The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, May 23, 1895, Page 7, Image 7
May 23, 1S95 THE WEALTH MAKERS. , , IF B v OUR j GhUBBING L-IST for CONGRESS -AND CONCERNING Jl GREAT INTEREST I TO THE Ml PUBLIC T j Tlje conirg political isstie. Front sea to sea and lakes to gulf IT Will be tle absorbing topic of tlje CAMPAIGN OF 1896. V I Seventy Illustrations I i J f i Oro. E. Bow kn, b pot of national reputation, on reading COIN'S FINANCIAL SCHOOL, wrote the following opinion, which was pnhlUhed In the Chicago Intkb Ocean of Jannarv 22, 1895. Another book than "Trilby" ia reaching out tor fame, Acrose the (Icy it flashes high the signal of re nown; Upon the thought of millions It stamps a burn ing claim That glows and grows and brighter shows when Midas turns to frown. A simple little story dressed up in youthful style. That conies to preach with happy speech a wisdom more than wise The critics lose their fury and stop to think and smile. And welsh the wit, and ponder It their reason exercise. A story with a moral that measures human' peace. And strikes the knell of Rothschild's speM.blnd- Inx the hands of toll. A story that in every line tells of a glad release From chains of gold that firmly bold the free men of the soil. Sing on, oh, famel Sing to the world "Coin's" story of the times: Of golden rupes that strangle hopes and OH the heart with dread. Sing to the jingling meter of the dollars and the dimes That win the spoil of honest toll but fail to give it bread, . The pendulnm is swinging back by nature's force Impelled, And righteous fate will compensate a long un equal rule. The doubts and fears of cruel years are happily dispelled , By truth enlightening the world in "Coin's Fi nancial School I" umJ A book that will create a pro found impression throughout the United States. Chicago Times. It mercilessly scourges the money changers in the Temple of the Ke publlc. .New Jort Recorder. Thia book Is to the people of the present day, what Tom Payne's Common Sense was to the Colonies. Chicago Searchlight. The Wealth Makers AND Farmers' Tribune The Wealth Makers The Missouri World The Wealth Makers Vox l'opull (monthly) The Wealth Makers AID The .Nonconformist The Wealth Makers hm The Prairie Farmer The Wealth Makers h Makers ) lvocate ) Topeka Advocate The Wealth Makers AMD , Southern Mercury $1.55 per year. $1.25 per year. $1.50 per year. $1.55 per year. $1.30 per year. $1 55 per year. t $1.55 per year. We will send yon The Wealth Makers and any other weekly paper that you want, the price of which is 11.00 per year for f 1.55. Old sub scriber" may take advantage of these offers as well as new subscibers. We want every one of oar readers to canvas for ns. Send us at least one new subscriber, if it is only for a three month's trial, for 25c. We will Rive 20 per cent commission to agents who will work for us. How many of our readers love The Wealth Makers enough to work for it, to in crease its circulation and consequently its usefulness? If you will send us only one new sub scriber our list will be doubled next week. Individual work is the kind that gives results. Send us two new subscriptions with f 2.00 and we will extend your subscription one year freel Faithfully yours, Wealth Makers Pub. Co., Lincoln, Feb. T "J flLjk.. .A lTV r tsrascitiBEFon 1 If4 ! , ; : LmVt I a V I n. v I f Qpegoq politics J If you want to keep I 4 J T 1i puaicu uu xupuiism in Oregon and the Pacific Northwest, The People's Party Post, J Portland, Oregon I V7IFF CANNOT IK NOW TO. 00 lit IT AND PAY f BEIQHT. Lu n oar t drawn wahal or aak la rans Hhjk Arm Slav amhifmachlai ILLUSTRATIONS. .os h.vy wvrki rn.ranUd for IDlMni will AaloBAtl. Bobbla Wlaew, Btlr-Tkraadlaf Cilia dor Hkoltks K.l-Bltliif ! and a oompM. The e:reat battle of the ballots in the nominff Prfis.-1 i J 1 1 A-J '11 1 -C 1 it I ' 1 -ww W i utjiiuui eieuuiuu win ue iougm on tnese lines. ow I are you going to vote? Is your mind made up, is it based on prejudice or reason? ft of Bterl AtUtbsMntti-bipptd n where M SO Dar'i TrUL No money rqnlr4 Id sdvanet 000 mow in om. World1 Ftr Medal wrdd irutcbie and stUch BMntaV Bay from factory and mto dealtr! itul afent'i profits) FBPF Cat ThMU-l sod trad to-day for machlna or lar-. fm F KCC cUloffnettitlraoniftl and GlfmpMSof tfat World'i Fair OXFORD MFB. CO. 312 Wrtufc At.. CHICA60.ILL t f f North-Western More facts and instructive information than was f LINE P., K 4 M. V. R. R. is the beet to from the and J ever before furnished in a single volume on the subject t BLACK HILLS rm M VVId V a V. mm Mm m mmm i no miTinti qt i i i i ii v ui i a i f ii n i ui iu ririT . y 25 cents (including book). More knowledge acquired t man ever oeiore tor tne same money. I t t Deadwood and Hot Springs. South Dakota. TO BE EDUCATION. CAMPAIGN AGREED UPON BY SILVERITES. ttonojr la Plenty Is Promised for the Cue Senator Voorliees Telia Why Be Farors th White Metal In Ken-tacky. Absolutely non-partisan. T h HUMOROUS AND INSTRUCTIVE VOLUME, ; n . . l- Ill i m (Profusely Illustrated.) 192 pages. Can be read in the family circle with profit and amusement. I DON'T WAIT! SEND 25 CENTS AND SECURE THIS BOOK IMMEDIATELY. ADDRESS. . The Wealth Makers LINCOLN. NEB. t f f f t i I i Fop Sale at a Bargain! . ' Leane of 640 acres school land (im. proved) all encloswl with six-wire fence, 180 hoad of nice young hogs weighing from 100 to 200 pounds to go with it. This is in Custer county near Broken Bow. Pricn. 3,000. FOR SALE Good 5-roora cottage, barn, corner lot in good neighborhood. For sale cheap. E. T. Huff, 236 So. 11th St., Lincoln, Neb. FOR SALE Printing Press complete outfit with good Subscription List at county seat in one of the banner Populist counties in the state. , For further parti culars address, THE WEALTH MAKERS, Lincoln, Neb. Salt Lake City, Utah, May 18. In ex ecutive session yesterday It was prac tically decided to raise a fund of 250, 000 per month to carry on an aggress ive campaign of education. This money Is to be raised by contributions from In dividuals, mining companies, and peo ple generally interested In free coinage. Silver headquarters will be opened la New York, Chicago, St. Louis, Pitts burg, Washington, and other points where necessary. Leagues and clubs are to be organized in every precinct, county and State, and a specific plan will be agreed upon for the raising of money and the distribution of Utera ture. It has also been practically decided that four big mass meetings will be held In the United States within the next six months in the Interest of sliver. Prominent silver orators A all political parties will be requested to address these meetings, three of which will be held In the East. The silver conven tion realizes that In the battle with the gold standard supporters It will meet with the best equipped and best organ ized politico-economic movement of re cent years, but It is claimed the entire West Is in arms, and with the material and political support of the South it expects to win. The principal speaker at yesterday's session of the convention was Wharton Barker, of Philadelphia. He said that the battle ground was In the east. He tood ready to battle for free coinage within the ranks of the republican par ty, and In case of failure would use his influence In favor of it for the party that favored free silver, Irrespective of other Issues. In April, he said, 800 mem bers of the Manufacturers' club, of rouaaeiphia, declared for silver and told. If the people are once aroused we oattle will soon be over. in me tabernacle at night speeches were made by Col. Patrick H. Winston, or Washington; H. F. Bartine, of Ne- vaaa; w. E. Borah, of Idaho; Gov. Alva P. Adams, of Colorado; Gen. T. J. uunie, of California, and Senator Clarke, of Wyomln. It is expected to receive 1.000.000 an wers to the appeal for support to be sent out by the convention, and from these it Is expected to raise an addition al soo,000 per month for the campaign, giving me silver leaders practical con u-oi oi nearly 1500,000 per month for meir uses In educating the people up vj me Bimetallic standard. J ENGLAND'S WAY. larder of Brltlnh Sailors Promptly mnA Amply Avenged. San Francisco, Cal., May 18. Accord lng to reports received here England took very drastic measures in the pun ishment of the natives of the Solomon group of islands, and the villages at the mouth of the River Soy were cannon' aded. A landing party started oat from Verne, an adjacent town, and the sav ages were driven miles Into the lnte' rlor. A number were slaughtered. For four hours Soy was under Are. The trouble and the subsequent bom' bard men t were brought about by the murder of a Mr. Donald Guy last April and the subsequent murder of eight English sailors, who went ashore at the Island Malayta to enjoy a good time, The month after Guy was murdered the crew of the brig Para was also fired upon by the natives. Two men were wounded. The Royalist proceeded up the Soy river, cleared for action and in ten minutes literally blew the villago of Soy off the face of the earth. The Royalist then steamed to Malayta island and anchored off the town of Al tai. The ship's guns were turned on the village and a quick fire opened. Two cutters steamed close to the beach and poured shot into a little bunch of na tives that were defending the chief's palace. Many were killed or wounded. One after another three villages were totally destroyed, the natives driven lo the bush and the residence of one of the principal chiefs of the Solomon group blown to pieces. CLOSING THE BOND DEAL. Development of Foreign Investment WU Prevent Large Hold Shipments, mew lorn. May 18. A Wall street Hews agency says: "Evidence points to a cleaning up process having been be gun by the bond syndicate. The recent return to the members of 40 oer cent Of their subscription money was a first step in this direction. It Is uncertain when the balance will be returned, but mere are tnose who think it will be in a Biiun nine, ine caning up irom a number of the syndicate members of the extra gold Is another step In the same direction. There Is authority for the statement that the progress of events In the desired direction has been a good deal faster than the svndipat expected or even hoped would be the ease. The development of foreign in vestment buying on a large scale, which nas Deen so noticeable In the last month, has practically assured the country against any large demand for gold for a good many months to come. Most or tne syndicate's preparations were made against this danger." EVIDENCE AGAINST DURANT. Absence of Blood on Ills Clothes Ao connted For If the Story la True. San Francisco, Cal., May 18. The po lice are said to have a witness among those In reserve against Durrani who will add material testimony to show his conduct toward women members of the Emanuel church was Improper. The story Is that some time before the mur der of Miss Lamont this lady asked Durrant for a book which was in the church library. He escorted her thither to get the volume. Durrant left the ladjr THEODORE DURANT. In the room and stepped out for a few minutes. He returned entirely divested of his clothing. It was with difficulty that the lady escaped from the room and the church. She said nothing about the occurrence until after Durrant's connection with the murders became known. Similar conduct in the case of Minnie Williams would explain the ab cence of blood stains on Durrant's clothing. THIRTY-TWO Justice Field's Long YEARS. , Term on the I WANTED. Every farmer to be his own painter and absolutely pure puint for sale by th Standard Glass and Paiut Co., Cor ner 11th and M St., dt-alers in paint oils, painter's supplies, glans, etc., Lin coin, Neb. NEURALGIA cured by Dr. Hlles Pact Pilia "One cent a dose AtauaranlsU Violated Lottery Laws. Marinette, Wis., May 18. The Dubllah- ers of the Daily Eagle, the North Star. and the Marinette Argus, were yester day arrested for alleged violation of the lottery law by Deputy United States Marshal Bdckley. They appeared be fore a United States commissioner and gave bonds for their aooearance next Wednesday. Says Rebels Will Will, New York, May 18. James Purmnn. Who for seven months has been connect ed with the Das Hermanos sugar mills In Cuba, has Just returned from that Deingerent little Island. He said: "Everything points to the ultimate suc cess of the uprising. This month usher in the dread yellow fever, and Its rav ages will severely deplete the ranks of the regular troops, who are unaccustomed to the climate, and 'who are a dissolute, care less lot of men. Then the sugar fac tories will be closed and the thousands of idle Cubans will naturally dri' t the army. preme Court Bench. Washington, May 18. Justice Field will next Monday celebrate his thirty 1 second anniversary of his entering upon the duties of a member of the United . States Supreme court. He was appointed to the office on ' March 10, 1863, by President Lincoln, but did not assume the duties of the po- " sltlon until the 20th of May following. " He was at the time of his appointment chief justice of the Supreme court of the state of California, and he desired ' to finish the business which had been begun In that court before trariSferrlng , his labors to a new field. The eighty second anniversary of his father's birth also fell on the 20th of May, which waa . another reason for selecting that date for beginning his services in the na tional Supreme court. ' Counting from the date of his appoint ment only three Justices have been long er on the Supreme bench than Mr. Field. They were Justice Marshall, Jus tice Storey and Justice Wayne. Chief Justice Marshall's term covered thirty four years, five months and Ave days; ' Justice Storey's thirty-three years and nine months, and Justice Wayne's thlr . ty-three years and five months. ; TO RESUME SPECIE PAYMENTS. Chile's Conversion Act Goes Into Effect in I wo Weeks. Washington, May 18. The text ot Chile's currency conversion bill as passed by both houses of congress has been received here. It provides for specie payment from June 1, 1895 two weeks hence and as both metals are to be utilized, the change promises to have an important effect upon the world's supply of the metals. The president of Chile is empowered for the term of three years to coin 810, 000,000 of sliver. All of the proceeds from the sale of nitrate beds shall be de voted exclusively to the purchase and coinage of sliver. Three gold coins of 120, 810 and 85 are also provided for. The silver dollar is to weigh 120 grains, and it is to be 83.100 fine. Silver is not a legal tender above $50, except to the government, where it Is received as gold. The government mint is also di rected to exchange for gold the sliver dollar presented to it with that object The act also provides a system of bank currency, guaranteed by the govern, ment and redeemable by the govern mennt If the banks fails. May Double Beer Tax. Washington, May 18. A gentleman very close to the president says that unless the Income tax be declared un constitutional the president will, In his next message to congress, recommend the doubling of the beer tax. Should such recommendation be favorably act ed upon the treasury will receive an additional revenue of about $30,000,000, Taking More Nourishment. Washington, May 18. Secretary Gresham passed a rather restless night, and while he has slept some to day his condition is hardly so favorable as the past few days. His appetite is gaining, however, and he has been al lowed to take more nourishment during the past two or three days than during the more serious stage of his Illness. AFTER THE SULTAN. Great Powers Make Their Protest Re forms Demanded. Constantinople, May 18. The note presented to the Sultan by the repre sentatives of the powers respecting re forms In Armenia comprises 250 closely written quarto pages. The note de mands the appointment of a high com missioner, general amnesty for and re lease of all political prisoners, the re vision of certain Judgments, and the ap pointment of a commission to sit at Constantinople charged with the sur veillance and application of the reforms, and working in concert with the high commissioner previously referred to. Titles Enough to Crush Him. London, May 18. The duke of Ham ilton and Brandon has died at Algiers, aged 62 years. He was premier duke of Scotland, hereditary keeper of Holy rood palace, deputy lieutenant for the counties of Lanark and Bute and a magistrate for Suffolk. He had no male issue. . . . - Severe Storm in Holland. The Hague, May 18. A severe storm has been raging along the coast of Hol land for several days past The sluices have been closed. Large tracts of coun try, however, have been submerged and the peasants in other districts have pre pared to move their cattle and effects.