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July 20 1894 THE WEALTH MAKERS. OPINIONS SUPPRESSED ir That State Journal Interview with Walttr Thomas Mills- ANSWEE8 THAT DID HOT BUIT Ir. Yet the Most Interesting and Enlighten ing Matter Mills' Opinion of Herron. Six Questions Considered. Oat of the Journal's Waste Basket When Walter Thomas Mill was here three weeks ago the State Journal im- proved the opportunity to interview him on several subjects. Seven queB' Hons were submitted to the eminent platform orator and social reformer and he answered them, but after ob taining the opinion of the distinguished gentleman the Journal could not bring Itself to publish, the principal part of the interview. The Journal published his answer to their question as to what he thought of the prohibition move ment and suppressed what be had to say In response to their six other ques tions. Below we give the suppressed portion of the Interview: . "What is jour opinion of the public control system of dealing with toe . liquor business?" ''It bus always been the purpose of the prohibition movement that liquors sold fur legitimate purposes saouia 01 furnUhed by the state and without profit. The state agent is not a new idea, it is as old as the prohibition movement. The only new idea about It is that the state agent may not only sell for medicinal and mechanical pur poses, as is done under prohibition, but also lor oeverage purposes, were wis done by a state agent direct and abso lutely without profit it would seem to me that it would seriously cripple the saioon, and while very objectionable in some particulars, would nevertheless be a great advance on the license system. But the South Carolina law provides for profits and retains the curse of a public revenue from a public wrong. "What is the prospect of union be t ween the Prohibitionists and Popu lists?" "1 think the prospect is good. The Prohibitionists cannot destroy the sa loon without doing it in spite of tin corporations, almost every one of which is largely controlled by stockholders who are Interested in the liquor bust ness. and where not so interested they nevertheless corruptly use the liquor vote to promote their own prosperity The Populists cannot destroy the cor porations without threshing this army of monopolistic Hessians organized in and controlled by the saloon. It may as well be understood at once that vic tory over the corporations must mean victory over the grogshop vote, and it may as well also be understood that no victory over the grogshop vote is pos sible until the power of the corporations is also broken, l oeueve this is Decom 1 n All ..una a. Jformers, and that on some reasonable basis of union the corporations and the grogshops will be overtnrown lb the same political encounter." "You have been widely advertised as an opponent of Woman Suffrage. Do you now hold such views?" "I have never been An opponent of Woman Suffrage. 1 have always been, and am, as good an advocate as I know bow to be of the aosolute equality of rights of all human beings, i did for merly believe that the saloon could be overthrown best by making that the single subject of attack, adding only such other questions as Prohibitionists could practically unite upon. I did not think that equai suffrage and a number of' other important questions oould be put Into the prohibition movement without dividing Prohibitionists and defeating the movement. 1 believe that the last six years has seen such da velopments in economic and social dls nnacilnna And nnnh nnv And ln.nnrtu.nt Interests ot a nnanclal and social dls cusslocsand such new aBd important in terests of a nnanclal and social nature are being pushed into tb foreground as will make it impossible for any one oi a hail dozen great measures to be pushed to a solution separated from its allies, and that amoBg these questions lstha. of the enfranchisement of wo men "Have you re id Professor Herron's oration, and what is your opinion of it?" "1 have not bad an opportunity to read tne l ror. ssor's oration, but 1 have known tne Professor for a number of years in fact, published In the Sates- man when I was its editor Ills earliest Kroduoiions on toi-nouiio questions. 1 'regard blui as a moat unusual man; and while in my judgment be does not give Mmseu suniuimiiy to any definite pro posals, still I cannot undeisUnd why he could be so vigorously attacked, ex C pt tnat the go Uralths of these day ate as afraid tf htm and his position as the goldsmiths of Kpheeus wre of the teaching of St l'tul; aad I ookfrs ui)iwf there seems to be souu reason for their lear. Nnwithsvanulng ihls I am fully in sympathy with Uth Pro'. Her roa and tlie auclenl Apoatle, and be lieve thai the goldsmlttia will soiou day ra'ly regret the uproar they are vMUlpg because of thmr buloe, now as thvu utigouiy and nrlat.tous, from which they get gnat g.ln. I under stand hi position ui be as alaUd to tue by him In a letter of vry recent data as fuiluws. In this letmr the Profr says, i di) itot bull to that there I any s.iluilin wha vr lorttie toUutrll question ettept In the entire aatlouall sationot Industry. 1 do l.ot think we are ready for su a na-lni.a ail n yit, ui i iuim uur I I,, prepare the pt uplu for the L'hr'itttan ecMnoiuto (Hroaninwtaitit Only through the trautlatloa of the principles l I'hrUI Iai aslUiaal MraU avd social oa lltletl reanliathiit van w protmrw ju.t and (lad p ac Tbe ( tuu wast Novum t a orgni- sot.uoiav iJ lb t'l , and S-i Instead uu all W"rs.'" ' t! Wm that this atliott U k' Hivriia ant, resaiiw. II it car. laly true that th. tuta u now tne 'ir '' d t. vaunt' i( th mKvt and ' "I C4HiHira ter. Ilw ran una affirm that It ouht ntMu bHme tne rgaUvd fonnomy of U tilyu "What about t'oi-tP H Htni lo ma thai la Cjsv movs ment is an Indication of most serious industrial and commerc'al conditions that whatever may be said about Mr. Coxey or about the makeup of his or of any other of the armies, the worst things that can be said about them and the worst character that can be given the moo who are marching, the more significant becomes the movement of an indication of great suffering and of widespread privation. No single man, Mr. Coxey or any of his general?, are responsible for these armies. They grow out of conditions which have been created by the monopolistic corpora tions wno, talcing advantage of an un fortunate organization of political for ces have been able through the saloon vote to create these conditions. Coxey armies wi.i not be disbanded or destroy ed by prohibiting them, iby laughing at tnem, or by tnelr imprisonment, it must be by correcting the conditions out ef which they have arisen, and these conditions can be corrected only by the destruction of the corporations and the burial of tne grogsbeg." A Letter From A. J. Gustln. Editor Wealth Makbrs: 1 was home for a short visit, to bear the sunflower eagles ssream in my own door yard, and had the pleasure of feed' lng on newspaper food in keeping with hearts and minds that lore mankind In your issue July 5th, quoting from Review of Reviews regarding Senator Allen, in which he says, '1 am in no sense a Socialist," and commenting on him, you say: "He is a leader that follow, not a leader who leads. But force of circumstances fast unfolding will force him forward." You express a great truth. Our office holders are not leaders. Nor should they be, anj more than should the em ployee lead, and direct his employer The man who has moral courage to fit him for leadership In public opinion, must be too aggressive to admit his election to office. Soon as the majority of people who vote formulate a public policy that can not be disregarded, then, and not till then, will circumstances force our ser vant, the office holder, forward to the performance of his duty. The average voter of Nebraska and Kansas Is a truer type of self govern ing citizenship than citizens of Eastern states; and that is why riot and violence in the East is educatlag those states up to the Populist truths we learned peace fully In country school houses at Alliance meetings, several years ago. The les sons learned then, and now, are sinking into our hearts and minds, as convic tions not to be shaken. We are learn ing how to train the gatlingguosof the ballot box, that armory of freedom, the patent of which is held in heaven, and the validity of which patent has been passed upon by the Almighty; in Magna Charta, at Runnymede, at Independence Hall In 1776. at Washington in 1862; and now the time is about ripe for de cision on an appeal of tbe businessman, and toiler for commercial freedom. The laborer must learn he can win at the ballot and nowhere else. Hon. W. V. Allen is the first Senator Nebraska ever had, who dared even place himself In position at Washington as a champion for our state. Sneered at, and despised as we are by th3 inter est gathering east, it would be foolhardy for our senator to advance beyond the settled policy of his employers. Let us reason together. Soon as a public ser vant realizes his duty to tLIs employer, the public, and tries to execute It in cod fl let with private Interests of special individuals, then the real leaders among us mark him for official death. Our real leaders pelt him with lies and loathsome expressions, from the mud batteries of a subsidized and parti san press, and by tbe slandering tongues of such able (?) official prostitutes as control the machinery of our State Board of Transportation. Then the craven public, intent oa tbe pulsation of its cowardice, like sheer, abandons its manly bellwethers. Is this not true9 Look at our own state in tbe case of Attorney General Leese, who stood manfully for tbe people lo 188 against tbe railroad extortion leaders, when be bad everything to lose and nothing to gain If we must have a roan from Lincoln wby not elect him Governor? Look ar. Judge Koese, who went down before tbe same brigade of leading pirates. Look at that trim publio offi cial, Judge Maxwll. Our salvation ha consisted in the fact that our emi nently respectable public brigands, were confined top rsonal revenue agalnstour faithful st-rvaoU, and that they could not name their owo tools as successors to lhort nu n. The voter Is tha tuppoatd leadsr In a republic, but be has been a fooled leajer. tils h ad Is In his stomaott, and his coda of principles, and platform for action diw nut it i frm breakfast to supper. Therefor, the voter bring swayed by faa.ioii rather than by principle, tbe real ladr amorg us, have ba aMo in rUln sink iuunutank of via favwrs la publio srvUw, as lo basrutt us a cltUa, aad soo a a lata and aa tt.m. Wboara tha rval l-alcrs anions- u? Ittinia ruiauia Wby was tbat tuts leadlag phra, Kvrty Uttya buttnets si.otKid)Vertt"lod, )f nl u as re rnt otttulats whoohry Ihorval ldry the real la Ur among us aa Ihoaa who ba0t by iplultiag tbe pabile ruaetl as The money loaaer baots by iitanipulatiag our fiscal sys W ot. The railroa.) roaaager bam & by formlag rings UMa rings, u ba4 duwa transit, oa a par with mud wagim aewidaroy roal. Tby keep our state over two thousand miles from market, when new appliances, if used for public good rather than for corpor ate benefit, would place us at the mark et'sdoor. Our real leaders are bankers, aided by the private money loaners and pawn brokers among us. Their able aiders and abettors in cultivating public crime and misery are the railroad man agers, headed by such debauched brains as are held by the Hon. John M. Thur ston. The bartender's idea ot labor and gain justify to his warped mind, the act of catering to the debased appetite of the phblio for drink. The trained lawyer dressed in the white apron of re- spectablllty.bleesed with a bright mind endowed with power of speech, and the cunning sophistry of extracting honey from memory of decayed party prlncl pies, sees nothing wrong in drafting instruments of moral publio crime, tbe command of his masters Watch tne evolutions or the two old parties as they begin to play horse about silver, In the west where money Is borrowed they will both formulate platform planks calling for honest (?) intrinsic money, and silver on a parity with gold In the east the same parties will call for honest (?) money, and they will specify that gold is that article of hon esty. Mcsber is a Nebraska example of gold honesty, and the ten dollar tbief is an example of sliver honesty When we learn that honest money to the money loaner, being intrinsic that he may draw interest upon It at expense of our laber, Is dishonest to us, and of all mankind who produce by labor, then will we learn to respect values made by toil, as above those made by financial legislation. But we will not discuss money now. Let us look at la bor combining to fight for rights usurp ed by combined capital. How quickly the capitalist calls upon Cleveland for national power to fight combining labor. When labor combines it becomes anar cby to the capitalist, and be like drunken wretch with wheels in his head, clings to the national lamp-posts, and bawls for federal police-cabs to take him home. He is carried to bed and cracked ice of fixed interest income and cooling drinks fed him; while the labor er with drunken wheels of combination in his head, Is filled with cold lead, and cooled with mother earth, while his children are taken from school to the factory, and then passed on down to conditions of pauper Europe. The laborer is trying to fight the devil with fire instead of fighting with the holy water of a civilized ballot. The fight will break a few eggs for all of us but it will batch out commer cial freedom. In electing a prize ox to the presidency, our nation was vile and wicked. That pea-headed, bull-necked tool of the real leaders of our Nation, that august example of John L. Sulli van statesmanship, is now using tbe federal power at tbe back of corporate kings to officially murder and subdue people driven desperate by hunger in land of plenty, driven desperate by the nihilistic cunning of the Shylock. We must overthrow those kings at the bal lot box, and nowhere else, and now is a good time to begin. The hope of our State and Nation is in the reading ef such noble teachings as your paper gives us and in reading books like "A Better Financial System,' by George C. Ward, 'The New Redemp tion," by Geo. D. Herroa, "Caesar's Column," by Ignatius Donnelly by reading, and tustaining with cath our local county Popuiist papers by think ing with our beads for others instead of thinking with our stomachs for self alone. I am working for a factory lo cated here at Canton, Ohio, in the old McKinley district. More than a hun dred of our men assure me they will vote for J. S. Coxey for congress. I be lieve Coxey will be tlected. He is an able, c insoientious honest man. With such men in congress we can keep the corporate nihilists out of labor's grass. We can retain the reward of our honest toll, and create a republic la trade to replace the intrinsic money monarchy now in force. The time is coming when publio thieves will go to tbe pen, Instead of to Europe for titles The abolition Popu lists and business Interests will emanci pate trade that deals In values made by labor, by putting tbe parls green of honest flat in legal tender ot exchange, on the intrinsic money bugs that are now tapping industrial and business life. This must be done at the ballot bos, and In congress. I notice my name mentioned for state auditor. Thanking my friend, and deeply s?Dtb!ol the honor implied, I beg Ibey wssta no time In talking of ma for any state office. We have plenty of good mea t aatart from, and while it Is unusual for one to deoitaa that which l not yel offered, la jiutW to my party, I thus publicly aure Uiom concerned that I eoulj acoapt no tt office. A. J.Ul'NTiN. Kearcry, Nb., July n, t u oant. fit v Ifisuti, t . I r tiuittr raa j imi( nitii ui u ik tvulit ruti i ihn mm . ' J, 'atv a r , il..;us tualu lu fee rllt v tt4a, t .-Mutr uJ ti.rMM iul tkt U Hr.u tl4iiki ma f oh HU.'Ktli (MI LAN f.i nik i.J iiwiit i.t li.k u.i t4MU.lt hetUlthi tI IS UWt'llUtl t I a A N K J IHVc Sooia .i lr Me ana uom-iimi in h ifrH., tkl ta tie; ut I feiarra Vr is Mtwr, , it , tv. W Ul.K.WtV Swart I'utdle tatea lat. ,j,it ..t ta iIiim Itf ia Ike Btmal ami auu...... ..... V'J fc trf ttMt, Iks People's Independent Party Coanty onventlon. The Peoplo's Independent Party of Lancaster county, Nebraska, are hereby called to meet 1q delegate convention in oonanari s nan, in tne city of Lincoln on Wednesday, August 1st, 1893, at 10 o clock a. m., to select twenty -seven ueiegates io attend tbe state convention of the People's Independent Party to be held at Grand Island, Neb , August 24, 1894, and (he election of delegates to the v irsk congressional district convention and tne election of a countv central committee for the ensuing year, and to piace in nomination candidates for tbe following countv offices. One candi date for county attorney, one candidate for county judge, one candidate for county commissioner, two candidates for state senators, five candidates for representatee; also the city delegates wtu nominate one candidate lor con stable to nil vacancy, and to transact any and all business that mav oroserlv come before the convention. the several wards and precincts will do en tuied to representation as follows, being baspd on tbe vote cast for Hon el las A. Holcomb, candidate for tbe office of supreme judge in the fall elec tion oi iwa: First ward. ....11 Mill Second wsrd 10 "einaha 6 Third ward ...SKI North Uluff Fourth ward Oak Firm ward 19 Oilve Branch , Sixth ward IS Seventh ward 1 Panama Itoca Creek , -iaitlllo South Pass uuaa. Centervllle 8 Dun ton.. 4 Htevens Creek b Elk e Stockton averljr , Went Oak West Lincoln Yankee Bill , Grant ,4 Garfield 6 Highland... 2 LrfuicaxUtr 14 Little bait 6 Middle Creek 8 Total No 2M The cauous of orimarv meetings for tne election oi toe above de etrataa will be held in tbe city on the following uttuee, auu at me times ana places here inafter designated as follows: First Ward Friday, July 27, from 8 w iv p. m., at w. r. smith's barn, 18 R street. Second Ward Saturday. Jul v 2fl. f rnm 8 to 10 p. m., In Sheriff 's office at court nouse. Third Ward -Mondav. Jul v 30. from a in . . . ..r." ' o to iu D. m.. at Antiira mtnra iuiiiuw Zlt and O. Fourth Ward Mondav. Juiv 30. from 8 to 10 p. m., Smith s store corner 11th and L. Fifth Ward Friday. Jul? 27. from 8 to 10 p. m , at F street engine house. Sixth Ward Saturday, July 28, from o to io p. m . at uugnes block- corner Z4tuand O. Seventh Ward Saturday. Jnlv fHim 1 ti 1A n D.j... f. I j w iw iv . mi xjougvf iuiuuer yaru, corner 16th and Y. In the country precincts the primaries will be held on the davs. and at the times and places designated below, auh- ject to change, by the precinct commit teemen. Buda Saturday. July 28. at time and piace named by committeeman. Mr. Ar- nold Egger. uentervitie Saturday, July 28, at Sprague, from 5 to 8 p. m. Denton Saturday. Juiv 28. at Denton scnooi nouse, irom 7 to u p. m. I a inn oaiuroay, July 28. at Malcolm, from 7 to 9 p. m. Grant Friday. July 27, at College v tew, irom o to v p. m. Garfield Saturday, July 28, at Fish er's farm, from 8 to 10 p. m. uigniand Saturday. July 28. at school house, No 128, from 6 to 8 p. m. Lancaster Friday, July 27, at time ana piace to oe designated by the com mitteeman. LUttie salt Saturday. Juiv 28. at Maui school bouse from 6 to 9 p. m Middle ureelc r ridav. Juiv '21. at emerald from 0 to 10 p, m. Mill-Saturday, July 28, at time and place named by committeeman. Mr. -r- . . . . t aT - Chas Williams. Nemaha Time and dace to be named by tbe committeeman, John Hartline. North Bluff Saturdav. Juiv 28. at Babcock school house, from 7 to 9 p. m. Oak II me and Dlace to be named hv committeeman, Jonn Muggelton. Olive Branch Saturday, July 28, at school house Dlst. 117, from 3 to 5 p. m. Panama July 28, at Pella school house, from 7 to 10 p. m. Rock Creek Time and place to be namel by committeeman. Mr. J. H. Wilcox. Saltlllo Saturday. Juiv 28. in Rnea hall, Roca, from 7 to 10 p. m. soutn rass Saturday, July 28, from to 1 p. m., at e inn. Stevens Creek Saturdav. Juiv 28. from 3 to 7 p.m.. at Knight's school house. Stockton Saturdav. Juiv 28. from 3 to 7 p. in., at school house No 106. Waverly - Saturday. July 28. from 4 to 6. at hall in Waverlv. West Oak Saturdav. July 28. from 7 to 20 p m , In Agnew. West Lincoln Saturday. July 28. from 7 to 10 p. m , In West Lincoln. 1 ankee Hill Ssturdav. Juiv 27. time and place to he named by committee man Mr. J. F. Hay. It is recommended by the chairman and secretary that a complete set of alternate delegates be elected by each ward and precinct, and that no ward or preolnot t allowed to cast only tbe number ot votes that there are dale- gates present on tha floor of the con vention front their various wards and precincts. J. C, McNebsy, Chairman Uo. Central Com. C. K. Voomki, Scr Ury. P.O. Box. 1331. Th! lm flnrm ran t rur with Mile' .Ni.lt Yk. I'LA.U KK. O..I ts. Anyone can obtain tree silver litera ture b addra-aing The l'an-Amrica II-Metallic Association. Denver, Colo.. aodenoloaing poetaga for same. Tourists warn afianaeoia Point Commencing Ovlotwr 8th. a Tourte ear Waves Mluua-oJts arrry Thuredai morning aat runs to Pueblo and via AlK-rt Ia to t'olumbus JuaUi)a, ar rlttng at I U1 p, m. and thera oancU with mir C. H, I. A I', trata No. J whU'haUl bold at that tmlnt for ar rtvat of tha H C. R A N train ivarry lng tbat car, a4 via Kansas Uty arrive at I 'vie bio HHVud tnoinieg, ItegtaaUf tuWbrr loth. Tourist car wllllav. Albert l .vary Tuewlav moratng aad rua via Miaaeaiailts Hi ltuls Ky, thnHtfh Angua to 1W Moiaaa, arriving at alght. aad thera lay uv- asd ba takea west oa "III fiva" day morning, sad rua viaOuiaba, Ma ouia aad Hallavltl. la tvbla Fourth District Congressional Con vention. WahoO, Neb., June S, 1894. The People's Independent Pa-rty convention of tbe Fourth i'onicreiuilonal dlmrlct of the state of Nebraska la hereby called to meet at York. 4UKUNI stb, 1SW4, at It o'clock p. m., for the purpow) of placing In nomination one can didate for OoLRretM for the Fourth Congres sional district of Nebraska, and for the trans action of euch other bUHlnexs as may properly come before the convention The basis of reDresentalion will be one Unit-Kate for each county at large, and one delegate for each 100 votes or major iracuon inereei cunt ir suns A Holcomb tar supreme judge In 1MI3. The several counties will be eniltld to representa tion aa follows: Butler 131 Seward ..... II Thayer 7 York 1 Saline 10 flilmore U Gage 14 Hamilton 1 Jefferaon 7 Polk 18 Total 133 Saunders..., ., IS It Is recommended that no proxlrs be ad mitted and that the delegation present caat the full vote of their respective -ountles. W. H. AtHer, Chairman, Beatrice. W. O. Rahd, Secretary, Wahoo. People's Independent Party Con gressional Convention. The People's Independent party convention of tbe Sixth congressional district of the state of Nebraska, Is hereby called to meet at Broken Bow, Neb., August 18, 1HD2, at 8 o'clock p m , for the purpose of placing In nomina tion ane candidate for coagress for the Sixth oongressloaal dlstrlot of Nebraska, and for the transaction ot such other business as may properly corns before tbe convention. The basis ef representation will be one delegate for each eounty at large, and one for each 100 votes or major fraction thereof cast for Silas A. Holcomb for supreme judge In 1808 Tbt several counties will be entitled to repre sentation as follows: Arthur 1 Howard o Boyd A Buffalo SO Blaine I Brown i Box Butte 6 Banner 8 Kimball t Kelt .4 KeyaPaha 4 uincoin , it Loup ..,.' , 8 Logan .... 1 McPhersou 1! Cheyenne 6 Cherry Ouster . . Rock , .8 Sherman 8 tawea.,,, 7 Sheridan ., 10 Dawson..., 13 Deuel 4 Hloux 8 Boetts Bluff 8 Thomas 1 Grant 8 Garfield S Ureeley 6 Valley 8 Wheeler. nooaer l Holt 18 Total.. 201 It Is recommended that no pioxles be ad ARMAGEDDON. Prospectus of the for the People. The editor of Th Wealth Makers has devoted his spate time during the last two years to the preparation of cate, unite, arouse and inspire the pending conflict with the wealth takers. The battle before us is tbe battle of the ages, the 'Armageddon of prophecy, the last great conflct between greed and goodness. It Is the organized brotherhood of right, against th. legalized despotism of might. Truth has been spreading, love has been growing, fraternal organization has pression of monopoly power is in these olpltating the final struggle. That it agitate and pray; but whether peaceful cannot be longer delayed. The new song book is to be called tain about 70 songs for the times, over are nearly new aad famous, and the Fifteen of the numbers are a series of ago in sheet mueio form, under the The titles of the songs which Armageddon will contain are in part as foll ows. GET OFF THE EARTH. ARMAGEDDON. THE RALLYING SONG. TRUTH'S APPROACHING TRIUMPH F I WERE A VOICE, No. 1, IF I WERE A VOICE, No. 2. HAYSEED IN HIS HAIR. SONS OF AMERICA. THAT HONEST DOLLAR. , THE NINETY AND NINE (New). 1 THE WEAKEST MUST GO TO THE WALL. GOD SAVE THE PEOPLE. WE HAVE THE TARIFF YE T. THE TAXPAYERS SETTLE THE BILLS. A POLITICIAN HERE YOU SEE. THE MILLENNIUM ARMY. TUE FLAG OF LIBERTY. THE ALARM BEAT. THE AS TOR PRINCE. THE WORKERS' BATTLE HYMN OF FREEDOM. THE COAL BARON S SONG. SONG OF THE MINERS. RIGHT SHALL REIGN. THE ONLY ROAD TO FREEDOM. BECAUSE HE LOVE. JEANS PANTS A COMIX. THE KINGDOM OF THE BEAST. The above named songs have most of tbem been set to new muslo fa the author and compiler by a half doieo very eieeilent composers ia Lincoln ant Chicago, But a doen r so of the ong have beon written by th. editor ef TBI WfcALTH Makers to be joined lo worlj celebrated tunes French, German Austrian. English and Sootch-sucb tunes as The Marsellalae, Die Wacht Aa Kheln. Austrian National Air, German Fatherland, llohlo Adair, Ac The above icg are ! and quartettes with piano preludas and accompany, moot, also many for mixed voices. The muslo ct msl of tha tongs is easy, and tbe mra difficult oa be handled by good voice with thrilling, wonderful effect. Gen C H. Howard of Chicago, editor of the Farm, Field and Fires Ids, as. pressed hlmaelf In tha following wold of prals and appreciation la rtlewlnf the flfWn snjs which bav. formed the nucleus of ArmagedJoa; "It has Uea left V Mr. George Howard Gibson to Introduce a new too. lata lb. nirs ot the party, and to write a rle of patriotic songs w&loo are hardly surpwted by aar In our Hteratur for lofti of motive and real merit frwa a literary pota! of vlw, wbtl at tha ama lma they are not at all tacking in th. musical quality which must awwartly ba prrarat btfr any song touchee lb. chord l nimiarlty. They arxt rentarkabla for their fervid patriotism aad bmaj humanity, la fact. If Ibe lVpl s party rises to the patriotic ievt of these sons, wa hava little doubt of it ultimata suos as a pry. The songs strike tha whole octav.i.f human saiaiby. ttarktlog humor, keen wit u4 biUag rva.i, aa well as tha i fier patrtotld themes, ar touched la turn by tha taT. eaWd auth"f,' N blgher pratsa cwld ba given lha 15 aoags, aa i ertal.:y as much caa be said reg liag tha 10 aongs tf Armageddon, wbtek laciuda th li and furnish muck wlJsr rat aad fulUr irataat of the quosHoa of kumaa aacJs a.zi rlgbla. They ara full of pathoe, pair toll aad power, aad ar not lat king le tumor, wit as 1 sarcasut, Th. biwk will ba rt ady la a few wh aad will be sold by tha Wealth Maltora Publishing Co. Uaeola, (f.braaka mitted but that delegates present cast tbe full vote of their respective counties. J. H E bvi isTca, Chairman. J. W. Eujkoham. Sec. Head Quarters PeoDle'a Party 5th, Congressional District. Hastings, Neb., June 15, 1894. The 1'esple's Independent party elec tors of the Fifth congressional district of Nebraska are hereby requested to send delegates from their respective counties to a convention called to meet in the city of Boldredge oa Tuesday, the 14th day of August, 1894, at 10a. m. Said convention is called lor the pur pose of placing ia nomination a Peo ple's Independent party candidate for Congress in tbe Filth congressional dis trict and to transact such other busi ness as may properly come before it. The basis of representation will be as follow: Ons delegate at large from each county, and one for every one hundred votes or major fraction thereof cast for Hon. Silas A. Holcomb for su preme judge In 181)3. The various coun ties are entitled to representation as follow: Adams 12 5 14 5 9 9 11 6 8 Oosper Hall Harlan Hayes Hltcr cock Kearney Nuckols Phelps Webster 6 8 9 3 7 10 11 12 11 156 Chuse Clay Dund ' Franklin Frontier Furnas Perkins Red Willon . Total It is reoomrrendtd by the committee that no proxies bellowed and that del egates present be entitled to cast the full vote ot tbeir county. I BANCIS 1 DILLIPS, 11. B. MCuAW, Chairman. Secretary. Twenty-Ninth Senatorial District vommittfe meeting. Bkavkb Citt, Nkb , July 2, 1894. To th central commtttemen of the Twenty-Ninth Benatoral District: In the absence of the chairman, I hereby call said committee to meet at MoCook, Neb., on July 18, 1894, to set time for senatorial convention of said district and such other business as may come before said committee. J. W. Olmstcd, Secretary. 8 New Song Book a book of songs such as is needed to edu wealth makers of the world in their in been extending; and the inareaslng op closing years of the 19th century pre may be a peaceful political conflict wt or otherwise it cannot he averted, 1 ''Abmaosddoh.' The book will con half of them new, and half of the real remainder are most carefully selected. songs sent out by the writer two yean general title of "Songs of the People." THE TIME OF DEUTERONOMY. LOSSES AND LIES. THE PAUPER'S LAST SMOKE. TIMOTHY HAYSEED. ' BILLY GRIMES THE DROVER. SUNRISE ON THE HILLS THE COM ING KINGDOM. PLENTY OF ROOM. THE TRULY GREAT. CALLING THE COWS. VOICE OF THE MOONLIGHT. RAIN UPON THE ROOF. TOIL SHALL SOVEREIGN BE. A DROWNING CRY. DREAM AND REALITY. THE HOME OF LIBERTY. AMERICAN NATIONAL HYMN(nef SOUND THE TOCSIN ENGINE OF REFORM o ONLY A PENNY A LOAF. USE UP THE LAST DOLLAR. OUR LINE OF DEFENSE. IT STUCK IN HIS CROP. HARK THE BATTLE CRY IS KING ING. THE HOPE OF THE AGES. TUE MARCH OF THE WORKERS. BATTLE HYMN OF THE WRONG EI MOLLY AND THE BABY. ON TO WASHINGTON.