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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
October IS. 1894
Continued from 1st page.
his divinity by his humanity. I know be
is dirine because he was so humane. The
great masterpiece ol Baphel was painted
to show the contrast between the glory
of the mount and the gloom of the plain.
On the mount were the joy and the peace
of heaven. On the plain the turmoil and
demoniac rage of bell. On the mount the
disciples saw Jesus transfigured, clothed
with celestial light, attended by heavenly
- visitants. On the plain below they saw a
young mau writhing under the demon's
MOUNTAIN TOP AND VALLBY.
Life today is full of just such contrasts.
It is made up of sunshine and shade,
glory and gloom. As heaven was at the
top of the mount and hell at the base, so
similar social inequalitiesezistall around
us. Under the shadow of our church
spires may be found dens of iniquity
where leprous-souled men and women
hold a perpetual carnival of vice.
Under the shadow 01 our university
towers stolid, hopeless ignorant thieves.
In one block stands the mansion of a
millionaire, and in an adjoining alley,
huddled together like hogs, are the gaunt
children of poverty and toil. The rich
are increasing in wealth and the poor in
creasing in poverty. The gulf between
Dives and Lazarus widens day by day
and year by year. This is not a fancy; it
is a hard fact. On good authority I am
assured that poverty has increased here
in our own land as rapidly as wealth.
We have completed 100 years in the life
of our republic; what does a review of the
100 years show? It shows that we have
more millionaires, also more paupers,
more brown-stone fronts, but more hovels
more mansions, but more tenements.
The New York Herald thinks "there is a
screw loose somewhere," when we have
aristocrats with countless millions at one
end of society, and rank, riotous, violent
and pestiferous anarchists at the other
end men who only knowthatsomething
has gone wrong, and want to blow up
the world with dynamite, think any
change would be a change for the better.
There is something wrong somewhere.
Our industrial system enriches the few,
and leaves the many poor. Our civilisa.
tion allows multitudes to sink into dark,
hopeless barbarism. No city in the
world crowds so many people into a
square mile of territory as the city of
New York 21,600 houses, each shelter
ing ten families.
The conditions of decay in home life
cannot exist where men, women and chil
dren are housed together like cattle. We
need not be surprised to be told that
paupers and criminals are increasing in
our land faster in proportion than the
population. It is a question of debate
whether the churches or the prisons are
filling most rapidly.
FAITH SHOWN BY WORKS.
The army of unemployed men and
women is growing larger every year. The
chasm between the rich and poor grows
wider and deeper, more difficult to fill,
apparentlymoreimpossibleto bridge. La
borers organize to maintain their rights,
and capital combines tokeepdown wages
and keep up prices. These social inequali
ties exist in our midst. It is not wise for
us, ostrich-like, to hide ourselves from
the facts. We cannot be Christians and
Ignore these facts. Christianity compels
us to study social problems. If we refuse
to study the social problems of our day,
if we refuse or neglect to look into the
condition of the under class of society, if
we turn away selfishly and say it is no
concern of mine how people live and work
and die, then we prove ourselves not only
devoid of humanity, but utterly destitute
of Christianity. I would not give 10
cents on the dollar for the religion of
that man or woman who takes no inter
est in the welfare ot those who, unfortu
nately, are at the bottom ot society.
The word of God is explicit enough, for
it declares "whoso stoppeth his ears at
the cry of the poor, he shall cry himself
but shall not be heard."
I am persuaded that if the church is to
do Christ's work in the world, it will have
to study social problems more and more.
There is no genuine service to God where
there is not real service to man. Socio
logy should be studied as well as theo
logy. The Christianity thatthe Savior taught
is human as well as divine. I believe it
is divine because it is human. It looks
to man as well lb to God. Atheism
shows itself in contempt of a man as
truly as in denial of God. It is as nec
essary to be orthodox manward as to be
orthodox Godward. It is as necessary to
think right of a man as to think right of
God. I have the highest authority for
affirming that, "if a man say I love God,
and hateth his brother, he is a liar."
AN OLD HERESY.
The most damnable form of heresy 1
know of is to coolly stand aloof from the
- great social problems that touch the life
and happiness of the toiling multitudes
of earth. What's your orthodoxy worth
If it does not take men by the hand and
lift them up? I would rather be a pagan,
suckled in a creed outworn, with a little
warm blood of human sympathy in my
heart, than be a full-fledged orthodox
theologian, destitute ot humanity. I
would rather be a mongrel, half-bred
Samaritan with sympathy for the unfor
tnnateman on Jericho's robber road.
than be a blue blooded priest or Levite
who could pass by on the other side and
leave the wounded to die. Uetter De a
Prometheus stealing divine fire for the
comfort of mortals, than be a full winged
anorel "loafing around the tnrone, un
mindful of the suffering children of want
"O, brother man, fold to thy heart thy brother;
where pity awsus tne lore 01 uou vuor,
To worship lightly is to love each other.
Each amlle a hymn, each kindly- deed a prayer.
The religion of some Deople is terribly
Inn-sided. Thev think so much of God
that they have no time to think of their
fellow-man. They are so absorbed in the
contemplation of heaven's ecstatic joys
that they have no place in their thoughts
lor earth's heart-breaking miseries.
Others are lop-sided the other way.
Their religion is all manward. Their
care for man is mainly acarefor his back
and stomach. They do not recognize
that he has a soul as well as a body, that
he has a life to live hereafter as well as
here. They do not realise that "Many a
one is longing for words that are never
said, and many a heart goes hungry tor
nmathinir better than bread."
True philanthropy was born at ths
cross o! Calvary, and has a heavenly side
mil a An earthlv. It cares for the
soul aa well as for the body, for the here
after as well as tor the here. Jesus Christ
is ths first and model philanthropist. He
ministers to man's spiritual and physical
As Christ taught It. religion is evenly
balanced. On one side of the equation
reads, "Thou shalt love thy God." On
the other side it is written, "Tbou shalt
love thy neighbor." It is as imperative
that I love my neighbor as that I love
my God. The love of God and man are
It will greatly heneot you to tase we
Bible and familiarise youreeir wnn iw
teachings regarding mans relation w
his fellow-man. The Bible throughout
manifests the tenderest solicitude for the
welfare of humanity, especially of those
who are in trouble because of oppression
and wrong. I know the Bibte is a divine
book because it is so humane. There is
no other book so packed and saturated
with sympathy lor wronged humanity as
the Bible. It is radical and revolution
ary In its teachings. It blazes hot with
wrath against those who defraud the
toiler of his just wages. The Bible is the
most advanced socialistic book on the
question of work and wages. If I were
an unDeueving sucitme y roumnnn
having the good ot humanity at nearr, i
would e'tand in the open market where
men congregate and teach its burning
truths to the multitudes.
TRUE RELIGION REVOLUTIONARY.
Ti.ninmin Franklin said that the man
who shall introduce to public affairs the
primitive principles of Christianity will
revolutionise the world. The world needs
to be revolutionised turned upsidedown,
for at present it is wrong side up. Capi
tal is fattening on the cream, while labor
is growing thin on skimmed milk. Capi
tal ham the Die and labor the crust.
Capital has the downey coudh and labor
the bare board. Capital has the cush
ioned pews in the sanctuary and labor
goes to the gallery.
1 am glad tnat some men are weaitny.
They deserve all they have. They, and
their fathers before tbem, earned all they
have by honest labor, legitimate enter
prise and careful economy. But the
wealth of many modern millionaires has
been stolen from the people. It can be
said of them what Isaiah said of some
wealthy people of his day, "The spoil of
the poor is in your houses."
Manufacturers and corporations nave
reduced the wages of men and women to
what political economists call tne "lite
limit in wages. The question is not
how much can a mau produce and pay
him that, but bow little can a man live
on and pay bim that That is the "iron
law" of wages. They reduce wages to
the life limit and they themselves pocket
the profits. It is a fact, and the fact is a
blot on our civilization, that corpora
tions oppress the poor to increase their
gains. Men wno proiess ana can mem
Bel ves Christians unite and form "monop
olies" and "trusts" and other inventions
of the devil to keep up prices on the
necessaries of life. All these sataniccom-
biuations bear most heavily on the men
and women who do the world s hard
I speak the truth of my heart. I would
rather bear the punishment of the heart
less reprobates who spat in the face of
Christ on the night of his betrayal than
bear the punishment that awaits tnose
modern extortioners who, in the language
of the prophet Isiah, "Turn aside the
needy from justice and take away the
right from the poor of my people." You
cannot insult Almighty God more than
by wronging your fellow man, for it is
written, "He that oppresseth ths poor
reproacheth his Maker."
We say that the days of oppression and
slavery are over. Would to God they
were over. But the fact is we nave wmte
slaves by the thousands in our land
men and women wno drudge from morn
till night, hardly earning enough to keep
body and soul together.
Careful students of labor statistics tell
us that relatively to the cost ot living,
the average wages of wage earners in the
United States are little or no better
than in the old world. Read Helen Camp
bell's "Prisoners of Poverty" and learn
how the women workers of America are
cheated and robbed by the rich capita
lists who employ tbem. , Go into details
and learn bow much per dozen a woman
receives for making shirts, mantles and
other garments worn by the wealthy.
Then read Tom Hood's "Song of the
Shirt" and see how sadly, awfully true it
is of the women who are forced to sup
port themselves by the needle.
With fingers weary and worn.
With eyellde heavy and red,
A woman eat in unwomanly rags, .
Plying; her needle and thread.
Btltcb, stitch, stitch.
In poverty, hanger and dirt.
And still with a voice ot dolorous pitch,
8hs sang the "Long of the Shirt."
It's hard to be a slave.
Along with the barbarous Turk,
Where woman has never a soul to save.
It this Is Christian work.
The horrid ulcer of society, prostitution,
has its root and is fed by a social system
that makes women dependent on men.
Many a victim to man's lustlul gold,
down in her heart says, "My poverty not
my will consents." Many a poor girl has
been punned down that darK incline Dy
the relentless pressure ot poverty.
A just and merciiut Uod will judge who
was most to blame, the woman who was
driven, or those who drove her to such
depths by sleek, fierce fraud, organized
into an iniquitous industrial system.
1 said that the Bible was on the side oi
the men and women who do the world's
work, and it is. As Chas. Kmgsley said,
"The Bible is the rich man's warning and
the ooor man's comfort.
If vou want a scorpion whin to lasn tne
backs of the unrighteous rich who de
fraud the poor of their just rights and
fair wages, you will find it ready-made
for you in the Bible. Listen to this
writhing invective that fell hot from the
inspired Hps of the Apostle James: "Go
to now, ye rich men, weep and howl for
the misery that shall come upon you
Your riches are corrupted, your garments
moth-eaten. Your gold and silver is
cankered, and the rust of them shall be a
witness against you, and shall eat your
flesh as it were fire. Behold the hire of
the laborers who have reaped down your
fields which is of you kept back by Iraud,
crietb. and the cries of them who have
reaped (that is of them who have done
the world s work) are entered into tne
ears of the Lord of Sabaoth."
(CONTINUED NEXT WEEK.)
The Lancaster County Campaign.
State candidates will speak in Lancas
ter county at following times and places:
Lincoln. October 24, grand rally. Sen
ator Allen and others.
Davev. Oct. 22. IQaffln and Rewick.
Emerald, Oct. 22, Powers and McFad
ilen. SDragne, Oct. 23, Powers and McFad-
Waverly, Oct. 81, Powers and McFad-
Raymond, Nov. 2, Gaffln and Rewick.
Conducted by J. T. K- SwioisT. Correspon
denot solicited. Klre, cyclone or ball.
THE WAY THEY DO IT.
George Reitter of Eagle, Nabraska, had
his barn Insured for $1,000.00. The
Farmers and Merchants had $550, and
the Continental had $450. March 4th,
thiy year a cyclbne toreReitter's barn to
pieces, and in a few days he was visited
by two men who were to adjust the loss,
which they proceeded to do in the same
old way that almost all losses are ad just
ed by stock companies. They offered him
$630.00 and told him he could accept
that or nothing, unless he got it at the
end of a lawsuit.
Mr. Reitter is a German farmer, and
well they knew he would not sue, hence
after a long parley he accepted the $630.
But he was not satisfied and later insur
sd in a mutual company.
Now comes the strange part of the
transaction. About June 1st, two other
men representing the above named com
panies appeared on the scene and told
Mr. R. that his claim should be readjust
ed and that they would rebuild his barn,
that his not being satisfied had knocked
them out of all the insurance in that
county and that those who they have
had insured are cancelling out and going
into the mutuals. But Mr. R. seems to
have had enough stock insurance and
sent them adrift.
I have this from Mr. Reitter and have
no doubt as to its truthfulness.
Otto Maahs of Walton, Nebraska, was
holding a mutual policy. A Farmers and
Merchants agent induced him to cancel
and take out a Farmers and Merchants
policy. The mutual policy and an order
for cancellation was taken to the office
of the mutual company and delivered on
Thursday, the 6th, of this month. On
Friday, the 7th, Mr. Maahs' house burn
ed. On Saturday he came to Lincoln and
made known to the Farmers and Mer
chants people that he had a damage
against them. He was told by the secre
tary their adjuster would come out and
pay him. That same day the attorney
ol the Farmers and Merchants called at
the mutual company's office and asked
the lady clerk to see the Otto Maahs
policy that he had left their for cancella
tion. She acquiesced.
He deliberately walked out of the office
stating that be only wanted it a few
minutes. On Monday, the Farmers and
Merchants adjuster went out to settle.
Their company had insurance on the
house for $150, and contents for $250,
total 400. And their policy among
other shirking clauses has this one that
applies to them in a peculiar way, "or if
the assured shall have, or hereafter ac
cept, any other insurance one the above
mentioned property, whether valid or
not, without consent endorsed hereon,
then in each and every on of the above
cases this policy shall be null and void.
Mr. M. was told that his mutual policy
had not been cancelled and that their
part was $109.30, which they paid and
gave him back his mutual policy and told
him be could collect tne rest ol tne
mutual company; and through such mis
representation secured his signature to a
When Mr. Maahs came into tne mutual
office and made his claim known and
found that he had been gulled he was not
well pleased to say the least, and will
proceed to get a judgment against the
Farmers and Merchants. Whether he
ever gets anything but the judgment
from tbem will be seen later.
I wonder how much longer the farmers
of this state will give their insurance to
companies that are organized for the
sole purpose ol making money lor a lot
of leeches on society who are today all
howling for the people to stand up for
Nebraska, and asking everybody to vote
for railroad and corporation claqueurs,
and men who would not make a change
in the management of the affairs at the
state bouse in anyway.
We are desirous of getting a law passed
this winter that will state specifically the
terms upon which a policy may be can
celled by the holder thereof, therefore all
farmers should see to it that they elect
men who are in favor of justice to all and
special privileges to none, with all that
the phrase implies.
The Glennls Industrial Company,
Editor of The New Commonwealth:
The company was started in May 1894
At present it has 23 members, determined
to make it a success. Our aim is to get
as near to true nationalism as possible,
While we desire not to exclude any one
on account ot poverty, we cannot for the
next ten months take any one who is not
We are 15milesfromarailroad station
We have no saw-mill but expect to have
one before next January. ve nave
beautiful place for a town. Our land
touches theend of, and overlooks Tan wax
lake. There are six lakes of fine clear
water within a mile. We have twenty
under cultivation. Some of the
land Is heavily timbered with acres of fir
and cedar trees. We have deeds to 240
acres, and 80 acres in trust, while others
here will give land when the growth de
mands it. Our town will consist of resi
dence lots of one acre, with four lots in a
block. Streets are to be 80 feet wide, ot
which ten feet on each side will be for
sidewalks, and ten feet for lawn and fruit
trees, and forty feet in center for road
So far we have confined ourselves to
agriculture, but will soon start other in
dustries. Our membership includes a machinest,
carpenter, millwright, tailor, blacksmith,
Drickmaiter, cigarmaser, DroommaKer,
gardener and farmer. Situated 25 miles
southeast of Tacoma, Wash., in the midst
ot a dense forest, those who think of
coming will have to endure the hard
work of a pioneer Hie, until onr united
Labor transforms it
homes with pleasant surroundings.
O. A. Verity, Sec.
Populist Campaign Orators Dates
The State and Congressional commit
tees announce below the dates and places
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
local 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:
Randolph, October 18, 2 pm.
Wayne, " 19, 8 M
Norfolk, " 20, 9
Central City, October 18, 8 pm.
Columbus, " 19, 2 , "
MCFADDEN AND JONES.
Belvidere, October 18, 7:30
Strang, 44 19, 2 p m.
Tobias, " 19, 8 " .
Western, " 20, 2
GAFFIN AND POWERS.
Newman's irove, October 18, 2 p m.
Leigh, " 19, 2 "
Howell, " 20, 2 "
S. J, KENT. i
Wymore, October 18, 8 p m.
Fairbury, " 19, 2 "
Fairmont, " 20, 5
HON. W. A. MCKE1GHAN.
Roseland, ' October 18, 2 pm.
Bladen, " 19, 2 "
Blue Hill, " 19, 8 "
Red Cloud, " 20, 8 "
With Senator Allen at Sutton, Harvard,
Hastings, Holdregeand El wood.
J. M. DEVINE.
Hon. J. M. Devine candidate for con
gress in the Third district will speak at
the following named places on the dates
Randolph, October 18, 2 pm.
Wayne, " 19, 8 "
Norfolk, " 20, 8 "
8HRADER AND HAMPTON.
Following is the corrected list of ap
pointments where Hon. C. D. Shrader,
candidate for senate in the 30th senator
ial district, and U. S. Hampton, candi
date for representative in the 54th repre
sentative district, will address the people
upon the issues of the day:
Farnum, October 20, 7:30 p m.
Brady Island, " 22, " -
C. D. Shrader will be accompanied by a
state speaker at the following named
Gothenburg, October 23, 7:30 p m.
" 24, " "
. 25f ., a
" 27, " "
" 29, ' "
" 30, " "
November 2, " "
3, " '
w. H. DECH.
October 18, 2 pm.
" 19, 8 "
" 20, 2 "
22, 2 "
" 23, 2 "
" 24, 2 "
25, 2 "
" 26, 2 "
. 27, 2 "
" 29, 2 "
" 30, 2
" 31, 2
November 1, 2 -
2, 2 "
" 3, 2 "
' Merriman, October 18, 2 p
Valentine, " 19, 2 '
Johnston, " 20, 2 '
Long Pine, " 22, 2 '
Spring View, " 23, 2
Pine Camp, " 24, 2
Stephenson, " 25, 2
Grand Rapids, " 26, 2
Basin, " 27, 2
Butte, " 29, 2
Spencer, " 30, 2
Lynch, " 31, 2
Niobrara, November 1, 2
Verdigris, " 2, 2
Creighton, " 3, 2
A. H. WEIR.
Raymond, October 19, 8 p
'Cotner University, " 20,8
Yankee Hill, " 23, 8
Lincoln, " 24, 8
Syracuse, " 25, 8
Brownville, " 26, 2
Nemaha City, " 26, 8
Verdon, " 27, 2
Salem, " 27, 8
Elk Creek, " 29. 2
Johnwn, " 29. 8
Crab Orchard, , " 30. 2
Sterling, " 30, 8
Plattsmouth, " 31, 8
Louisville, November 1, 2
South Bend, " 1,8
Lincoln, " 2, 8
Union College, ' 3, 8
Lincoln, " 5, 8
McNERNEY ft ALTSCHULBR,
fr um.n & P Sett. nnn-rMldent defendant:
Ton are hereby notified that on the 82nd day
ni a,tih. IXIU. William A. Jett filed a Dett
tlon in the District court against yon. ths object
and prayer of which is to obtain a dlroroe from
yon on the ground that yon have willfully aban
doned and deserted plaintiff without good canal
for the term of more man iwo years imi pna.
Yon are rea aired to answer said petition on Ol
before Monday, the 5th day of November, 1894.
William A. J ITT, Plaintiff.
By McNernej Altschnler,
Bis attorneys. U4
W t$ S3 FjSMsVour But
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OUT of a thousand farms in 80TJTH WT8T KA.N8A8, of 160 acres each, we are M.
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Before buying a farm investigate this. Special terms made for Celonies. Call
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THE SYNDICATE LANDS & IRRIGATING CORPORATION
Boom 412 Sew Eagland Life Building. 9th it Wyandotte St, IA58A8 0TTY, M0
T1NGLEY & BURKETT,
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Wf)o rjavc Vied rijerrj
q) only by the
CO. Rock IsiandJll
ill i r,n vsi
I W B U M V-rt
wn i -v- sod
BAFT, DURABLE FENCE; . OKLt $80 PER MILt.
The best local ana traveling agents wantea every
where. Write at onoe for oiroulan and choice ter
ritory; address A. O. U albert. Patentee, oara of
Factory Catalogue with 300 engraved designs .and
prices, sent free to any who want fancy iron and
wire work or otty, cemetery and farm fences, etc
! Fair . .
The most hnmu, rapid and durable i
knifs) mads). Fully warranted jJ
circulars snrr run.
F. M. WOODS,
Fine Stock Auctioneer.
10 o Stkcct.
SJltKf Bl ud Poland China
ipius. Jersey, wnenucj hi
Holatetn CaUK. Thoroughbred
Sheep. FfcncT roniiry. dhhui
and House Doge. Catalogue.
8. W. SMITH.
rllie, Jfeeater uo reuek
Furnas County Herd.
L. E- Berkshires
'St pigs sired by six first
class males, and from sows
as good. Berkshires: 8al
lies. Duchess, and others.
Poland-Chinas : o o r w 1 n,
Tecumseh and Wilkes.
None better. AH stock at
half price, (on account of
as represented. Mention
Ths WiAiie Haksrs.
H. S. WILLIAMSON,
Beaver City, Neb.
Elkhorn Valley Herd
of POLAND CHINA 8WINE.
1 hare all the leading strains Including Free
Trades, Wilkes and Black U. s. families. The
het lnt of nloe t evee ntuil mtuA i n- m j
Ohip 18389, Fs Wanamaker 28829, Col. U. 8.
luuw. juj duwb ouv juubuj r roe iraae anfl
L. H. SUTEB, XeUsh, Neb.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8.000 PATIENTS.
Write for Bank References.
. EXAMINATION FREE.
So Operation. Ho Detention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.,
307-308 N. Y. Life Blag., OMAHA, NEB.
That LameRacn can be cured with
Dr. Miles1 KEBVK PIA3XEE. Only 25c.
i yMr. n
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