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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1895)
July 25, 1895
THE WEALTH MAKERS
FIFTH DAY OF THE DEBATE
lb Borr Dkrase ri4 Ration and Ma
Chicago, July 2 8. When the Jlor
Haxrey debate on silver was resumed
tt the Illinois club rooms thin after
noon, there was a fair audience.
Mr. Horr opened with a written ar
gument touching1 the impossibility of
maintaining a fixed ratio between gold
and silver. As the result of experience
all of the civilized nations of the globe
had discarded silver as a standard
money. It was useless to exploit long
tables of ratio to show whether a
double standard could be maintained.
The world had pronounced against
Mr. Harvey said that he had been
called upon by letters and telegrams to
give statements by Maine, Ingalls and
others regarding the demonetization of
silver, but said the limitation of the
debate would not admit of it. Taking
tip Mr. Horr's eulopy of Senator Mor
rill, delivered Saturday, he charged
that Senator Morrill erred in saying
that no silver dollars had been coined
for forty years prior to 1873. He read
from the report of the director of the
mint showing that silver dollars in
greater or less amounts had been
coined nearly every year. The fact
was that Mr. Morrill was a bank
stockholder with a bank stockholder's
Mr. Horr said that Mr. Morrill had
not meant to say that not a dollar had
been coined, but that none to speak of
had been. At most it could be said
that Mr. Morrill had made a mistake.
Mr. Harvey, however, in his book
had made a mistake, and a bad one, in
stating the amount of silver which had
been coined during the life of the gov
ernment MR. BLAND TALKS.
Vh Democratic Party Will Ba Swampee)
If It Doean't Stand I'p for Silver.
St. Louis, Mo., July 28. Ex-Con-nressman
Bland is in the city, and
speaking of the silver question said
"There ia no use trying to dodge this
issue any longer. If the Democratic
party does not declare for the free
coinage of silver it will be wiped off
the map. The newspapers in the large
cities like St. Louis talk about the ail
ver movement dying out, but they are
not going to fool anybody, mere
may be a few Democrats in the cities
who will loiiow the administration,
but there are practically none in the
country. This convention will show
how the Democrats of Missouri stand.
In order to win in the next campaign
we have got to take a bold stand for
silver, and we must be 'irettlDg into
"Do you think the next Democratic
national convention will declare for in
dependent free coinage?"
"I do not know whether It will or
not, but if it don't the party will not
stand the ghost of a show. The peo
ple are not going to follow a platform
any more which is meaningless or in
teuded to deceive. Federal oflicehold-
ers and whisky gaugerrs may succeed
in controlling conventions, like they
did in Kentucky, but the people will
not follow them."
"Your name has frequently been
mentioned as a candidate for the presi
dencv; what can I say about that?"
"It is all foolishness to talk about
candidates. There is no Democratic
party. There is nothing but chaos and
Remarks of a Catholic at the I'la-Amer
Tobonto, July 28. The proceedings
of the Pan-Americrn congress yester
day were confined to a meeting in
Massey hall, where missionary work
and effort was the subject of the
speeches. The meeting was presided
over by Rev. Father Ityan, rector of
St. Paul's cathedral, Toronto. After
prayer had been offered up by the
Rev. George Coulson Workman of
Toronto, Father Ryan remarked to the
audience that while he had been asked
to lead in prayer and refused, still he
had heard nothing in any of the
prayers offered that any good Roman
Catholic could take exception to. He
thought this meeting in which all the
Christian denominations were repre
sented was the most significant of the
convention, as it showed that the
prejudices, intolerance and bitterness
iad disappeared forever from Toronto
Heart Disease Cured
By Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
Painting, Weak or Hungry Spells, Irregu
lar or Intermittent Pulse, Fluttering or Pal
pitation, Choking Sensation, Shortness of
Breath, Swelling of Feet and Ankles, are
symptoms of a diseased or Weak Heart.
A MOTHER'S SONG.
Huah. my baby: aweetly fast!
Mother's boy feeia no Urm:
pillowed oft upon ber bre.wtl.
He know nauvht of e irtulj barm.
What thouh life be dir.t aud ad
Mother's love can males it glad.
Little child. cIoks to my hmrt.
See, I prewi you closer atiii.
For your deir wel.'ht hil it amirt
Even I have known life a til
What dream you of tear wad awhs
While you gaze in mother a eyee;
Baby mine, my bonnie lad,
Do you iiuena your power, dear 7
Earth cannot be dark or aad
To thla heart whlie you are near.
How can life be auifht but aweet
When child-love mikei it complete?
WORKED FOR HARDEN.
lution. Indeed, most of the towns
that Harden had built were of the
card-house order, and collapsed soon
after his withdrawal; but fortunately
he had always managed to sell most
of the land he held, generally "to
parties In the East," and he had never
been so well off as this morning,
when he sat amid his blue prints,
figuring closely on the margin of a
plat of hdensport.
The door of his office opened, a
large, clumsily-built man of robust
ppearance, who looked as though
hom for a noliceman. entered, sneak
ing as he came in a full voice and (1 WXJjoUW.
I . a a m.a
Three Cent Column.
Tor Sals," "Wanted," "for Ezcaanga. " aa4
small ad rertlaemenia for abort time, will be
chanted threw ceats per word for each Inser
tion. Initials or a number coon tad as one
word. Cash with the order
If yon waitt anything, or have anythlat that
anybody else "wants," make tt known through
thla column. It will pay.
BANK D. EAGER. Attorney -at-Law, 10M O
CVVn rnDU M kinds. Catalone aad J
ULilaiJ VV1U1 staple tree. BssoOaowia.
MRS. N. C. MILLER.
Of Fort Wayne, Ind., writes on Nov. 29, 1894:
"I was afflicted for forty years with heart
trouble and suffered untold agony. I had
weak, hungry spells, and my heart would
palpitate so hard, the pain would be so acute
and torturing, that I became so weak and
nervous I could not sleep. I was treated by
several physicians without relief and gave
up ever being well agaiu. About two years
aeo 1 commenced using Dr. Miles' Remedies.
One bottle of the Heart Cure stopped all
heart troubles and the Restorative Nervine
did the rest.and now I sleep soundly and at
tend to my household and social duties witn
In a tiny bedroom in a brand new
Western town faintly burned an oil
stove. The stove was hardly more
than an iron lamp with a rim above,
on which rested a small stew-pan.
fhe room was dark, in spite of the
feeble glow that struggled tnrougn
the smoked Isinglass in front of the
stove. The air, pungent with the
mingled odors of peppermint and half-
onsumed kerosene oil, was pierced at
uick, regular intervals by the weak,
shrill screams of a young child.
Leaning over the cradle a man,
girdled into a crimson bath gown,
uttered inarticulate sounds oi a sooui
Inrr nature, while near by on the bed
a vague mass or nuuaiea wmts uus
sn Immense blurred shadow upward
on the wall and ceiling.
No. Nothing seems wrong with
the pins," the man said presently, in
a pleasant, even voice. "It must be
colic. His little hands and feet are
I have the peppermint dropped.
said the voice from the bed.
The man took the spoon held out to
him, and putting It into a silver cup,
added a little hot water from the
stove, stirring the mixture and test
lng Its heat with his lips. He hall
lifted the baby with one hand, while
he cautiously insinuated the tip of
the spoon into the bird-like opening
of the stretched mouth! the cries
ceased, and there was a sound of la-
bored sucking and little smacking
noises; a great effort, a sort of in
drawn wEUtle, emptied the spoon,
and the screams recommenced.
You'd better light the lamp, Mao,
and trlve him to me."
"Can't vou lie down ana let me
quiet him, Lillian? As soon as he is
warm he will drop off." Ana again
the man leaned deeply into the cradle,
like a bird in the act of hovering,
but the cries continued.
The lighting of the lamp brought
out a curious interior, lhe room
was not more than ten feet square
and into it was squeezed an ordinary
ash bod room sot; on the wall, at the
foot of the bed, a row of clothes pegs
supported a line of woman's dresses",
across the chair that was wedged be
tween the wash stand and bureau,
over a confused heap of clothes,
stretohed a long rose and cream tea
gown, as it had been thrown the
evening before. An immense black
bear skin lay extended at the bed
side; its great, sullen head lay under
the cradle, while one of its hind legs
was thrust beneath the washstand
its shaggy blackness covering all the
available floor space, except where in
front of the bureau lay the richly
marked skin of a wildcat. From the
unplastered walls and ceiling bagged
and wrinkled a cheap, highly-colored
wall paper, and the damp night wind,
in? in at the window, which was
raised on a block of wood, ran be
tween the papering and the wall with
a creeping, crackling sound.
As the man sat on the bedside,
making impotent efforts to soothe the
child, a bellowing, shrieking whistle
obliterated the baby's cries.
"The sawmill whistle! It must be
4 o'clock. I thought we had only
just gotten to sleep. Poor little fel
low, he's hungry. Ho know's what
he wants better than we do."
The oil stove was turned higher,
and in a few moments the baby's bot
tle was gurgling repletion, while with
swift, dexterous fingers the father
slipped the black tube over the top.
Then the cries stopped; the baby was
gently returned to the cradle and
pinned in with giant safety pins, tne
lamp and stove extinguished, the
dressing gown thrown off, and perfect
quiet, except for the wind creeping
under the paper, filled the tiny room.
Presently came a faint:
Do vou ever fool sorry the baby
le? Don't you ever feel that he
and I are more bother than we are
"You ousrht not to say such things,
Lillian. Think how long we waited
for the baby. Why, little woman,
you know that you and he are all that
I have in the woria to live ior ami
And then came sleep.
Macmillan Harden sat in his real
estate office the next day, with his
feet on the table desk, upon which
blue prints and hulls of letters were
scattered. He was one of the chief
rustlers of EdensDort. which at that
time consisted of two saw-mills, one
Ktreot and a cominar land boom. He
had just been back a week from an
Eastern trip, in which he tiaa Deem
eminently successful in selling choice
town lots, four miles from town, to
Swedish servant girls in St Paul,
He had only had time to settle his
wife and babvnn the best house ne
could find for them, look over his
mail and get his affairs straightened
out. He had cooked breakfast that
morning, that his wife might get a
second nap, turning the breakfast
cakes with a swift wrist: movement
that bespoke experience. He had, in
fact, done the same thing many times
in the four years of his married me,
as he and his wife had helped build one
Western town after another on the ra
oific slope; they had never stayed long
enough in any one place for it to
with a decisive vigor.
Well. Harden, I declare, I didn t
think you'd be such a fool as to plat
the bluff. Why, man, you can't sell
that land, the hill stands on edge. I
doubt if you can even get the timber
He stepped back to the door and
stood looking down the main street,
where it ran up against a precipitous
hill, thickly covered with dense ever
greens. The hill literally stood on
edge, and was so narrow across its
high razor top that there was only
foothold along the ridge for a thin
veil of evergreens against the sky.
Harden went, too, and looked out the
"I think," he said, in his pleasant,
suave way, "I can place it with par
ties in the East."
'Well, perhaps you can," said the
other, with a laugh; "but you must
be careful they don't come out to
look up their property. But that
isn't what I came for. How do you
stand on our new electrio light plant?
What are you going to subscribe
"One thousand, guess."
"Well, you're the right sort, Har
den." Harden smiled modestly; he had
suspected as much himself.
He sauntered out of the office to
ward the corner where the new Har
den business block was getting its
finishing coat of paint. It was a
pretentious two-story building that
he was building to let: it was an ex
cellent investment. The carpenters
were still at work on the inside, mak
ing a resounding din in the empty
building; outside the painters climbed
about on the hanging scaffolding,
with brushes bristling from the
backs of their paint-gummed overalls.
Harden had dispensed with the un
necessary expense of an "arch-i-tec',"
and had planned and directed the
building himself. As he came up
two paintars were standing talk
ing emphatically in the doorway.
One of them, the boss, stepped for
ward as Harden came up.
"I've let it for the 1st," Harden
said. "Have you a big enough force
on to finish it by the 1st?"
"I've got the men all right enough;
but, you see, we've got the lower
part painted. The last fellow that
went up to work on the cornish
kicked, and this fellow swears that he
won't go up that the hanging scaf
fold won't hold any more."
Harden glanced up at the scaffold,
which hung like a broad-seated swing
from grappling hooks above. The
long board bent slightly under the
weight of the painters at work on the
"There's no danger in the world,"
he said; then turning with his bright,
conciliatory smile to the painter.
"Of course, I don't want you to take
any risk. ill take all responsibility
myself. You see, this must z done
by the 1st."
lhe man turned about swearing
grumblingly. It was his I99C oath.
An hour later, in the middle t-' a gay
time, the creaking rope near which
he stood parted and the over-burdenod
scaffold shot its load downward. The
men behind him clung to the swing
ing platform and frayed rope end,
but he lay in the sand and lime of the
plaster pit with his face to the sky
and his back broken.
Burr's block, Lincoln, Neb.
Boobs SO aad 11
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City ticket office 1 1 7 So. 10th St. Depot
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Bath House and Sanitarium
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Two men were lounging in the
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"Do you know what he has done
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Yes. Paid her the man's wages
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iMSi POPULAR PQ??
S BOOKS ihUgB
I i MTMlr e (
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, DRUMM0ND, JEROME,
HARRADEN, BRADD0N, KIPLING, STEVENSON,
And others almost as well known. Each number is I
complete book, and each is bound in a separate covet
with beautiful design like that shown in the illustra.
No. 91. The Fatal Harriet;. By Miss
M. E. Braddon. This la a thrilling story, in
which a man marries a lovely girl for her
wealth, and as it should always be, be came
to grief aa a reward for his deception.
No. 99. The Idle Tboaghta of an Idle
Fellow. By Jerome K. Jerome. Mr. Jerome
li known as the 'English Mark Twain." He
la a writer of the finest sort of fun, which is
lure to be highly enjoyed by all who will
read this book. It 1b considered his best.
No. 90. On Her Wedding Horn. By
Bertha M. Clay, author of "Her Only 81u,"
"A Golden Heart," and other stories. This
(i a companion novel to "Her Only Sin,"
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feeling, with mingled Joy and sadness as the
characters in the book nave cause for tenrs
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 U. L. Stevenson.
A thrilling account of the perilous adven
tures of a party seeking for a sunken Span
ish treasure-ship .
No. 61. Dr. Jebyll and Mr. Hyde. By
R. L. Stevenson.
No. 101. The Chimes. By Charles Dickens.
A Christmas Carol. By Dickens.
The Haunted Man. By Dickens.
Two Ghost Stories. By Dickens.
The Battle of 1.1 Te. By Dickens.
Three Christmas Stories. By
Crieket on the Hearth. By
No. 59. The Conrtloe; or Dinah Shadd.
By Rudyard Kipling, who is thought by
many to be the greatest living story-writer,
No. 60. A Bird or Passage. By Beatrice
Harraden, author of "Ships that Pass in tb
Night" The book which bus had such a phei
nomenal sale during the past year. This is I
charming story, told in beautiful language,
No. 64. The Greatest Thing; in the
World. By Henry Drummond. This book
la on love as taut lit by Christ and the dis
ciples; and If any one doubts that love is the
greatest thing in the world, and if they want
to lie made stronger in their love for all
tilings, they must get this book, by all means,
No. 63. Chnnged Life. By Drummond
No. 62. Peace be With Yon. By Drum,
These two books are fully equal to "The
Greatest Thing In the World," by the same
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Christian life. You will feel purerand better
after having read tbem.
No. 56. Courtship or Widow Bedott
and Mr. Crane. By Francis M. Whitcber.
No. 57. How Widow Bedott Popped
the Question. By Francis M. Whitcher.
No. 70. Good Manners. By Mrs. M. W.
Baines. A manual of etiquette.
No. 88. J.ove on a Log-. By HoseaBallou.
No. V2. Old Mother Hubbard. Illufri
No. 66. Outdoor Sports. Illustrated.
No. 78. Indoor Games. Illustrated.
A FREE GIFT.
Evervons subscribing or renewing their subscription to this paper within ths next
THIRTY DAYS will receive or books selected from ths above list, sjso
year's subscription to ths Jbaflios' Home companion, a paper ior women, y
women and its departments are edited with rare skill and attractireness by women,
whose names are familiar in every household. The quality of illustrations, merrt
of Its notion, practicability of the articles on housekeeping, care of children, hints
on inexpensive and tasteful home adornment and fashion changes, hare given this
standard home journal the enormous circulation of 140,000 copies each issue. It
is published twice a month, each issue containing 20 to 28 large pages, at f J. per
JUST THINK OF IT.
The price of The Wealth Makers is $1.0O per year; the price of the Ladles
Home Companion is $1.00 per year. One Dollar and Twenty-flrj
Cents sent to us now will extend your subscription to The Wealtn JJiaKers
one year, pay for a year's subscription to the rallies mxouiv yjuuipnu, cu
besides you will receive, postpaid, any five which you may select, of the books men
tioned above. If your subscription is already paid up to this paper, get one new
subscriber for it at the regular price of $1.00 per year, put in 25 cents extra, and
f et the books and the Ladies' Home Companion for yourself. The
Vealth Makers must bold everyone of its present subscribers, and wants to
get 25,000 new ones this year. We must sweep th state in '96. Will you help nsr
Don't think of stopping your subscription; if you must sacrifice in some way, sacri
fice in some other way. Help us to increase the circulation of lhe Wealtn
Makers to 50,000 and victory for '96 is assured.
Renew your subssription I
Get new subscribers I
Renew your subscription I
Get new subscribers I
J. S. HYATT, Bus. Mgr.
Wealth Makers Pub. Co,,
All pain banished by Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
ont anv trouble.
Sold by druggist. Book sent tree. Address
n. Miles Medical Co.. Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. dies' Remedies Restore Health. reach the servant stage of soci&i
A Tollce Ollltor Missing;.
St. Paul, Minn., July 23. Sergeant
John Zierkelbach of the Central police
station was seen last Friday forenoon
for the last time. Since then nothing
has been heard of him. His friends
and relatives seem at a loss to account
for his strange departure
I Errors of Youth.!
Benous Delility, YoutMul
Indiscretions, Lost IMooi,
' BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN.
W Amm Ant. tit VAIlttlflll Imm.
A deuce, htve brought .bout a Mil. of teiki(
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9 they .re doctored for everything but the right one. BS
A During our eiteniiv. college end aoepiUI practice jp.
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omw hiving been ratored to perfect heelth by Iti a)
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9 B F.rylhroiylon eoea, i drachm.
Jerubebin, , drachm.
Helontu Dioloe, i drachm. w
Oeliemin, 8 grain.. ..... , A
J Kt IgrntiB .intra (alcoholic), J grains.
it lepttndm, S Kruplea. 0
0 M.keaOpUlf. Tt. 1 pill tp.m.. and another
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All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
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No Fire Insurance accepted
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Mutual Fire, Lightning and Cyclone Ins. Co.
Names of Directors.
Time expires In 1896.
Q, A. FELTON.
W. J. EYESTONE,
J. A. BUITH,
Names of Directors,
Tim expires In 1&98.
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Names of Directors.
Time expire in 1897.
J. F. ANTHE9, ,
8. LI0HTT. rresldent
1. N. LEONARD, Vlue-Prealdent
I. Y, il. SW1GABT, SecretaryTreasurer .
Over $700,000 Insured. Have paid $c4u.uu in Losses.
had but one assessment. 10c. per sbiou.ou.
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