at Tllton with the Tllton A North Eastern Ralroad (or 8wta ( Fitxnerald.) By
this roata. parties from Chicago, Indianapolis, Detroit, Cleveland and Cincin
nati can secure sleepers with only one change (In depot at Nashville) to Tifton,
and from St. Loots direct without obange. The section In which this colony la
located bos been well named
The Great Fruit Belt of the South.
for In It are located the largest Peach orchards In the world, while Pears, Apples, Grapes, and
Melons do equally well. The soil Is easily cultivated and produces line crops of Corn, Oate, Rye,
harley, Cotton, Sugar Cane, Sweet and Irish Potatoes, Peaa, and a general variety of vegetables.
The climate Is mild and healthful. Lands conveniently located to shipping points can be procured
for from $5 to (10 per acre, on liberal terms.
For Illustrated pamphlet, map, land lists, time tables, ate., writ to
General Passenger Agent, Commissioner of Immigration,
Macon. Ga. Maooh, Ga.
Free of
We give, free of charge, one of our Face Steam-'
era to every purchaser ol a f 1.60 bottle of our
Complete Skin Cleanser.
Pimples, Blackheads, Freckles,
Moth Patches and all Decol
orations of the Skin.
Steaming the face Is the only sure and safe
process to removenkln blotches, placing the skin
In a clean and hn iltby condition, giving a most
beautiful complexion.
Face Kteamer sent complete with every order.
Including Cleanser. Holler, Lamp. Vaporiser, and
full directions for use. Agnnts wanted lu every
city and town In the United States. Write tor
particulars. Address
Complexion Specialists,
251 5th Ave., . NEW YORK CITY
Mention tbis paper In order.
$1.00 Per Square 10x10 feet.
For Roofing, Siding and Ceiling
any building, small or large.
No Tar. no Smell. ' ,
Imparts no Tasta to Watar.
Made any Def ired Color.
Outlasts Metal with Same Attention.
Outlasts any Tar Roof in Existence.
Send for sample, etc.
Kansas City, Mo.
810 IXltSt 6K SV Khtv,nCttvt KlO.rJ
It la J oat Wonderful
The time the Union Pacific "Overlaud"
fast mail No. 3 makes to Ogden, Salt
Lake, Uutte, lleloua, Portland, Seattle'
San Francisco and Los Angeles. Tma
Daily Mktkor has the finest equipment
consiHtiuir of Pullman Palace and Uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free lUclinii:g
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or address E. B. Slonson,
General Agent, 1044 0 St, or J. T. Mas
tin, C. T. A.
Room. 30 and 31
Chamber ot Commerce, MILWAUKEE, Wis.
Successors to H. 8. McCrea Co,
Steel Tanks.
r ut mroni.
freight. Terr easy to set an. We hare oner
K Vistcr f i-mmtorfaits anrl imira.
Established 1880.
03 Walnut Street,
Cincinnati. O.
Commission Merchants and
sealers in Broom Cora ana sU kinds
of Broom Materials Msohlaorr.
Georgia trarersed by the
Clubbing List.
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this season has been carefully culled, and only the
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Our readers can make considerable saving by
ordering all of their reading matter for the com
ing year, through us.
Cash must accompany all orders: and remit
tances must be made by Bank Draft, Post office
Money Order, or Express Order. Where checks
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Appeal To lienson, Kansas City, w 1 20
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Representative! Donnelly's paper)St,Iaul w 1 10
Farmers' Tribune, Dea Moines .....w 1 SO
Advance, Chicago..... w 2 5
American Agricultuiallst, New York w 1 00
American Bee Journal, Chicago w 1 So
American Hardening. Chicago w 1 85
American Poultry Journal, Chicago m 1 S
American Swineherd, Chicago m 1 80
American 8heep Breeder, Chlcairo m 1 5
Arkansaw Traveler, Little Uock & Chicago m 1 40
Babyhood, New York m 1 80
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Item ores t's Magasine, New York m i 60
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Hoard's D ayman, r't. Atklnton, Wis w 2 00
Housekeep ,, Minneapolis, Minn s-m 1 60
Horseman, Chicago ......w 8 10
Judge. Net' York w 5 10
Life, New rk w 8
Upplncott i Magazine. Philadelphia m 8 10
McClure's ) hcaslne, New York m 1 0
National Stockman and Farmer w 2 25
North American Kevtew, New York. ......... m 6 10
Our Little Men and Women, Boston m 1 85
Our Little Ones and The Nuiser.v.Boeton m 1 80
Outlook, New York.. - w 60
Outing, New York m S 35
Phrenoloarlcal Journal, New York m 2 35
Poultry Chum, Do Kalb. Ill m 1 -'5
I'u. k. New York " s
Ham's Horn, Chicago 2 10
Review of Reviews, New Yol k tn 3 10
8t. Nicholas, New York m 3 60
Sctentino American, New York w 8 0
Scribner's Magaiine, New York m 8 60
Swine Breeder's Journal, Indiannpoils.Ind
; s-m 1 60
Tei'ai TsHtlngsT New York w 8 60
The Kingdom, Minneapolis w I 90
The Arena, Boston i m 60
Witness, New York.- 80
Youth's Companion, Boston 2 60
Silver Knight, Washington. D. C ....w 1 IS
Our aim from now until February, 1st
hall be not to make but to get money.
We will therefore sell Suits & Coats at un
precedented low prices. Agriculturalists
viHiting Lincoln the coming week will, we
believe, save money by trading with us.
Paine, Warfel & Bumstead.