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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1895)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
POINTS FOR THE PEOPLE.
It Is about time for the free silver
.governor of Texas, on a jrold platform,
to ask Gen. Hardin, of Kentucky, to
take somethin g. Southern Mercury.
It Is the duty of populists to con
vince democrats and republicans of the
impossibility of securing free coinage
through either of their old parties.
No matter how zealously the peo
ple may labor for reform, they will
never secure it save and except through
the demands of the Omaha platform.
The man in America who starves
to death is murdered and every per
son who upholds the system of dojj eat
dog nnder which humanity is being
crushed, is guilty of the crime. Indus
Republican papers tell us every day
of new indications of returning pros
perity. Is it possible that business can
revive and prosperity return under a
democratic tariff Isn't there a screw
loose somewhere? Advocate.
The attempt to restore prosperity
based on confidence, may improve con
ditions for a brief period, but confi
dence in the banks is too slender a
thread on which to depend for any per
manent good. Chicago Express.
The "free and unlimited" advo
cates are slowly but surely taking the
lesson to heart that the people's party
Is the only true and loyal silver party
in this country. Welcome to our ranks
men of cheaper money, and remember
the people's party speaks only in pure
and simple English. Marshall (Mo.)
Municipal ownership is misrepre
sented on both sides, but here is a
solid truth: While the city of New
York collected only $232,000 last year
from private railroad companies, the
Brooklyn bridge, which is owned
jointly by the two cities, paid its
owners 8520,000 of surplus earnings,
Municipality and County.
Is modern machinery "labor sav
ing?" Don't laborers have to work
just as hard as before? Shouldn't such
machines be called "capital saving?"
Shouldn't the time saved by machinery
be divided so that laborers get same
pay for fewer hours instead of all the
benefit going into the pockets of the
operators? Sledge Hammer.
If the sovereign power to coin
tnouey is to be Surrendered without a
struggle, then the declaration of inde
pendence, the revolutionary war and
the war of the rebellion to preserve the
nation were all in vain, and we are yet
only a dependency of the great inter
national gold trust. Men who talk
such a monetary system are insane,
ignorant or traitors to their country -Faola
The-eternal fitness of things often
get badly mixed up. The democratic
national convention declared in favor
of silver, and nominated a candidate
for president who is opposed to silver.
Now comes the state of Kentucky, and
declares for gold and against silver,
and nominates a man for governor
who is a friend of silver and free coin
age. All this to catch votes by fooling
the voters. Ottawa Journal.
The inconsistency of the subsidized
press is clearly indicated by its utter
aSces on the financial question. In one
column they assert that the govern
ment fiat will not increase values, and
In the next they contend that the so-
called silver barons are in a conspiracy
to compel the government to raise the
value of their product fifty per cent.
by free coinage legislation, and thus
rob the people. Livingston Enter'
Gold-bug republican newspapers
insist that prosperous times are once
more near at hand, and that the pres
ent financial system is all right. Then
be honest and quit shrieking about
"these democratic times," and "the
change" and similar rot Admit that
the democrats are bringing order out
of chaos and that the plea for a return
to republican rule again is backed sole
ly by the desire to pet control of the
offices and the boodle. Be honest
'.. Now for a strong pull for '961 All to
jretherl Get up a club for this paper,
only 80c. till November lstl
PALPITATION OF THE HEART.
Shortness of Breath, Swell
ing of Legs and Feet.
Tor about four years I was trou
bled with palpitation of the heart,
shortness of breath and swelling of
the legs and feet At times I would
faint. I was treated by the best phy
'sicians in Savannah, Ga., with no re
iliet. 1 then tried various bpnngs,
i without benefit. Finally I tried
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
also his Nerve and Liver Pills. Af
ter beainnina to take them 1 felt better! I
continued taking them and I am now
in better health than lor many years.
'"- Since my recovery I have gained fifty
pounds in weight. I hope this state
ment may be of value to some poor
E. B. SUTTON, Ways Station, Ga.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold on a positive
idarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
All druggists sell It at CI, 6 bottles for 15, or
it win resent, prepaid, on receipt oi price
ej uo lit. mues ueoicai v;o., cutnarc, ma.
SOME SILVER MYSTERIES.
The Mxlean Silver Hollar I Worth Mora
Than It Uulllon laliio In .olil.
There are so many curious and per
plexing contradictions in silver that
the subject is one or perennial inter
est We are told, for instance, that
all silver-standard countries, or, more
accurately speaking, countries in
which unlimited silver coinage is the
rule, are on the verge, if not well Into
the abyss, of bankruptcy; that they
are without credit in the markets of
the world; that labor is paid starvation
rates, and that the necessities of life
are lieiu at pracucauy impossioie
prices. Of course, this is not even ap
proximately true, but we are told so,
and cuckoo orators and editors employ
these Munchausenisms as their stock
in trade in the controversy. We are
told, also, that in Mexico one can ex
change an American silver dollar for
two Mexican silver dollars, and now
we have the Cincinnati Commercial
Gazette gravely informing us that one
can enter a Mexican restaurant, ob
tain an excellent dinner, pay with an
American silver dollar and get a Mexi
can silver dollar for change. Evident
ly this gives the lie to the statement
that the necessities of life are extrava
gantly expensive in Mexico, but that
makes no sort of difference. The
cuckoos go on with their fairy tales
just the same and gulls by the thou
sand believe them.
The latest mystery, however, is
sprung upon us through the medium
of a special dispatch from the City of
Mexico to the New York World, which
reads as follows:
"There is good inquiry from Europe
for the new 5 per cent, silver bonds.
.Europe will take the entire issue.
These bonds, standing to-day at 69,
will make this one of the most success
ful issues ever made by this govern
ment Bankers state that the Euro
pean demand for all classes 6f silver
securities is growing. The rate of in
terest is tempting, even 3 per cent in
ternal bonds, payable in 6ilver, yield
ing 7 per cent at the present quotation
in Europe. Many American investors
are here, and a large amount of Amer
ican capital is going into tropical plan
tations." It appears, therefore, that a bank
rupt and discredited country is about
to issue bonds payable in a worthless
metal and that Europe is eagerly look
ing for the securities at 09 cents on the
dollar. They are only 3 per cent
bonds, by the way, but they are sought
for with something that looks very
much like fervor. Furthermore, it ap
pears that silver securities are in great
favor with European capitalists, and,
finally, we have the astounding infor
mation that large amounts of Ameri
can capital are seeking investment in
Mexico this unfortunate pauper coun
try, impoverished by silver coinage.
Naturally, we do not expect the
cuckoo and postmaster editors to ex
plain these contradictions. They never
explain, because they do not under
stand, anything connected with this
question. They will go right along
manufacturing cheerful fiction or
working over old nonsense about silver
and silver countries, resting their
minds while they cackle. Mexico will
continue to be their awful example of
the evils of silver coinage a land of
Bloth, stagnation and hopeless ruin
and they will harp upon it as long as
they can find a listener. But really,
some one, if only for the sake of com
mon sense and Christian civilization,
ought to tell us how it happens that
Mexico can sell silver bonds in Europe,
and how it is that American capitalists
can be induced to invest their "sound
money" in a country so irremediably
bankrupt What do European bankers
want of Mexican silver dollars if those
dollars are debased and worthless, and
why should Americans sink their bean
tif ul yellow wealth in investments that
we all know must be barren?
Or has the World, too, gone to lying
about 6ilver like a cuckoo? Washing
ton Post '
THAT FOREIGN BALANCE FAKE
Demonetize Both Metal and Give Us Paper
Money with Which to Transact Busi
ness. The single-gold-standard men who
assume to fear that international trade
with gold-using countries would be in
terfered with were we to undertake
the free coinage of silver are hypnotiz
ing themselves and humbugging the
people by imagining a vain thing.
Trade balances are- never settled in
coin. Whenever it becomes necessary
to adjust a balance payable in gold
that metal is weighed out by the
ounce, regardless or tne lorm it may
be in. Coin, bars and nuggets all alike
go to the scales. It doesn't make an
atom of difference to an English or
continental banker who has a balance
against the United States whether sil
ver and gold are coined here at 16 to 1,
30 to 1 or 5 to 1; he expects and requires
the payment of his debt in ounces, not
in coins. Balances are settled by
weight and the only effect free coinage
would have would be to enlarge the
demand for silver, increase its value
and in that way enable us to pay some
of our debts with that metal. Fort
Supposing the above to be all true
what has the government to do with
settling these balances? What have
the masses of the American people to
do with it, and what interest have they
in it one way or the other? Who, in
fact, has any interest in these balances,
and who needs to be in any way con
cerned about them except a few indi
viduals who are engaged directly in
international trade? If they have any
balances to settle let them attend to
the business as best they can. The
rest of us need not tear our hair or
weep any briny tears over their affairs.
It is not whether international bal
ances of trade shall be paid in shining
gold that worries the English or con
tinental banker. These balances are
due from individual tradesmen to in
dividual tradesmen and they would
have no difficulty in adapting their
business strictly to an interchange of
products if they had a fair chance and
were not embarrassed by tariff laws.
What concerns the English and conti
nental banker is that his government,
: state, municipal and corporation bonds,
and real estate securities in in is coun
try shall be paid in gold. Will the
American people never "catch on" to
the schemes of these foreign spoilers
and their associate robbers on this
side of the water? Topeka (Kan.) Ad
vocate. Query: If the United States were to
entirely cease the use of gold for
money purposes, would it not yet re
main as valuable and as available for
settlement of international balances,
Into what depths of national im
becility have we fallen, that it should
be seriously proposed that we create,
add to, and perpetuate a national debt,
in order that the United states may be
able to issue to banks and individuals
the necessary gold with which to settle
their private trade balances with other
Such balances, thua settled, are but
infinitesimal fractions of the aggre
gate international exchanges. But be
they large or small, the people s gov
ernment has nothing whatever to do
with their settlement. Trade balances
are owed by individuals, and not by
governments, and if they must be set
tled with gold, should be settled with
gold bullion which has not been
coined and entered into the volume of
our circulating medium. To argue
that a nation's money must be com
posed of, or based upon, gold coin, be
cause of the possibility of having an
adverse balance of trade to pay,
amounting to a few million dollars, is
the climax of absurdity, and renders
the volume of money dependent upon
the state of the balance of trade.
THE VALUE OF GOLD.
England Provide! Gold with an Unlimited
Market Demand at a Fixed Price.
Here is a point of value which has
escaped general observation, and we
think, is not mentioned in any of the
,'Coin" publications. This is the fact
that by the Peel act of 1844 the price
of gold is fixed by English law.
This act, passed July 19, 1844, compels
the bank of England to pay 3, 17s
and 9d for every ounce of standard
gold presented at its counter and is
what keeps the price of gold stable all
over the world at $18.92, less carriage
and insurance. This completely upsets
the staple argument of the Depews,
the Eckelses, the Cornwalls and others
that mediums of exchange are regu
lated in price entirely by the needs of
trade and commerce, otherwise known
as supply and demand. By the pro
visions of its charter, the Bank of
England is obliged to purchase all the
gold bullion brought to it at $18.92 an
This statement can be verified by ref
erence to Chamber's Encyclopedia, Lip-
pincott's edition of 1869, Vol. 1, page
607, or the Encyclopedia Britannica,
ninth American edition, 1883, Vol. XVI.,
page 485. On the same page they will
find the "case of silver is somewhat
different, the bullion being purchased
by the department at its market val
ue." Now what becomes of the argu
ment so glibly put forth by Carlisle,
Cleveland & Co. about the price of gold
being fixed by Providence or by tacit
agreement among nations? It com
pletely knocks out Dr. Depew, who
stated in his Detroit banquet speech
that "there can be but one standard of
value, and that is a metal which will
bring , the same price whether it is in
bar or has the stamp of the government
upon it" On the contrary, the Bank
of England, which nnder the prevail
ing system regulates the price for the
whole world, is compelled by law to
pay a stated amount for all the gold
brought to it. But, they tell us, the
price of neither gold nor silver can be
fixed by law. The governors of 'the
Bank of England probably know bet
ter. Thus, we see, gold must be bought
at the law-made price, regardless of
its market value, while silver is left to
the tender mercies of supply and de
mand. It is as clear as daylight thsrt the
law, by naming both the price and the
buyer, when the latter is responsible
like a government, with practically un
limited resources, can fix and main
tain prices, notwithstand Secretary
Morten's dictatorial declaration that
mere statutory enactment can t do
such a thing. The British law fixes
the price and names the buyer. The
buyer is the British government, a cor
poration of unlimited credit and re
sources, pledged to pay $18.93 far every
ounce of standard gold presented at its
bank of England counter. But it does
not pay that amount in gold; it pays
in notes. Evidently, therefore, the
real thing, or power, or redeemer, be
hind both the gold and the notes, is
the credit of the British government.
Now, the advocates of free silver coin
age in this country are not asking that
the government should do for silver
what the British government has done
for gold force the payment of a spe
cific price for bullion by law. They
simply ask that silver be given the
same chance with gold in the market,
In other words that it be not discrim
inated against Nonconformist
Errors of Youth
toons Debility, YoutMnl
Indiscretions, Lost Kailiocl,
BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN
Many men, from the effects of youthful Inipni-
dence, have brought about a Hate of weakuen 0
that haa reduced the genpral vitem to much a, to
0 indue almoit every other onti and the real 9
eaun of the trouble scarcely ever being impeded,
they are doctored for everything but the right one. V
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dies. The accompanying prescription is oflered
as a certain and srKEKY crRtt, hundreds ot w
eane having been restoml to perfect health by its A
use after all other remedies failed. Perfectly pure
m Ingredients must be used in the preparation of this 0
9 B Ervthroxyhra eoea. ) drauhm.
Jerubebin, I drachm. am
Helonias Dioica. i drachsa.
Uelsemin, 8 grains. m
Ext. ignatlss amar (alcoholic), J grains. w
m Ext leptandra, li scruples.
Glycerine, q. s. MIX.
Make pills. Take 1 pill at 8 p.m.. and another
on going to bed. This remedy is adapted to every
weakness In either sox, and especially in those
cases resulting from imprudence. The recuperative
powers of this restorative are astonishing, and its w
use continued for a shorttime changes the languid,
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A life and vigor, .....
w To those who wooM prefer to obtain it of nt, by
remitting 1, s sealed package eontaing AO Dills, Q
w carefully compounded, will be sent by mail from
A our private laboratory, or we will furnish pack- mf
T ages, which will cure most cases, for t& AUMtsr
V seorstfijr confidential. w
HEW WUM MEDICAL INSTITUTE, J
No. 7, Tremont Row.Boeton.Mass
OUR NATIONAL SHAME.
An Engllah Syndicate Vouching- for tne
stability of Oof Government.
We are assured tbatGrover'sEnglieh
syndicate is still willing to vouch for
the stability of our government hence
no one need fear that the sun will not
rise and set daily as usual, until Octo
ber, then well, they don't exactly say
what is to happen then, but the elec
tions will be over and the reserve fund
will probably dwindle to an alarming
condition and the noble hearted, self
sacrificing syndicate will graciously
accommodate a suffering, honest, but
powerless and bankrupt people with
another small loan or two. O Lord,
what have we come to? Just think of
the audacity of a truckling plutoc
racy serving, spoils purcnasea press
congratulating this once independent
and proud nation upon the fact that
now, in time of peace and what ought
to be its palmiest days, after thirty
years of what ought to have been pros
perity, upon the shameful fact that
legal robbers condescend to bolster up
it cieiit And the fool people going
to vote into power airain the party oi
wreckers who have thus sold us to tne
sheeny interests. Iewa Farmers' Trib
This is vonr busy season but yon
should never let an opportunity go by to
get a subscriber or a club for Thk
After vou have finished reading your
eopy, hand it to a neighbor, ask him to
read it and then ask him to subscribe for
it. If yon only get his name for three
months that will be a start and we wilt
guarantee to hold him. Make a little
sacrifice of your time
dab. You can do so if vou
Remember that the only way of educat
ing the people is through the press.
Help us to spread the light.
Three Cent Column.
"For Sale." "Wantd.""ForExchana."aB
mall advertisements for short time, will be
charged three cents per word for eacm Inser
tion. Initials or a number counted as on
word. Cash with the order
If yon wamt anything, or have anything; that
anybody else "wants," make It known through
wis column, it win pay,
EAGER. Attorney-at-Law, 10S4 0
CT7T7n PnDW kinds.
Catalogue and I
kjJJAuis Willi samplsfret.
y. . VVi-J i&KJW , Rooms u and Si
TXT t C1-V-.T i.tm.;,.r .-
ourr s oiocii, Lincoln, weo.
Wanted Fire and cyclone agents. Good
pay. J. Y. M. Swlgart, BecV, Lincoln,
WJ ANTED Gentlem aa or lady sell Doble's
? T Aluminum tone Economuer; nis any cones
poti sares one-third the coffee. Arthur L. Doble
Co., 211 Wabash Ave,, Chicago, 111.
THE ACME SUBSOILER at.
taches to any plow, gaud for
circular. A. L. FUNK. State
Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
Doble's Coffee Economlter makes your coffe
iaat twice ae long. Fits any pot. Free circular
Artkv U Doble Co., 211 Wabaea Ave., Chicago,
$750.00 A Year and All fcxpsnses.
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Mutual Fire, lightning
Names of Directors.
Tlm$ txplnt in 1896.
Q, A. FELTON,
W. J. EYKSTONE,
J. A. SMITH,
Names o( Directors.
Tim expires In 1898.
B. LICHTY, President,
I. N. LEONARD, Vice-President
i. X, M. SWltiAKT, secretary-Treasurer .
Over $700,000 Insured. Have
had but one assessment. 1 Oc. per $ 1 00.00,
No. 01. The Fatal Marriage. By Miss
M. E. Braddon. This is a thrilling story, in
which a man marries a lovely girl for her
wealth, and as it should always be, he came
to grief as a reward for his deception.
No. 99. The Idle ThoiiKhts of an Idle
Fellow. By Jerome K. Jerome. Mr. Jerome
is known as the "English Mark Twain." He
is a writer of the finest sort of fun, which is
sure to be highly enjoyed by all who will
read this book. It is considered his best.
No. 90. On Her Wedding: Morn. By
Bertha M. Clay, author of "Her Only Pin,"
'A (Jolden Heart," ana otner storlos. lnis
is a companion novel to "Her Only r-m,"
and will be read with the same intensity of
feeling, with mingled joy and sadness ns the
jharacters in the book have cause for tears
or laughter. It is a love story that must
appeal to every reader.
No. 89. Her Only Sin. By Bertha M. Clay.
No. 58. Merry Men. By It. 1j. Stevenson.
A thrilling account of the perilous jjlvon
turesof a party seeking for a sankerrnpati-
ish treasure-sliip . -
No. 61. Ir. Jokyll nnd Mr. Hyde. By
R. L. Stevenson.
No. 101." The Chimes. By Charles Pickens.
A Christmas Carol.
The Hannted Man.
Two Ghost Stories.
The Battle of Mfe.
No. 98. Three Christmas Stories,
No. 100. Cricket on the Hearth,
(U: kens. v
aw ' m a., ir
!l f voumwvf. 'Ill-,
A FREE GIFT.
Everyone subscribing or renewing their subscription to this paper within ths next
THIRTY DAYS will receive five books selected from the above list, also ft
year's subscription to the Ladies' Home Companion, a paper for women, bj
women and its departments are eaiteu wnu rare j --
whose names are familiar in every household. The quality of illustrations, merit
of its notion. Dracticability of the articles on housekeeping, care of children, MnM
on inexpensive and tasteful home adornment and fashion changes, hare given tnu
standard home journal tne enormous cireuiuuuu ui itv,UvU w, f i
is published twice a month, each issue containing 20 to 28 large pages, at l pr
JUST THINK OF IT.
The price of The Wealth Makers is $1.00 per year; the price of the Ladies'
Home Companion is $1.00 per year One Dollar and JwJjl!!!!
Cents sent to us now will extend your subscription to Ihe Weaitn JuaKers
one year pay for a year's subscription
besides you will receive, postpaid, any
Honed above. If vour subscription is
subscriber for it at the regular price of
get the books and the Latties' nome uimpamuu iur jvu.u.
Wealth Makers mast hold everyone of its present subscribers, and wants to
tret 25,000 new ones this year. We must sireep the state in '96. Will you help us7
Don't think of stopping your suDscripnon; u you uiubi sbui - "- ".-.
lice in some other way. Help us to increase the circulation of llie Wealth
Makers to 50,000 and victory for '96 is assured.
Benew your subssnption I
Get new subscribers I ,
Renew your subscription!
Get new subscribers 1. Address,
Wealth Makers Pub. Co,,
J. S. HYATT, Bui. Mgr.
x t . .
Ho Fire Insurance accepted
from territory covered by local
and Cyclone Ins, Co.
Names ol Directors.
Time ezplreg In 1197,
' M. DALY,
J. F. ANTHE3.
paid $540.00 In Losses.
M; SWIGART, Secretary,
.. v .car-- i
.Djs-wjrw. fww sr-- -
' .popular raiE
c 'c0 B00KS r&iil&ls
Below we give a list of twenty-five good and useful
books, suited to every member of the family. Manj
are by famous authors, known wherever the English
language is spoken. Among them are the following
DICKENS, DRUMMOND, JEROME,
IIARRADEN, BRADDON, KIPLING, STEVENSON,
And others almost as well known. Each number is S
complete book, and each is bound in a separate covei
with beautiful design like that shown in the illustra
No. 59. The Conrting- of Dinah Shadd.
By Rudyard Kipling, who is thought by
many to be the greatest living story-writer,
No. 60. A Bird of Passage. By Beatrice
Harradcn, author of "Ships that Pass in the
Night." The book which has had such a phe
nomenal sale during the past year. This is a
charming story, told in beautiful language,
No. 04. The Greatest Thing In the
World. By Henry Drummond. This book
is on love as taught by Christ and the dis
cipies; and if any one doubts that love is the
greatest thing in the world, and if they wanf
to be made f-trongor in their love for aL'
tilings, they must get this book, by all means.
No. 03. Changed Life. By Drummond.
No. Ci Peace be With Yon. By Drum
These two books are fully equal to "The
Greatest Thing in the World," b the same
author, each treating of a different phase of
Christian life. Vou will feel purer and better
after having read them.
No. 50. Courtship of Widow Kcdott
nixl Mr. Crane. By Francis M. Whitcher.
tfo. 57. How Widow Bedott Popped
the litcsl ion. By Francis M. Whitcher.
No. 70 Good Manners. By Mrs. M. W.
Baines. A manual of etiquette.
No. 88. Love on a I.og. By Hosea Bnllou.
0. t4. Will ..
Outdoor Sports. Illustrated.
Indoor Games. Illustrated. 4
to the Ladies' Home Companion,
five which you may select, of the books
already paid up to tnis paper, gei, uu now
$1.00 per year, put in 25 cents extra, ana
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