Newspaper Page Text
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
March 14, 1895 A CHOICE HAVE YOU FIVE SEEDS ALFALFA SEED A SPECIALTY. THE CO-OPERATORS' DEPARTMENT. By tk ehrlstlM Ceryeratlsa. Cm, HUM InO, KaBr, Bias ui JeraMleni Cra, all rrav a Book Collection! obhobecowsi Mra. KlBZTE ft aUafaTXSOJT bUob tkls apr. ttardea City. luui. ua. r Collectivism, or ConmiiliH. (Paper rad before a Populist elsfc la Omaha . dj Mr. waiter ureea, o that city. J Mr. Chairman and Citizens: What is so often termed collectivism or co-operation forms part of every sys tem of radical socialism. Co-operation of a number of individuals is really ths collection of their separate energies into one agency, and therefore collect iriam,ot collective effort. The "tote in a col lection of individuals which derives lis power and authority from the consent of its compo nent parts, in other words, from the con sent of t he governed. Thin is not by any means a new idea. There are very few new ideas in this world. Father Time is a great Chemist analyzer and refiner, and as we are each year slowly evolving to higher plane of civilization, so old ideas, and theories, and ways, and methods of life are being critically refined, and what is useless is quietly relegated to oblivion and the age keeps what is necessary or what it can make use of. Plato, and some of the ancient Greeks, formulated some communistic principles. Primitive communes of Christians and other sects have been formed in different places in Europe and Asia, aud in differ ent periods from the first century of our era down to the present time, but it was not until the French Revolution that lib erty, fraternity, and equality begau to be thoroughly and generally understood and practical means to bring them about uggested themselves to any great num ber of human minds. The St. Simonians were the first of the modems to attempt to get at therootof this problem. With out stopping to trace the plan of any ideal organization as Fourier Etionne Cabel did, and without relying on the doctrines of politicul economy as Marx and Lassalle have since so ingeniously done, they at once attacked theprincipl of hereditary succession, upon which in point of fact our present system depends. and aimed to show that if private property passed to the stateon the death or the individual collective property would necessarily arise. Modern socialism differs very much from ancient ideas on the subject. Form erly the ideal was to shut oneself up in a monastery, and while the life in these places was generally good it was purely a selfish life. The main and central idea was that the individual should save his soul and think of this first, last, and all the time. These communities became very wealthy through non-payment of taxes, aud other favors which were al lowed them by the kings, princes and states, and as they did not marry the accumulation of this world's goods kept constantly increasing, each one bringing something into the order, and, being passed along from one generation of monks to another, they finally owned about one-third of the real estate in northern Europe about the beginning of the 16th century. The reformation sup pressed them, and the various states confiscated their lands and houses, and in northern Europe at least they practicully ceased toexist. In these tnounstaries common labor, common living, and the common enjoyment of produce, quite irrespective of individual work done, took place, as in our family life.. Collectivism, on the contrary, ad mits of the breakingupof thecommunity l i - t !l? ... iuiu ianiuius, ana Dy apportioning re muneration to produce obtained it seeks to preserve the incentive of private enter prise. In a colleutivit state there would uo us many co-operative societies, as there are principal branches of labor: ag ricultural societies, transport societies ana manufacturing societies of all kinds. Farms, mines, railways, steamships, fac tories, workshops, in theory the collec tive property of the state, would in prac tice be handed over to corporations of working men who would mauuge them in the same way as joint stock companies do today Workmen would be paid in proportion to the amount aud quality of their work. They would therefore have the same in centive as at present to work well and carefully. The difference would be that on the one hand they would obtain the full product of their labor, as nothing would hnve to.be deducted for rent, in terest or profits, and on the other hand, everybody would be obliged to work, as the means of production having ceased to be private property would no longer furnish private incomes, such as at present permit people to live in idleness. Under the system which Edward Bellamy has very fully outlined in his books a day's work would not be exhausting nor the hours long, nor would the years spent in working extend much beyond the ages of from twenty to forty-five. Every one working would cause three times as much to be produced as at present under our delightful cut-throat competitive system, where any amount of labor is being wasted or not even utilizod. The fear of want when old ace annroanhen whiih drives many to suicide at present would cease, and old age would be rooked forward to with pleasure as a period of relaxation and ease, when compulsory labor would altogether cease, and the in dividual could pass the time in study or amusement, as he saw fit. The motto of the Christian corporation of Lancaster county, Nebraska, is, that "If selfish corporations are wise.unselfish are still wiser." I shall have more to say later on the subject of this corporation, which, as far as I know, is the only so ciety founded on communistic principles in Nebraska at the psesent time; but be fore giving a short history of American communes I shall quote from Dr.Schaeffer, an eminent German socialist, on the sub ject of management, and in his opinion this is the present all important matter: "No socialist reform," he says, "can ucceed, which ignores the psychological fact on which the individualistic system at present rests, namely, that private in. torest isthegrent incentiveto production. It is not by formal rules xnd np'nU to sentiments of duty or honor that we curt secure the care and zeal necessary for producing as much as possible at the lowest cost without wasteof time or ma terial. The main difficulty lies in the efficient management of large industrial enterprises. It is through the want of good management that so many co-op-perative societies have failed. Collectiv ism assumes that bodies of working men are capable of carrying on collective in dustries with as much success as enter prises based on private property. "Ouce they have given proof of this the triumph of the new onranizatiftn will on ly be a question of time, but, so long us the laboring classes do not show them selves capable of doing without the guid ance of masters all attempts at hasten ing by revolutionary means the advent of the new order of things will onlv end in lamentable failure." And now I will review shortlv the his tory of communistic societies that have succeeded in the United States. Co-operation has been a wonderful suc cess in France. England and (iermnnv. I he Jtochdale system has been found to be generally successful in all parts of England where it has been tried, and the town of Oldham in Lancaster has grown wealthy through bavinir learned the secret and studying the application of me co-operative onncin o. The wea th there is distributed, and is not concen trated in the hands of a few people. In I'aris the lion Marche, an immense de partment store, has three thousand per sons in its employment, all participate proportionately in the profits of the es tablishment. When an employee is old and worn out he receives a pension. This establishment has been in existence forty years and does the largest depart ment store business at the nresent time of any institution in the French capital. This should prove that in Eurone at least the experiment of co-operation has been as a rule successful. We are onlv wakening in this country to the fact that there is such a thing as co-operation. Many know nothing about it, and it is hard to get information together of what has been done. AVe are none of us concerned with the failures, except that it is necessary to study failures to learn the causes which produced the result. These failures have taught great lessons and should continue to show co-operators the pitfalls they have to avoid when eugaged in co-operative or communistic enterprises. No one can play at com munism. The lamentable failure of the Drook Farm, under whose roof were at one time assembled some of the brightest minds of the age, should show that it cannot be done, and even it was not altogether a failure. An old Brook Farmer testifies as follows: "The life which we now lead, though to a superficial observer surrounded with so many im perfections and embarrassmen ts, is far superior to what we were ever able to niin in common society. There is a freedo t from the frivolities of fashion, from arbitrary restrictions and from the frenzy of competition. There is a greater variety of employments, amoreconstant demand for the exertion of all the facul ties, and a more exquisite pleasure in effort from the consciousness that weare laboring not for personal ends but for a holy principle, and even the external sac rifices which the pioneers in every enter prise are obliged to make are not without a certain romantic charm, which effectu ally prevents us from envvinir the luxu ries of Egypt, though we should be blessed witn neither the nmnna nor the quails which once cheered a table in the desert." OF 50 VOLUMES, To parties baying low priced editions of the worki of Standard Authors, I Oder the following Mt of 50 BOOKS at $25 DELIVERED. Book will be issued at the rate of from 5 to 10 roluraee per month. Thla popular edition It printed on line paper, well bound with beet cloth, head-bande, gilt top, and la issued at the price to enable people of limited means to aecure library of the work of stands rd authors. BETTER SECURE THIS BARGAIN NOW, tor the nnmber of sets is limited. Monthly pay ments of $2.60 to $5.00, as yon please. List of Books in the Set. Title. Author. Adam Bede Georsre Eliot Alhambra Washington Irving llarnaby Undue Dickens Hridcre of Lammermoor Mir V ulter Scott Child' History of Eng land Christmas Stories Crown of Wild Olive J'aniel beronda Daniel Boone Davy Crockett David Copperfleld Daughter of Ueth Deerxla.yer Domliey and Son Don Quixote EiiRene Aram Felix Holt File No. 113 Great Expectation Guy Manuerinir Harry l.orrequer House of 8even Gables Ivauboe Jane Eyre John Halifax, Qent Kenilworth Knickerbocker History of New York Last Day of Pompeii Last of the Mohican Martin Cbuzzlewlt Mlddlemarch Mill on on the Floss Mysterious Island Nicholas Nicklebv Old Curiosity Shop Oliver Twist Our Mutual Friend Mckwlck Papers Pilgrim's Progress The Prime Minister Rob Hoy Komola Kory O'More The Scarlet Letter Sesame and Llllies The Three Guardsmen Vicar of Wakefield Vanity Fair Wsverley Twenty Tears After Dickens Dickens ltuskin George Eliot CM. Hartley David Crockett Dickens William Black J. Ken i more Cooper Dickens Cervantes Lord Lytton George Eliot Emile Oaborian Dickens Mcott Chns. Lever Hawthorne 8cott Charlotte Bronte Mies Malock Scott Irving Lord Lytton J. Fenimore Cooper Dickens George Eliot George Eliot Jules Verne Dickens Dickens Dickens Dickens Dickens J. Bunyan Anthony Trollops Scott Geo. Eliot Samuel Lover Hawthorne Kuskln Dumas Goldsmith Thackeray Scott Dumas Special copy mailed free on receipt of 50 cents In stamps. Write me for any publication you want. II. T. ATIIERTOX, Subscription Publication, 1041 O St., Room , - LINCOLN, NEB. THE MARKETS. TO BE CONTINUED. The co-operators meeting last Monday evening at the 12th and II st. church was largely attended, the parlor being packed, aud all had a delightful time. Among those present were Gov. John II. Powers, Deputy Labor Commissioner, Hon. O. Hull of the legislature, Rev. P. II. Drennan, Mr. I. N. Leonard, and a considerable number whohavenot before met with us. The remarks by not a few were of a most interesting and instruct ive kind. Remember, we meet at the same place next Monday evening and each Monday eveninc: until fnrthnr notice. Kansas Citt, Mo, Marob. 12. Receipts of wheat 10 oars: a year ato, 71 oars. Sales: No. 2 hard wheat, 3 ours B.'Ho: No. 8 hard, Mtfo: No. 4 hard, Wo rejeoted, 48o No. i red, 2 can 5-Jtfo : No. 3 red, blet No 4 red, 50o; rejeoted. 48o. Receipts of corn, 56 oar a year a to, Hi cars. Sales: No 2 mixed corn, 24 oars sDo, 8 oars 400,: No S mixed, X)yto No 4 mi.ed, 8Co: No 2 white, 11 cars 410: 8 cars 41u; no. a wnue, 4UV40 Sales: No. 2 mixed oats, I car red, 29o, 4 cars, 29o, 4 cars i!4o, 2 cars io: No. 8 oats, 27o: No. 4, 27o; No 2 white oats. Silo; No a white oats, 30a Rye Firm. No. 2, 52o: No. 3, 60a Flax seed Dull tL8u Bran Firm: 6769o per cwi sacKea uorn cnop-uull. 77s8Jo rjer owt sacked. Hay Receipts, 9; cars. The very larje re ceipts this mornln did not break the market, but they made It more difficult to get full prices. Timotny, lancy. W choice, ,88.50: No 1, J77& No 2, loiM: clover, mixed. I0.MX&7 DJ tanoy prairie. 8a8!0; choice, 7 i.vi: mo 1, tettW; no. z, IH.503o.5u; packing nay, d.ouaD Chicago Board of Trade. Chicago. March 12 The folio win r table shows the ran .re of prioes tar aotlrs future i on the board of trade to-day: Maroh 11 Our pamphlet, containingconstitution. by-laws, questions and answers, is now ready for delivery. Write to The Wealth Makers office for it. Fivecenta a copy. CONTEMPORARY VOICES. The efforts to make free silver the only issue of the Populist party is meeting with little encourairement. The Omuhn platform is good enough for a large ma jority of the people. There is no plank in it that is not necessary, no principle reform that is not needed. Cut. it. down to a single plank and the appella tion "crank" would have a iustitiahln significance. The single plank advocates may be honest and sincere, but their judgment is sadly at fault, Minden Courier. Whbat Mch May July Corn Mch May July Oats Moh May July Pork Mch May July Lard Mch May Julv SR'bs Mch May ' July Op'nd Hii't Lo st ar 62. 624s 524 f,2S b bfX 14 bi tb 16 65! 16 44 U 44H, 45 ib 4b 46t ibh 45 4b 44V -M M 28', 29 2? 19X 2 M 27 27 ;7V 11 27H 11 m, 1127!,, 1127' 11 I0t UN) II 1J l 47 II 52! 11624 114. 1102 , 0 65 t5 U6J i) tin 67!4 6 80 6 0 77W 0 87 6 92!i 6 85 9l 5 6 5 65 b 66 5 65 5 65 5 8) 6 63 6 7 7 5 80 5 92 5 80 5 90 Mar. 9. 52 55 t"6 44 28 27 1U 79 10 93 11 10 6 47 6 62K 6 75 5 57$ Silver Bat a Makeshift, One of two things is true, eithpr thns who attempt to resuscitatedemocrncv un der this bnuner are either fools or they thiuk the people are; and this tom-iool-ery on the part of Bryan makes us lose luitli in Ins honesty or judgment, and those Populists who imagine they can make the party Bimply one for free silver only mistake entirely the party's mission and if they occupy positions of trust as leaders or directors they had better re Biirn, and leave their places to be filled by those who know the needs of the hour. Of course the flnancal question is the most important, but 'tis vastly more than the silver question, forafternll that is but a makeshift, a continuance of bar barism, because themassareyet enslaved to the metals. Freecoinage wonld break the back of the golden contracts and to a small extent increase the volume, but the coinage of the whole output would not pay one-half the interest and would do nothing to fill the vacum created by thA increase of population. George Lynn. Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas Citt, Mo., Maroh 12. Cattle Receipts, 3,624: calves. 205: shipped Saturday, 8, 179. oalves, 10ft The market was strong ana from 10,150 higher on good native cattle ail around. Dressed beef and export steers .'3 65 15 35; Texas and Indian steers, v3 6)4.70: Western steers, HBO: cows and heifers, 12.254.23; Btocners and feeders, 3j42i; mixed, t2.55 Hobs Receipt, 3180; shipped Saturday, 72a vine market was strong to lOo higher au arouna. Sheep Receipts to-day, shipped Satur-' flay, The market was active and steady. The following are representative sales: lausneep ie lbs 4 25 100 Colo 8 lbs .'..'.".4 40 215 sheep 93 lba " 3 70 00 sheep 7 lbs 4 oj 188 Colo 87 lbs ".4 a 3f SPECIAL OFFERrFpr only 10c, I will send l 2 f e n a e o t liberal package each of New f Beautiful Seed and Plant Catalogue Tilt, kiitm W. BUCtm. RmiktaHl. Ilia 1867. KANSAS HOME NURSERY. 1895. 50VEB 100 ACBESM If so a M Baby" Cream separator will earn Its wwt for you every year. Why continue an Inferior nyntf in another year at so great a loss t Dairying Is now the only profitable feature of Agriculture. Properly con ducted it always pays well, and must pav you. You need a Separator and you need the HEST.-the Baby." All styles and capacities. Prices, 875.00 upward. Send for new 1895 Catalogue. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO., Branch Offices: General Offices: ELGIN, ILL. 74 C0RTLAN0T ST., NEW YORK. sr w w -w w wwrwwwwww The Famous ! tts"2X GrOW all kinds of PVnif. and Ofnamantol Tfsx Tt VA.:.v;M i.. L. ttapaator of the Kansas Black Raspberry. All leading and new varieties of small irnit, Urapea, Shrubbery and Evergreens. Price list to all applicants. Agents Wanted. A. H. CRIES A. Rny I I .auirAnos K a BUY OF A HOME NURSERY! s CRETE NURSERIES , Established in 1873, point to many thousands of successful orchards in Nebraska applied from their nursery. Their stock for 1895 is complete in all departments, and aa good as erer sent out. Large orders for apple trees, filled on eight months time. Purchase at first hand and save agent's and dealers' profit. Cor respond early before the rush of spring trade opens. E. F. STEPHENS, Manager, Crete, Jeb. CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, HARNESS ana Ulr.Teles, at I wtory Prices. Work guaranteed and 20 to 40 per cent saved. Our goods received the highest awards at the World's Fair. Our 1895 Mammoth Illustrated Catalogue is free to all. It shows all the latest styles and Improvements and reduced prices. It has 200 no is ine largest ana most complete catalogue ever Is Wl e Daees WriUkMUj. Bend lor It. It'iree. Alliance lArriaye Vo., llnrinii Issued. tl, Ohio. TlrB y lilsSSMt Writs to-dj. A A'erfeet WnndAi. Tl, n.mn.L ... . . " w -w.. uunLU 'ia mo Jnrt what everyone l.itrnuflr Earlr, hours HhnniinntlT f 1 i ti. j r t . Iu iTuinu, uiiiiui ma (omsioee ana is aMm from alUthsn br IU tree farm. urnnHino . I'iu.rinu no support at all. ho sue who htut i SriMn fllinuM ha .llhA.it 1. MAITS MATCHLESS CUCUMBER ( .A 8,1 r.r.b ;rtott Enormonl7 productive. Grows I about Winches long, and is unequalled fornlirinu I OUH FAMOUS CKKAM VSTttiU: Mg-2 It li.au then all. Terr erisD and tnndar. lonn time before running to sed. I iT8 wii' """I Postpaid, a packet each of Extra ' f'T'7 1 e iomiltof Watchlosg CuouuibBr, Oreum I LetuoB,May's 8Uo.Oertifloate, and our Illustrated 2 I Bargain Catalogue (worth dollars to vr i....r,I I of Seeds, Fruits and plants, containing Colored ! Hates, painted from nature, and thouxaudn . IS iiiusi.rHi.ionm an xor only ten OPnTs. l m j kuoiiRction ana giving as tne nam . andaddrrsseri of three or more of OkAt friends who purchase! "i1"1" ur rniiwi ww win ann, iree, oneg packet of Mammoth Tomato, a magnifioent variety I k oi pnormusos sire, oiten weighng 8 I bs. each. a I Till, b U mM liberal offer ser aiads by a reliable! TW L k ' . r ' AUoAitiveiy Uuaranfeed to aive VIHT or I FFT W60t a fr 1 AiWed 1 read wbivf ii 6did by fho66 wf)o have Vied ffjerj). MaKufactureo q) owlv Br vme bRPCK I6LANP PLOW CO Rock I slam p. III. ufthAAF .f.vmnnmv ' Seed.mas, mnt saa akoald fall to taka adiaaUm or IU I I wat ft tu. mo." 5t. Paul, Minn. SHIP TOUF ft Furs, Hides, Pelts, Wool, Etc. ro jas. McMillan & co., Incorporated. 200-212 First Arenue North, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Goods bought rlg-ht oat. no commis sion charged. Shipping- tags furnished free upon request. Ship rnrs by Express, other goods by Fright. Pair selection; Immediate returns. tWrlte for Circular giving Latest Market Prices. Princioil Offices tfi ddw-v Narlh TrarMin J Oik). Mill StorttaiTa - Drand flou&es - Bt5 14 T M.HW:.W4iMPdr1.0C. COLE'S Illustrated CDCC Garden AimnalaULlss CCCnC The Beat and la. ULLUiJ te9' Notilties ILxttdoe, Melon, Tomato Seed Potatoes, Panbieb Sweet Peas. Save money in ! buyinKIrom us. Complete list. tFExtnu wlthordara. Address COLE'8 8eed Store, Pella, Iowa . Rrdgf ftranch. CATAWOUe PRCe AT AMY. Rambler agency . or senr by mail, FOR 2 TWO CCMT ATAMR5.' E. R. GBTHRIE, Agent, Lincoln. Neb. IsMvlSa' EVERGREENS FHUlT AND tftnonctnj F0RESr TREES Urape Vines, Small Fruits, Shrubs anrl Hoses. Snmple Order o i: 2 0 evergreens, seven varieties, including Colorado Blue Spruce, il icen Pun gpnsi, sent to any addmss in the united States, express prepaid, for ?i one-half of above $1, 38 puge whole- vBaio caiaio!ue ana " now to grow over do greenB" f ree. Received hiqhest awnrd at the world s Fair. I.arKO discounts for early orders. Addreos, Sicker National Nursery Co., Elgin, IU. IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIf US COLUMBIA PAP CALENDAR Home Grown Seeds. For ; Need a () A Desk Calendar is a necessity most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all full of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bi cycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2 -cent stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFG. CO., Mention this piper. Hartford, Conn. HI I II MM MM MM H Mil CAMERON'S H. S. Aley, M. D., Treats Bncceaafally Nervous, Female & Chronic Diseases by means of ELECTRICITY and the Dosimetric System of Medication OFFICE: 1515 O ST.. LINCOLN, NEB. Cochra B. W. SMITH. BIRKBHTBB, Chester WMM, Jarsey Bad and Poland China PIOS. JeraeT, Gaernaey and Holiteia Cauls. Thoroughbred Sheep. Fancy PoaUrr. Boating and Honte Dors. CaUlogne. lUe, vaeater vsw reaaa. BEND POB CATAX.OQUB ' Beaver City, Nebraska. Box Elder and Black Locust $1.25 Per 1,000. $3.50 mn apple lUU TREES All the Lendln Varieties. 100 ihoire Concord Grapevines 9', i.wni nns. uniDerry, S1.1S. Shade and Ornamentals. A complete Frice-List free. Address, Jan sen Nursery, Jefferson Co, Jansen, Neb Yonr Hotter, Kr(rs, Poultry .Veal.Keuus, Potatnes, Hides, Pelte, Wool, Hay. Grain. fr.tn ' mrf Dried Fruits. or ANYTHINO YOTTMAV HAVE to us. Quick sales at the highest market rtrir and nrnmnf. r-fru rn. mu.la. Write for prices or any Information you may want SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO., teSSS? 174 South Water St., Chicago, III. ' Ear ebkncb Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago, POLAND CHINAS FOB SALE If in need of a choicely bred Poland boar write to J. V. Wolfe, Box 325, Lincoln, Neb. He has a few way up pigs of April and early May farrow. Furnas County Herd. L. E. Berkshlres Poland-Chinas, HolUein Cattle. 94 plKS sired by six first class males, and from sows as Kood. Ilerkihlres: Sal lies. Duchess, and others Poland-Chinns: Corwin. Te enmneh and Wilkes. None better. All stock at half price, (on account of the drouth), and gunranteed as represented. Mention The Wealth Makers. At Price Ouh Urawer, lttr Prrraet Ptvm Rtand. La Mow era. Corn Shcllrn rmmntmg m mis- m i ' H. S. WILLIAMSON, Beaver City, Web. Trie.. lei.Haa, aad Plitoh, frtZ Slelataa. llarniM tflav T.M.UU? Aeeordeeaa, "raaaa, Pianos. Oder flllta. .. " wHiia. neaa unit, Jars Srrewa, Jrneka, aarlla, H.rCnlUra, Copy Booh, Thea, Drilla, Road PlowJ, CormSllla, UUms, Beaders, DaapVana, Hand Carta, Forpa. Srrapen,Wln ream, Wriafm, Karl ma, Sawa, Steel Slasa, u ""r. nr" r, Tools, Kit Brao-a. Hay, Mark, Blnator, RallroaiL PUlfona and Coaster M kl.eS. Subscribe for The Wealth Makers. A SPECIALTY MILLET AND CANE CLOVER. aT. Cr. 1400-1402 Union Are., CRASS THROW AWAY CURRY COMB And Buy AND BRUSH! Hettd far IVm t'sitatLnama. ataaat .- a. aa IS1 So. eltersoD St., CHIC AGO SCALE CO.. CMeaao. HI Please mention The Wealth Makers. la." II II Hllllsl f . m PEPPAHD. I II a , Kansas City, Mo. I u 11 II under bis feet The source of all business profit is la bor. The creator of all capital is labor. The passport to heaven is labor. The light and the life of the world is labor. Yet labor is despised and disowned by those who claim the divine right to gov ern the whole people. Until labor asserts its right to govern itself, it will be de spised and degraded. Journal of the Knights of Labor, Burlington otayOn Your Horse Is always clean, It keeps the Hair smooth andKloesy. No surcingle re quired. No tiKht irirth. No Mirn rmclra TV., ni.-e.ii . s inane, ryo ruuoiliR or tall. a Nn li.ir a n-n .Aa .1.., NO COME OFF Tl, THKII We confine our Safes to Jobbers only. Ruff ?E YOUR DEALERS DO NOT KEEP THEM auii We will, In order to convince Touofthe superiority of the BnrliriBion "STAY ON" over all Imitations and old style blankets, sena only one blanket to any address, express paid ca receipt of price. (Write for Catalogue and Priees.) BUKLIH6T0N BLANKET C0.,BURLjyN,iTOW FflTTY. ATC T The Acln Subsoller attaches . . iir-, ? to any plow. Send for circular. a., u. una, state agent, Lincoln, Nab. OLD RELIABLE PEERLESS FEED GRINDERS Grinds more eraln to anv defrreeof fineness than any other mill. Urlndsear corn, oats, etc., fine enouKh for any purpose. War ranted not to choke. We warrant the Peerless to be THE BEST AND CHEAPEST MILL OH EARTH. tW Write us at once for prices and agency. There Is money in this mill. Made only by the JOLIET STROWBRIDQE CO., JOLIET.ILL. Jobbers and Manufacturers of Farm Machinery, Carriages, Wagons, Windmills. Bicycles, Harness, etc. l'rloes lowest. QuaUty best. That ZameBacn can be cured with Dr. Miles' NEBVB FIAaXE&TOtSiWi. Elkhorn Valley Herd of Poland-China Swine. I have nil the leading strains including Free Trades, Wilkes and Week U. S. fnmilles. The best lot. of plus I ever raised sired by Paddys Chip 16:(-9, Ks Wanna maker i'581'9. Col. U. S. 1(1605. My sows are mos'ly Free Trade and Wilkes strains. L. H. SUTER, Neligh, Neb. 1 World's ffi : Fair i ifria i Highest fp :T 1 ivy TUP U CVCTAUP Dehorning Clipper, ---'-, rapia aaa aurable sjuiamada. rau.wwraatHl Crarffraa na. H ,C.BROSIUS,?rviuEf NEUBALGIA cured! by Dr Pnxa. "OnecentadSuC aI V s At all draggutav