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THE WEALTH MAKERS.
March 21 1895 1 THE CO-OPERATORS' DEPARTMENT. y the Cariatla Corporation. Collectivism, or Communism. f Paper read before a Popullet club la Omaha by Mr. Walter Breen, of that citjr.J (COSCLFDID rOM LaST WIKK.) Earnestness of purpose and bard work are the great elements of success in al' those enterprises w'hich have succeeded n the United State, and indeed, every where, and it is needless to say that all individuals who compose such a party must sincerely believe in socialism and must forget their individual self as far as possible in laboringfor thecommon good. The mainspring which held the majority of the American societies together, and which started them, was some peculiar religious idea or form of creed; some would not marry, like the Economists; some, like the Oneida rerfectionist8f went to the oppositeextremeand showed that a society founded on the ideas laid down by Tlato could make asuccesseven in this nineteenth century. The Amana Community of Iowa, are inspirationists, and the Shakers of New York state some at least of them are celibates. Some forbade smoking and some required abstinence from spirituous liquors, and so forth. The Icariaus, which had their origin iu Cabet's Utopia a dream in 1848, came the nearest to real izing an example of what a rational, eouud, Democratic commune could do more thau any of the others. They had no religion; in fact were ponitivists and materiuliHts. Starting originally as a jolony iu Texas, which failed, they moved to Nauvoo Illinois, which colony likewise failed, and then some families and mem bers to Icaria, Iowa, where, as far as shown, they still exist and are settled on 2,000 acres of land. Their history is one of disageeements and dissensions and withdrawals down to 1880, but since then they have had smooth sailing. Tho Economites of Penn. came to America in 1825, and their motto is "Economy and Harmony." They own about 3,000 acres of splendid land and do not marry. They are estimated to be worth about f 15, 000,000, but their number is now re duced to about fifty, and as they take few converts, their extinction is probable in a few years. The Amana Community of Iowa settled seventy miles west of Tv v-viport, and are rated as being worth i 3,000,000. They number about i ousnnd souls. They devote their s .1 to farming, manufacturing, and , i-dsing. Oulside of personal effects twj wiing is held in common, and they own twenty-four thousand acres of land and are prosperous and happy. These people allow their members to marry They allow indulgence in moderation in rum, beer, and tobacco, but are very punctillious about a peculiar, ugly dress which they insist upon their women wear ing. The Zoar Co-operation Colony of Tus carawas coun ty, Oli ii , m mostly com posed of Germans, though there are Americans and others "among their number. They own seven thousand acres of land and engaged in manufacturing and producing everything they use or consume. All trades are represen ltd. They have weav . ers, shoemakers, ami tanners. This is a good example of a successful, co-opero-tive colony. They started forty years ago, with a heavy debt hanging over them and 1,000 acres of land; they now have seven thousand. They were obliged to work for the neighboring farmers as they had practically nothing of their own, but by patient industry and co-operation, and throwing their property what they had of it and everything they acquired, into a com moniund, they grad ually extinguished theirdebts.and today the two thousand people who compose the colony are members of a concern which is worth over one million, and whose credit rating is the very highest of any concern in this republic. So much for societies formed in the the past which turned out successfully They have led the way and proved that combined effort is as lar superior to indi vidual effort as night is to day. If the members who formed thesie societies had separately pursued each their own paths in this world, apart from the glory of being pioneers (sometimes unconscious' ly) in this great cause, would they have attained the same degree of comfort, contentment and happiness that they have attained today? I hardly think so. Some few might have become wealthy jay one in a hundred, but the ninety -nine would have been just in the same posi lion, and have the same amount of wealth as the average American citizen has today, a tr.fling amount, aud as they crow old they have no commune to fall back on to protect aud shelter them Now let us turn to what the study of these old societies is leading us modern nioueers to in the way of Co-operation and Communism. In a letter I have from Mrs. Francis J. Allen, who edits the Co operators' Directory of I'ittsburgh, Kan sas (tne best booKior Lo-operators wmcn I haveever read) she says she regards the depressed condition of the business world , and the consequent distress and straits ' of the people, almost as a blessing in dis guise; the hitherto uunoticed system of corporate work of these religious enthu Blasts which have been held together by a common religious belief, isbeiugetudied and their business methodsappiied in new colonies whose name will soon be legion, and the new religion which will in time cement them together as firmly as any ot oar century old communities will be the glorious creed whose foundation principle Is "The Protherhood of Man." Vhis principle the French revolutionists enun Wated in the belief in liberty, equality and 1 While frnternitv one hundred years a go. the new plans of work iu colonies have in many cases been copied from older societies, says Mrs. Allen, yet many have been greatly improved upon, while others fell short in their plans and consequently failed. The most siincesHtul work is the labor exchange, which may be used in cities and tow ns, and is equally success ful in colouiul work, for baviuir been thoroughly tested in n business point of view, the practicality of the scheme is be yond doubt. , One great difficulty in co-operative work has been a disposition to limit, to draw liues of conduct and conscience, making persons who have fled from the tyrrauy or bad temjier of the employer feel that they have exchanged the tyran ny of the individual for the tyranny of the community. The labor exchange, being a purely business arrangement, in terferes with neither conscience nor creed aud therefore becomes what it should be, a remunerative republic, free, prosperous and happy. In conclusion I wnnt to call attention to some colonies which have advanced be yond the stage of talking and discussion, aud are showing the world today what modern ideas applied to every day co-operation will do. The Gibsouville colony of Genesee county Michigan, was started in 1893, and has uow net resources of about $3,000. It has about five hundred acres of land, which is being brought into a high state of cultivation. They have a basket factory, a creamery, blacksmith shop, etc, Their membership fee is $:J50, that being the original amount that each individual or head of family put in when they joined. Their president in comment ing upon it says that it is but a small part of what it is really worth, consider ing that it carries with it a happy home, without waut or the anticipation of want, and of course, care and attention to the aged and the sick; of the latter they appear to have had but little trou ble; hard work, without being exhausting aud without mental worry, keeps people well, and a community freed from the carts and anxieties of a competitive ex istence lives much longer thau theaverage man out in the world. The Manistique Colony, unlike the Gib' sonville Society, (both are located in Michigan) and, while composed of peo ple of different religious views, the aim is to make the association a religious one. They have no community of goods every family has its owu home, manages its own affairs; private property is com plete, what is being done is that they are communing their labor. This is not a good example of a socialistic colony, but is a step in the right direction, it being a doctrine of the association that thereis no other busis of ownership than thut of production, and that all business transactions which involve the obtaining of something for nothing are usury. The Kuskin Colony in Tennessee has been a grand success. It was first start ed in July, 1894, and "The Coming Na tion is edited from that place and is a fitting representative of the spirit that dominates the individuals that compc e the Society. (Cost niied oa 6tb page.) A CHOICE Book Collection OF 50 VOLUMES. To parties baying low priced edition! ot the works ol Standard Authors, I offer the following set ot BO BOOKS at $25 DELIVERED. Books will be leaned at the rate ot from 5 to 10 volumes per month. Thli popular edition ta printed on fine paper, well bound with beet doth. head-bands, gilt top, and Is Issued at the price to enable people ot limited means to secure library of the works of stauda rd authors. BETTER SECURE THIS BARGAIN NOW, for the number ot sets Is limited. Monthly pay ment of $2.50 to $5.00, as you please. List of Books in the Set. nth. Author. George Eliot Washington Irving Dickens Sir Walter Scott Dickens Dickens Kuskiu George Eliot C. H. Hartley David Crockett Dickens William Black J. Fenimors Cooper Dickens Cervantes Lord Lytton George Eliot Emlle Gaborlan Dickens Scott Cbas. Lever Hawthorns Scott Charlotte Bronte Miss Mulock Adam Beds Albambra HarnaliT Utilise Bride of Lawmermoor Child' History ot Kus- land Christmas Stories Crown of Wild Olive . Iianiel Keronda Daniel Boone Davy Crockett David Copperfleld Daughter ot Hetn Deerslayer Dombey and Bon Don Quixote Euxene Aram Felix Holt File No. HS Great Expectations Guy Mannerlng Harry Lorrequer House ot Seven Gables Ivanboe Jane Eyre John Halifax, Gent . Kenll worth Kntckeroocker History of New York Last Days of Pompeii Scott Irving Lord Lytton J. Fenimors Cooper Dickens George Eliot George Eliot Jules Verns Dickens Dickens Dickens Dickens Dickens J. Bunyan Anthony Trollops Scott Geo Eliot Samuel Lover Hawthorns Buskin Dumas Goldsmith Thackeray Scott Dumas Last of the Mohicans Martin hutllewlt Mlddlemarch Mill on on the Floss Mysterious Island Nickolaa Nickleby Old Curiosity Shop Oliver Twist Our Mutual Friend rick wick Papers Pilgrim's Progress The Prime Minister Rob Hoy , Komola Rory O'Mor The Scarlet Letter Sesame and Llllies The Three Guardsmen Vlrarof Wakefield Vanity Fair W a verier Twenty Tears After Special copy mailed tree on receipt of SO cents in stamps. Writs me for any publication yon want. II. F. ATHERTON, Subscription Publications. mi 0 St., Room I, LINCOLN, NEB, Conducted by J. T. U. Swioast. Correspon dence solicited. Fire, ryclons or hail. The state auditor tells me that it was not his intention to have the county mu tuals examined, and that be gave Mr. Dorsey no authority to do so, at 10 per day and expenses, or at any other price, and that if Mr. Dorsey told me that he was going to do so by authority from him he was mistaken. But Mr. Moore claims that he baa the right to do so. We are of the adverse opinion, but do not now refuse nor have we refused to al low bis man to examine our books, and I presume that there is not a secretary in the state that would refuse to have his books examined, because Mr. Moore would not send out a man unless he was an expert accountant,and we secretaries would all no doubt get pointers as to how others kept their; books. But from the letters received in answer to the ar ticle in this department, on the 7th inst., uot one secretary was in favor of allow ing any man to collect f 10 per day and expenses from them unless he had legal authority.. Rome of the secretaries pro posed to send their books to the auditor at the expense of the state if he wanted to examine them. All who wrote me expressed the same idea, that is, that the auditor or bis dep uty was entirely welcome to look over their books, but that they had no money to pay the exorbitant fees demanded. By the way, it is no more than fair to say that Dorsey agreed to come down to 7.50 per day with me, be cause I was the secretary of two com panies and he could board at home. I am the secretary of the Lancaster county company, and the Nebraska mutual fire, lightning, and cyclone company. Two days each would amount to $30. I con sidered this luxury too rich for my blood (or for the blood of the companies), hence all the trouble. Several secretaries haveexpressed them selvesin favor of a meeting of represen tatives of all mutual companies in the state, for the purpose of comparing notes. I will say that we have had two meetings of this kind, and would have had one this winter had the times not been so hard. None of our companies having any momy to spare to pay ex penses of this kind we did not make the call. I hope every company will elect one or more delegates to attend a meet ing of this kind next winder, as no one can attend a meeting of mutual insurance men, without (taking home with him ideas that he will put in practice in his company that will more than pay for the expense of the trip. I was iu attendance at the 14th annual meeting of the Iowa mutual insurance association, and met men there, whose companies had been represented all these years and consid ered that the expense they incurred wus a good investment. I assure you it was a school to me. Tfw Iowa association has an official organ, the Una ncinl Insti tute which will be a irreat help to the companies in that state and our people could profit by it if they would read it. I will have a copy sent toeacn presiueui and secretury in this state, and will make this proposal: I will send the 'Ia- stitutenwl Wealth Makers for one year for 1.10, to any or every mutual insur ance man in the state. Send to me for sample copies. If vou are now a sub scriber for The Wealth Makers I will give you credit for one year from date of expiration, or if preferred will send you the bmnncial institute for 2o cents. Every officer or agent should have both papers. In this department we hope to interest all members of all companies, the same as the financial Institute does the mu tual men in Iowa, and ask that each sec retary will give us a report of all losses whether fire, lightning or cyclone, on' what, and amount; and as the first three months in this year will soon be gone, I hope that each secretary will write m on the 1st of April in answer to the follow ing: Amount of insurance January 1st, amount April 1st, amount of loss last three months by fire and by lightning, amount collected for fees, amount per $100 if assessment has been made, name and post office of all officers, directors, and agents. Now brother secretaries, if you will comply with this request, I thiuk that we can make the iusurance department of April 11, one of the best it bas ever been I will promise to do my part if you will do yours, and will send a copy to all whom you may name, even if you name every member of your companies. We are anxious to give the people all the education in iimiirar.ee mutters that we can, and hence this offer. While this paper is a political paper, this insurance department isnon-political; but will if we have the chance visit all mutual men through this medium. We would like to have short articles from all secretaries on such subjects as would be of general interest to mutual men. The Lancaster county company on January 12 paid G. E. Cox of Lincoln, for damages by fire, on harness and wagon, $22, no assessment. ' A SPECIALTY MILLET AND CANE CRASS CLOVER. TIMOTHY, T. Gr. 1400-1403 Union Are Kansas City. Mo. Reward of 91,000 for Murderers. Denver, Colo., March 19. Saturday bight Gov. Mclntyre gave out a procla mation announcing a reward of $1,000 for the arrest and conviction of those who wer Implicated In the killing of the Italians at Walsenberg. He declares bis Intention to give the matter his close personal attention and see that the lav Is vindicated. Washington, March 18. There Is no likelihood of any trouble with Italy growing out of the action of Baron Fava In communicating direct with the gov ernor of Colorado regarding the Denver lynchlngs Wanted ! To trade residence property for estab lished newspaper. Would pay part cash for a paying plant. H. P. Gibson, - Rising City, Neb. HAVE YOU FIVE OR MORE COWS? If so a" Baby " Cream separator will earn Its coat for vou every year. Why continue an interior system another year at so great a loss f ' DalrylDg Is now tbe only profitable feature of A griculture. Properly con ducted It always pays well, and must pay you. You need a Separator ana you neea tne utsx, we " Baby." All styles and capacities. Prices, $76.00 upward, Send for new 18U5 Catalogue. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO., Branch Offices s General Offices:' ELGIN, ILL. 74 C0RTLANDT ST.. NEW YORK. JW, iVl'erfect Wonder. The BestTomatol Iin the Wo Id and just what everyone erante.l Kitreraelr Kerlr be.'irs abundantly of the finest.. flnrorftil, bright red tnnieteee end Is dbllafnLIt t ram all ulhen hj It tree funa, standing erect and re-1 I muring no support at ail. no ouewnouasagar-s den "hnild bo wlthnt it. A H.irb Variety, Enormoaidjr productive, Grows! about Hi inches long, and ia unequalled for al King.. OUIi FAMOts CREAM LITTUCK ( longtime before running to seed. Eurly Tree Tomato, Matcliksa ('ucuuibur, Cream Letuce, May's Duo. vJertiScate, and our lllueti a ltd Uargain Catalogu worth dollars to very bujerj IU I oimil) iruiw null f tmun, wuiwuui, ..viui.u . flatee, painted from natnre, and thuuy iti . It illnntratinn ell for only tenc nta. bi ve Tomato and iddrentiw ( of three or more of th ir friend who pu UJ. Dtowata n "EVni ta M Will Mrl. TrO rchaeeV. .rjOVUS) mine " - - - . , i I p icket of Mttmmo: h Tnmato. a magnificent variety .of normuMie, often wi(rhng 9 'ba.eueb. roe, one Tim M IB nnermi ener sjwer mmim mj wnwi SwdoniBi, mA mm te shonld fall U take avdwUce ol t.t i ua v a. rn MAY & CO. "r . et Paul .Minn 2 W MM! May & Oo., are perfectly reliabl. rJ. THE FASTEST BICYCLE TIRE ON EARTH Is called the "G.&J. PneumaticTire" the most serviceable for every day use because of its relia bility and ease of repair when damaged. "A CHILD CAN MANIPULATE IT." Being the purchased' "bast that can be ' it is used on all X BICYCLES which are made of the "best of everything from tube to tires." NIW CaTSlOOUC RIAOT MS. 1ST. QORMULLY 4 JEFFERY MFG. CO. Chicago. Boston. Washington. New York. Brooklyn. Detroit. Coventry, Eng. E. R. GUTHRIE, A Rent, Lincoln, Neb. METAL 7TT WHEELS7 foryoup L j WAGONS. Any size jron want, 99 toMin.tu8h. Tires 1 to 8 m. wide hubs to St any axis. Harea Vent many times in season ttt have set ot low wheela to fit your wacon for hauling grain, fodder, mannra, bocs.Ao. No resetting of Una. Oatl'g free. Address KUFIRE MFG. CX (uincyi 111 CcrlinfcnlStay-On" vaati ar idi aaiam ta nVa a tailor-i . ..w ,. for th. HtTRUHOTOMc Writ far handaom Uloatrated ostalngss sanlfre. BURLINGTON BLANKET CO.,Burllngton,Wl. as, AND CUIOI t rouitrf Ulieri lot 1896. rVxn.Ana nn. TVk 1h. 41ltPtloD atlOW ins aphotootthalarasat beaaery la tht west, uivea dom ptann lor pouiixj uuumm mm trnMUMuil MnnM for all diBBB also valuable lnformatioa on the klwhen aad Sowar garden east for only IV cent jon naMMr. Jr., r. u. sex's, raspon. m 170VEH WIRE FENCE llor.o men. ouu ecroun. pi;rand chlckea tl(rht. lloka It Yourself for iaft2QSHK SOEtvlos. A man andboy can make U,Anrf. . mtalosfree. Oto" KITSELWAN BR S.T RiderovllleLl Corn for Seed, At State Fair 1894 my corn won 1st in State on white, 2nd on yel low; Sweepstakes in Lau county. Have won 1st or 2nd place 3 years in succession. I will sell in lots of 5 bushels or over at $ 1.10 per bushel either Armstrong's white or Sam's yellow. Sacked F. 0. B. cars at Greenwood. Send stamps for sample. J. M. Armstrong, Greenwood, Neb. tsiwstuni usfswuiswsww swan J TAa Famous -..j I SL Ml I I v " ( .-- II 1 i Vv i nr j Sara aU W W K 111 r rfl XVisl SVWIII V M 111 1 " -. nd. 1 1 SEEDS ALFALFA Millet Reeds, Kafir, address. Fleeee mention this paper. neuASkEOEEBsr warded World's Columbian Grand Prize f - I Medal for Purity. Always Fresh and BeUaMe. 1 L r SPECIAL WBffigmaSK Tolland rahhsmand New He&uurui heeaana ri&ni hmw. nnrillllllMiMinnm 1867. KANSAS HOLIE NURSERY. 1895. -flSOVEB 100 Grow all kinds of Fruit and Ornamental Origiiator of tbe Kansas Black Raspberry. All leading and new varieties of small traits, Grapes, Shrubbery and Evergreens. Pries list to all applicants. Agents wanted. A. H. GR1ESA, Box J, Lawrence, Ks. " BUY OF A HOME NURSERY I CRETE NURSERIES. Established in 1873, point to many thousands of successful orchards in Nebraska supplied from their nursery. Their stock for 1895 is complete in all department, and as good as ever sent out. Large orders for appls trees, filled on eigM month's time. Purchase at first hand and says agent's and dealers profit. Ui respond sarly before the rush of spring trade opens. E. GARCIAGESi DUEGIES, HARNESS 3 and Bleyetat, at Fewtory Priecav Work guaranteed uasn ' per cent saved. Our goods received the highest awards at the World's air. our iso mammota inrairaMiu vmaiygue irr iu .... all the latest styles and improvements and reduced prices. It has ok, cages and is the largest and most complete catalogue ever issued. Bend for It. J ft free. AUUuaee Cauriare ., Cincinnati, Ohio. -k" era, . Write le-da. ; IflHTurrFFT RPCK I6LANP PLOW Furs, Hides, Pelts, Wool. Etc. TO jas. McMillan & oo.. Incorporated, 200-212 First Avenue North, MINNEAPOLIS, MIjSTM. Goods bouB-ht rlB-bt out. no commla- lon charg-ad. Fair lactlon; immadUta returns, tar-write for Circular giving COLE'S llluitnte CDfTj Garden Annual LQii CCCrtC The Beet and la, ; IdETTDOB, Melon, Tomato 8 Seed Potatoes, Panbies i weet Peas. Bam money ia bavin a from a. Complete list, Extras with orders. Address COLK'8 Seed Store, Polla, Iowa EYEB6BEEMS FRUIT AND -FOREST TREES Grape Vines, Small i rnits, Bhrabe and Roses. Sample Order Jo 1 : : WO erergreens, seven varieties, including Colorado Blue Spruoe, (Pioea Pun eene), sent to anr addresa In the United 8tate. express rrepeid, for SVi one-nan oi swnvfi. w, v" Ieale ratalotroe and ''How to erowever W greens" Free. Reeei? nigheat awnrd ot tne worm s rair. iJirn diecounte for eerlr orders. Address, Bicker National Nutter; Co., Elgin. Ill CAMERON'S Home Grown Seeds. BZB1 POB Besrer City, Nebraik. Ash . . Box Elder inn apple IUU TREES $3.50 All the Laadlna; Varieties. 100 Choice Concord Grapevines 2; 1.000 Rns. Mnlaerry, $1.15. ' Shade and Ornamentals. A complete Price-List free. Addresa, Jansen Nursery, Jefferson Oo. Jansen, Neb. and Black Locust $1.25 Per 1,000. MP Tsar Batter, Errs, Poultrr.Veaa.Meaus, rotatees, Hides. Pelts. Wool, ,Hay Grain. Dried rrulta, or ANYTHING YOU MAY ureea ana HAVE to us. Quick ales at mis nia:nj market price nd prompt " Wriie for prices or any inrormauou j Rlmc-Metroi)Olltao National write ror prices or any miuji-"-v - Merchant), Chicago, 111. BxTcBKNca Metropolitan National Bank, uuoas, VIIHGER'S STEEL WIN0 MILL H.a n aanal fee strength or alnv pllclty, Awarow Medal and Din loma at World a Fair. Alio Cal- vanlrei Steel Tank!, Clladers and ReTilator. E. B. WIUGEB, Ml IeaTarTae.Cfcl(,IA RELIABLE PEERLESS FEED GRINDERS H? Grinds more grain to anj Li-offlnenessthananyotheriniii. u7tc..nneenouRn lor any purpwo. ranted not to choke. We warrant we r..r..s. w Tur ortT ill CHEAPEST MILL UH lanin. ri- Write us at once tor prices and agency. reU money to this nun Made only by the JOLIET STROWBRIDBE CU.,JULiti,iLU . . j m...o.rnrr nt Farm Machinery, etc. Prices lowest. Quality nett. Tbat Lame Barn caaTw ettrl witk Or. Miles' fiKBYfil fUaSXiut. JniJ sw. t sw " XXXX III AKIiyj J v mm i ' i av m mm t- sr 'a III ' 1 1 THE OLD 3 SEED A SPECIALTY. Bios aad Jerusalem Cora, all grow la UN. Fa WUTI ussisva. Oardaa City, Xaasas. Dixie Water Melon. catalogue rua. suurssi - Trees of Best varieties suited to the west. F. STEPHENS, Manager, Crete, Heb. "A" ra,t7.M Writ te-d. PlOW6 rn d 4ARp (IjOUND. 88 tS&tbfJ'oo faf ""ail AlWed read 'vb6.ti:Aikidby fbose. U)o b&vc vied Tperr) MArfUFACTUREO Qf onvr er tmb CO Rock &iamd. III. BMpplng- tag's fnrmishsd fres upon Ship furs oy Ezprsss. otbsr g-oods by Frlg-nt. Latest Market Prices." H. S. Aley, M. D., Traata Sneesasfnlly . Ktrvous, Fecials & Chronic Diseases by ateaas ol ELECTRICITY and the Dosimetrio Systeas of Medteatlosv orriCR: im o btm Lincoln, mib. BnUBTBS, Ckester wane, Jersey Kl aa4 Pel Chin PI68. Jeney, OoerJ an BaUtelB Cattle. Thwoofhbred Sheep, raney rorory. and Hotue Des. Catalogue. POLAND CHINAS FOR SALE. If in need of a choicely bred Poland boar write to J. V. Wolfs, Box 325, Lincoln, Neb. He has a few way np pigs of April and early May farrow. Furnas County Herd. czj- Wai, t -, , L. E. Berkshires Poland-Chinas, Hohtein Caltli. M plfts sired by six first dass males, and from sows as (rood. Herkebires: Sal lies, Dnrbefw, and others. Poland-Chinas: Corwin. Ts cnniHeh and Wilkes. None better. All stock at half price, ton account of the drontb), and gORritteed aa represented. Mention The Wealth Makers. H.S.WILLIAMSON, Beaver City, Neb. Elkhorn Valley Herd f Poland-China Swine. hare all the leading strains Including Free Trades, Wilkes and Black D. S. families. Tbe best lot of pigs I ever raised sired by Paddys Chip 16:1x9, Fa Wannamaker Col. C. S. 10605. Mr sows are mosMy Free Trada and Wilkes strains. L. H. SUTER, Neligh, Neb. I World's EYSTQNE i Fair .i i Highest Dehcrni: stay i;ii i Await M aoaaa. rapid and durable kaiaawd. rmlly wartauted CncTJUM anrr ne K.L. bv . a. ar aw si iui a awTSK ITH. Caelum A V. Thsii m run. ANVI1XK, ! ( NEUEATjOIA cured by Dr. Miles Paim Puxa. "One cent a dose. MaS dragilaU