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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
November 8, 1894.
A PopolUt Educator on Oar Dnler
Amhksrt, Neb., Oct, 30, 1894.
Editor Wealth Makis:
Dgab Stir. Your editorial on the pres
ent condition and future needs of our
State University la timely. It is certain,
ly a most extraordinary state of affairs
that exists at that institution today
Nebraska has just cause to be proud of
the appreciation of high educational
advantages evinced by the present phe
nomenal attendance at the highest insti
tution of learning the state affords; but
she has no special ground forpride in the
Gustln on th" Hal of Manhood
Editor Bee:-la the Chicago papers it is
reported that the Republican committee
Is paying $75.00 a day for two col
umns of the World-Herald.
If that be true it strikes me as reckless
expenditure of railroad money. 2o a
day would have done it.
Thirty shekels was a big sum for pur
chasable manhood (?) two thousand
years ago. Seventy-five American shekels
a day for ten days is a munificent sum to
pay for the betrayal of an editor by hie
newspaper (?) manager.
If political rakes with a five cent tales
factory are worth $75 a day to Tom
provisions made to meet this demand- Majors, what would a real vote-maker be
Mr. Hitchcock is a tidbit to the cor
ruptor of public opinion today, but his
iKiliticai nome win soon u m guncr.
le has a case of Jaffersonian (?) swell
bead on a corporate Republican body by
birth, and thinks himself smart, but
want ol honor Detrays to his narrow-
world his illusion.
Excuse me for ever thinking you nad
not sized him up right. 1 am sorry I
don't have a chance to see -what the
editor (?) ean have to say in parallel
columns to the managers (?) a day. It
must be amusing. If it were reany a
newspaper it would be serious to i hint
who has confidence in type shop influ
ence. , A
Tt,n...ii rironent at least twice aa
manj students in attendance as the
accommodations in the way of build
ings, etc., justify, and it is devoutly to
be hoped that the coming legislature will
'take away our reproach in the partic
ular. There is an impression abroad that thl
Independents of the state are not in favor
of fostering our educational institutions.
From a personal acquaintance with
many of our leaders, I have no hesitancy
in saying that this impression m entirely
erroneous. The cause of the people has
nothing to fear from higher education.
Our economic principles are found in the
last analysis to be scientifically correct,
and we believe in "turning on the light."
The people have suffered, not from two
much, but from too little, education, and
not at the hands of scholarly but of half
educated men. A narrow, distorted, one
sided education makes egotists, whose
object and aim in life is acquisition and
self-aggrandizement, and that generally
regardless of the means used; while a
thorough education that develops the
whole man harmoniously, morally (or
spiritually) as well as intellectually
and physically, gives higher conceptions
of success iii life than that which is to be
gained as a reward for political trickery
aud corruption, and treachery to the
II f J 1 .v.
r o neeu mure uieu uuu nuuicn nuu
live in the pure atmosphere of a higher
education. Such people cannot be en
slaved and are the world's redeemers and
liberators. Our best educated men and
women are today occupying the fore-
rfont in the battle for social, industrial
and religious reforms, and the denuncia
tion aud misrepresentation of a subsidiz
ed press and palsied pulpit cannot re
strain them nor neutralize their iuflu-euce.
The people of the state of Nebraska
have witnessed so much wanton, not to
say criminal, waste of the public funds
that an extreme reaction need cause no
surprise. But unwise, indiscriminate
stinting Is not economy. What the
people of the state demand is tnnt tne
people's money be judiciously expended,
and that the educational, reform ana
benevolent institutions of the state be
amolv provided for.
es, from tne fla sot Missouri to tne "Vrh Vorer keeDS ''organized idleness,"
canyons ana sana-nius oi tne oorara, - . t, .. Byste.n,"
nl mis nmowaitv W a Ik si VA I ouwviifi - . . . . i
Rights of Capital
Some fifteen years ago I wrote au arti
cle for the Chicago Express wherein I
took the ground there was no such thing
as "rights of capital." For centuries po
litical economists have been vainly try
ing to settle what rights of capital is.
Today the problem is as unsettled as
when the discussion commenced.
What is capital, where does it come
from, who is in possession of it, and
who should possess it? are questions to
be determined. In the production of
capital God Almighty and labor are part
ners. God furnishes raw material in the
shape of land, timber, mines, light, air,
rain, sunshine, etc., and labor tans tne
raw material and works it up into forms
for human wants, and that joint product
is capital. Then of right, who should
own that capital. Clearly the labor that
produced it, God of his own gracionsness
waivintc all claim to the proauct wnerever
industry and skill changes the form of
the raw material to capital. Just here
so-called rights of capital steps in and
levies tribute on industry in God s stead,
t.Mna more than two-thirds of the pro
duct, in the shape of use for mouey, rent
t anA nrnflt on exchange.: This
Ui niin i - -
trinity in unity of rooners mhuu w
take to itseii tins vai mimw
what may be called tne -usury b.vbwui
we are oroud of our University. We have
reason to be. Her graduates are in de
mand the country over. Iceland Stanford
University did not choose her corps of
professors blindfolded, and she hn three
of our graduates, viz., Amos G. Warner,
Ph. D, probably, after R. T. Ely, the
nrreatest livimr economist. George ffow-
ard, an historian of world-wide repute;
Prof.- Little, eaually well known in
mathematics. All these are men who
Established in 1ML
A Weekly Journal for
THE FARM, ORCHARD & FIRESIDE.
Published by Ti Pbaibii Fabmeb Fublwhino
Co., IW-1M Adams Street. Cbleaa-o.
1 .00 A YIAR.-v
This great farm journal is head and
shoulders above any agricultural paper
of the day. Bright, Clean, and ia just
the paper for the wide-awake larmer ana
New Writers for 1 894 '05.
PROF. GEORGE E. MORROW,
Special staff writer.
C. P. GOODRICH, E. H. FAERINGTON,
Special writers on Dairying.
WALDO BROWN, F. B. MUMFORD,
Special writers on Live Stock.
Special writer on Horticulture.
CHARLES DAD ANT, .
' special writer on uees.
The Household department is con
ducted by experienced writers, and the
Young Folks department is in competent
hands. In short, there is everything
necessary to a first-class agricultural
THE BEST CinBBIIO
Ton can bar
Tire Wealth Makers . . .
and The Prairie Farmer
both One Year for
This offer is to old subscribers as well
as new ones. Just think of itl Two such
papers as Tmc Pbaibik Farmer and The
Wealth Makers one year for $1.30 1
Send in your Subscriptions
TtwmadiatAly ' - a W
We do not know how long we can
ford to make this offer. Address,
WEALTH MAKERS PUB. CO.,
gorged with the product oi labor it had
r ahnra in nroducinir. Now, it is appar-
if th nmirV BVHteill IttKCTf l rum iu-
C7I1I. v." - tl -v ....
dustry two-thirds wiiat it produces in
dustry will forever starve amidst the
plenty it creates. rr i""uroi
dollar's worth of market value in pro
duct, if labor only receives one-third of a
dollar for producing that value it can
nwer buy back in the market more than
one-third of that product, for it only has
Faster Time Better Service,
The Black Hills passenger now leaves
daily at 1:25 p. m. and will land passen
gers at Hot Springs at 8:05 a. m., and
at Deadwood at 11 a. m. next day.
From Chicago two fast trains arrive
here week days, one Sundays.
For further information apply as be
low. A. S. Fielding, City Ticket Agt,
S. A. Mosher, Gen'l Agt,
117 So. 10th St.
have widened tne pounaanes oi unman " " ;h rdit9 market value in money to
knowledge each m his chosen sphere We Here is where the unmnr-
need more such men in these sordid, ,DU7"5U ,mila0t,i. product comes
mammon-worshiping times, and it is to be
honed that this coming legislature will
distinguish itself by making an ample
appropriation for the enlargement of the
Lniversity buildings, thus keeping the
state's educational facilities equal to the
demand. G. A. Munroe.
Indiakapous, , Ind., Nov. 5. .-The
most disastrous fire in this city for
several years broke out shortly after
3 o'clock this morning in the building
owned and occupied by the Indianap
olis natural eras company, ine enure
- fire department was called out, but
before 4 o'clock the fire had jumped to
the Indiana medical college and
thence to the handsome Scottish Rite
building immediately north. This
last was the largest of its kind in this
country and its original cost was S25,-
000. Recently S25.O00 additional im
, MllltU Cos of the Strike.
Spriuqfielp. Ill, Nov. 5. Adjutant-
OAneral Orendorff has paid 812,500
balance due the members of the Illi
nois National guard for services dur
ing the strikes of last summer. The
total amount paid during the trouble
Papa ..Us ..eiteeti
"Papa." said little Tom one day
when he came home from school.
"teacher says vou must have me 'sas-
"Yes, sir. She says every child
must be 'sassinated be tore he com
hark to school, because smallpox is
in town." ,
"Oh, vaccinated!" ' .
"Yes, sir; that's it"
Melt one pound of sugar in a quar
ter of a pint of water, and let boil
until the syrup is thick enough not to
run oft a spoon. Warm three ounces
of split almonds in the oven, remove
the syrup from the fire, and stir in
the almonds and a little essence of
lemon. Pour on to well buttered
tins, and when nearly cold cut into
P-. ' - - .-y -
An Honorable Little Scotchman.
A story of Scotch honesty comes
from Dundee. A small boy had taken
the prize for an exceptionally well
drawn map. After the examination,
the teacher, a little doubtful, asked
the lad, "Who helped you with this
map, James?" "Nobody, sir." "Come
now, tell me the truth. Didn't your
brother help you?" "No, sir; he did
Mary Knew Her Prayer.
Little Mary was in the habit of say
Ing her prayers at night to an older
inter. One nieht the mother was
called to the room and told that Mar
refused W say them. "No, mamma,"
aald Mary. "I did 'not 'fuse to say my
prayers. I think I'm big enough to
aav 'am easy to God now, so I don't
want to say 'em to Anna any more.'
keted and unmarketable product comes
in, caned ny capitansrs - overprouuu
tiou," but which is really "underconsump
tion." And why? For tne apparent
reason that industry is unable to buy in
the market what it produced by labor.
Use for money adds price to product,
profit in exchange adds price to product,
but adds nothing to wages of labor. It
follows, when these three additions are
made to price, with no corresponding ad
dition to wages, proauct is ieic uncou
sumed, because labor cannot buy $ I cash
with 33 cents, neither can it buy $1
worth of product with 83 cents it gets
for producing that $1 worth. Land is a
free gift of God to all his children alike.
Hence tribute for its use is oiaspnemy.
Money is a creaubn of society, therefore
it is a "public institution." If a public
institution why should it be prostituted
to private gain? Exchange is a puouc
function, as illustrated in our mail ser
vice, and should be done by tne puonc
for the public at what it costs the public
to do it. The profit system, then, is also
a usurpation. This trinity oi usurpa
tions gets fully two-thirds of labor's
product. This is theft, pure and simple.
For, as seen, God and labor being part-
ners, having producea aii.snouia oi rigm
own all. Labor neither possesses its own
product ndr an equivalent for it, there
fore its product has been stolen from it.
What follows? Why, this: SoUed
"rights of capital" is only another name
for "wrongs to labor." Rights of capi
tal and wrongs to labor are synonymous.
Do you say capital has rights? Has an
inanimate thing rights? Nonsense. Yet
such nonsense taught, believed, and
acted on causes labor to be a beggar
amid the abundance it has created.
When so-called rights of capital is killed
then, and not till then, will labor have
its rights that is, to own all it produces,
no more, no less. Then justice will have
come; not till then. W. T. Wallace in
Chicago Times. r
Father, solemnly This thrashing is
going to hurt me more than you,
Napoleon. Napoleon, sympathetically
Well, 'don't be too rough on your
self, tlad; I ain't worth, it.
Pat, just over -Be hivinsl who'd
givea guinea fer sich pigs as thim?
Mike Whisht, mon! They think no
more av a guinea here than a sixpence
in Oireland; shtill, it's dom dear pork.
Binaway And young Blower, the
fellow who was always boasting that
he would yet do something to arouse
the country; what ever became of
him? Stadehome Manufacturing
alarm clocks the last we heard.
"I tell you," said Mrs. Hunkles, as
she let the illustrated paper drop in
her lap, "our senator is gittin' ter be
bigget an' bigger in national affairs."
"What makes you think so?" "These
here comic pictures air makin' him
uglier an' uglier."
"The ladies are all going to work
and earn all they can to help pay off
the church debt" Mrs. Flaunt How
are you going to get yours? "I'll get
Rob to pay me a quarter every tlma
his meals don't please him." "Well,
"for my part, I don't see any use of the
others doing anything.
Mr. Harrlion Back In Indiana.
Mvncie, Iud., Nov. 5. As the Bi?
Four limited, which brought ex-President
Harrison back to Indiana to-day
crossed the state line at Union City,
it was met by a majority of the
population of that little place.
crowd at Winchester, where the train
maile a stoo. wanted a speech out
there was only time for the ex-presi-rfnnt
t.n how his thanks. At Muncie a
pnmm ittea of citizens met General
Harrison and escorted him to a stana
erected in the court house square
where at least 5,000 enthusiastic peo
ple ' assembled.
Virginia obbers Uot but Little.
Frkpericksbubo, Va,, Oct 29. It is
now knovn positively that the ex
press pouch whose hiding place was re
vealed by Charles J. Searcy contained
only 83 in money, one or two railroad
bonds, some receivers' certificates of
the Virginia Midland railroad and
several cotton drafts with bills of
That Lame Bae can be enrrd with
Dr. Miles' NEBVE PLASTER. Only 25c.
Three Cent Column.
"For Sale," "Wanted," "For Exchange, "and
mall advertisements (or short time, will be
eharxed three eeata per word tor each Inser
tion. Initials or a number counted as one
word. Cash with the order
II yon wait anything, or have anything that
anybody else "wants," make It known through
this column. It will pay.
J AND WANT Ei S4U to t.tm acre in Kaetera
4 Nebraaka. (rood lor grain and stock. Send
plat, description, etc. Henry C. Smith, Fall
City, Neb. -
Burr's block, Lincoln, Neb.
WANTED Fire and cyclone agents. Good
pay. I. Y. U. Swlgart, Betfy, Lincoln,
rIGLEY BURKE TT, attorneys-at-law.
law 08t., Lincoln, Neb.
rfUNGLEY BTJRKETT, attorneys-at-law,
J. 10M o 8t Lincoln, Neb. Abstracts examined.
LOTS of Bain, Big Crops, Cheap Land, de
lightful climate In Northern Texas. Send
tor circular, MCDONALD A RI I CHIE,
0tf Pender, Neb.
WE do a general Kxchaage business In
Real Estate and stocks of Merchandise.
What have yon got to trade! MCDONALD
RITCuIE, Pender, Neb. Utf
HOLCOMB POKTKA1T BUTTONS and Pine,
celluloid portrait, 'iVt by g lncbee, 10 cents.
lUbbon Badges, U and 25 cento. K. E. Uioc,
YODNG MAN, attend Bostoeaa College this
winter and lit yonnwlf lor commercial life,
I hare a scholarship for a fnll course in the Lin
coln Bdsinkss College, vihirh I will sell Cheap.
H. U. FISH, Lincoln. Neb.
FOU HALE OR EXCHANGE 300-acre farm in
Nemaha county, Neb., finely Improved. clear,
916,000.00. Larue hoase and all necrggary build
ings. MiKht take S5.000.00 worth of good prop,
erty- Good term to right party. A choice
home. Money to loan,' Henry C. Smith, Falls
City, Neb. 22t2
WILL $1200 MEET YOUR WANTS?
If so.yon ean make 91200 to 92000 this year work"
Ing for ns. Ladles can do as well as gentlemen
uept, liar, b. i. u&ULi uu., rauaaeipuia, ra
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE S50 acres Im
proved farm, ' timber, water, orchard, etc..
Richardson county, Ne ., 90 per acre. 95,000.00
mortgage, due March 1st, Will take good
property to valne of 9S.000.oo as part pay. Lands
aud other property for sale and exchange. Henry
C. Smith. Falls City, Neb,
No Money Required. Money Is scarce and
this College has decided to furnish board, tution,
books, etc., to students and wait for pay until
th irra.dnata and earn It. ADulicants will be re
quired to get some property owner to guarantee
that the College will lose nothing on their ac
count. Special Teachers' Course as well as Busl-
Wrlte QUICK. A. an. mums, rresiueuv.
Grand Island, Nsb.
DE UVAL CREAM SEPARATORS
Address, for catalogue and particulars, ,
Or The Oc Laval Separator Co.,
Flow. III. 74 Cortlandt Street, New York.
lour Uuiur, r-Kti",
FeltH, Wool, May,
Grain. Jretn ' and
Dried Fruits, or ANYTHING YOU MAY
HAVE to us. Quick sales at the hignesi
i!i rkf t price and prompt returns inane,
Wri r fnr nnw. or niiT Information vou may want.
CIlia'DDO MftDDIOAM St frt Commission
0U 1UM lllVmiUOVH a VIUM Merchants,
i a Smith Watar St.. Ohloatro. 111.
inym,uaD sua nhb, VmrU,
Bwta, WsgMn, Curiam Us.
leif ha, Hsraeu, Cut TiNikh,
Patience of a Spider.
A certain Bright Eyes, looking at a
spider's web one day, saw a leaf drop
on it. The spider was hidinor in his
nest, but he felt the leaf the instant
it touched the nest. By degrees he
got courage to go and look at it, and
as Boon as he knew that it was some
thing that was not g ood to eat and
had no business there he began to
cut the threads all around it When
the last one was broken the leaf drop
ped by its own weight. Then the
busy worker began spinning, to re
place the lost threads, and soon the
web was whole, as before.
'Wonder lr ne a ao that over
again?" thought Bright Eyes, 'drop
ping in another leaf. The spider went
directly to work and did not stop
until that leaf was gone and the web
again mended. A third leaf was
treated in exactly the same- way, and
then Bright Eyes decided that that
spider had had enough to do. A new
web was selected and a leaf placed
on it, with the same results, and
Bright eyes could not help wondering
how long a spider's patience would
hold out. There is little doubt, how
Is vet,' 'that 'it '' Would outlast' "the pa
tience of any Bright Eyes who
tests it. ,
The Jumping Merrythought.
When the turkey has been duly
served, and nothing is left but a pile
of bones, pick out the "merry
thought," the bone which is often
called the wishbone. Stretch across
the bone a double string, and twist
the string around a piece of stick
which just reaches to the top of the
bone. On this point place a bit of
soft pitch, or any very sticky sub
stance strong enough to grip the end
of the stick; then place the "merry
thought on the table, and when the
twisted string has overcome the re
sistance of the pitch the bone will
Jump high into the air. On this
principle "jumping frogs" are made.
ail ivu si.
Bmnr uIIih. AMerSton. Onus. Fluss, USw Milk.
Csrii Dnmn, peed UU, Stan, KottlM, Rom Silk,
tout PrMMt, Jsek Strews, Trots, ssitls, Hsyl'sttan,
rrwm nut.u., - UVTMnD, lis, vnill, Hose rwwt,
Us Honrs, Cess Mills, kilns, Bessers, DnstpbHs,
Vm ftkrllrra, Hssa tarts, Vargas. 8erspsrs,Wlra fne,
rsaalss Hills, Wrlafen, Baflses, Ssm, SIcelSlBSs,
Orsls ftnps. Crow Ran, Rolnrs, Took, Bit Bruno,
Ksjr, HUxk, Ilerator, Rsllrosd, Plstfona sad Confer W ILIS,
Semi for Itm CotolooM md wmm mmm to an ..
ill So. ssffsnoa St., 0HI0AOO SOAU 00.. OMcago, ID
Please mention The Wealth Makers.
If more good points can not be shown la It
than any other hay press made.
Martin &, Morris sey M'fgCo.,
STABLE BLANKET u Fk. isiior-r
cost. Atk roar aeslcr for the ' BURUNGTC
Writs for hsndssms illustrated estslofao-esnt
BURLINGTON BLANKET CO.,Burllngton,WI(.
? Pair .
I 11 JtS
lbs most hamsso, rapid snidursblt
CIRCULARS RENT FPU.
Furnas County Herd.
L. E. Berkshires
94 pigs sired by six Brat
class males, and from sows
as good. Berkshires; Sal
lies, Duchess, and others.
Poland-Chinas: M o r w 1 a,
Tecumseh and Wilkes.
None better. All stock at
half price, (on account of
as represented. Mention
TBI WEALTH MAK1B8.
iatDOTOTU OKLilSlslY TO PU.TUSC5 l0F'H)Q1TnlHG5 PEOPLE . O PUCtS
FIFTY CENTS PER YEAR.
ISSUED BY PAGE PUBLISHING CO.. TIMES BUILDING, NEW YORK.
A Novelty In Magazines. All Illustrations with Brief Descriptions. .
, "It's a good thing, pass it along."
ONE OF THE MOST UNIQUE PUBLICATIONS IMAGINABLE.
Every Issue a Veritable Curiosity Shop.
The great big directory of everybody, everywhere, does not mention the name
of anybody of any sizs or age who doesn't love pictures. ,
H. 8. WILLIAMSON,
Beaver City, Neb
HERE IS A MINE FULLH000 A YEAR, tes-
The "Paper World" says: "The Piorrmi Maoazthk Is la keeping with its title, a magazine of
pictures ; butthey are not the ordinary kind. Instead, the closely printed pages are filled with odd,
grotesque, quaint things culled from all sections of the earth not aiming especially at 'art' per
lection, but seeking rather the uncommon and fantastic. It must require a world-wide research to .
maintain the standard set by the Initial number : yet the price Is only the modest one of w cts. a
year. Each number contains 30 large pages, and 80 of the whimsical, droll, bizaare illustrations."
- SSS 11
It is not too much educational food that causes mental dyspepsia. It's how
it is cooked and served. The Picture Magazine is " done to a turn."
The Magazine of type must be seen and read; this needs to be seen only.
Interests and pleases everybody. Is all digested ready for assimilation.
. The best pictures that the world has are gleaned and packed in solid pages, .
with briefest possible descriptions, and it is guiltless of what the late James Russell
Lowell was moved to call " the modern plague of printed words."
EVERY READER OP THIS PAPER WANTS THIS NOVELTY.
By special arrangement with the publishers, we are enabled to send both "The
Pictukk Magazine" and' The Wealth Makers to any subscriber, new or old, for
one year for only $1.20. Who will be the first to send and get this fine magazine
and The Wealth Makers for one year lor only f 1.20' Address,
WEALTH MAKERS PUB. COM
Elkhorn Valley Herd
Of POLAND CHINA SWINE.
1 hare all the leading strains including Free
Trades, Wilkes and Black VJ. S. families. The
beet let of pigs I ever raised sired by Paddys
Chip 18380, Fs Wanamaker 25828, Ool. U. ft.
10900. My sows are mostly Free Trade and
L. H. 81TTER, lelish, Neb.
BCBKSBtBS, CiMr wjns,
jorltT Bod sod Polsod Cubs
iriOS. JerT. Owraur sod
Bolaull Cottlo. morosjhfcrod
nium. rsser Pssltrr. HosUsf
Ivi Bs DOS JtlXSZ.
HILL'S POUTOAL HISTORY OF THE
By Thomas E. Hill.
This is a large octavo book of 450 pages, condensed by tabulation
into a small book that it may be universally sold and circulated at a
t Its purpose is to clearly present, in a manner entirely non-partisan,
the merit attaching to each party. No partiality is shown in behalf
of any political organization. Like the dictionary, it simply defines.
It gives the best-known argument in favor of each, and leaves the
reader free to choose which he will serve.
It treats upon the important live issues 6f the time, and is an indis
pensable work to people who would intelligently discuss the political
situation. It is a very exhaustive compendium of Political Facts,
and literally answers thousands of questions. To illustrate:
were drawn out of the banks and hidden
within a period of ninety daysl
Who was President of the United States in
5 What are Democratic principles! , '
What does a single tax advocate propose
If all tax was placed on land, what would
be the tax on the farm!
What would be the tax on suburban prop
erty, and how much on the acreworth two
million dellars in the center of the city t
" y What does a Republican believe!
Why be a Republican and favor high pro
tective taritlt ,
What are the arguments tor and against
What do the Socialists want!
What would be the conditions If Socialistic
What do the Populists desire! ',
If government owned and operated the
banks, and banks never failed, and people
never hid their money and sol money came
out and into active circulation, and money
was so abundant that interest became low,
and all enterprise started up and everybody
had employment, what then!
' What do the Nationalists want! : V
Why nationalise the railroads, the coal
mines and various industries!
What do the eight-hour advocates pro
pose! If working certain hours yields cer
tain profit, how could working less hours
yield more profit!
How could women be benefited by voting!
What started the financial panic of 1893!
Who commenced the tirade against silver,
that resulted in the repeal of the Sherman
Who started the stampede on the banks in
1803, by which 714 of them failed in eight
months, and four hundred million dollars
Who have been the occupants of the presi
dential chair since 1879!
Who have been members of the Cabinet
during every presidential administration!
How many Democrats, Republicans, and
members of other parties have we had in
each and every Congress!
How many lawyers In each Congress!
Whence originated the names of "Brother
Jonathan," "Uncle Sam," "Loco-Koco,"
"Silver Greys," etc., etc. I
What Were the Issues Involved in the
Missouri Compromise, the Monroe Doctrine,
the bred Scott Decision, Fugitive Slave
Law.etc., etc.t " ' :-
What of the biographical record of the
great leaders In our early history, including
Washington, Patrick Henry, Hamilton,
Webster, Franklin, Cluy, Calhoun, Jefferson
and others! ,
What has thrown so many people into
idleness of late years!
Why so many tramps!
What Is the history of the Coxey move
ment! When did the coal miners' strike begin
and what was the extent of that movement!
What are the facts about the Pullman
strike, the American Railway Union and
the boycott of the Pullman cars!
What are tharemedies proposed wherrby
capital and labor may each have justice!
See "Hill's Political History of the United
Bound in fine morocco, stamped, in gold, convenient and durable
for editors, public speakers and others who wish to use it constantly
as awork of reference $i.o
Bound in substantial, elegant cloth. ; -75
Bound in paper cover 2S
SENT POSTPAID ON RECEIPT OF PRICE,
Aal alio fcf ul ti th oSm at tUi Publleitlo.
OUT of a thousand farms in 80TJTHWE8T KANSAS, of 160 acres each, we are
selling a limited number equipped with an independent and permanent irriga
tion plant sufficient for at least ten acres on each farm. The price at which
these 160 acre farms are gelling is merely about what the ten acres and irrigation
plant are worth.
Before buying a farm investigate this. Special terms made for Colonies, Call
on us or write for particulars.
THE SYNDICATE LANDS & IRRIGATING CORPORATION,
Boom 412 New England Life Building. 9th & Wyandotte Sts-, KANSAS CITY, M0.
QHIP YOUR RAW FURS
Hides, Tallow, Pelts, "Wool, Etc ,
- j as. McMillan & co.,
200-212 First Avenue North,
Goods honght rlffht ont; no -ecjsvrr.lB- j . aivipplatr .SafJgjtsd440
sioffharg-aa;- rreTdiit.-" '
I There Is HO DUTY on Raw Furs or any
Fair selection; immediate returns. other goods we handle.
3PWrite for Circular giving Latest Market Prices..!
i r r . r a
Positively Guaranteed to qive J!
, ' who! is said by fh06e
A Who have Vied thern.
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RQCK I6LAND PLOW CO Rock I&uhd. III.
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