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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKKR
October 11. 1894
The Financial Qwstlon vs. the Tariff.
For generations the politician of this
country have agreed in almost every
campaign, that the tariff should be the
issue. They have always fouud it a con
venient bone of contention over which
the masses would easily divide. It
is a question that is very
complex to the average voter. It is
plendid issue upon which to appeal to
sectionalism and arouse party spirit.
The leaders of the Democratic and Repub
lican parties have mutually agreed for
long that the tariff was the great issue
in American politics, that the average
oter in these parties without seriously
considering the matter and without any
tody or investigation upon his part has
settled down to the idea that the tariff is
really the issue. The politicians have
one-half the people attributing all , their
grievances to the fact that the tariff is
too high and the other half to the fact
that the tariff is too low.
The Democratic campaign committee
has just gotten out a campaign book of
246 pages, in which it devotes twelve
lines or one hundred and eighty words
to the silver question. If we are to judge
from what is here said on the subject, as
to the policy of the Democratic party,
we are at a loss to understand how any
honest free coinage man can have the
faintest hope of ever getting free coinage
through the Democratic party. On the
entire financial question this campaign
book contains five pages, while it devotes
on hundred and eleven cages to the
tariff, so it is very plain that the Demo
crats are going to doeverything possible
to force the tariff to the front and try to
ignore the financial question altogether
The Republicans are at work on the same
line, and aredelignted that they can fight
over the same old ground. There are
great many honest Demooratsand Re
publicans who candidly believe that the
tann is the great issue. or the benefit
of all such, we have undertaken in this
article to prove the great overshadowing
question ia American politics today is
the financial question, and that the
tariff is secondary in every particular.
- The following table shows the amount
of tariff paid by the average farmer on
the necessaries of life which he buys each
year. It shows the amount he would
pay under the tariff law of 1861, the Mc
kinley law, and the present Democratic
Jaw: " v- v . -
b r-i-i -n1
BCTUSLS A1T1- gg .57
clm- ! ri H a
Sdrr. 25.00 10.00 t 0.00 S 7.7S
Cotton goods ... U.00 A.76 7.14 5.7
Woolen poods... SO. 00 6.40 1I.SS 8.8:1
R.mad clothing (0 00 6.(3 18.98 15 00
Hats and caps... 10.00 1.66 4.63 ..
Iron goods 10.00 ; J.80 J 06 . 1 4
Cntl.ry 6.00 Lit ,. 1.56 .1.43
Barbed wtrt...... 60 00 6.16 6.14 1.41
Farm Imp'ts 60 00 6.M It.Sl 6.00
Hhoea and booU 30.00 4.61 4.00 8. S3
liedleln. 10.00 3.30 8.88 g.J8
Furniture 34.00 t.76 6.48 B.00
Clods ft watches 6.00 1.16 1.20 l.oe
Horses ..., 8.00 0.00 1.15 0.86
J.w.lry.... ..... 6.00 1.00 1.66 1.2
Crock.ry t.oo 1.00 1.77 Lit
Cattl ......... 6.00 0.00 1.50 OKI
Total I65.00 63.03 l 66.61 V t2.it
We find by examining the above
figures that the Democrats are now en
camped on the same ground that the
Republicans have occupied thirty years,
there being only sixty cents difference to
the farmer under the Republican law of
1861, and the Democratic law of 1894.
The difference to the farmer between the
McKinleyand the present Democratio
law is $21.12 on his yearly purchase,
therefore, it must be this f 21.12 that all
this tariff racket is about From
this table we can see exactly the relation
in which the farmer stands to both the
old parties so far as the tariff is concern
ed. As the law now stands the difference
to the farmer between the Democratio
and republican parties on the tariff
question, when measured in dollars and
cents is $21.12. Then the issue when
narrowed down is whether the farmer
will pay $21.12 tariff more or less aunu
ally. When one has studied the money ques
tion and sees how this same farmer is
robbed and plundered each year by the
money power oi the world, the tariff
question at once dwindles . into utter in
significance. Let us now examine into the naked
facts and see how the farmer has been
effected by vicious financial legislation
and robbed of his birthright while the
politicians have been crying . 'tariff!"
"lanni in oraer to arown tne cries oi a
Let us take as the average crop of the
cotton farmer, tea bales weighing 500
pounds eacn, a total oi 0,000 pounds.
We find that the price of cotton in 1872,
the year before silver was demonetized.
was worth from 18 to 25 cents per pound
the average price being about 20 cents.
The ten bales of cotton at that time at
20 cents per pound would net the farmer
10W. I he same ten bales of cotton
now at the present price of 6 cents per
pound would net mm 3UU. We find
- . . . .
irom tuese ngnres mat some now or
somehow else the cotton farmer has
been robbed of $700 on his year's pro
duction of cotton. The crop that he
produced in 1872 cost more labor than
the crop he produced in 1894; then why
is this difference of $700?
Let ns see now how it is with the wheat
raiser. Take 1000 bushels of wheat as
the average crop in 1872, the year be
fore silver was demonetized wheat was
worth from $1.65 to $2.10 per bushel.
The 1000 bushels at $1.75 in 1892
-would have netted the farmer $1750.
Today the price of wheat is 50 cents per
bushel, and the 1000 bushels brines the
farmer $500. He gets $1250 less for his
wheat crop in 1794 than he did in 1872.
Why is this? What is it that robs the
farmer of this $1250? Is it the tariff?
From the above facts we see 'that the
cotton farmer paid $63.09 tariff in 1872
and received $1000 for his cotton crop;
now in the year 1884 he pave $62.49.
just ou cents less man in ib , jj, and re
ceives $300 for his crop, a loss of $700.
The wheat farmer paying the amount
of tariff as above, received $1750 for his
crop in 1872, now he received $500, a
loss of $1250.
In other words these farmers have been
fighting over that $21.12 tariff, the
difference to them between the Democrats
and Republicans on that question, while
tne money power Has stealthily stepped
in and robbed the cotton raiser of $700
and the wheat raiser of $1250. To the
cotton raiser the money question is as
much above the tariff question as an
issue as $700 ia above $21.12, and to the
wheat raiser m $1250 is above $21.12.
When the farmers of th.MCOuntry study
the financial qusi ion and realize how
they liave .Kfii robbed by the dwiioueti
xation of silver and the destruction of
the greenbacks, there will be but one
isHiie, and that will be the money ques
tion. J. H. Tl'HNKll.
Sec'y. People's I'arty Nat'l. Com.
Bnbsidlx- d Strikes.
Editor Wealth Makers:
Any casual observer can see that all
labor strikes have been manipulated by
the money power. A strike here, and a
strike there, in one mining camp, then
in another, one railroad, then another:
so it goes on perpetually, and the sub
sidized press falsifying the facts in the
case. The object is to fool and deceive
the gfeat body of the American people.
Tli ere is wholesale bribery of the leaders
of labor organizationssame with the
Alliance. . ,
Iu proof of this charge I call attention
to the statement of one of these leaders
after the Pullman fizzle. He said, he
didn't order a general strike because it
would lead to a revolution.
What could please the bandits better?
A great flourish of trumpets, and when
the attention of the nation is directed to
the howling farce, (expecting blood and
thunder) the strike is declared off, craw
fished as was intended by the oligarchs.
JJJThey are attempting to carry out the
infamous, outrageous and traitorous
ideas of the Hazzard circular. The lead
ers of both old treacherous, whisky-bonding
parties are in collogue with, and
under the direction of, some pimple
nosed Jew. I call attention to the Satan
ic methods used in this general war on
laborers. ' The railroad officials fire their
own cars in times of so-called strikes and
lockouts. They, burn the old cars. A
Finkerton threw the bomb at the Hay-
market slaughter; then they hung inno
cent men and imprisoned others for life
then boasted of the majesty of law,
and when a righteous governor (after a
careful investigation) pardoned the
prisoners, the St. Louis Globe-Democrat
called him an anarchist, and Governor
Waite a crank. :
Deception rages from sea to sea. When
the mock tragedy of Frick occurred at
Homestead Grover Harrass(on) sent
troops to protect the British thief. '
When the Englishman ' Pullman fired
his vassals, Sherman Cleveland proclaim
ed martial law. '
Will the people ever see that robbery
rules the roost, and that each of the old
parties is a shade nearer than the other?
They resort to every falsity this side of
hades, shouting honest dollar, (that is
good in Europe), intrinsic value, lack of
confidence. They say capital , is timid
and goes into its hole (like the spider),
and only comes out when it is safe to
plunder. They cry, over production (of
fools that will vote their tickets), plenty
of money in the backs, bread and water
is good enough for the laborer (when
they can get it), while their masters dine
on goose liver pie. They fear a flood of
silver (amen, let her come), and the na
tions of the earth dumping their dirty
silver on us. (Just dump it on my farm.)
They kick the laborers that produce
their food and raiment, then crawl on
their bellies at the feet of monarchy,
They camp under the bustle of Queen
Victoria. They stand in the shoes of the
scribes and pharisees, whom Christ called
hypocrites, and again "ye are of your
father the devil," and again, "ye ser
pents, ye generation of vipers, bow can
ye escape the danmation of hell?" -
The people should unite in a general
strike at the polls and snow the twin
devils under. A strike, to mean any
thing, must be universal, and backed up
by muscle. If you march to Washington
take Winchesters along. When you are
dealing with a brute (the so-called gov
ernment) you have to use force. We
elect men to serve us in governmental
capacities. A majority of them occupy
their time and talent to betray us into
the hands of English capitalists. We
should hang them. They prophesy unto
us smooth things (lies) and burn us with
deceits. They bond the whisky but re-:
fuse to bond the corn that the whisky is
made of. They shell out liberally to the
Prohibition campaign fund. Divide, and
fool and deceive the people, is their chief
card. Cleveland will talk of principle
and patriotism, then bond the conntry
into helpless bankruptcy.
It is high time that all laborers beneath
the flog strike at the polls, as a unit, for
the grand planks of theOmaha platform
The revolution is on, the paternal (in
fernal) banking system is pressing the
fight in King George style. It is safe to
say that about all the money flows
through the banks once each month.
Where is the dollar at the end of the
year? The borrower is twenty per cent
worse off than nothing. This is where
we are at: the farmers feeding wheat to
hoes and millions of our fellow citizens
If all interest was paid to the govern
ment as per the Omaha platform we
would need no other form of taxation
not even the (humbug) tariff. One of
two things is true: either our preamble i
false, and our platform is wrong; or they
are true and right They are eternally
right. And we should vote 'em straight
Talk about honest Demopubsl They are
under the wrong flags, and we give notice
that we are going to shoot in their direc
tion. As to fusionists, they are guerillas
and should be, and are, despised by all
Let your yea be yea, and your nay be
nav: and not good Lord, good devil. Be
true men. A. B. Flack.
Conduct! by J. T. at. Swlgart. Corraspon
dence solicited. Fire, cyclone or halL
In a stock company the plan of adjust
ment is on a par with every other line of
work with them. It simply is save every
dollar possible without any considera
tion as to the justness of the claim.
We have in mind a claim recently paid
by the Phoenix of Brooklyn to E. J.
Marshall of Denton, Lancaster county.
His burn was damaged by cyclone Jane
20. He at once gave notice to the com
pany and also had two carpenters figure
on , the damage done. After a careful
estimation they set the damage at three
After nearly two months the adjuster
for the company put in an , appearance
and after considerable bulldozing he con
clqded that the amount of damage done
was but twenty-two ($22.) dollars.
Of course Mr. Marshall was somewhat
indignant and refused to be satisfied with
this attempt at robbery. The result was
that only a few days ago f hey affected a
compromise settlement for one hundred
Mr. Marshall has now canceled his
Phffinix policy and no doubt feels proud
and safe with his Mutual policy.
He paid $88.00 for his $2200.00 policy
in the Pbasnix last spring, and in le
than ten months the company claims
$41.80 as earned premium (another case
of robbery). : . ""'
F. W. Hudson, south east of Mr. Mar
shall about eight miles, had his barn
damaged by the same storm. Before
un down the next day be had his check
from the Nebraska Mutual Fire, Light
ning and Cyclone Insurance Company for
his full amount of damage, viz., $85.00,
and right here allow me to say that
Mr. Hudson has built a large barn and
without solicitation came to our office
and had it insured (no lack of confidence
there). We have been in the insurance
business for pearly three years, and will
say to our readers that if Mr. Marshal
had been insured with us from the start
the total cost for his $2200.00 would
have ben but $10.10 this pay a his
membership fees and an assessment for
fire, 10 cents per $100.00, and also one
for cyclone for the same amount Or, in
other words, if he had put his $88.00 out
at 10 per cent per annum he would have
had today in his pocket $16.30 after
paying us all demands so far in our first
five years, and at the end of five years
he would have the $88.00 coming to him
and more than that. In case of loss our
adjuster would have had a fraternal feel
ing instead of that of a hostile interest,
and thus he would have received more
than his actnal loss rather than less. 'At
least, this has been the experience of all
purely mutual companies with which we
have come in contact
The experience of Mr. Marshall since
the day he signed that fatal insurance
application last February, has been
eostly to him in dollars and worry and
could have been avoided easily by calling
on us and writing his insurance in our
Mutual company. Our fee as agent
would have been $1.50, while he seeming
ly preferred to be harassed by a travel
ing agent of an old line company. The
fee of this smooth road agent was only
$22.00. Of course he could well afford
to go and see a man several times while
with us it would not pay our expenses to
visit a man two or there times. But in
all cases the farmer pays the bill. '
1 hope every reader will get at least
one other man to read this article and
it be can call to mind an incident ot
like nature in your community. And be
fore you insure, write us or see our agent
Recently this department received e
basket of apples and one of grapes, both
of which were very fine from Samuel
Lichty of Falls City. And further we
must say that B. B. Cronin and C R.
Murphy, of Thedford, Thomas county,
bequeathed to us the whole of their
creditable county exhibit at the State
Fair, for which we can cheerfully say
thanks, and wish each success and many
returns from the State Fair.
W. B. Thatcher of Raymond, on Sept.
5th, wrote $2,100 insurance with us, but
later, on the 10th, he returned his policy
with cancellation fee. Of course we can
celled it. This morning one ol his neigh
bors informs ns that Mr. Thatchers house
and contents were burned last night and
he further states that he understands
that Mr. Thatcher is insured in an old
line company. That explains why he re
turned his policy. I have no doubt that
when his loss is adjusted and paid he wile
come back to us lull of experience. Wl
of course will give him a welcome when
he pays his fees, with thanks.
nnriran's Baslness Interests In
Rill Doriran. of cell house fame, was in
Central City last week doing a good deal
of talking lor Majors, ut course cm
would be for Tom; everybody knew that
Bill is reported as sayinir that if he knew
Majors would be elected he would buy the
Academy of Music, but that if Majors
was defeated he wouldn't give $3 for it
William was probably dreaming that in
case of Majors' election he would get the
job of building another cell bouse. Silver
ureex luep.j Aimes.
Dr. HUes Pain initaooraNerirahria. 4
Ask your neighbor to read some spec
ial article In The Wealth Makers and
then tell him that he oan get the trutfc
until election for 10 oents.
Popaliat Campaign Orator !)
The State and Congressional commit
tees aunounce below the dates and plaow
when and where our statecandidatesand
the Texas "Cyclone" will speak. Let
each Populist within reach immediately
take a hand in advertising these meetings
and get as many of his neighbors out to
hear our speakers as possible. Make
each meeting a rouser. Much depends on
lo -al preparation and each wide awake
Populist can do much to make the meet
ings effective. Look over all the dates
below and set yourselves at work. The
speakers' places and dates areas follows:
Exeter, " 15.
Beaver Crossing, " . 16.
Ulysses, " 18.
Milford, " 20.
Wymore, " 23.
Aurora,- November 5.
Weeping Water, October 11, 2 p m.
Fremont, . " s 12, 8
Arlington, . " ; 13, 2
Blair, " 13. 8
Tekamah, -'. " 15, 2
Oakland, ' ". 15, 8
Emerson, " . 16. 2
Dakota City, i " , 16, 8 "
Allen, . " 17, 1 "
Randolph, " 18, 2 "
Wayne, " 19, 8 "
Norfolk, . , " 20, 9 "
H CAREY AND KEM. '
Newport, October 11.
Atkinson, " 12.
O'Neill, , r. 13.
Elwood, October 11, 2 o m.
MCFADDEN AND JONES. .
October 11, 2 p. m.
" 13, 2
" 15, 8 "
" 16, 2 "
" 17, 2, '
' 18, 7:30
19, 2 "
" 19, 8 "
20, 2 "
OAFFIN AND POWERS.
Shelton, October 11.
15 2 pm.
" . 16, 2 "
, " 17, 2 "
, " 18, 2 "
" 19, 2 "
" 20, 2, "
October 8, toll.
" 12, to 13.
" 15, 2 pm.
" 16, 2 "
" 17, 8 "
18, 8 "
" 19, 2 "
October 11, 2 p m.
' 12, 2 "
" 12, 8 "
" 13, 8 "
15, 2 "
" 15, 8 "
" 16, 2 "
16, 8 "
17, 2 "
" , 17, 8 "
" 18, 2 "
19, 2 "
19, 8 "
" 20, 8 "
BON. w. A.
Hastings, Holdrege and Elwood.
A. H. WEIR.
Hob. A. H. Weir, candidate for Con
gress in the 1st congressional district,
will fill appointments speaking on the
issues of the day, as given below:
Weeping Water, October 11, 2 pm.
Dunbar, " 11, 8 "
Syracuse, " 12, 8 "
Bennett, " 13, 2 "
Douglas, " 15, 8 "
Cook, " 16, 2 "
Talmage, " 16,8 "
Johnson, " 17,8 "
Crab Orchard, " 18, 8 "
Sterling, " 19, 8
Hickman, " . 20, 2 "
Lincoln, 20, 8 "
J. M. DEVINE.
Hon. J. M. Devine candidate for con
gress in the Third district will speak at
the following named piaces ou me uaum
hioomneia, vciouer n.
12, 8 pm.
13, 8 "
15, 8 "
15, 2 "
16, 2 " ,
16, 8 "
17. 2 "
8HRADER AND HAMPTON.
Following is the corrected list of ap
pointments where Hon. C. D. Sbrader,
candidate for senate in the 30th senator
ial district and U. 8. Hampton, candi
date for representative in the 54th repre
sentative district, will address the people
upon the issues of thd day:
" 12, 7:30 p m.
13, " "
" 15,2 "
16, ' "
H. D. Shrader will be accompanied by a
state speaker at the following named
Gothenburg, October 23, 7:30 p m.
Cozad, " 24, "
Lexington, " 25, " "
Overton, ' " 26, " "
Sumner, " 27, " . "
Eddyville, " 29,
Calloway, " 30, "
Thedford, November 2, '
Hyannis, " 3 " "
w. BU DECH.
October 15, 2 pm,
fa ROCK I6LANP PLOW
Your Butter, Effft-a,
Pou I try . Veal, Hettna,
Potato, 11 idea,
Pelto, Wool. Hay,
Grain, tireen' and
Dried Fruita. or ANYTHING YOU MAY
HAVE to us. Quick Bales at the highest
market price and prompt return made.
wme ror prices or any information you may want.
174 South Water St., tlhloato. 111.
Istkhkncw MMrnnollfan NiuIouh! Bank, Chicago,
t more good points can not be shown In It
than any other hay press made. , 1 ,
Morris sey M'fg Co.,
Ornahai f ba
24, 2 " ,
26, 2 "
27, 2 "
29, 2 "
30, 2 "
31, 2 "
2, 2 "
3, 2 "
October 18, 2 p m.
" 19, 2 "
" 20, 2 "
" 22, 2 "
" 23, 2 "
" . 24, 2 "
" 25, 2 "
26, 2 "
.1 27, 2 "
11 29, 2 "
30, 2 "
" 31 2 "
November 1, 2 "
". 2, 2 "
" 3. 2 "
Written lor The Wealth Makers.'
Reveille rings out, and we waken at morn
Where the citizen's laurels are bars;
The white hand ot Justice has banished
And sprinkled our way with her flowers.
No white slave bereft of her own Mother Land.
The flag of the patriot w. claim;
Our fate b. not written In water nor sand.
When the state keeps our weal with her faraa
. Side bj side with father and brother and sons
To speed the (rood ship o'er the shoals;
And to silence with peace, war's staaghterlns
Even now are grand names on ths rolls.
The nation has need ol its women today
Offering counsel with statesmen and peers
Thus righting the wrongs encumbering the
The mistakes ol a hundred lone years.
That woman Is Just, and mothers are kind
Lending heed to the laborer's cry.
Harkl the woes of the people now bora on the
With poverty crowding so nigb.
Her voice Is of sorrow she pleadeth tor right.
Uplifting her lamp overhead
To the call of humanity homeless to night
That "labor be sheltered and fed."
The mother-soul plana tor 'the great aad the
Her love reaches mountains and plains;
Her children be pushed nevermore to the wall
Enhancing the millionaire's gains.
And Justice Is ringing remonetized chimes.
Ol freedom tor every green Me;
The people press on to happier times
When we herald the glad after while.
Pueblo, Colo. Mary B airs Finos.
Every woman needs Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
Onsus Morttraue Statistics.
The private mortiratie debts of thi
different States are as follows:
New Mexico $0,650,000,
, Florida $15,500,000.
New Hampshire $19,000,000.
Rhode Island $37,000,000.
District Columbia $52,000,000.
Missouri $214,600,000. f
California $241, 000,000.-
New York $1,607,874,000.
How do you like these figures? and
have they all piled up just since Cleve
land's administration begun?
All the gold coined in the world would
not pay the debt of New lark alone.
That Lame Bactt can be cured with
Sr. Miles' NEBVE PIASTER. Only 25c.
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Fine Stock Auctioneer.
20S O Ot.. klpeolTi, b
Tfc most kaiaaat, raaJd unfannM
BBBESBIM, Chester warn.
Jereoy Red ud Poland China
PIQS. Jersey, CraaniMy and
Boletela Cattl. Tboronjhbred
Bhrep. Faaay Pnaltry. H anting
and Bosaa Dogs. Ceaioguo.
TlUe, sjaeaaar we, a
Furnas County Herd.
L- E- Berkshirea
94 pigs sired by six first
class males, and from sows
as good. Berkshirea: Sal
lies, Duchess, and others.
Poland-Chinas : o o r w 1 a,
Tecumseh and Wilkes.
None better. All stock at
half price, (on account of
as represented. Mention
THS WEALTH MAKERS.
H. S. WILLIAMSON,
Beaver City, Nob
Elkhorn Valley Herd
of POLAND CHlMA SWlllC.
r Om. . .HTi. ..nwv....iriMiii.i.
MwlTJT MTU VH""e' 1 1"fliil
1 have all the leading strains Including Free
Trades, Wilkes and Black D. S families. Ths
best let of pigs lever raised sired by Paddys
Chip 16389, Fs Wanamaker 25828, ol. TJ. 8.
Wrj06 My sows are mostly Free Trade and
L- H. BUTEB, leligh, Neb-
Powders never fail.
ssff and sun (after railing
fir. 8. T. SIX. Back Bar, Boston, Mat.
CURED "I SPECIALIST
In Female, Nervous
and Chronic Diseases
ual Exhaustion and
all derangements ol
the Stomach, Liver
and Blood success
fully treated by him.
Offlcs. 1127 0 Street.
Office days in City
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8.000 PATIENTS
Write for Bank References
. EXAMINATION FREE.
art. MJ Mk UrSi
Operation. Ho Detention from Business
SEND FOR CIRCULAR. "V
THE O. E. MILLER CO.,
307-308 V. T. Lift Bldf ., OMAHA, H1B.
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