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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1895)
May 23, 1895.
THE WEALTH -MAKERS
A Letter Fri Senator Allen.
(Continued from lit page.)
Schuyler I found the lightest audience by
several hundred, to which I had spoken
during the campaign. On inquiry I was
informed that Mr (iriraisonhad purpose
ly refused to advertise the meeting, to
the end that it migh,. be a failure and by
that means humiliate me, thus showing
bis resentment for se me imaginary in
jury. I bad never met Mr. Grimison bnt once
before that date to my knowledge, and
certainly had never engaged in conversa
tion with him, all told, five minutes. I
did not know that he bad any personal
or political greivance against me. I
knew of nothing that I had done to offend
bim or bis friends, but assuming that I
bad done something offensive, be en
deavored to make this meetiug aa dis
tasteful to me as possible, after I had
been advertised to speak at his home
without my knowledge or solicitation.
Common courtesy even between honor
able enemies would have dictated a dif
ferent course on bis part.
Mr. Grimison speaks of it being "feared
that they got some very unwise counsel
from Senator Allen to whom they very
naturally looked for guidance, and it
may be that he led tbem into it without
them asking him for counsel." The
covert insinuation in this statement that
without any request whatever I volun
tarily advised some persons with refers
nee to the course they should pursue
during the campaign, is as small as it is
untrue. So is the statement that the
Chairman of our State Central Commit
tee, on the strength of what I said to
bim announced "that the bright idea
was evolved after consultation with Sen
ator Allen." 1 do not of course, know
to what "bright idea Grimison refers,
nor do I care. I simply know that he
has made an untruthful statement re
garding me and I do not care to pursue
his letter any further, which seems to be
conceived in petty malice. It is replete
in low and false insinuations, emanating
from a man who seems to have formed a
personal dislike for me and who thinks
it bis duty to falsify me and my position
before the public.
Entirely unfamiliar with the provisions
of the WilHon bill, unmison casts a low
insinuation upon my vote on that mea
sure. 1 took occasion to state in a pub
lished interview in the World-Herald, of
date September 15, 1894, my reasons for
my vote at length. I have nothing to
add to that statement and nothing to
take from it. My vote was the result of
repeated and earnest consultations with
wvtir Pnnn litav iaIIoq rriina in i lia UrxiiaA aiift
my colleague of the Senate, Senator Kyle
of South Dakota. Our votes were cast
together, and after careful deliberation.
We deemed it the wisest and best thing
that could be done at tbat tune. 1 would
not now, under like circumstances.
change my vote, and I have no apology
to offer to Grimison or to you for voting
as 1 did.
Grimison does not point out any reason
why my vote should have been different
from what it was. lie contents himself
by insinuating that the bill was wrong
somewhere and tnat my vote was wrong,
He does not take into account the fact
that the bill even with the tax on sugar.
made necessary by the lavish expenditure
of large sums of money by the retiring
Harrison administration by which the
treasury bad become practically bank
rupt, made a saving of many millions of
dollars to the people of Nebraska alone,
It was possible to get this bill through
with the tax on sugar, and the tax was
necessary; it was impossible to accom
plish a general reduction of taxation
without at the same time placing a tax
on sugar. Of the tw evils I chose the
In your issue of tlie 9th instant, John
F. Mefferd repeats the falsehood set in
circulation by you, that there was a com.
bination between Mr. Bryan and myself
"to fasten a fusion deal on the state con
vention." He says: '
"Fearing to work in the daylight they
wait for the Democratic convention and
then, in the dark, known only by a few,
those would be bosseR, for a certain con
sideration, agree to place our enemies in
the saddle with reins, whip and sour."
This statement of Mr. Mefferd isa false
hood. It was false when he uttered it; it
was false when you uttered it. Nor is
there the slightest excuse for such a
statement, lbere never was a combina
tion between Mr. ltryan and myself on
the subject of fusion or any other sub
ject. You gave utterance to this false
hood many months ago. I am not pre
pared to say that you knew it to be false
at that tune. 1 am prepared, however,
to say that you did not know it to be
true, and to give utterance to that which
is false in fact, and which you have no
evidence to prove to be true, is as bad
as to utter that which you know to be
false. There never was any "considera
tion" between Mr. Hryan and myself or
any other person. In so far as Mefferd
and you insinuated that there was the
slightest agreement existing between Mr.
Bryau and me, or any otherperson, on
the subject of fusion, he and you gave
utterance to a deliberate falsehood. I
have supposed heretofore that yon were
honest, though mistaken, in your state
ments. You have repeatedly stated that
I had ignored in Congress, the Populist
doctrine of government ownership of
.railroiids. I know that your attention
was called to three separate speeches
that 1 made in the Senate in all of which
I advocated this doctrine, and yet you
have never had the manhood to correct
this falsehood which you put in circula
tion. All of your misrepresentations and in
sinuations I would be content to bear in
silence, but for the low and dirty false
hood which I find in the editorial column
of your paper on the 9th inst. You
quote an item which recently appeared
in the Madison Reporter to the effect
that I had been the recipient of a valu
able colt, a present to me by Senator
Murphy, of New York. After assailing
Senator Murphy iu language that no
decent man has a right to use about
another, you say:
"But it should notbeassumedthatsuch
a man as Senator Murphy has no right
to make a f 2,000 present to his Fopu
list bosom friend. While it seems a mar
vti to Populists in Nebraska that" their
Senator should so win and draw upon the
heart of a Tammany Democrat colleague
we should remember that money comes
to Murphy in great rolls and wads, and
a little 2,000 token of political affection
.is not felt by such a man."
v I cannot repress my indignation at thia
assault upon my integrity. No man hai
ever before had the temerity to asserl
that my official conduct was not honor
able and honest. In the position which
I have held, I have in every fontanel
acted conscientiously in what 1 havesahj
and done, and in every vote that I haw
cat. Your insinuations are cowardly,
and show yon to be a cur of low degree.
Only those who themselves would be
guilty of abusing an official position
would, without authority, make a state
ment of this kind.
The colt which was presented to me is
not yet a year old. It is not worth $2,
000 and was presented to me entirety un
solicited and as an act of friendship on
the part of Senator Murphy, an honor
able man, whose shoe latcheta you are,
in my judgment, unworthy to unloose.
I do not agree with Senator Murphy in
his political views, and we are divergent
in this respect as the North and South
poles. But notwithstanding this fact, I
hope it is possible for us aa associates in
the Senate, to be personally friendly with
out incurring the suspicion of even sus
picious men like yourself. I have noth
ing in common with Senator Murphy
politically. He has never undertaken,
directly or indirectly to influence my
action or my vote. On almost every
question that has come before the Senate
we have been opposed to each other He
has voted his convictions and I have
voted mine. He sits immediately back
of me. He is one of my nearest neigh
bors. He is a genial, intelligent, honest
gentleman with whom it is a pleasure to
converse upon any subject. He has been
raised in an entirely different political
atmosphere from that in which I have
been raised, but because we may have
different political opinions, I do not
deem it my duty as a gentleman to
ignore him in social life, and refuse to ex
tend to him the ordinary amenities and
courtesies due from one gentleman to
I want to say to you in perfect kindness
that I do not feel responsible to you for
any vote that I may cast. I am respon
sible to the people of the State of Nebr
aska, whose commission I bold, and
which I shall return to them at the pro
per time, conscious that I have dis
charged every duty imposed on me by
my position, conscientiously and faith
fully, and to the best of my ability in the
light of responsibility to God and to
The tearing down system which you
have begun, and which prevails to a
great extent iu the Populist party at
this time, must cease or the party will be
destroyed. The Populist delegation in
Congress from Nebraska, as well as from
other states, must have the utmost sup
port of its party and people at home, or
it can accomplish nothing. We have in
Congress an intrepid and unscrupulous
foe, trained in all the arts of parliamen
tary usage, strengthened by years of
experience and entrenched in power by
wealth and held together by the cohe
sive force of plunder, united to destroy
the Populist party at home and abroad,
and especially its few Senators and Rep
resentatives. If we are to fight the great
battle of the people with any hope of
success, we must have the united, cordial
and hearty support of our people.
A treacherous, fault-finding and suspi
cious friend is many times moreinjurious
than an open and honorable enemy. J
drop Grimison's and Mefferd's communi
cations with the statement that I fully
understand by whom they were inspired,
as well as the purpose they were intended
to serve. Grimison is but the mouth
piece of the man who stands behind him,
and will not appear upon the surface
until circumstances provoke him to ex
press himself. This man is, in my judg
ment, endeavoring to disrupt we ropu
list party and turn it over bound hand
and foot to the new silver party that ia
now being organized.
I can but express mrret that you should
bitterly and wantonly assail Governor
Holcorab. He has the confidence and
esteem of the rank and file of his party
associates. That .he is an honorable,
capable and high-minded gentleman,
actuated alone by a lofty purpose to
serve the public good, no man who
knows him can truthfully deny. His
position is trying in the extreme. With
few positions at bis disposal, and twenty
or more applicants for every one of them,
as soon as he has appointed one, he in
curs the enmity of nineteen disappointed
persons who immediately set up a cry of
"treason to party, as though party
fealty were to be tested alone by their
success. The governor needs and should
receive the united and loyal support of
all Populists. Instead of undertaking to
tear down, weaken and destroy his in
fluence with the people, you should try
to build it up, although his administra
tion may not be in all its details, such as
you would make it, if in his place.
I have noticed these matters at length
for the purpose of placing in your pos
session the facts, so that hereafter you
may have no excuse for making asser
tions that are at variance with the truth
You had no moral right to publish these
statements to the world as facts, without
knowing that they were correct. You
have never written me a line; you have
never requested auy explanation from
me or from my friends; but assuming
that the statements made by you were
true, you have drawn deductions which
are untrue, aud which are intended to
mislead and deceive.
I shall not, in the future, devote any
attention to what may be said of me in
your paper, whether true or false, as I
have neither the time nor the disposition
to do so, and it is apparent to me from
the course you have been pursuing that
you have a desire to place me iu a wrong
light before your readers and misrepre
sent my position. I am not indebted to
you for any political favors, nor are you
indebted to me. I have a right, however,
to expect of you as a professed Christian
and you have no right to expect that I
will accept any of your peculiar views
that are not embraced in the Populist
platform. I do not sympathise with
your purpose of mingling Socialism and
political vagaries with the doctrines of
the Populist party. I am not a Socialist
and with Socialism as commonly under
stood I have not the slightest sympathy.
I believe in an enlightened and just indi
vidualism accompanied by proper co
operation. I believe that the opportuni
ties of life should be kept open to every
man, woman and child, aud not fore
closed by legislation, or by neglect to
properly legislate. I have expressed my
self so plainly and repeatedly on this
lubject in Congress, that it is useless for
me to say anything further.
I think Socialism should be kept sepa
rate from Populism, and while I do not
propose to criticise any of your peculiar
views as expressed from time to time in
your paper, I think that, as a Populist,
I have a right to ask that you shall not
publish such views as a part of the Popu
list faith, and above all I have a right to
demand that whatever you may say of
me, you shall tell the truth and avoid
I have the honor to be
Very truly yours,
Wm. V. Allek.
YE SONQ3 UV SAM YE Wi
the prise uv wheet wui fawlin fast
as threw the streets uv new york past
hii klose perfumed & smellin nise
sir shilok with hit old devise
from albions shores heed just arrived
with plans mature & well kuutrived '
A softly in the kokney tung
be warbeld out frum bis wun lung
: sownd munny
in happy homes he saw the lite
uv big bartb fires blaze up at nit
& as be thot uv morgege tones
he bellowed owt in lowder tones
in church yew mite hev herd him sing
ft prase the lord fer everything
& if by chanse he fell asleep
heed mix with amens lowd t deep
0 stay thy hand the widow kride
evikt not wun so harshly tride
he meerly Bed economize
& then thay herd abuv her krys
kum stop them trix abe linkun sed
er yewl sune find ime fer frum ded
ile set them pops tew tan yer hide
but stil tbat kokney voise replide
wun day thay found him stif ft kold
(a suiside so i wux told)
his korps ett by rats ft miss
ft on his shirt frunt this devise
sownd munny - , " .
twus he hoo kased them hi grad mewels
2 kik so menny gold base fewels
but now bees ded earn fonagrafs
arazin kqws with mewly kavs .
spiretu h longfelli
1 vow deer irons by gemini
a muse hoos tooth fer poetry
develups yet post semetry
the kort supreem may yet repeel
the 8th kummand so we ken steel
but sam wont prig the poets songs
let kredit go whair it belongs
Misuse of Charitable Funds
Kearney, Neb., May 14, 1895.
Editor Wealth Makers:
I was sent to Illinois as a solicitor and
got a car of corn for Blaine township,
Kearney countyx The people there had
found out that but a small, part of their
donations reached the destitute. Printed
tags had been put in sacks of meal and
flour like this:
"Whoever gets this donation will please
write to address S. B."
Answers like this were received: "We
.bought this sack at the grocery," giving
the name of the dealer and price paid for
This showed beyond all question that
the corporations were selling this prop
erty to increase their dividends, Ludden
being their tool. Private letters from
Nebraska to relatives in the east, calling
for "help, or we perish." The people or
ganized and in a Christian spirit donated
lavishly and in great abundance. I made
a canvass of Fulton county, III., as neai
correct as I could and found that Fulton
county had donated about twenty can
of relief for Nebraska sufferers. The peo
ple there said that Knox and Peoria
counties had contributed mors than Ful
ton county. Ten car loads to the county
is a very low estimate for the state.
There are over one hundred counties
in Illinois, and orer four thousand coun
ties in the American Union.
From the Atlantic to the Pacific ocean
and from British America to the Gulf of
Mexico the people have been milked and
bled for the Nebraska sufferers, and yet
there has been intense suffering. Our
people have been in the attitude of Las-
arous tbat begged for the very crumbs
that fell from Dives table. Many letters
and telegrams were Bent from the east to
Governor Holcomb. His answers were
Now is the Time to Buy.
If you are thinking: of buying an incu
bator or brooder this season, now is the
best time for you to buy.
Write to the Reliable Incubator &
Brooder Co., at Quincy, III., for their
special 60 day offer. Write at once.
AH parties who may wish to take ad
vantage of our clubbing rates or receive
our premiums must pay back subscrip
tion to date if in arrears.
HEART DISEASE 30 YEARS 1
Short Breath, Palpitation.
Mr. G. W. McKinsey, postmaster of
Kokomo, Ind.,and a brave ex-soldier,
says: "I had been severely troubled
with heart disease ever since leaving
the army at the close of the late war.
I was troubled with palpitation and
shortness of breath. I could not
sleep on my left side and had pain
around my heart. I became so ill
that I was much alarmed, and for
tunately my attention was called to
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
I decided to try it. The first bottle
made a decided improvement in my
condition, and five bottles have com
pletely cured me."
G. W. McKINSEY, P. M., Kokomo, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
Ail druggists sell It at f 1, 8 bottles for IS, or
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, JLad.
Cured by Using-
Word of Contort to All who Suffer from
"For years, I was a martyr to
indigestion, and had about given
up all hope of ever finding relief,
as the complaint only seemed to
grow worse instead of better,
under ordinary treatment. At
last, I was induced to try Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, and I hereby testify
that after using only three bot
tles, I was cured. I can, therefore,
confidently recommend this med
icine to all similarly afflicted."
Franklin Beck, Avoca, la.
"I am personally acquainted
with Mr. Beck and believe any
statement he may make to be
true." W. J. Maxwell, Drug
gist and Pharmacist, Avoca, la.
"I have used Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla for general debility and, as
a blood -purifier, find it does ex
actly as is claimed for it." S. J.
Adams, Ezzell, Texas.
Ayer's .y Sarsaparilla
Admitted for Exhibition '
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR 3
DR. RUSSELL BOOTH.
Antl-BrlgfS Man Elected Moderator by
Pittsburg, Pa., May 18. Rev. Dr. Rob
trt Russell Booth, of New York, a
strong antirBrlggs man, was yesterday
lected moderator of the general assem
bly of the Presbyterian church. Then
were two other candidates, Rev. - Dr.
Page, of Leavenworth, Kan., and Rev.
R. M. Adams, of Minnesota.. The vote
Btood: Booth, 300; Page, 105; and Ad
The retiring moderator, Rev. Samuel
A. Mutchmore, D. D., LI D., of Phila
delphia, delivered his annual sermon in
the morning. His subject was the labor,
sentiment and signal services of the
Presbyterian church. The first order
of the day to-day is the presentation of
the report of the assembly committee
on conference with theological seminar
ies. This is one of the most Important
Questions to come before the assembly,
and the report of the committee on Sun
flay observance will also be presented.
A unique feature of the sessions of tho
general assembly of the two leading
branches of the Presbyterian church ia
that both bodies will discuss the ques
tion of control of the theological semi
naries conducted under their auspice.
A big fight Is expected on this question,
Only Two Lives Bared.
London, May 18. The Spanish steam
er Oravina, bound from Antwerp for
Lisbon, has been lost during a typhoon
and only two of those on board were
DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS
Address, for catalogue and particulars.
Or Ths Oc Laval Separator Co..
Eloin, III. 74 Cortlandt Street, New Yorfc.
Notice la hereby given, that by vlrtne of an
order of sale Issued by the Clerk ot the District
Court ot the Third Judicial district ot Nebraska,
within and lor Lancaster county. In an action
wherein Ida J. LotIs is plalutiD, and Kdward T.
Huff eta! are defendant 1 will, at 3 o'clock p.
m., on the 18th day ol J one, A, I)., 195, at tba
Kast door of the Conrt House, In the City ot
Lincoln, Lancaster County, Kebraaka, offer for
sale at .public auction the following described
real estate to-wlt:
Lot six (6), In block two (2). In William H.
Irvine's sub-division of lot two (2) of the north
east quarter of section thirty-six (86), township
ten (10), range six (tl), eiist of tbe Sixth Priucipl
Meridian in Lancaster county, Nebraska.
Given under my hand this Htb day of May,
A. 0. 1815.
FRED A. UILLEK,
Notice to Non-Residents.
Grant A. Bush, Mable A. Hash, Y. J. Bush and
Abble Bush, non-resident defendants, will tnke
notice that on May 11th, IMS, Jane A. Hencork,
plaintiff herein, tiled her petition In the Dint let
Conrt of l.nncaster county, Nebraska, against
said defendants, tbe object and prayer ol which
are to foreclose a certain mortgaae executed by
the defendants, (irant A. Hush and Uable A,
Bunh, to the plaintiff upon lot 23, In block 8, In
Cottage Home addition to the City of Llm-oln In
Lancaster county, Nebraska, to secure ths pay
ment of a certain promissory note dated June
1st, 1888, for tbe sum of $500 uO and due and pay
aide on the 1st day of June, 10.
Tbat there Is now due upon said note and
mortgage tbe sum of $ '00 00 and ten per cent in
terenl thereon from Duc-mber 2nd, 1803, for which
snm with said interest the plaintiff prays for a
decree that defendants be required to pay the
same, or that said premlnvs may be sold to
eatixfy the amount found due. And that the de
fendants be foreclosed of all equity ot redem
tion or other Interest In said premises.
You are required to nnawer said petition on or
before Monday, the 24th day of June. 18l5.
Dated May 14tb, 181)5.
JANE A. HEACOCK,
By Bbowk A I.ekse,
her Attorneys. 49t5
Notice of Bridge Contract.
North I'httb, Neb.. May 6th, 185.
Healed bids will lie received by the County Clerk
f Lincoln County, Nebraska, until 12 o'clock
loon (Central Standard Time) of tbe 4th day ol
luue, 1895, for the cotietrm tion of a two pile
wagon brldue across the north channel of the
Platte river, where road No. 171 croswa said
iliannel on tbe east V4 of the northeast Vi of sec
tion S. town 13, n of rnnire 28 w in Llnroii
viunty, Nebraska, about -"4 inllei southeast from
Maxwell. Said bridge to he ten ( IOi feet in
width and about two hundred and thirty-one
('.'111 feet In leitgrh. with approaches twenty-one
(21) feet In lensrth at each end. I'l"n to be or
White Oak or Cypres timber, nnd flooring to (e
tf two Inch Oak. Specul ations for smcl bridge
ire on fl e in the connly clerk's office of said
eonnty. A certified check for One ' Hundred
($I0H 00) gunranteeing the entering Into a con
tract, with bond for the faithful performance ol
the rams must accompitny the bid. Work of con
strnction ot said bridg- must be commence
within twenty Uavs after date of signing con
tract. Bids for said work shnnld be eudorsec.
Bid for B rid ue on on Bond No, 171."
Tlis Hoard ot County Commissioners reserve
ths right to reject any or nil bids.
The Baltimore Plan,
now practically endorsed by President Cleveland, is attracting
universal attention because it is based on the evident fact that
the currency and banking systems of the country must be re
formed. But is the Baltimore plan a reform? It givts the associated
banks the power to expand the currency and relieve the country.
It also gives them the power to contract it at will and create
universal distress for their own private gain.
It puts the credit of the government behind every bank note.
It donates all but half of one per cent of the profit on the note
issue to the banks, and it leaves
Napoleon of Finance to wreck a
to pay the notes.
It leaves the banks free to demand the highest interest that
the several states will allow, and affords no relief to farmers and
business men of moderate capital.
Contrast with this
The Hill Banking System.
In "Money Found," an exceedingly valuable and instructive
book published by Charles H. Kerr & Company of Chicago, and
for sale at the office of this paper at 25 cents, Hon.v Thos. E.
Hill proposes that the government open its own bank in every
large town or county seat in the United States, pay 3 per cent
on long time deposits, receive deposits subject to check without
interest, and loan money at the uniform rate of 4 per cent to
every one offering security worth double the amount of the loan.
This plan is not an expense to the government, but a source 01
It secures the government amply, which the Baltimore plan
It relieves the distress of the common people, which the Bal
timore plan does not. -i ' ""''!'"'
It protects not only note-holders but depositors, who are un
secured now and under the Baltimore plan would be still
In a word, the Baltimore plan is in the interest of the bankers,
the Hill Banking System is in the interest of the people.
Consider them both, and ask your congressman to vote for the
One you believe in. '
"And send us 25c. immediately for the book. "Money Found"
has no equal in its line. Address '
Wealth Makers Pub. Co.,
Ws have the following books for sale.
Ton ought to have them:, '
The Railroad Problem..
Mono j Pound. .....
Richard's Crown. 5v
Hill's Political History 16c, 76a, 1.00
Beneath ths Uoina .50
Ten Men of Money Island. ........................ ' .10
Bevsa Financial Conspiracies......................... .10
AH theee are excellent reform booka
and should be read by everyone. Ad
dress all orders to this paper, .
California and Utah Bxoarslons
The Burlington runs on every Thurs
day a tourist sleeper, leaving Lincoln at
12:15 p. m. for Salt Lake, San Francisco
and Los Angeles. Only $5 for a double
berth, Lincoln to Los Angeles. These
excursions have proved very successful
from tbe fact that they are conducted
personally by a Burlington employe.
For full information regarding tickets,
apply at B. & M. depot or city ticket
office, corner Tenth and 0 Streets,
A WONDERFUL OFFER,
Oar graad catalogue, over SCO Illustrations,
agent's latest goods and novelties, 1 writing pen.
fonntaln attachment, 1 elegant gentleman's
watch chain and charm, guaranteed 20 years.
Tonr name la agent's directory 1 year, all sent
for 10 eta. Poatage S cent. EMPIRE NOVELTY
CO., 157 Tremont Ht.. Boston, Mass.
Ash . .
100 TKKE9 $3.50
All the Lending Varieties.
100 Choice Concord Grapevines
S2; l.ooo Rns, Malberry. $1.15.
Shade and Ornamentals. A.
complete Price-List free.
Jefferson Ce. Jansen, Neb,
SEED CORN, $1.10 !
At State Fair 1894, my corn won 1st In State o
white, ind on yellow; Sweepstakes In Iaa coanty
Have won 1st or 2nd place 1 years In sncression
I will sell m lots of 6 bnshsls or ovsr at $110 per
bushel either Armstrong's whits or Sam's yel
low. Barked P. O. 11. cars at Greenwood. Bend
stamps for sample.
J. ML. ARMSTRONG,
Should be the watchword of
every Populist from now until .
after election 18U6. Tbe
Published at Dps Moines, Iowa,
has made a spwlal rate, giving
that larae eiifht-page paper for
FIFTY 0 E.N Tfi per year. This
rat Is good only until May 1st.
so all should take advantage ot
It at once.
The TitiBtlSi! Is an educator
and stand!) siiarely on the
Omaha, platform. It has a de
partment of general news as
well as Populist news. It has
a larne list of correspondents
and its editorials are able and
Instructive. It Is a vote-maker.
While the price of this aide
paper Is FiktyOknts all should
become subscrllwrs. Koiuera
ber, this rate Is for April only.
Samples sent on application.
Bend In at once. Send a club If
Farmers Tribune, g
Des Moines, Iowa. A
plenty of opportunities for a
bank and leave the government
Farm For Sale.
450 acres: SO acres In cultivation; B-room dwelling,
good well of pare water and cistern, MM acre,
prairie, 60 acres timber: situated Vs miles front
t)es Are, the eonnty seat of Prairie eonnty, a
Susy little town on the west bank ot Whit. Klver,
.heap traneportotioa by steamer line: good
anarch and school privileges. Price $2,850. Y,tS
cash, balance in deferred payments. Address,
W. H. V1VION, Lonoke, Ark.
TINGLEY & EURKETT,
1026 0 St., Lincoln, Neb.
Collections mad. and money remitted Sams day
But "Direct Prom Factory" B
At WHOLKSAXB PRIOVS, Dellvwrw Fre.
For Bouses. Barns, Roofs, all colon, and SAYB
Middlemen's profits. In nse Si years. Endorsed
by Grass and Farmers' Alliance. Lew
will surprise you. Writ, for samples. O. W.
INGEKWOLL, 36S Plymouth 81, Brooklyn. N. T.
Is one of the best Populist papers ia
in existence. It is published weeklj
at Meadville, Pa., at 50 cents a year
or three months on trial for 10 cents.
We have special terms by which we
can furnish the Sledge-Hammer and
' The Wealth Makers one year for
The Land of Bis; Red Apples, Is aa attractive
and Interesting book, handsomely Illustrated
with views of South Missouri scenery, including;
tbe famous Olden Fruit Farm of 3.000 acres la
Howell county. It pertains to fruit rals ng In
that great fruit belt ot America, the southern
slope of the Osarks, and will prove of great value,
not only to fruit growers, but to every fanner
and homeseeker looking for a farm and a home.
Mailed Ire Addrese,
J. E. LOCK WOOD,
Kan as City, Mo.
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