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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
February 13, 180G.
BATS STOLE THE ECCS.
Clever SUnoir la Which the Kodeatl
Got Away With Their bmIj.
Mount Morris Special to Buffalo Ex
press: Young Lewis Johnson has bee
missing a good many hens' eggs lately
Yesterday he detected the thief, but h
did not catch him. It was a large graj
.rat As soon as Lewis heard the hen
'ackle he ran out to the barn and found
"s. ie rat carrying off the egg, still warm
The way he hit It was curious. Lying
on his back, the rat was clasping the
egg tightly with his four legs, and an
other rat was draging him off by the
tall. The rat that was supplying the
motive power was the first to notice tht
approach of Lewis his companion in
mischief was too busy balancing the egg
to notice anything. When he saw Lewis
the rat did not give up the attempt.
On the contrary, he redoubled his ef
forts to drag his load out of harm's way
With his pal's tell tightly gripped in his
teeth, he yanked and tugged away to
ward a hole in the wall under the calf's
feeding trough. Meanwhile his com
panion, the receiver of the stolen goods
who, In the circumstances, was quite as
bad as the thief, kept squealing quite
lustily. Probably the cinch which hia
comrade's teeth had 'on his tail was
painful. But he was game. He hung on
to the egg like a good fellow. The othei
rat would drag him around every ob
struction with the nicest Intelligence,
never once losing his grin. He gripped
the tail; the owner of the tail gripped
the egg. Lewis opened his eyes to their
fullest extent and stared In astonish
ment Then he got a dab. By this time
the thieves were very nearly off with
their booty. Throwing his club, Lewis
scared them oft on the very point of
success. He recovered the egg, but the
thieves got away.
Putting the egg In his pocket, he
went to the hen house and secured a
china egg, which he placed in the nest
In the manger. Then he hid behind the
strawstack and awaited developments.
Pretty soon two sniffing noses appeared,
then a gray body with hair ruffled the
wrong way on its back. The rats went
to the nest again and toted the china
egg out on the ground. But they didn't
like the looks of it. They would carry It
a short distance and then stop and
sniff it, bunting It about with their
noses. After some moments of these
football tactics the carrier rat tried to
get hold of the egg, but he could not ac
complish It. It was so smooth and pol
ished and slippery that It eluded him
every time he put his paws on it Then
they tried to bunt It along, but this was
not a success. "Every time they bunted
it away It would go In the wrong direc
tion. Finally the locomotive rat got
angry and bunted the other one. This
precipitated a small rat riot, which
' Lewis took advantage of to try and get
between the rats and the hole under
the trough. But he stubbed his toe In
his haste, and forgetting all about the
egg In his pocket, smashed it. The rats
scampered off and Lewis hurried sor
rowfully to the house and tried to tell
his mother about the strange sight In
the barnyard, but she thought he was
fibbing to excuse the breaking of the
egg in his pocket, and gave him a good
licking, accompanied by an admonition
to always tell the truth.
There are red rings under Lewis' eyes
today, and red welts on other parts of
him, but he sticks to the story, and he
and his father have resolved themselves
into a committee of investigation into
the rat question, and when they get
their proofs they will confront Lewis'
mother and secure a vindication for
Herbert Spencer and the Blackie Family.
One afternoon Mrs. Blackie and the
writer, sit'-'S on a garden seat, noted
a weary wayfarer with dusty boots open
the little gate and climb up the foot
path. He wore a soft wide-awake and
gray clothes and displayed no badge
of saintship or lantern of philosophy.
"A dominie for Pro.," said Mrs. Blackie.
The professor's voice was ringing out
from the open window of his turret
study, laden with soft Gaelic gutturals.
It ceased and the dominie stood under
the porch. A few minutes passed and
Bella came flying to the garden seat
"Please, mum, it's Mr. Herbert Spencer
in the drawing room and the professor
is not to be found." He had closed his
book and gone by the back door to
breathe on the "sublime heights" be
yfaced the illustrious visitor, who re-
stored our composure by abusing the
highlands, libeling the inn-keepers and
accusing our sex of bribing porters with
threepenny bits and so compassing
every railway disaster ever recorded.
With some indignation we flung our
gauntlet in the face of the "father of
modern philosophy," and it is to be
feared that he fled from such unwonted
treatment. "This has been a very
stormy Interview," he said and took his
leave. And just afterward, returning
V from his walk, the professor missed his
visit. "John Stuart Blackie," by A. M.
Paderewskl and the Han jo.
The other day, when Paderewskl was
dining at a hotel, a fine nickel plated
banjo was sent in by a banjo player,
v' with the request that the great piano
player should write a short musical
sentiment on the sheepskin head. Pade
rewskl complied with the request and
this is the sentiment to which he at
tached his signature: "I have not the
pleasure of being a performer on this
beautiful instrument; am only a piano
player." Now the banjo player is asking
his friends if the virtuoso was "jolly
Effect of a Sneeze,
ft. rajah at one time turned back his
army from the gates of a besieged city
because one of his foot-runners chanced
tn t nAnn. 4 i t act a hod A A nA .
r Urn command to attack. A Brahman
I nrloat wnji consulted, and a nnerial Hmo
f ' appointed by him to renew the siege
before it was deemed a promising un-lertaking.
Desperate Character Whose Appearaae
Belles Their Acta.
The women in the Neudorf convent
prison were all so kindly in their-waya
so peaceful and good-humored, the;
differed so completely from our precon
ceived ideas of criminals, that we were
puzzled to imagine what could have
brought them into prison, says a writei
in the Corn hill Magazine. We had
never a doubt that their offenses were
of the most trivial nature and we said
so. The superior gave us one of hei
odd, humorous smiles.
"Did you notice that woman in the
corridor?" said she. "She is Marie
That insignificant-looking little
woman who had stood aside with a gen
tle, deprecative smile to allow us to
pass, Marie Schneider? Why, in any
other place one would have set her
down at once as the hard-working wife
of a struggling curate, so thoroughly
respectable did she look. And she is
Marie Schneider, a European celebrity
with more murders on her conscience
than she has fingers on her hands!
"And you let her stay here?"
"We have nowhere else to put her,"
the inspector, who had joined us, re
plied, "and we don't hang women in
Nor is she, as we soon found, the only
notoriety in the place. One of the pris
oners is a delicate-looking girl, with
large brown eyes and golden hair a
type of beauty almost peculiar to Aus
tralians. She has a low, cooing voice
and a singularly sweet innocent ex
pression. "What on earth can that girl have
done to be sent here?" I whispered.
"Done," the inspector replied, grim
ly, "set a house on fire in the hope of
killing a man with his wife and five
The girl must have had extraordin
arily sharp ears, for, though we were
standing at some distance away, she
heard what he said, and she gave htm
a glance such as I hope never to see
again in my life. It was absolutely dia
bolical; had there been a knife within
reach the man would have died on the
spot Yet only a moment before she
had been looking up into my face with
a smile an anil might have envied.
Several of the prisoners are in the
convent for killing their own children;
some for killing, or trying to kill, their
husbands; others for stealing or em
bezzling; others, again, for no more
serious crime than begging. There are
all degrees of guilt there, in fact, and
all ages, from girls of 16 to women of
nearly 80. And they all live together
on terms of perfect equality; for there
are no distinctions of rank there no
one is better or worse than her neigh
bor. When the convent door closed
behind them they have done, for the
time being, not only with the outside
world, but with their own past. They
start life afresh, as it were.
HAD TO PAY TWICE.
Plight of an Ocean Traveler Wht Lost
There was one young man on the
steamship New York, says the New
York Times, who paid well for his pas
sage. When it came time to present his
ticket to the steward it was not to be
found. Pockets we.e turned inside out
trunks were turned upside down, hat
bands torn out and a stateroom con
verted into a wilderness of pillows, bed
clothes and clothing.
The unfortunate passenger asked
every man, woman and child on the
ship: "Have you seen ticket No. 1,601?"
Notices were posted on the bulletin
board. The next day the passenger
lost his identity. Everybody called
him "1,601." From that time he was"
known by his ticket number.
"Have you seen Mr. '1,601,' to-day?"
some one would ask. Then a dozen
voices would ask:
"Which '1,601,' the man or the
After the big dinner Thanksgiving
day, Mr. "1,601" gave up the struggle
and paid $125 for his passage. This i3
the way he figured it up:
"I have examined the first and sec
ond cabin passengers and know every
thing they possess. When I state that
the New York customs authorities
won't get within a few thousands of
what is due them I give expert testi
mony. "The steerage had 202 passengers in
it. It would take me at least three
days to examine them, and that would
bring me into Sunday, and as we are
due Saturday, I guess I'll give It up."
When "1,601", left the pier yesterday
he was better known than the purser.
Now is the time to buy Shoes, The
Foot Form Store 1213 O Street. Are
having their 25 per cent discount Sale.
A High Old Time.
A picnic 10,500 feet above sea level
wes recently given on the top of the
Languard, in Southern Switzerland, by
Sir Seymour and Lady King. The
women were carried up on chaises by
a porteur, used for the first time on
the mountain, by Italian bearers, the
Swiss mountaineers having refused to
undertake the risk.
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established
WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,
A PLAGUE OF THE NIGHT.
ITCHING PILES AND OTHER BEG.
TAIi TROUBLES EASILY CUBED
BY A NEW AND SAFE
A Semarkaele Number of Cares Mad by
the Pyramid Pile Cure,
About one person in every four suffers
from Home form of rectal disease. The
most common and annoying is itching
piles, indicated by warmth, slight mois
ture and intense, uncomfortable itching
in the parts affected.
The usual treatment has been some
simple ointment or salve which som times
gives temporary relief, but nothing likea
permanent cure can be expected from
such superficial treatment.
The only permanent cure for itching
piles yet discovered is the Pyramid Pile
Cure, not only for itching Piles, but for
every other form of piles, blind, bleeding,
or protruding. The first application
gives instant relief and the continued use
for a short time causes a permanent re
moval of the tumors or the small para
sites which cause the intense itching and
discomfort of itching piles.
Many physicians for a long time sup
posed that the remarkable relief afforded
by the Pyramid Pile Cure was because it
was supposed to contain cocaine, opium,
or similar drugs, but such is not the case.
A recent careful analysis of the remedy
showed it to be absolutely free from any
cocaine, opium, or in fact any poisonous,
injurious drugs whatever.
For this reason the Pyramid Pile Cure
is probably the only pile cure extensively
recommended by physicians, because it
is so safe, so prompt in the relief afforded
and so far as known the only positive
cure for piles except a surgical operation.
In one year the' Pyramid Pile Cure has
become the best known, the safest and
the most extensively sold of any pile cure
before the public.
Nearly all druggists now sell it at 501
cents and f 1 per package.
Address the Pyramid Co., Albion, Mich.,
for book on cause and cure of piles and
also hundreds of testimonials from all
parts of the United States.
If suffering from any form of piles ask
your druggist for a package of Pyramid
Pile Cure and try it tonight.
DISPOSAL OF WASTE.
Million of Gallon of Grease and Refuse
to Be Bared.
In not a few of our great cities the de
velopment of industries and manufac
tures has been accompanied by the seri
ous pollution of neighboring streams
The city of Providence, R. I., has foi
this reason had under consideration foi
the past five years the question of the
disposal of manufacturers' waste. A
joint special committee was appointed
by the city council to look into the mat
ter and this committee has finally made
its report, with the introduction of a
resolution directing the city solicitor
to apply to the general assembly at its
next session for the passage of such
legislation as will prohibit the pollu
tion of the rivers by emptying into
them any waste, grease, acids, dye
stuffs, sewage, ashes or other refuse or
waste substances, liquids or materials.
The committee is of the opinion that
the problem can be readily solved with
out serious inconvenience or great
financial outlay to the manufacturers
and without imposing additional bur
den upon the taxpayers of the city.
When the committee was confronted
with the amount of material which is
dally thrown into the rivers it was
amazed. It was found that 6,000,000
gallons of manufacturers' refuse are
turned Into these rivers daily, as well
as about 50,000 pounds of grease, and
the quantity of logwood, acids and other
substances that is emptied in it is far in
excess of what is generally supposed.
The consumption of raw wool in the
Olneyville manufacturing district is
from 20,000,000 to 25,000,000 pounds a
There is a loss of about 50 per cent
in the process of washing and prepar
ing the wool for use in the mills. It is
the waste from this that forms the prin
cipal annoying source of river pollution.
The fatty matters floating down the
stream lodge in the bed of the river
and, becoming decomposed, escape in
the form of gases, as shown by the bub
bles upon the surface of the water,
which cannot add to the health of the
community. With a plant of sufficient
size it would be possible to obtain the
entire amount of grease scoured from
the wool washings. There are in this
country several large mills recovering
from their wool-washing liquors
enough grease and other valuable mat
ters to more than pay the cost of purifi
If you read this paper and like it, send
your subscription at once to the Inde
pendent Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
OUR WONDERFUL OFFER.
Our grand catalogue, over 850 illustra
tions, agents' latest goods and novelties.
1 writing pen, fountain attachment, 1
elegant gentleman's watch chain and
charm, guaranteed 20 years. Your nam
in agent's directory 1 year, all sent for
10 cents. Postage 2 cents, EMPIRE
NOVELTY CO., 157 TremontSt., Boston,
in 1780) has led to the placing on the market
many misleading and unscrupulous imitations
of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter
Baker & Co. are the oldest and largest manu
facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent. No chemicals are
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s goods.
HE STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE.
1 List of the Officer, Member, and Executive
Commltte of People' Party of Nebraska.
OFFICERS iTATI COMMITTER.
Chairman J. A. Edgerton, Lincoln.
Secretaiy Frank D. tager, Lincoln.
Treasurer Austin H. ler. Lincoln.
STATS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
First Dlstrkt-C. W. Hoxie. Lincoln.
Second District C. A. Whitford, Arlington.
Third District O. Nelson, KichUnd.
Fourth District B. K. B. Weber, Valparaiso.
Fiith District D. S Dusenbery, Nelson.
Sixth District-J. W. KUingham, North Piatt
County, Nam. Ptnlcffia,
Adams . ...T. T. Steele Hastings
Antelope Herman Frees Neligh
Banner.......... M. is. Shaito Ashtord
Blaine Ezra Hollopcter.... Brewster
Boone .. J. A. Baird, . Cedar Rapids .
Box Butte J. K. Neal Heining.ord
Boyd .......Ed. L. Whiting Spencer
George Miles Ainsworth
Uullalo lohn A. Miller...... Kearney
Burt E W Peterson....Tekamah
Butler - W. H. Taylor David City
Lass .... W. Waugh Alvo
Cedar ... ..John H. rilberHartingtoa
Chase A. B. Sutton Imperial
Cherry- G. P. Crabb Valentin
Cheyenne C. J. Osborne. Sidney
Clay G. W. Nagle Clay Center
Colfax O. Nelson Richland
Cummiiig.... L. Dewald...v. Wisner
Custer C. W. Beal Broken Bow
Dakota M. B. Slocum So. Sioux City
Dawes L L. Gibson Crawford
Dawson..... . T. W. Hanna Lexington
Duel Jonas Cottman.Oshkosh
Dixon .C, W. Schrara 1'onca
Dodge .R. D Kelly Fremont
Douglass . Omaha
Dundy L . Vallcer Benkleman
Fillmore John I. Burke Geneva
Franklin J.M. Dimmick Macon
Frontier Win. Keed Stockville
Furnas C. F. Wheeler Beaver City
Gage E. Ellis Beatrice
Garheld T. G. Hemmett....Burwell
Gosper S. B Yoeman El wood
Grant H. Greathouse Hyannis
Greely .James Barry Greely Center
Hall H. A. Edwards Grand Island
Hamilton F. M. Howard ...Aurora
Harlan Theo. Maher Alma
Hayes J. E. Hammond.. .Hayes Center
Hitchcock..... Geo. W. I arter....Dike
Holt Ham Kautzman..O'Nei!l
Hooker W, B. liaruaby.... Mullen
Howard C B. Manuel St. Paul
Iefti rson Thad Williams... .Fairbury
ohuson Fred Kohn Crab Orchard
Kearney u J. Kicnmona...minaen
Keya Faha .John F. Carr Springview
Kimball John Biggs Kimball
Knox .John T. Lenger...Niobrara
Lancaster C W. Hoxie..
Lincoln I. W. Ellinghain...North Platte
Logan W. (jinn Uandy
Loup J. F. Anderson....Taylor
Madison C. D. Jenkins. Norfolk
McPherson Ben Wilson Tyro
Merrick ...........M. H. Rawlins Archer
Nance Wm. Dawson Fullerton
Nemaha D. J. Wood Bratton
Nuckols D.i. Dusenbery.. Nelson
Otoe John Willman Nebraska City
Pawnee T. J. Plummer Pawnee City
Perkins Frank Coates Elsie
Phelps A. J. Shaffer Holdrege
Pierce W. A. Bouce Foster
Platte John S. Freeman.Columbus
Polk i.C. Kahe Shelby
Red Willow I. A. Sheridan lndianola
Richardson J. M. Whittaker..Falls City
Rock W. T Phillips Bassett
Saline Wilbur Savage. Wilber
Sarpy George Becker Richfield
Saunders B. R. B. Weber Valparaiso
Scotts Bluff W. J. Sentery Genng
Seward M. D. Carey Seward
rheridan H. I. Staunchfield.Rushville
Sherman H. M. Mathews Loup City
Sioux Wm. J. Raum Harrison
Stanton W. H. Porter Stanton
Thayer F. S. Mickey Hebron
Thomas A. C, Avers Thedford
Thurston W. I. Wiltsie Pender
Valley C. A. Munn Ord
Washington C. A. Whitford Arlington
Wayne H B. Miller Winside
Webster H. L. Hopkins Cowles
Wheeler....- C. E. Parsons Bartlett
York J. D. P. Small York
THE COMING NATION,
Teppessee Glty, Tep-p.
Tne paper la Improved with each Issue, and the
last one la always the beat. . P. G Web.ter,
The Coming Nation Is last as bright and "up-to-snntf"
as ever it was. Kobt. Duderstadt,
It Is a wonderful paper, better than ever, and
practicing now what it preaches. 0. 8. Whitford,
The last Issue of The Coming Nation weighs a
gross ton per square Inch. H. J. Swigart,
It strikes me as being Jnst about 100 per cent
better than ever. J. M. Dillon, Dayton, Ohio.
We am thankful that the Coming Nation has
not loeii power. R. M. Webster, Pasadena, Call.
We all like The Coming Nation now better than
ever. Jos. E. Paynter, Beulah, Manitoba.
The brains In It are np to data; the conrage In
It runs parallel with the oralus. W. T. Wallace,
Subscription, 50 Cents per Year.
Special Direct Legislation Edition, Jan. 4, 189.
DO YOU WANT IT?
Salesman Wanted In every connty, salary
or eem mission. No experience. New Tariff
Bill givet anllmlted profits, active men ap
ply quickly stating salary end territory
waeted. Manufacturers, P. U. Box OS,
DO YOU KNOW . . .
That the finest vegetables in the world are
grown from Salzer'e seeds? Why? Be
cause they are Northern-grown, bred to
earliness, and sprout quickly, grow rapidly
35 Packages Earliest Vegetable Seeds, $ 1 .
POTATOES IN 28 DAYS!
Just think of that! You can have them by plant
ing Salzer's seed. Try it this year I
LOOK AT THESE YIELDS IN IOWA.
Silver Mine Oats, 197 bu. per acre.
Silver King Barley, 5 bu. per acre.
Prolific Spring Rye,. ... 60 bu. per acre.
Marvel Spring Wheat, . . . 40 bu. per acre.
Giant Spurry, 8 tons per acre.
Giant Incarnat Clover, . . 4 tons hay per acre.
Potatoes, BOO to 1,100 bu. per acre.
Now, above yields Iowa farmers have had. A full
list of farmers from your and adjoining states,
doing equally well, is published in our catalogue.
Enormous stocks of clover, timothy and grass
seeds, grown especially for seed. Ah, it's fine!
Highest quality, lowest prices!
IF YOU WILL CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT
With 12c. in stamps, you will get our big catalogue
and a sample ol Pumpkin Yellow Watermelon
sensation. Catalogue alone, Sc., tells how to get
that potato. Nebraska Independent
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO.,
f ' Mi
LA CROSSE, WIS.
SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO
W. S. McCrea & Co.,
General Commission Merchants,
Rooms 41 and 458
Board of Trade, CHICAGO.
Address all Correspondence to Chicago.
Ta ' t came where advances are made against consignments, we reserve a discretionary
power of ikA
W. 8. McCREA,
W. B. WATERS,
When shipping please raentloa the Independent Successors to H. S. MoCrea Co.
THE BEST IS
Will BXUS AWD
Shipped read; for nee, or knocked down to save
tteal, durable tanks." Jest what yon want.
AMERICAN STEEL TANK
If you want a rare relief for pains in the back, side, chest, or
limbs, use an
REAR IN MIND Nnt nns of
tions is as good as the genuine.
Ol IUI W II If II 1 w HI Ml
i M iiiimin i ii ii ii
CASH ADVANCES MADE ON Cincinnati, O.
ALL CONSIGNMENTS. Commission Kercbants and
REFER TO ANY CINCINNATI BANK, dealers In Broom Corn and all kind
WRITE FOR FULL PARTICULARS. of Broom Materials Maehlnsrs
b located In that seetlon ot Georgia traversed by the
GEORGIA SOUTHERN & FLORIDA RAILWAY,
which le the only dlreot through route to the capital of the eolouy, connecting
at Tltton with the Tlfton A North Eastern RaMroed for 8wan ( Fitzgerald.) By
this route, parties from Chicago, Indianapolis, Detroit, Cleveland and Cincin
nati can secure sleepers with only one change (in depot at Nashville) to Tlftoa,
and from 8t. Louis direct without change. The section In which this colony le
located has been well named
The Great Fruit Belt of the South.
for In It are located the largest Peach orchards In the world, white Pears, Apples, Grapes, aae
Melons do equally well. The soil Is easily cultivated and produces fine erops of Corn, Oats, Rye.
Harley, Cotton, Bngar 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 proeered
for from $5 to $10 per acre, on liberal terms.
Kor illustrated pamphlet, map, land lists, time tanlee, eta,, write to
G. A. MAC DONALD, W. L. GLESSNER,
General Passenger Agent, Commissioner of Immigration,
Uaco, Ga. MiCOH. GA.
Piano Given Away.
The publishers of The Happy Home
will give an elegant high-toned Upright
Piano absolutely free to the person send
ing them the largest list of words con
structed from the letters contained in
name of their well-known publication
" The Happy Home."
Additional presents, consisting of Gold
Watch. Silver Watch, Sewing Machine,
Music Box, Silk Dresses, China Dinner
Set, and many valuable and useful arti
cles, will also ,be awarded in order of
merit, and every person sending not leBB
than ten words will receive a present of
value. Use either plural or singular
words, but not both, and no letter more
times than it appears in the text, "The
This is a popular plan of introducing
into new homes this popular publication,
which has in its three years existance re
ceived a happy welcome in thousands of
As the object in giving away these val
uable presents is to advertise and at
tract attention to The Happy Home,
which is a monthly publication devoted
to Literature, Fashion, Stories and Art,
every list of words must be accompanied
with three two-cent stamps (six cents)
for a trial copy of this favorite home
journal containing full particulars, lists
of presents, and rules regarding contest.
You may receive a valuable award for
your trouble. Address THE HAPPY
HOME, 858 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111.
HOOFING AND SIDING
$1.00 Per Square 10x10 feet,
For Roofing, Siding and Ceiling
an; building, small or large.
Ho Tar. no Smell.
Imparts no Taate to Water.
Made any De tired Color.
Outlasts Metal with Same Attention.
Outlast any Tar Boot In Exlatenoe.
Send for sample, etc.
W. E, CAMPE'S SUPPLY CO.,
Kansas City, Mo.
117 So. 10th St, LINCOLN, NEB.
Rooms :iO and 31
Chsmber of Commerea, MILWAUKEE, Wis.
SURE TO WIN!
TOM AU PTJBrOUS.
(reJght. Yery easy to eat np. We have pra
COMPANY, Mishawaka, Ind.
the tinst of counterfeits and Imita.
, ry n Eatabllahad ISBO.
l I " i- in rrt- a -
ft. dCLLlE U dt.2
53 Walnut 8treet.
SMALL FRUITS, VINES, ROSES,
ORNAMENTALS, Crates & Baskets.
They SUBPABS all others,1
CARMAN. K. N. Y.. end
VAN UKU A.N, U. 8. Dept.
REIO'S NURSERIES, Brldgeport.Ohlo.
The Nebraska Independent dabbing list for
this season has been earefnll culled, and only the
best publications are nsed
Onr readers can mate considerable earing by
ordering all ot their reading matter tor the com
ing year, throngs ns.
Cash most accompany all orders i and remte.
tances mn.t be made by Bank Draft, PostoRloa
Money Order, or Express uraer. n nr cu
npon local Banks are sent, there mast be 10 Mats
added tor exchange,
t9Tha prioei quoted below include em
year's subscription to The Nebraska Indepen
dent. Address all orders to
THE INDEPENDENT PUB. CO.,
Old subscribers mar take advantage of thetT
offers as well as new eubscrlbers, by paying u.
back subscription, it behind, and the club rate
for the year to come.
Nam or Papib.
Price, Including one year's
subscription to The N. I.
Nonconformist, Indianapolis ft
AdTocate, Topeka w 1 to
Southern Mercury, Dallas w
Aonea To Reason. Kansas uty "
Coming Nation, Tennessee City w &
Prairie Farmer, Chicago w 1 M
Missouri World, Chllllcothe w 1
Farm, Field Fireside. Chicago w 1 60
RepresentatlTe(Donnelly'spaper)8t.Paul w 1 60
Farmers' Tribune, Des Moines w 1 M
Adrance. Chicago - w J W
American Agrlcnituiallst, New York w i 00
American Bee Journal, (;mcago...............-w
American Gardening. Chicago..- 1
American Poultry Journal, Chicago. ....... .m
American Swineherd, Chicago ...m
American Sheep Breeder, Chicago - m
Arkanaaw Traeler.Uttle Rock Chicago m
Babyhood, New York.....................- -m
Baby land, Boston ...m
Christian Work, New Tork............. ..w
Cosmopolitan, New York,. - m
Demorest's Magasine, New York .....m
Family Story Paper. -"
Fireside Companion, New York.............w
Vnrnm Kmm York m
Frank Lesll.'s Popular Monthly, N. T m 1 60
Gleanlnr. la Bit Culture. Medina. Ohio,s-m 1 86
(iood Housekeeping, Springfield, Mase m
Golden Days, Philadelphia. ........-.........w
Barper'e Hasaar, New York....................w
Harper's IVagaslne, New York.............-...m
Harper's Veekly, New York ...w
Board's Dairyman, Ft. Atkinson, Wis w
Heusekeef r, Minneapolis, Minn..........s-m
Judge, Nev York ..................... ...w
Lite, New erk - w
Llpplncott i Magasine, Philadelphia.. ...m
McClure's (agaslne. New York .m
National Stockman and Farmer....... .....w
North American Review, New York.. ..m
Our Little Men and Women, Boston m
nn. i.ittia Hn and The Nnrserv. Boston m
Outlook. New York - .w 0
Outing. New Yors m s s
Phrenological Journal. New York. ........... m 2 31
Poultry Chum, De Kalb, 111 ..m
Puck, New York "
Ram's Horn. Chicago : ... ....w
Review of Reviews, New York ...m
Mt. Nli-hol. New York m
Scientific American, New rorlt.
Bcrilmer's Magasine, New York m I W
Swine Breeder's Journal, Indlanapolls.Ind
..... em 1 0
Texas Sittings, New York w
The Kingdom, Minneapolis w
The Arena, Boston
Witness. New York .
Youth's Companion, Boston
iilTer Knight. Washington. D. 0 w
Onr aim from now until February, 1st
hall be not to make but to get money.
We will therefore sell Suite & Coat at un
precedented low price. Agriculturalists
viaitlng Lincoln the coming week will, we
believe, save money by trading with us.
Paine, Warfel & Bumetead.
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