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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1893)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
AUGUST in. 1893
OuoUdMfem of Us
crrs AlliistsScttxlu lsdcptsiest
mumtD Inir Techdit it
Hki AixutffOB Ptjblishiho Co,
Oor.llth aad MBtL.Uooota.Keb.
MABD OV IKUOTtU.
K. A. Mrmiirr Sas'y. .wrm, Trees.
B. s. lmumL.
ttOBbCBIPTIOM OWB DOLLA PEK YEAJs
, Mww Tmowrro,. .Managing
JonT. Merman,,. Basinet SUoticr
S. L P. A.
WCXKLY Circulation If
61 W, ending Mareh 30,
People' Independent tat Coaven
- ... Uoa. .
Th people's Independent elector of th
tattef Nebraska are requested to elect and
sand delegates from their mwI counties to
mess la convention at ib city of Lincoln,
Tuesday, September , l3, at t o'clock p. m
for lit purpoM of nominating tit following
stats offloerS, vis: CaadldeU for 'adff of tbe
supreme mart, tbreo regent of th state
alvsrsfty, Md transect inch other basis
m uf com bsfor ls convention.
The basis of wpwMiiMlw wUl bo mm dele
gat for every om hundred vote or msjor
fraetloa thereof ewt to lltW for ths peopls's
independent candidate for governor aod two
delegates -at largs from sack, county, which
gives ia following votes by counties) .
.... a KletB. .......
.... 1 Lancaster...
Lo can. ......
Loup ... ...
.. SlPawnae ,
,. 4Re Willow.,.,,
iMindf ........... .... 6
Haunden . . .
Franklin , t
Furnas , ..II
Hootw Uluila. .
Tharer , ,,..,..,...,.11
Thuratonw.. ........ 4
Jeffaraofl . .
Wa would rauommend that no proxtaa be al
lowed, but tbat tbe delegate preaent caal tie
full rote to which the county la entitled.
0. II. I'lMTi.a, Uao. W. Hi.AKa.
Slat paper pleaae copy,
Lanoaotor County Convention.
The people's party convention o Lancaster
oouaty will be held In tbe tent at tbe corner
of Tenth and M etreet. on Friday. August V,
1893. at p, m , for the purpose ef placing In
Bomlnallon candldatea for the following
offices: Treasurer, sheriff, register of deeds,
Judge, clerk, superlutendeat, coroner, com
missioner, for dUtlot No. - and one sanitary
trustee; also to elect thirty-live dolegates to
represent Lancaster county In tbe people's In
dependent state con ventlon.and to transact any
other business tbat may properly come before
Kach ward and precinct will be entitled to
one delegate for every 15 votes or fraction
thereof polled tor General Van Wyclc at the
last general election, as follows:
First ward 1
Mill precinct 6
Hacond ward H
Third ward IT
Pousth ward IT
Fifth ward 1ft
Sixth ward U
Ueventh ward 1-1
Uuda oreclnot 3
Nemaha precinct.. , , 8
North 111 uft nreclnct II
Oak precinct 6
Olive Hranch prec't
Panama precinct..., a
Itock Creek precinct 7
fUlllllo precinct.... 8
South Pass precinct t
Stevens Creek preo't 4
Centerfllle precinct Ai
Denton precluot.... 4
KU preclnot 6
Grant precinct 7
Garfield precinct. ., 4
HMthland pmclnct., 5
Lancaster precinct. V
Little Bait vrecluct 6
Middle Ohk Dm'i j
StocUion precinct.. , a
Waverly precinct... ft
West Oak . 6
Yankee Hill prec't.. 6
West Lincoln prec't 5
It Is reeom mended that primaries bs held
on Wednesday, August S3, batwsen tbe hours
of Is ui, and s p m. it is alao reiHmmeiuld
tbat no proxies be admitted to the conven
tion. M. How a. Chairman,
W. W. Kani.lN, Secretary.
Lincoln. Neb . Augunt lu, IM,
mmmmmmms-mmi . .ui.ii. -u.lh.jlj. l.il . J.
Attckd your prlmarlea,
Sbuect your beak timber for county
The bank of New York City are on
the raffed edge.
Get your neighbor to atteud the
rimariea and do thotr duty.
Firry cal dollar accepted al IhU
office for yearly uheorlpUons.
It iaat aiway the nan who waaU
offioe worsl tbat drroe It Btuai,
8oNt of ihe dr profit wbo wanWd
Ikamoay al aay price, are kicking ca
You caa l coatert olker to your ffr
UUcal fattk ualil to are taorougkly
oaterted your a)f ,
1Ia your prttaary been calUd If
lad (Hit vaoa and kr It Is to
Mft aad be taore u time
lr a evilly eHiclU daee kts duty dur
leg kU Irat Wrai, II U oaly right aad
proper tfcal be ikvHttd bate a ewcebd
Cleveland's measaife to congress wae
read ia both house at noon Tuesday,
and since then baa been read by several
million of deeply interested American
citizens. Tbe ground taken and recom
mendation made are surprising to
very few. Tbey are exactly what his
character and former utterance led
the people to expect. Cleveland is
undoubtedly tbe most uocom promising
advocate of a single gold standard that
ever occupied tbe place of chief execu
tire in this country.
But the menage U disappointing in-
many respect. It is not strong, clear
cut and decisive. On the contrary It
show hesitation, and mental confusion
on the president's part. It shows a
complete failure to grasp the situation,
aad a total want of sympathy with tbe
masses of the people.
Tbe president' appeal to the patriot
ism of congress, and hi pretended
sympathy and anxiety for tbe laboring
classes must force upon the minds of
intelligent patriot the belief that
Graver Cleveland 1 either Ignorant
and narrowmlnded, or the prince of
hypocrite. - 7 t
The president is right la stating that
the present evil condition have not
arisen from a lack of natural resource
in the country or a lack of industry, and
enterprise on the part of the people.
He draw a strong yet accurate picture
of the terrible condition which prevail
at present, but when he undertake to
paint out tbe cause, be fall to show
either logically or dearly why or how
the 8hernn law ha necessarily pro
duced the evils. He aay under the
provisions of that law the secretary ha
been compelled to redeem Ihe treasury
note of 1890 la gold la order to main
tain the parity of the metal. Thia at
the best is purely an assumption.
Judging by the experience of France,
it is th reverse of true, for la that
country the parity I maintained by re
deeming paper money equally in both
metals. Common sense would suggest
that the beat way to depreciate one
metal would be to discriminate against
it a a money of ultimata redemption,
and that I exactly what the govern
meat has done.
If tbe secretary of the treasury bad
exerolsodbls option of redeeming in
silver, th depletion of our stock of
gold would never bare occurred. The
depletion of our gold has been made
easy, not by an inherent defect in the
la, but by tbe failure of the govern
ment to properly administer the law.
The claim tbat "capital refuses Its
aid to new enterprises" because of tbe
operation of the Sherman law is also
an assumption. The real reason why
capital shuns investment, and has for
several years, Is that falling prices con
sequent on contraction of the currency
makes Investment unprofitable, and in
duces capitalists to loan rather than
Cleveland's cold-blooded disregard of
public opinion Is strongly shown in bis
failure to suggest anything whatever
as a substitute for the Sherman law,
Notwithstanding the declaration of his
party for bimetallism in the platform
on which he was elected, the best he
can say for sliver Is: "If, as many of its
friends claim, silver ought to occupy
a larger place in our currency," eto.
He does not say he Is one of silver's
'friends." In fact he makes It very
clear tbat he is not.
Cleveland's desire to follow the lead
of European countries in the adoption
of a gold standard, though somewhat
veiled, is perfectly evident. He speaks
of "financial experiments opposed to
the policy of other civilized states,"
"the standard of the commercial world."
and expresses the fear that . the repub
lio ''can no longer claim a place among
nations of the first class" unless tbe
gold standard is adopted, all of which
expressions mean notblng less than the
abandonment of all independence on
the part of the United States ia the
matter of Bnauoial legislation. In fact
Cleveland evidently measures all mat
ters of finance by the yard stick fur
nished by the money tower of the
There li one thing at lout to com
mend in the message: Cleveland leave
no room for doubt as to what he wants
donehe want "unconditional repeal
of the Sherman law." This bring the
matter to a fair and square iteuo, and
oa that Issue will be fought one of the
fierce t legislative battle known to the
history of this country.
The people's party will mowed la
Wb ia It member bet-on. thorough
ly educated la It doctrine, by reading
and digesting Its liter turns.
When they become lply la earnest
la It support.
When they leara ta idvoeat their
cause with their nucketbuok as well as
with their mouths.
When they aoualra the habit of giv
ing reform paper a liberal aad hearty
NYhea thy leara to diacritatiate be
tween loyalty aad treary.
Whoa they cajose their bt nuta for
leader aad Uea taad by tam.
When they euttlvata brotherly lave
la thlr teak, as J rerv their sua
pUrtua for their real eaetale.
Whoa thry Warn to dt th right
tklag at the tUat Utae, and ea avt
is? cs whins, ssticrs tzi ssstisssta!
When they show bytheir arguments,
by their sincerity, by their devotion to
their cause, by their unselfish patri
otism and by their fitness to govern
the state that their party deserves to
be placed in power, then the populists
will succeed, and not till then.
If there is a republican campaign
argument of tbe past ten year which
the leader of that party are not deny
ing to-day, we would like to know
what it is.
''America for Americans," tbey
shouted as they rallied the voter In
the last three national campaigns; but
now tbey insist that in all matter of
financial legislation we must let Eng
land and Germany dictate. Every
man who proposes an American system
of finance is ridiculed as a crank and a
flat money lunatic
"Protection to American industries'
they shouted till they were hoarse.
They even went out of their way four
year ago to find a new American in
dustry to develop under the beneficent
influeno of protection: Th tin in
dustry They opened fak tin mines
and started bogus tin factories, aad
filled hundreds of columns lniubeldized
newspaper with slush about American
tin. Bat now they are doing
their best to break down and
destroy one of the greatest American
Industrie, an Industry built up under
free competition, in spite of adverse
Isglslatlon, as Industry la which Amer
ica lead the world, an industry which
never sought protection, and today asks
only fair play the silver industry.
"Employment for American labor,"
"American wage for American work
men " were th watchword which
aroused the enthusiasm of the work
Ingmen. Yet by destroying the silver
industry they have thrown hundreds of
thousands of men out of employment,
made them destitute, homeless wander
ers in search of employment where
none Is to be had. They have brought
on a panic which is robbing millions
of depositors in bank of their savings;
that Is closing the factories all over
the country; that li throwing thous
ands of tall road hand out of employ
"A home market for the farmer,"
they shouted when tbe farmer began to
kick against the tariff. But now when
the farmer demand silver 'and paper
money they say: 'It will never do. It
would ruin our groat foreign commerce.
It would'nt raise the price of your farm
product anyway, for the prices are
fixed In ferelgn matkets where your
surplus Is sold."
Tbey shouted "reciprocity," they said
''the United States should develop
trade with Mexloo, tbe West Indies,
and our sister republics of South
America." They were willing to have
free trade with these couotrles.but with
European nations, never. Yet when It
1 pointed out that the free coinage of
silver would enable us to increase our
trade with the silver-using countries of
Mexloo, Central and South America,
they hold up their hands in holy
horror, and scream: "Folly! Why the
great trading nations of Europe
wouldn't take your money!"
"Homes for the homeless," they used
to cry as tbey pointed to the public
domain of the great wtt. But now
they demand a gold standard which
will make millions of western peoplo
homeless, which will destroy the
greatest Industry of the mountain
states and take from tbe farmer of the
great plains their best home market.
When the western farmer ha com
plained of low ' prices, they have an
swered him with the cry "of over
production." But now when tbe peo
ple of Colorado send forth the agoniz
ing cry tbat they are ruined, these
same leaders calmly advise them to
quit mining and go to farming, and
point to the wonderful agricultural re
sources of their state!
Again we say, If their Is a single
campaign cry used by the republicans
In the past ten years that the leaders
and organs of tbat party have not re
pudiated In thli year of our Lord. 1893,
we would like for some good republl -can
to mention It.
The republican campaigns for ton
year have been simply stupendous
systematic effort to deceive the K'ojle.
No such enormous mas of organised
hypocracy ever axlated uader the name
of a party before, and let us hope noa
such will ever exist again,
A party may II uocefully one year.
The following yar by lying harder It
may win agala. Th next year by
swsarlng to all of it former lie It may
hold lu own. 80 It way go on tor a
longer or shorter period. Hut the
time must eon when fact are
mightier thaa lie. Th (sot positively
rfuse to fit th lis, matter how
ewfhaUMtlly thsy are astMitsd. Then
the old tie taust be repudiated and a
new et taveated to suit th emergency.
Th republican party ha arrived at
taatpUt. Itl leaders stand unmasked
befora the pwopU today. Like th
Pharisee of o.d,
tnea boa aad all
they are "waited
hkh are dd
maattr vt u !
Tub haaks uf ether cltis close their
d"oet wba thsy run out of money.
Ihe baakt ! New York gott-ratoa
doing koalas oa tied.
Oa account of eur effort to reorgan
ize thi company, and the effort of
enemies to make it appear that The
Aluance-Isoepident was about to
suspend, many independents bare
shown a timidity about renewing their
We are happy to announce that the
reorganization will positively take
place in due time, and that do one need
hesitate to send in subscriptions. We
have no notion of suspending publica
tion. During this month county con
ventions will be belJ lu all the counties
of Nebraska, and they will furnish
club-raisers an excellent opportunity
to do some effective work. We earn
estly request all persons wLo feel an
interest in the success of our party in
the coming election to help us pufh the
circulation of our paper.
WHAT TO DO
As a great many newspaper editors
have been telling congress what to do
to relieve tbe terrible conditions pre
vailing in this country, we propose the
First Pas a law providing for the
free and unlimited coinage of silver ai
the ratio of 16 to 1, and set the mint to
work at their fullest capacity.
Second In order to get the benefit
of thi legislation a quickly a possible,
provide for tbe issue of silver certifi
cate, with full legal 'tender power, oa
all the silver bullion in th treasury
and all tbat may be offered for coinage.
As fast a the diver I coined, these
certificates can be redeemed in silver
dollar at the option of the bolder.
Thlrd-Iu at least $300,000,000 t f
full legal tender treasury note.
Fourth Establish government
bsnk In every county in the United
States Place these treasury n-tes In
theso banks, a. so the silver certificates
representing the bullion l i the treas
ury. Invite the people to deposit their
boarded current in these hanks with
Uncle Sam' for security. Then let these
banks loan money g to tbe people at a
low rate of interest on good security.
If congress will adopt these sugges
tions and carry tbem out speedily, it
action will be followed by the most
wonderful transformation known to
history inside of six months. Failures
will cease. Confidence will return.
Stagnation will give way to activity.
Every factory and mine be running at
its fullest capacity, Every laboring
man will be employed at good wages
Farmer will sell their crops at good
prices. Merchants will sell their goods
at a profit. Creditors can collect their
bills and notes. Despair and misery
will change to hope and bappinets, and
we will see the beginning of an era of
THE FINANCIAL CONDITION
BUI Nye's latest Is a letter to his son
Henry who is in college and has writ
ten home to tho old man for $05 with
wblcb to buy a rowing machine. The
latter, in his reply, takes occasion to
state that there is a great scarcity of
money In his vicinity and explains the
financial situation as follows:
Here is the state of the country a 1
get it laid down in the papers. 1 will
write it to you:
The coDHuraption of silver by those
who are wealthy has caused a shortage
among them tbat is poor. This, with the
export of gold at a time when tbe
home demand has been something to
make a person leave his pie and hts re
placed for the circulating medium
banks full of mortgage, trust deeds
and snide watches on which banks can
not realize, and poor people that bave
been so honest that they have barely
kept out of the idiot house caiTt buy, or
betr, or borrow of the banks.
Also one paper goes on to say.that tbe
engorgement of the channels of trade
with overproduction of unearned incre
ment over the percentage of former
years, and making the bimetallic and
baser metals subservient to gold and
the reserve of gold and paper money,
the general funeral of currency and
noticeable hesitation of goods to go cut
during the season of mourning, to
gether with tbe shrinkage of values of
thing you have got, while things you
want real bad become suddenly of great
value, canst whitt ou might call stag
nation of satisfaction and a cesoral re
vival of sadness In the realms of traffic.
We command the above extremely
lucid explanation as far superior to the
financial statement which appear reg
ularly in the gn-at subsidized dailies.
If It'll ever get out of a job In the ru
morons lint', be should apply for a po
sition as financial editor of the New
A BHSEWD MOVE
Th silver men In eongrva hav
made a very shrewd move In declaring
for tree coinage at a ratio which wilt
maintain the parity between gold and
liver, This doe not mean a sacrifice
of the present ratio, for the men adept
isg this reeolutkia belUv that th
parity ran be tnalatalned at a ratio o(
t to 1. llvitlt throw the gold standard
men Into ooafusiwa. It sin evident
now tt Cleveland will never utvtted
la securing uneoadltloaal, rvpl
THE OOMlia 0AMFAIQ1
While a political party ha certain
gvaertU dtwtrtaee and pullcl rhtoh It
ad at all Hut, la every welt
nduted ramp-alga trti Issws are
brought lata spvoial prmtleo. la
lkeotnli eawpalga la Nobraskathe
populists should fort th flghtlag oa
th Mowing lines:
t. the fre aad ual'atlted coinage uf
aUt sr as a national Issue.
3. The corrupiioe cuong rcpiiu'lcin
office holders in Nebraska, the late im
peach ment trial, etc.
3. The maximum freight rate law,
and tbe action of the corporation in
attempting to overthrow it.
These are certainly the dominant la
sues in Nebraska. If populist speakers
and writers will post up thoroughly on
these issues, and then stick to their
text, they can make a most effective,
and we hope a most successful cam
WHY THFY DON'T 00.
The railroad ' at last made half
rate to tbe world' fair, stlil they com
plain that the people don't go. The
reason Is not hard to find. Just now
about ntneteen-twentieths of the people
are Included in the following classes:
Laboring men out of a job.
Depositors ia defunct baaks.
Farmers who bare been raising 30
cent wheat to pay interest on their evi
dences of prosperity.
Merchant who are selling out at half
price rather than gle the sheriff a job.
Bankers who can't sleep o'night for
fear they will bave to stand a run the
Manufacturers who can't find a mar
ket for their products.
Professional men who can't find any
thing to do, and if they could, would
have to do It on credit.
People who belong to these classes
are not la very good shape to visit the
fair.' They are not in a frame of mind
to enjoy the fair If they could go The
era of "unexampled prosperity" which
the country ha enjoyed ha been too
much for tbe people. Tbe Fair might
a well adjourn to the summer of '97.
By that time the populist will have
bad a chance to "ruin" the country by
putting some of their wild theories Into
the form of law.
The editor of the Dodge County
Leader has discovered that there was
some "skullduggety" in connection
with the call for the state convention.
He says the committee never met but
decided the matter by letters. The
aforesaid editor should Inform himself
before he throws out such foolish and
upjuit Insinuations. The executive
committee held a meeting with the fol
lowing members present: (). Nelson of
Colfax, D Clem Deaver of Douglas,
Daniel Freeman of Gag, J. F. Bishop
of Lancaster, Chairman Blake and
Secretary f'irtlc' Letters were re
ceived from Capt. Barry of Greely,
and Dr Brooks of Johnson. There
were no radical differences of
opinion, and the meeting was
entirely harmonious. We believe the
committee acted wisely, and that the
people ara well satisfied with the call,
Insttad of finding fault with the state
committee, populists bad better go to
work to make tbe convention a success.
The gold-bugs of tbe United States
are very anxious to "coerce" the Eu
ropean powers Into bi metallism. Tbey
propose to do this by striking down
silver in America That reminds us of
the story Bryan tells of the Carthege
nians who undertook to coquer Home
by surrendering their arms, and be
coming slaves. If these gold-standard
patriots had lived in revolutionary
times they would have advised our fore
fathers to achieve American Indepen
dence by throwing their arms into the
At! ntlc ocean Great patriots, thewe
It is amusing to see the gold-bugs
scratching around to find a cause for
the present "financial stringency."
Henry Clews of Wall street say It was
caused by a few great speculators in
Chicago buying up a vast amount of
pork and grain and trying to run a
corner. This "forced gold out of the
country." Now tbat the corner is
broken, he says, these products will go
abroad and force the gold back. Great
heads these financier have!
Thk State Journal publishes J. Ster
ling Morton's view on silver with ap
proval. Tbe Lincoln Herald repudi
ates J. Sterling's ideas on money and
lauds Mr. Bryan's free silver heresies.
F.dltor Gere still holds down his job
as postmaster of Lincoln, while editor
Calhoun wait (or a "change." Soe
how it works?
Til populist national convention at
Omaha last year laid dawn the rule
that no man holding an office should
be allowed to act as a delegate In a con
vention This is an excellent rule aad
should be lived up to la th populist
county aad state coaveatloas of this
i ..... .... -j i 'i
Tmh I' nti n l'Molae has pormaneatly
rlod lu shop at Ogdett, Utah, It
wasn't the Newberry bill that did It.
(t we th closing of the silver uitae.
The ache tue of th gold-bugs are
pinching the w-ir railroads as well
a the farmer aad miners.
Tin Hutoa Dally tvtUr ha
iip nd a people' party depat tjnoat. It
wilt be la charge uf llry 11 Lgt,
ta of th iUutMhtt populist tf th
east. The cause I narchlag '
1 list railroads ia all section of th
west are laying off employee la order
to retrench. They will have to do a
vast amount of afvU hlag to lay all the
hiatus on th Nswbsrvy bill,
Tl TUB GOAL.
To tie goal, to the goal?
There's a heaven in the soul
That has seen the war brtght'aing :
That has seen the swift lightning
Sweep Its blue path along
To the heart of the wrong;
That has seen the pearly rays from oat the
Never stop, never rest;
There's a throne In the west
Shining through a mist of dream,
Where Justice reigns supreme;
Where the rears have gone around
And passed the veiled bound.
Where the tyranny and greed of men are dons..
To the better world that waits.
Open up the nesting gates
That have held the daylight back
From tbe darkened human traek;
Tbat will let the glory forth
Of a heaven upon earth,
With Liberty, Fraternity begun.
. On, onl
To th better, to the brighter,
Where the human path grows lighter;
Where human love ferever
Grows like a sunny river,
Ever broader, deeper growing
With the music of its f.owing
Chiming like a Memnon to tb happy son.
. Oa, on!
Th young world Is sweeping
Their course tbe stars are keeping.
Let th human world despair not,
And Its heavy bondage bear not.
While the earth Is sweeping dawnwattf ,
Let It keep Its Journey onward,
Till th heavy chains that bear th human
All are gone.
J. A. Edgerton, 1 Flaming Sword. -
By all means let us have tbe Sher
man laws repealed both of 'em. the
law of T3 first and that of '90 after
The land question is one of the srreat-
est before tbe American people. The
fight for industrial liberty will never
be won till tbe land question is settled.
and settled right,
The secret of John M. Thurston's
sudden flop on the sliver question is not
bard to find. The closing of the silver
mines has ruined the business of the
Union Paciflo railroad west of Ne
braska. The old parties fell Into the control
of scheming politicians because the
rank, and file stayed away from the
primaries. The new party will meet
the same fate unless the voters attend
Failures of banks and great com
mercial and manufacturing -concerns
have become so numerous that we have
given up the idea of reporting them in
detail. A report of tbat kind would
fill several columns every week. Still .
the subsidized press repeats the old
chestnut about an "encouraging out
look." - . ' ,
The freight rate bill 1 now tied up
In Judge Dundy's court. There it wlU
stay till the man who let Mosher off
with five years gets ready to pass upon
Its constitutionality. The state's side
of the case will be defended by 'Attor
ney General Hastings and John L.
Webster who, has been employed to
Nearly all the national leaders of
the people's party were at Chicago, and
they wielded a controlling influence In
the great bi-metaliic convention. Gen
eral Weaver, Ignatius Donnelly, H. E.
Taubeneck, Washburn of Massachusetts, .
Governor Walte, "Cyclone" Davis,
Paul Vandervoort, Senator Stewart,
and Kolb of Alabama, were among the
leading spirits. Truly may the popu
lists exclaim: "We are the people!
While populists are fighting with
all their energies for free coinage of
silver a tho dominant iisue of the
hour, they should by no means forget
the other great issues, land and trans
portation. If the silver question should
be settled by tho coming congress, that
would le no reason for the dissolution
of the new party. On the contrary It
should only be a source of encourage
ment to go "n to other and greater
THE treasury officials aay they "can't
understand why currency is so caroe.M
W will give tbem a pointer: The
business of this country ha been done
for year on a small amount of money
and a large amount of cjuII Jenoe. The
latter ha disappeared, faded Into thin
air as It were. Now the currency must
do the business, aad there Isn't one-
fourth of th amount no.sry, and
about three-fourths of what there I
U locked up, B?
I ' l I, '!"
J, HWrllng Morton claim that there
I plenty of gold to supply th world
with ntooey, II prove by statistic
that the mint of th world havoola4
tISO.uuu.Otm a year for three tsars pk
II also shoe by statistic that th
world pnMlut-ttoa of gold fur th tan
period ha b-eo tllMW.OtW per year,
Just how tl9fKO,ui0 prr year aah
coined otittd a U1 pfwdttctloaof till,'
UaMHV, a Urge putt of which a
coasuutd la th arts, he dovsa'taw
tempt to itlaia. It seem to think
th gaplag Inula who do th rotUf will
open their mouth aad Kulp dawe hi
statistic simply because thsy
I re us th wet 'g w Athur Lodg.
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