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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1894)
August 1G, 1894.
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Co operation va. uompeuuon.
I' Editor Wealth Makers:
Answering my own questions
J' in the article on "Co-operation
versus - Competition," I will say
work or production depends upon con
sumption, and consumption depends up
on the Incomes of the people. The wage
workers form the overwhelming major
ity of the world's population, but their
combined incomes representing only a
small part, of the selling price of their
products, it is imp 'S-ible for tbem to
consume more tban avery smallamount
of labor product, and this inability is
responsible for the low prices received
for al) farm product, to a greater extent
even than tbe contraction of tbe cur
rency and demonetization of silver. For
if all workmen received the full product
v' o' their labor the farmers would not be
able to supply the demand for food and
rw materials. Tbe farmers being kept
poor by tbe inability of the wageearner
to consume the products of the farm,
are in their turn prevented fr m buying
the prodncts of mines and workshops.
Fanners and all other kinds of workers,
although forming nine-tenths of the
population, cannot consume onebsif of
the products, because their combined
Incomes amount to lees tbaa half the
selling price of their products Tbe
non-producers, or wealthy, numbering
less than one tenth of tbe population,
ft cannot consume tbe other half of the
products of labor, asd if they could
spend and consume as fast as received,
i they have not the least intention of do
j 'Wing so, for then they would never be
able to increase their wealth Thus,
the ambition of getting wealthy and the
fear of ultjma'e want for self or children,
forces tbe people of some means into
piling up wealth, thereby glutting the
markets and throwing men out of em
ployment, Ins'ead of consuming and
spending as fas, as received and em
plboingmen. On the one band we have
nine-tenths of the population, who to
gether cannot consume half tbe labor
prr ducts; and on the other hand we
have one-tenth of the population, who
are neither able, nor desiring to con
sume the other half of the worker's
products. Consequently, it is utterly
impossible under these circumstances
for all workers to find steady employ
ment; and millions must Inevitably be
come idle, until all the savings of the
common people, for years have disap
peared and the glut on the market is
gone by forced sales at prices ruining
most of the middle men and weaker
manufacturing firms. Nothing but co
operation and the abolition of private
property will permanently and for all
time bring liberty and properity to all
human beings and make the brother
hood of man a reality. D We are told and
with truth, that weaot more money,
j government non-Interest bearing money,
y ' and free coinage of silver. But I wish
to warn those who seem to believe that
a just reform in finanoes will cure all
our evils. The financial reform recom
mended in the Omaha platform is abso
lutely necessary, to allow the nation to
buy out the corporations ss fast as tbe
people call for it; and to relieve present
hardships to some extent, until the
naion gets ready to run its own Indus
trie s. Hut to cure all our evils of pri
vate property without resorting to co
operation is ss useless as to try to kill
a healthy, giant tree by stripping it of
some of iti leaves. To destroy an evil
tree you must destroy its roots. Stop
Interest taking by government loans,
and the money loaners will buy up all
tbe property in the country, and instead
of drawing interest they will draw rent
and n t profits on their Industrial and
business plants, their investment in
real estate property; and their calling
in of loans will raise the price of
P'operty to such an extent that the
poorer classes will even find it bard, to
own any property. Besides the compe
tition between the farmer and tbe mid
y die classes to get hold ef real estate
property would immensely htdp to
raise priaes, to tbe disadvantage of
future tuyers. It is labor and labor
only that creates any and all wealth,
but khnr Is forod to sell Its product to
J emolveri. for such waves as steadily
advancing Improved wuchlnery Is foro
Ing It to take In a more and more glutted
latmr market, a glut which wilt b-j ap
palling to behold la a few mure year,
when for instance, electricity will b
generated for power as well a for heat
and light, from every mountain stream
and waterfall In the rlvlllvsed world
When under the truggle for Industrial
supremacy, between tbe nations of tbe
world, American Improved machinery
will bo fully forced upon F.urojw, and
throw threequarter of It wage-work
era out of employment, thrn wllllhi to
honest but misled person, who bollev
that a financial reform Is all that Is
required, tnat 11 d h not do to try
to kill a rattler by steppes' " ht ull
.So long as laW U forced to give up lt
product for wages, will theru bo tin
men wealth for tits few, and slavery
ad Increasing Idlooe for the wealth
producer, fur so lng as production Is
carried ou by th wealthy they will grt
all wealth, as It Is only production tbat
rreU wealth. Free oolaag of stiver
would trie good tliamt to the farmer
owning land la all pari of tha world
fur few years, by doubling aad treb
ling prk for foodstuff. Tha natural
feature if fcurope, belag fully d
) vslo-d, tad tha auw rapidly ad vane'
tag Introduction. t4 Improved aachlry
a Europe, throwlag millions of tost
into the street, would put it out of the
question for Europeans te raise wages
crowded as Europe already was before
the day of improved machinery, prices
of land and rent would raise at the same
time, give all the benefits of free coin
age to the landless put of Europe at the
rate of millions a year to any and all of
the new countries of the world. The
European demand for food would be
lost, and tbe emigrants would from food
consumers mostly become food produc
ers. Tho Americans would force the
government to irrigate all its irrigable
land, nearly every acre of tillable land
in the ralnbelt would be put to farming,
and tbe next crash cauted by a real
over production Instead of tbe old over
production through under consumption,
would be worse than any of its prede
Whereas, all wealth is created by
labor and labor only, therefore the
wealth of the non-producers Is labor
that never was paid for. You cannot
eat your cake and stl'l have it. Not
withstanding a wealthy family spends
more In a day than a poor one in a year,
the rich have still three-quarters of all
the property in the country. There
fore It Is undeniable that their aocum-J
ulation of wealth represents labor pro
ducts which tbey baye not consumed,
but turned Into' money, by means of
which they buy up all tbe natural re
sources of the people, its raw materials,
machinery and public franchises, bribe
tbe pre, legislators, courts and
preachers In order to rob the producers
under the protection of tbe law. to keep
them in ignorance about the wrongs
perpetrated upon tbem and to preach
tbem eternal happiness In Leaven in re
ward for patiently suffering poverty in
this short life, By enacting laws estab
lishing private property in land, meaDS
of production and distribution, the
struggle for life, of every one against
all, has been forced upon every human
being; a premium put upon dishonesty,
tbe land and valuable franchise donated
to a favored by kings and legislators,
the equal rights and equal duties of all
men destroyed and a class created
which Is enabled to get all wealth with
out producing any and tbe producers
forced to starvation and slavery through
laws legalizing robbery for the few.
Tbe power of centralized wealth has
become so great that now even a partial
or an all-around increase in wages will
fail to increase general prosperity or
employment, because production and
distribution being controlled by combi
nations, trusts and monopolies, which
have destroyed competition, every in
crease in labor expenses is immediately
followed by a corresponding increase in
tbe prices of commodities, plus interest
on the higher wages paid without de
creasing the net profits of capitalists.
Even legislation cutting down profits to
a large extent, would fall to work as
expected, for in all enterprises there is
a certain risk Involved, and if there is
no great inducement, there would be
very few new undertakings started, tbe
development of the country greatly re
tarded and millions permanently idle.
The only thing left for people to help
themselves is to use common sense and
study tbe ever-recurring panics in the
light of the above statements or get off
tbe earth. Keeping all the grass only,
will not do much longer, as the wealthy
will soon have no possible use for tbe
great majority of workers, being able
to supply all their wants and increase
their wealth by means of Improved ma
chlnery, driven by electricity, by em
ploying a small part of the population,
Therefore quit talking about robber,
for you breed them by voting for a sys
tem under which tbey had to be either
robbers or slaves. Quit preferring part
of your labor products above the whole
to worshipping money above commod
ity; but establish tbe brotherhood of
man, or national co-operation, under
which the goods will be consumed as
fast as produced, and every person will
receive the full product of his labor,
minus support of tbe old, the young, the
sick and the disabled. Then all will be
engaged in productive labor, and there
by the hours of labor shortened at loat
one-balf by means of "till be.tt.er ma
ohlnery, which it Is only po-odble to In
troduce under national co-opu ration
Tocono'uie, I say, work ever? one for
all and all for everyone, or get olT the
earth, on which you will soon be a bur
den to the weal th y fe w, on who charity
you will depend and therefor be looked
upo I a.a trepatr
AuiiusT Storm K
A Fearless I'reauhrr.
No one denies the seriousness of exUt
Ing condition. There are thousand,
however, who have no conception of the
real cau of these conditions, and
thousand who are fortttled aglnt all
true o noeptlor if tho difficulty either
by niereeiiarv motive or position of
honor, especially are many mloltWr
f - rUtled against the truth of Indiutrlal
slavery, by tha portions they hold. To
preach a-atnt the aril of monopoltttlo
aad corpora greed dominating our
social and legislative) ytoiu lto un
popular t io bsflU thecoma: of tnol
men Uhlgb plao, tktwhwa vt do find
mini-tor wh fearlessly cry out again!
tha lalquttoua oppression at tha Indus
ttlal world w should applaud latin
heartily. It U ilka 8ndlg a diamond
la to dusty slreat, a rippling brt k la
a barren deawrt Th Hv. J, A. CLap
la, of iUrprls), preached two seimooa,
oa tha ''Labor VussUoa," Sunday, Aug,
5th, one at Surprise and one at Green
leaf church. Of course it Is quite popu
lar now-a days to preach sermons on
that question, but very unpopular to say
much of benefit to any body in the ser
mon. In most cases it is expected of
the preacher that he shift the responsi
bilities of industrial disorder from the
oppressors to the oppressed . Sucb, how
ever, was not Rev. Chapin's course. He
took for his text this passage: "He-that
oppresseth the poor reproacheth bis
Maker; and he that honoreth him hath
mercy on the poor. Among other
thing he said in substance: "If I should
say before a congregation of nabob
what I propose saying this afternoon I
wou'd be called an anarchist The poor
is the heritage of God. Nowhere in the
WJlble does he take tide with the rich
and against the poor. But there are
hundreds of passages that take up the
ca-ise of the poor. There is not enough
divinity in the coun'ry's dealing with
tbe oppressed. What our country needs
is a divine element that will enable
men to do as they would be done by.
God is the God of tbe rich man, as
well as the poor. Tbe rich have many
more dangers to encounter than the
poor. The strongest danger is to op
press, and he who oppresseth the
hireling inbiswsgts is the worst of
We are living in aland of Democracy.
Democracy means government by the
people. But our Democracy has not
enough of God in it. It is in the bands
of corporate monopolists. They op
press men because tbey haetbe power
to do so. In all probability we would
do the same thing with the same power
This disposition of maa is to take ad
vantage of his fellow men, and he will
do it if tbe law permits. But "be that
oppresseth tbe poor reproacheth his
Maker.' I do not blame men for hav
ing money, But we measure men too
much by their money. We foil God's
purpose by not honoring and helping
tbe oppressed more than any other
Uere the speaker referred to tbe atti
tude of so many of our magazine writers
upon this question, showing that their
only aim was to crush the rights of labor
with military force, Ho compared tbe
attempt of tbe authorities to subdue
rather than remedy tbe labor problem
with the cutting outof a cancer. When
a c incer is removed with a knife the
cancerous blood is circulated through
out the entire system and from one to
one hundred cancer takes Its place.
The modern method is to first treat the
blood and then remove tbe cancer. The
recent strike is a fair sample of the old
method. The presi Is now report
ing a world-wide labor organization.
It speak of it not with delight, but
with sadness. There 1 danger ahead.
It 1 impossible to restrain the man who
is starving. He will not see bis family
starve without a struggle. If properly
treated tbe disease may be cured. If
tbe blood is treated first the cancer can
be cared. For thirty years this great
cancer has been growing on our body
A great desl is said about loyalty.
What I loyalty? I following in tbe
wake of party, or leader in a church,
Give us a loyal government and we
will be a loyal people. Our government
needs more of God's influence in it. Is
it disloyal to refuse to follow designing
politicians who stump around over tbe
country and unfurl our grand old flag
in the name of patriotism, while under
neath they are as rotten as a ces pool
Let us go to Congress and sen if it is
loyal to good government. Ask tbe!
men there - why tuey are not loyal.
They will tell tell you they are lo,va).
Ask them to whom thry are loyal.
Tbey will say to tbelr constituents.
Who are their cistltuenU? The cor
porations. Yes they are loyal to their
We do not elect our legislators. We
profess to, but the corporations do It.
Two men are nominated In the two old
parties by tbe corporation?, and it
make no difference which is elected.
We are asked In our manhood and la
the name of Christianity to be loyal to
men, who, when cltlerence arise be
tween employe and employer as a re
sult of tbe latter' oppression, urge that
labor organization must be checked by
law. The.V do not bint thar wrganlxa
tlou of capital must be cheeked. When
Pullman founded the city of Pullman,
he ln.Uitd that none of hU employee
houUt j tin a labor union. It would be
glut hi luteret ai d therefore
aglat their. Hut ha h kept reduc
ing their wage until they cuutd sund
It no longer, i bey !! they luignt
ju.t a well not work and Ure a to
wrk and starve. Then when vtHer
Utweer jitlu them laboict of yu p
thy the cry come lht the j mithUr
have takeu up a tight tlmt Uu' their.
Nut so. All men ar law leafed In t!U
Qght. It l the cauMi i f humanity, I
am sorry to ay It, but the church U
le ptog Its uioulh clod upsj tha great
qusillon of tea pof tutu's rlgau aad
I Ibsrefra reproaching God. IU ha
p4l It la our hand to placa man at hi
best, aad w b utd do H.
Th old poll 1 1 dan vlalia tha forvtga
r are rttpoaslbu, f r th labor t rouble.
Admlttlaf tavy are, whu U rpoelal
ff lbs for slgaar Tha uld pat las, of
vor, Tbey av shipped la I?
tb kuadrad to serve eorporatio aad
poHtlelaas, aad sow they cava ihsut
on their hands. I do not believe in
strikes, they cannot accomplish any
thing directly, but they are a natural
consequence of existing conditions.
It is preposterous when our courts say
they can do nothing with corporations
that are brought before them because
the inter state commerce act is a failure,
but still use the game law' to imprison
members of labor organizations.
The laboring people should organize,
not to shed blood, but to make laws.
We have it in our hands to be law
makers, and we should not let politi
cians come around and pat us on the
back for our vote. Let us do our duty
and honor God.
In the course of his sermon Mr. Chip-
In criticised the editor of the Central
Christian Advocate, for taking the side
of tbe capitalist and condemning tbe
oppressed. lie said that the editor bad
freely advised enforcing martial law to
quell tbe laborers, but had not hinted
at the subjection of capital.
God speed the work of such fearless,
wide-awake ministers as Rev. Chapln.
Frank L Lemon.
We want fifty thousand new subscri
bers to The Wkalth Makers. Will
each one of our preseBt subscribers
help us by sending two new numesr li
you are unable to get yearly subscri
bers, send them in for three or six
months. See our special offer in
Delivered From Party Bondage.
Tobias, Neb., July 13, 1894.
Editor Wealth Makers:
As I have not seen anything from this
part of the country if you will allow me
space in your valuable paper I will tell
your reader a few things I have ob
served. You see I was brought up a
Republican, that great and all wise.
Well, I voted as the postmaster told
me to, as all good Republicans should,
you know. And goldbugs instructed
the postmasters how to instruct us, but
we did not know it. I attended my first
caucus in '89, a Republican caucus.
There was considerable excitement and
the farmers turned out and several of
them tried to pass their opinions on
different subjects. Tbey were all called
dowo, and there I bad my eyes opened.
Then I commenced looking around.
Well, you see I caught tbem at their
tricks. As long a the farmers stayed
at home it was all right.
I have been asking some of the old
party followers why they stood by their
respective . parties. Some would say,
because I am in favor of free trade,
some, I am in favor of protection, some
in favor of free silver. One said that
the Republican party was the best party
we ever had or ever would have. Now
you see neither of the old parties live
up to their platform nor inforce any
law unless it is in favor of the money
king and combines. If you please let
us look at their record. They destroy
ed she value of the greenbacks, told the
people it was cheap stuff and was no
good; then demonetized silver, des
troyed it value and told the people It
was too cheap to be used a money; they
gave the Br & M. R. R. Co. enough
land to build every mile of road in this
state; then loaned the U. P R. K. Co.
more money than their rolling (took Is
worth today; then there ia the banking
system that I a most ungodly system,
for the rule is based upon usage and cus
tom and goes no farther, and, sir, can
a banker be doing the will of God under
And now, Mr. Reader, if you are a be
liever in the Bible there are nine books
in the old testament treating on usury:
Ex. 22; 25: Lev. 25; 26: Dent 23; 19-20:
Neh 5; 7; 10: Pa. 15; 5: Prov. 28; 8: Isa.
24; 2: Jer. 15; 10: Ezek. 18; 8-10: also 22;
12. Can any man be a Christian and
vote with any party that makes laws in
favor of a few and against tbe many?
G. E Ingham.
TIRED, WEAK, NERVOUS,
Could Hot Sleep.
Prf, I K LJwartK vt Iretr,
Main s says: 'l wa all run dtvn,
uk, ncrvou ami Irritable thr'u;l;
overwork. lu:, i from trai l f
t! ;u ttu-ntal tU-preMuori, etc I l
ci;im weak and lu-rvou tint 1
fuM it sli-ep, I wouM arl- fr"l,
diH-ouraft-U atulblutt, 1 Uv't Uku;
Dr. Miles' Nervine
and iimmt rurjtliirirf U clund. I
s et p wilful!, I fvtl bright, aetlc
aiul ambition. 1 ran d l out
t! iy u'W tlun I uvil tod.i In a week.
J ur tin irre.it tot 1 pue l'r. M I-'
tV MiIm Nrl t 44 fMt fti
f tht lh ! I4W ).! bmbl.
&.lrtfiiWtwllitll.U4ti Im V v
tl tvwnt. fi.l I, rwvipt ! .k-
t, o I, st.w alwtK4 tV. fcatat, 14.
Prospectus of the
The editor of The Wealth Makkrs
last two years to the preparation of a
cate, unite, arouse and inspire tbe
pending conflict with the wealth taker. The battle before us i the battla
of the ages, the Armageddon of prophecy, the last great conf let betweea
greed and goodness. It is the organized brotherhood of right, against tha
legalized despotism of might. Truth baa been spreading, love ha beea
growing, fraternal organization ha been extending; and the inereasing op
pression of monopoly power Is In these closing year of the 19th century pre
cipitating the final struggle. That it may be a peaceful political conflict w
agitate and pray; but whether peaceful or otherwise it cannot be averted, It
cannot be longer delayed.
The new song book Is to be called
tain about 70 song for the time, over half of them new, and half of the rest
are nearly new and famous, and the remainder are most carefully (elected
Fifteen of the number are a aeries of songs sent out by the writer two year
ago in sheet musio form, under tbe general title of "Songs of the People."
Tbe titles of the songs which Armageddon will contain are in part a fol
GET OFF THE EARTH.
THE RALLYING SONG.
IF I WERE A VOICE, N . 1.
IF I WERE A VOICE, No. 3.
HAYSEED IN HIS HAIR.
SONS OF AMERICA.
THAT HONEST DOLLAR.
THE NINETY AND NINE (New).
THE WEAKEST MUST GO TO THE
GOD SAVE THE PEOPLE.
WE HAVE THE TARIFF YE V.
THE TAXPAYERS SETTLE THE
A POLITICIAN HERE YOU SEE.
THE MILLENNIUM ARMY.
THE FLAG OF LIBERTY.
THE ALARM BEAT.
THE ASTOR PRINCE.
THE WOBKERS' BATTLE HYMN
THE COAL BARON'S SONG.
SONG OF TBE MINERS.
RIGHT SHALL REIGN.
THE ONLY ROAD TO FREEDOM.
BECAUSE HE LOVES.
JEANS PANTS A-COMIN'.
THE KINGDOM OF THE BEAST.
The above named song have most of them been set to new music fa
the author and compiler by a half dozen very excellent composer in Lincoln uU
Chicago. But a dozen or so of the songs have been written by the editor of Thi .
Wkalth MAKERS to be joined to world celebrated tunes French, German
Austrian, English and Scotch such tunes as The Marsellaiae, Die Wacht Am
Rhein. Austrian National Air, German Fatherland, Robin Adair, &c.
The above songs are solos and quartettes with piano preludes and accompany
ments, also many for mixed voices. The music of most of the song is easy, and
the more difficult can be handled by good voice with thrilling, wonderful effect.
Gen. C. H. Howard of Chicago, editor of the Farm, Field and Fireside, ex
pressed himself In the following words of praise and appreciation In reviewing
the fifteen songs which have formed the nucleus of Armageddon:
"It ha been left to Mr. George Howard Gibson to Introduce a new tone into
the Bonrs of the oartv. and to write a series of patriotic song which are hardly
surpassed by any ia our literature for loftiness of motive and real merit frosi
literary point of view, while at the tame time they are not at all lacking in tha
musical quality which must necessarily be present before any aong touches tha
chord of popularity. They are remarkable for their fervid patriotism and broad
humanity. In fact, if the People' party rises to the patriotic level of these
songs, we nave lime aouot oi lis ultimate success as puny, me song iirix
the whole octave of human sympathy. Sparkling humor, keen wit and biting
arcam, a well a the loftier patriotic theme, are touched in turn by the tal
No higher praise could be given the
aid regarding the 70 aong of Armageddon, which include the 15 and furnish i
much wider range and fuller treatment of the question of human needs and
right. They are full of pathos, patriotism and power, and are not lacking ic
humor, wit and sarcasm. The book will be ready in a few weeks and will b
old by the
Wealth Makers Publishing Co.
Collect Campaign Funds at the
Omaha. July 14, 1891.
Editor Wealth Makers:
I have just completed a trip through
the south part of the state and I find
severalof the members of the party do
not know that tbey are expected to
raise money at the primaries for the
state committee. In order to win the
coming campaign the committee must
have money to carry oa the campaign;
and it is much better tbat the money
be collected early than jnst before tbe
campaign closes. Now I hope to see at
least one dollar collected in each voting
precinct at tbe time of the primaries
are held, and the one dollar or more
tbat Is collected sent to the county con
vention aed there all be put together
and sent by the delegates to the state
convention. In this way the committee
will have something to open tbe cam
paign Immediately after the i on ventlon.
Now every precinct can rale one dol
lar, and no product should fall to send
that much to tha state convention.
D Clem DKAVca.
Uvula b Ql Dr. Mil' fl rill.
Convention uf th e'lrsi t iirr.I.Mi.
LmU. Nsh, July 27. m.
Tha 1'ewitU's Udeptrndeat elector of
th f irt Cong rtMiot.a. iHnirtot of Ne
braska, ar hereby riUWd to elect
and Send delegate trout tbelr rpr
ttva couatte to cnt la convention m
th city of TecuiMiwb, Nth , oa Thurs
day, Auut 30, at 2 o'clock p m , fur
tbe purt of aoralaatiag oowraadtda'a
for eoagrves aad for tha traesaeiioa of
m-h ttfber buster m may properly
come before tha oovUa
Thabi of repMeauU4a 1 b
on delecatavat large foe sua eouaty
lm .Km ilULrtat ft.t.J un k.l.till.in&l dUk
u tit kiih una hiiBilrwil tot., or
msl ly traoUc lruf. east la lul
lot na A. uoiouna lor jvwja im ma
New Song Booh
has devoted hi spare time during tha
book of songs such a is needed to edu
wealth makers of the world. In tneir un
"Armageddon."' The book will con
THE TIME OF DEU TERONOMY.
LOSSES AND LIE8.
THE PAUPER'S LAST SMOKE.
BILLY GRIMES THE DROVER.
SUNRISE ON THE HILLS,
THE COMING KINGDOM.
PLENTY OF ROOM.
THE TRULY GREAT.
CALLI NG THE COWS.
VOICE OF I HE MOONLIGHT.
RAIN UPON THE ROOF.
I OIL SHALL SOVEREIGN BE.
A DROWNING CRY.
DREAM AND REALITY.
THE HOME OF LIBERTY.
AMER1 CAN NATIONAL HYMN(nei
HOUND THE TOCSIN
ENGINE OF REFORM
ONLY A PENNY A LOAF.
USE UP THE LAST DOLLAR.
OUR LINE OF DEFENSE.
IT STUCK IN HIS CROP.
HARK THE BATTLE CRY IS RING
THE HOPE OF THE AGES.
THE MARCH OF THE WORKERS.
BATTLE HYMN OF THE WRONGEI
MOLLY AND THE BABY.
ON TO WASHINGTON.
15 aong, and certainly as muoh can' be
supreme court, which give the follow
ing vote by counties: '' 1
Ch. ii. Hlchsrdeon
Johnsnn .... 7iPawnee. 7
We would recommend that no proxies
he allowed, but that the delegates pres
ent cast the full vote to which their re
spective counties are entitled.
D. N. Johnson. Duncan Young,
BOOKS FOB TH MAJMCX
Gat theM books and one manM mm tmm
a yoa ean into tha hand ai tha ffi$,
friends. Buy. read and elrcnlitai
Address ail order to tha
Wkalth Makeks'.Pub. Co.,
The New Kedemption. .t0
A Plea For tbe Gospel
Civilization's Inferno. .
Looking Backward ,
The I) 'gs and the Fleas.
Al; A !ootal VUton
If Cb'rt Came to Chicago
Driven From S a to Sva.
London Money IWer.
rroria Our Monetary Sjstut
and the Remedy...,.
HI a Centuries of work and Wage
Seed Time aad Harvest.
lioel-Ho tiers and Urtad Winners
A IWtter financial System, or
(iowraineat Bank. , , .
Tha Duties of Man
Tea Men of Money Ulaed
Savea Ftaaaclai Conspiracies.... ,
' I la -TH MOAOTO
1 WkUTM lAUa
THSUIttiM TUBMI IM,'
a tun ul iwi4
aa4 iiguM w4Mrali kkat
laaa toward wawa ail t
E U NOUftMTWON CO .
N.av aalMiag .
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