The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, May 23, 1895, Page 5, Image 5
May 23, 1895 THE WEALTH MAKERS ( this issue we print an editorial from tbe May 4, 1895, Harpers Weekly, entitled, "Tainted Leadership," which shows tbe character and close political relations of Gorman and Murphy. That xery reput able and entirely trustworthy national journal knows all about Senator Murphy, and it does not agree with Senator Allen concerning him. He is not a gentleman he is not a decent man if character is an essential part of such a man's consti tution. We refer the Senator to the quoted editorial referred to, and to tbe New York legislature's investigating committee which quite recently reported regarding what is known as the "Murphy machine" of Troy, for evidence which overthrows his statements regarding Senator Murphy. But lest the Senator should feel too tired by this time to turn and read the entire article referred to, we will here insert a brief passage taken from the center of the Harpers Weekly article,' as follows: During: the present session of the legis' lature of New York the maiority of an investigating committee, speaking with a moderation that induces belief in its report, has found the "Murphy machine" o( thecitv of Troy is guilty of nearly every conceivable offence against the elective franchise; that it has robbed citizens of their votes, and thecommunity of its right to govern itself, by tbe lowest ana most brutal acts known to the ruffians of our cities; and that, as a crowning infamy, it is responsible for the murder of a citizen who was trvinir to protect the ballot-box from pollution. This is the man and his atmosphere the man who an announces his favorite Democratic leader Gorman for tbe Presidential campaign of 1896. The leader of his choice is worthy of him. It is not many years ago when Mr. Gor man was the local leader in Maryland of as vile a machine as that to which tbe name of Murphy has been given in the city of Troy. Both of these men represent tbe bad politicians and the bad politics against which the country has been protesting. This is the Sugar Trust steal master, and this the man whom Senator Allen has accepted a valuable present from. Is Senator Allen too great a man to criti cise, to charge with folly? Is not the People's party greater than he? May we not love its good name and insist that its representatives shall avoid even the appearance of evil? Mr. Allen asks us to keep socialism out of The Wealth Makehs. What he means by socialism he does not say. But if he wishes us to quit advocating the sort of socialism that is found in the Omaha platform and Christianity, we shall have to be excused. George Howard Gibson, We are glad to see most of our state exchanges are keeping out of the contro versy which The Wealth Makers' felt forced to engage in. Strife is to be deplored. When purity can -be preserved in peace, keep out of it. When in tbe people's interests strife is unavoidable, limit its area as much as possible. .Let us have no bitter factions formed. The editor of this paper will probably have, hopes to have, no more to say in the line of condemnation of leaders. He has said all he felt ought to be said and will in future devote himself to the educa tional work which he loves. A gentleman called oa him. last Saturday evening and in auger asked him why he had been condemning all the Populist leaders. His answer was that they must be few in number if that were true. Only two Nebraska Populist leaders had been named and criticised. Fusion in general we have denounced; and tbe secret, un-' authorized meetings of certain Populist leaders with a number of old party machine representatives, and their strug gle, one side seeking endorsement, and the other side clamoring for what it deemed a sufficient reward for it, we knew of; henceour center shot at "all the Populist leaders" in that dickering, de manding, struggling, demo-pop, secret, culminating conference. Thank heaven all the Populist leaders were not in that con ference, nor yet a hundreth part of them, and some who were in attendance did not realize what they were getting into and would be ashamed to have the people of this state know that they sat in the ring. Now, if "the leaders" please, let us draw tbe veil, let us "walk backward with averted gaze, and hide the shame." Except in the matter of his appoint ment of certain old party men to office and one or two vetoes whose wisdom may be questioned, Governor Holcomb has not neen criticised by us, and his acts are above criticism. We believe him an honest man, according to his light, but one who has certain fundamental truths and guiding principles to learn in the school of reform politics. He has given bis whole life to law and knows more about statutes and court rulings, the ideas oi tbe past, we may say, than he does about the needs of the people and the demands of progress. And, judging from his appointments in the main, we are of the opinion that he is imbued with and too much controlled by what may be called old party wisdom, something he needs to find is not service able, to the people, at leust, in a new party. The patronage in an old party is used to please and placate leaders whose help is wanted or whose influence is feared. Politicians, large or small, get it all. It is a give and take deal between leaders who are thusbound together and pool their influence to control conven tions and use tbe people. Paroxysms of whooping cough some times cause the ruptnre of a blood vesnel Ayer's Cherry Pectoral givea instant relief. Headache bud Get Or. tnuum- Pain Ptlur It so happens that tbe governor bas made appointments in quite a number of cases of men that we do not know suffl ciently well to speak of them with any intelligent judgment. We prefer to think and to hope that all his appointments are worthy men when we do not know or think we know to the contrary. But of one man we can speak in strong terms of commendation as regards fitness and deserts. L. t. Kewiclc lias done more than auy other man or score of men to expose the unspeakable corruption of the Republican party of this state and it is peculiarly fitting and just to put him, as steward of the Insane Asylum, in charge of a place he at great labor in vestigated and exposed. D. Clem Deaver of Omaha is a man whose heart is in the right place, and he is a worker for tbe workers. Mr. Deaver is appointed to serve on tbe Omaha Fire and Police board. "A mlllloa torches lighted by I'by band Wander unwearied through the bine abyss: They own Thy power, accomplish Thy com' mand. AU gay with Hie, all eloquent with blin. Wbat shall we call them? Piles of crystal light A glorious company of golden streams Lamps ot celestial ether burning bright Suns lighting systems with their joyons beams? Bnt Thou to these art as the noon to night. , The president of the New York State Bankers' Association, William C. Corn well, made a speech a few days ago be fore the Chicago Bankers' Club on .the question, "What Ought Bankers to Do About Legislation?" He I aid great stress on the need of getting the greenbacks re tired and filling their places with bank notes (drawing interest), and then went on to attack the silver "heresy" and in ternational bimetallism. His language on this last is so pointed and poetical that we give a sample, as follows: It is time to tear off disguise. Inter national bimetallism is a traitor in the camp. It is a false fraud, it can never be accomplished. It is a will o the wisp dancing above tbe deadly marsh. It is as elusive as a dream of magic, as idle as tbe pursuit of perpetual motion; as dan gerous as the dream of fiat money. Our next issue will contain a very in teres ting communication from Mr. James G. Clark, the poet, outlining Prof. Her ron's reception and work on the Pacific Coast. Prof. Herron specially requested him to do this for The Wealth Makers, and to both of them we and our readers are greatly indebted. The article came too late for use in this issue. BOOKS AND MAGAZINES The School Review bas an article by Prof. Edgren of the Nebraska State Uui versity. Then comes The Curriculum of a Small High School by Edward J. Good win, and The Moral Problem in the Pub lic School System.by H. Buchanan Riley, The Future of the American High School is a good article by J. Remsen Bishop. The Book Department and Notes' are good. Taken altogether it is an excel lent number. The Review of Reviews for May has for its special features an article on ''Con ventions and Summer Gatherings," with portraits of speakers and instructors; 'a character sketch of "Sir John Everett Millais," the famous painter; "Tbe Art of John La Farge," the distinguished Amer ican artist, with pictures of representa tive paintings, and a Bketch by W. T. Stead of "The Rt. Hon. Herbert Henry Asquith," England's Home Secretary. Tbe regular departments are as full as usual with lists and brief reviews of books and periodicals; condensed articles from American and foreign magazines; "Record of Rocent Events," and "The Progress of the World," with portraits and illustrations. The North American Review for May is one of the best numbers that has'apear ed for some time. It starts out with an excellent article on the Preacher and His Province by Cardinal Gibbons. Elemen tary Education, by Commissioner Harris, will be interesting to teachers especially. Next comes Our Situation as Viewed from Without, by Prof. Goldwin Smith, and Russia Hud England by Prof. A. Vam bery. The Income Tax, of course, must have its share of space and there are t wo articles devoted to it; I, The Decision of the Supreme Court; II, The Spirit of the Tax. The Personal History of the Second Kmpire iscarried on. Then comes The Future of Japan, by the Japanese Minister. The notes and comments are unusually interesting. WHEAT STILL GOING UP. impossible to Hold the Price Down "at Chicago. Chicago, May 20. Wheat Is still boom ing. This morning the start was made at the closing prices of Saturday, and by fitful, nervous starts, Interrupted by slight relapses, the price Jumped to 74o In little more than an hour of ac tive trading. Corn, however, was not able to keep this fast company, al though the advance of last Saturday was re-established, and after a rise to 64o for July delivery and 56c for September over the prices at closing there was an advance to 55c for July and 56c for September. But in other lines the fever was felt. Pork, which Jumped to $12.55 Saturday, kept up its pace and reached $13. Foreign cables showed an advance of a penny at Liverpool, but a decline and an easier market In Paris and other continental markets. The country spec ulators seemed not to care a copper what Liverpool or Paris was doing. They wanted wheat in Pecatonica and everywhere else, and they sent to Chi cago to buy It. Then the price went up again. May closed at 72,,4c, July and September 73c. Corn closed at 53o fclay, 630 July, 64c September. Now Is the Time to Bay. If you are thinking of buvintr an incn. bator or brooder this season, now is the Dest time lor you to buy. write to the Keliable Incubator & Brooder Co., at Qnincy. III., for their special GO day offer. Write at oce. TRUTH'S FLAG IS WAVING Who shrinks from marching to the fight? What coward lags behind? Who fears to battle for the right is false unto mankind! He's but a knave, an abject slave, A t hing to loathe and scorn; But men like you, who dare and do, Are freemen nobly borul Why should we bend beneath the yoke Of men tbe same as we? When by a bold, united stroke Our chains would shattered be. Arise you, then! from mount aud glen, From city and from plain; Up men and do, it rests with you Your freedom to attaint God made us all from common clay, The earth to all lie gave; To one "Be lord!" He did not say, To another, "Be a Blavel" And so we swear, by earth and air, No more ns slaves we'll plod, But freemen be, ou land and sea, As was ordaiueU by God! Truth's flag is waving in the air The cross of our crusade And gallant men and women fair Beneath it are arrayed! And they have sworn they'll wave it o'er A thousand fields of tight; ' Till crime be fled, and wrong be dead, And victor is the right. J. Ryan. NOBLESSE OBLIGE I! I am weak and yon are strong, Why then, why then, To yon the braver deeds belong; And so, again. If yon have gifts and I have none. If I have shade and yon hare snn, 'Tls yonrs with freer band toglve, 'Tis yonrs with truer grace to live, Than 7, who gtftless, sunless, stand ' With barren life and hand. 'Tls wisdom's law, the perfect code. By love Inspired; Of him on whom much la bestowed ; Is much required. The tuneful throat Is bid to sing, Tbe oak must reign the forest's king; The rustling stream the wheel must move, The beaten steel its strength must prove. 'Tls given unto tbe eagle's eyes To face the midday skies. Caroltta Perry in Boston Transcript. ' From tbe Douglas County Populist Club Omaha, Neb., May, 16, 1895. Editor Wealth Makers: I am requested bv members of the Douglas County middle-of-the-road Pop ulist Club, to write you as to your best terms for The Wealth Makers in clubs of 5, 10 or 20. Since you have taken such a decided stand for middle-of-the-road and honesty in politics our people have warmed very much toward The Wfalth Makers. We hope and think we can increase the circu lation here. Truly is our prayer: "May God give us men. Sincerely yours. John Jeffocat. Bend Va Nam s We want the name and address of every Populist in the state who does not take The Wealth Makers. Have you no time to canvass for sub scriptions for us? If you h ave not send us the address oi OS many .Populists as you know who do not take this paper and we will write them a personal letter asking them to subscribe. This will cost you only a twe cent stamp and will be of great value to us. Sit right down now while you think of it, aud send us a good list. MAKE YOUR OWN BITTERS -i On receipt of IG Cr NTS In V. 8. stumps, 1 will send to any address one package bteketee s vrj It It turn. One park ape niHkes one gallon heat tonic known ( tires et oilmen, kidney disease. nl la a great apnetiier end blood purifier. Jnal the medicine needed for ppriutt and summer. 25c, at your drug atore. Address, QEO.O. STEKETEC. Grand Bapida.Mich AFTER THE NEW LAND, Thursday Will Tne a Day of Excitement In Oklahoma. Guthrie, Ok., May 21. The news of the President's proclamation opening the Klckapoo Indian country to settle ment has created great excitement. All fever and excitement In the towns surrounding the new Eldorado, and ev erything from a bicycle to a horse Is being put In readiness for a handicap race which bids fair to equal the rush to the Cherokee Strip, for 132,000 acres will be thrown open to settlement next Thursday at noon. All trains are bring ing in hundreds of prospective settlers already, and Wednesday night it is es timated that 75,000 people will be lining the borders of the Klckapoo. Admiral Meade Ketlred. Washington, May 21. The preslden has signed the order directing , that Ad miral Meade be retired. The president retires Admiral Meade on his own ap plication, and in doing so admlnlsted a severe rebuke to im. The admir al's application was made to the secre tary of the navy May 9 and by him forwarded to the president, who today returned it to the navy department Russian Baron Kills a Count. New Tork, May 21. A special to ths Herald from St. Petersburg says Baron Dzanowlcz shot and killed Count Os trorog, a rich land owner of Minsk. The cause of the shooting Is as yet a mys tery, but It Is supposed to have been done to obtain revenge. The baron was arrested. For sore and inflamed eyelids, the best cure is Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Sheriff Sale. Notice Is hereby given, that by virtue of an order of nle leaned bjr the Clerk of tbe District Court of the Third Judicial District of Nebraska, wlthlD and lor Lam asier connty. In an action wherein Arthur 1.. Hhatier anil Justin Kipley are plaintiffs, and Chafes P. Larsen et al are ue fendnnU I will, at 2 o'clock p. in.,nn the 26 in dav of Jnue, A. 1. IS 5, at the rant door ot the Court House, In tbe City of Mucoid, Lancaster county, Nebraska, offer for sals at public auction the fol lowing described real estate, to-wlt: Lot number nine, in lolleite Hill sub-dlvl-Sinn of lot numl.er twenty-nine iW. In the north west quarter (y4) of section thlrty-eix (.16) torn ship ten 1 10), east of the 6th P. M In Loncastei county, Nebraska. Uiven nnder my hand this 21st day of Mar, A. B., 1885. FRED A. MILLER, Sheriff. REPORT ON SCHOOLS. tresbyterfai General Assembly Settles Down to Work. Pittsburg. Pa., May 18. The genaral assembly of the Presbyterian church opened its session with divine services, and the first business meeting was largely attended in anticipation of ths report of the committee on control of seminaries, which Is one of the princi pal subjects to come before the assem bly. Dr. W. L. McEwan of Pittsburg, for the committee on arrangements, de livered an address ot welcome. He then presented the moderator with the gavel made from wood from the Holy Land. . Moderator Booth responded, accept, ing the gavel with a pleasing address. The report of the committee on semi nary control was read by the clerk. The committee has held conferences with the following seminaries: Two with ths Princeton boards, two with the McCor mlck boards, and one with each of the following: Auburn, Western, Lane, Danville, San Francisco, Newark and Lincoln university. Immediately after the meeting of the committee at Sara toga it addressed a letter, through its chairman, to each of the boards of the seminaries, and the answers received are appended to the report. The committee presented the follow fng propositions to the seminaries: 1. That the seminaries should amend their charters with a clause declaring that they held their property In trust lor the general assembly of the Pres byterlan church. 2. That no election of trustees, direc tors, or other governing officers of sem inaries should take effect until ap proved by the general assembly. s. mat the election, appointment or transfer of professors should be sub mitted to the approval of the general asembly. . 4. That the seminaries change their charters with a clause declaring that in the event of the misuse or diversion of the funds or the property the general asembly should have power to provide against such abuse by appealing to the civil courts. In view of the answers of the sem laarles the committee reported that Omaha and Dubuque have adopted all of the recommendations of the general assembly. ' The directors and trustees of Prince ton do not favor the propositions, The board of directors of the Western seminary at Allegheny sees no reason to ask any change in existing' relations to the assembly. The board of directors of Danville has resolved to adopt the reccommend tions as to by-laws and as a part of their constitution. . San Francisco being under synodical care has deemed it best to defer action on the recommendations until after the next meeting of the synod. wn motion tne discussion or the re port was made a special order for 3:30 this afternoon. ' The report of the committee on Lane seminary at Cincinnati was then heard. The committee reported that additional teachers are needed. They found the board of trustees ready to do all In their power to bring the seminary into closer relations with the church. The recom mendations of the committee were that the board be urged to continue, and that additional teachers be employed and thus bring the seminary the sup port of the Presbyterian clients. This report was received and will be dis cussed later. The report of the committee on Sab bath observance was read by William R. Worrall and adopted. Among other things it said: "We heartily commend all Sunday legislation designed to pro tect the Christian Sabbath as a day of rest and worship." Dr. Johnson, of Chicago, recommend ed a day-of prayer every year for Sun day observance. Dr. Kneeland, of Bos ton, spoke on the topic, especially con demning Sunday newspapers and their readers and advertisers, Dr. Hubbard, of the committee on the Assembly Herald,; submitted his re port. The expenses for the first ten months of the paper's existence, when over a million copies were Issued, were $11,904. The Income was $19,774. The monthly circulation will soon be 400,000 copies.". The last weekly prayer-meeting In Oc tober was, by general consent, set aside as the yearly prayer-meeting on Sab bath observance. , llomeseekerg Excursions. On May 21st and June 12th, 1895, the Union Pucilic System will sell tickets from Missouri Iliver points and stations in Kansas and Nebraska, to points south and west In Nebraska and Kansas, aiso to Colorado, Wyoming, Utah and Idaho, east of Werner and south of Deaver Can oa, at rate 'of one tirst class standard fare for tbe round trip. Minimum rate 7 00. ' See Union Pacific ticket agent, 1044 0 street. To prevent the hardening of the sub cutaneous tisue8 of the scnlp and tli obliteration of the hair follicles, which cause baldness, use Hall's Hair Iteuewer. Bicycle to Trade lor Young Driving Horse tVeighing 1,000 or 1,100. Address, BUSINESS MANAGER. WEALTH MAKERS. Farm Cream Separators. A feed cooker will furnish steam to run Giant Separator J with capacity of 300 - --.i-tnr 600 pounds per hour. No engine is needed. It is the cheapest outfit in first cost that can be obtain ed. Send for free illus trated catalogue to P. M. SHARPLES, Elgin, Kane . county, Illinois. TCAtiniAGES. BUGGIES, HARNESS 1 fT W a"d B'vrle. rsM-tory Me. W ork guaranteed and JO in 40 per JTJ r tf ,. VfAcent aaved. tmr got received the highest awards at tbe World'. Pyt 5 A-,XHj3VT: nr IK Mammoth Illu.traUKl Catalogue lis free to 'all. Itshowl a, -3 VadLytO&iy ail the latest style. anl Improvement and reduwJl pricSi! It huao Wfrfiitf 1$ - vrHMM, I'Mrp ami im wia Tftw betid tot iU IKruHNt inn BOARDING, FEED AND SALE STABCES. Sc- The Cyclone sPURELY $3.00 for first $l,0OO, $4.00 for second $1,000 in the Cy clone Department. Same in Fire Department. NEBRASKA Mutual Fire, lightning and Cyclone Ins, Co. Names of Directors. Time txplnt In 18M. , 0. A.FELTON, W. J. EYESTONB. J. A. BM1TH, I'- 0. Adros. Hieing; City. Cedar Rapids, Names of Directors. ' Timt expires m im. SAMUEL UCHTT. J.O.NEFF. WU. YOUNG, OFFICERS! 8. LICHTT. President. I. N. LEON A HI). Vice-Pre.iri.nt J. Y, M. SWIOART, Secretary-Treasurer ' ieeeeetai Over $70C,000 Insured. Have naa out one assessment 1 Oc. per $ 1 OO.OO, J. Y. M. SWIGART, Secretary, Agents wanted. Please say you saw tills IRRIGATE -THE- Smith Premier Typewriter Is tbe most simple, most dur able, tbe easiest to operate and therefore capable of most speed. 8end tor catalogue and prices. Address, No. 1G25 Faroam St., Omaha. DO Y ;U WANT IT? Salesmen Wanted In every county, salary or cninmlasion. No experience. New Tariff Hill glres unlimited profits, active men ap ply qnlckly stntinw salary and territory wenteil. Manufacturers, i'.O. Box OoOH. niMivut itiaaa. GRAY HAIR08 WHISKERS EJ mini liniil, Batnra eolor by using TAN'S MEXICAN HAIR BKSTOKATI VK. It remoTea all dandrotf; stops balr from falling ont and cares all di.ea.es ot tbe scalp. It Is no Dye, and Is warrauted absolutely harm lens. Money refunded II it does not do everything claimed for It. Sent to any address on receipt ol price. $1.00 per bottle. Fnll Information free. Agents wanted. ALLEN CO., S12 Inter Ocean Building, Chicago, 111. NERVE FOOD Bend for a package of the rnmous ana rrecious Remedy Free. Dr. J. A. McGlil, 8 and 5 Hubbard Court, Chicago. Doble'a Aluminum CfffeBenomler CITS AMY COFFEE POT Pre. Trial No Kmr needed to aeitle. Keeps the pot I (-... clean luaide. Neverrumor blacken.. Wc guarantee oor M Eronomiter to make better. The Coffee nronirer and richer coffee. Price with 1-8 lew. w allow Pnat en. ech jnirchafer one week'. L'TT trial Free, and If tint aatt.- aid factory can be returned and we will refund the money ARTHUR L.DOHIKA CO. 311 W.tiu. in., CtMo, 111. Good Newt! Governor LarratWs great work, "The Rmlroatl Question, " is now issued in paper covers. It in tbe standard author ity on the subject and lia juot been adopted an a text book by Yasser Col lege. Every reformer should have a copy. Price, cloth' f 1.50; paper covers, 60c. Address, . Wealth Makerb Pub. Co., Lincoln, Heb. iinMIPPIAc, A GRAPE.gASKtT5 I tnrnt ramn ta sfainii. i u iT A!Tr- . - .a:u.auMa, WHM I FIRST-CLASS EQUIPMENTS and scar arrcNTion. Tte Windsor Stables. W. A. REESE, Proprietor. 1024 L Street, LINCOLN, NEB. Phone 232. Seasoij is Herej MUTUAL.! No Fire Insurance accepted from territory covered by local company. Names ol Directors.' Tlmu eiplm In 1S9T, M. DAI,T, J. F. ANTHE8, 0. HULL. p. a Elgin. Button. lima. P. 0. Falls City. Raymond, Pulmyra. Falls City ..................l.lncola .....MM...MM.MM.M..H............M.......tilnCOlB paid $540.00 In Losses. Have LINCOLN, NEB. WE fl AVE THE lAROElToTOCK INTHE YCST And sell the Bin Goods for Less than lAIFCRIORORArASVSVAaYCpttnWO BiGG6ESRLLEnS piOcCPtfogwood Poplar, Fr-on)8tcr)ts.K.D,foccr)tiN. BvntR"R)I3SPA(JKAGES C,f or fief Seasonable PrictLM Address REAMERX PAtKAOE AtFQ.fo " OEPTa E KANSAS CITY.MO. sd. in tills pupur. All right I yoo need CHEAP power. One cent per Home Power per hour is cheap. Weber Uasnline Engines run anything. "Kcoaomy It rower- u our motto. For Catalogue and unit- yn moDtalu address Weber Uas A Uasollne .Engine T . Co.. 449 S. W. Bird. JT.n.u.f i lfi LZ ARMAGEDDON. The new industrial and political song book.. . , ; ;., It contains 150 pages 7x9 inches size. Splendid new words and new music. Pro nounced by all incomparably superior to any book that has yet appeared. H. E. Taubeneck says of it: "It Is tbe best song book yet pnlillahed. Introduce It Into erery household in the land. Onr local campalim speakers and committees ought to sea that it has the widest circulation." Hartford City Arena: "Any glee club supplied with It will command the crowds." Rocky Mountain News: "Best of anything la the line that we bare seen." Mlssont-1 World: "It Alls a ions; felt want." (Jen. Van Derroort: "1 congratulate you oa your great work. The whole country will sing this mn.ie." New York Voire: "A collection of songs for the times, with bright, catchy words and good stir ring music." The Sledge H ammer! "Every one of ths songs a gem. No chaff in the whole book?' Marshalltown (Iowa) Populist: "Should be la tbe hands of everyone who wishes to make a hit during tbe campaign." Prof. George D. Herron: "I believe your book of songs will be of immeasurable anu divine eer vice in qnickening and pervading the great move ment for the social change which is manifesting Itself everywhere among tbe common people. It will implie tbe people with couraae and eheer and fellowship In tbe great struggle that is be fore tbeiu," Prof. W. M. Ross of Indiana, tbe great solo sinner of "The Van Bennett Nationals Team." says: "Have taken pains to run tbronub the work and pronounce It a grand collection el words and a high order of music." The Farm Field and Fireside says: "It has been left to Mr. Geome Howard Gibson to Intro duce anew tons into the songs of the party, and to write a series of patriotic books which are hardly surpassed by any In our literainre for loftiness of motive and real mei It from a literary point ot view, while at the same time they are not at all lacking in the musical quality which must necessarily be present before any song touches tbe chord of popularity. They are remarkable for their fervid patriotism and broad humanity. In fart, if the People's party rises to thepatriotio level of tneee songs, we havs little donlit of it ultimate success as a party. The songs strike the whole octave of fanmnn sympathy. Spark Hug hnmor, keen wit and bltlrnr sarcasm, as well as tbe loftier patriotic themes, are touched la turn by the talented author." Single copies of Armageddon, S5cta.. f 3.60 per dozen. Address, Wealth Makers Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.