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Elephind.com contains 2,224 items from Advocate, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

0 LBDRATCD' FOR QUE CEFJTISLSIiJEL Ti '1oi. Yon cannot ycnJ fw moment to btttor ftdvanta than In r4lni til 4ucrit3on ct the ro.TKR VKUU Lri m4 HARK KMM nd it will you M SMr ou tvcrr PurctiM. A poeul rani to our aiMm will nccor for run this valcmfcl ImmiIc f'BJLB. ThO FOSTER BUGGY A CART CO., 71 to 79 WEST FOURTH 8T., ClXCIMMATff O. 0 U.C C5 V 1" 15 .H . LAWRENCE AND ATCHISON BUSINESS COLLEGES. Two big schools under one management Advantage! unsurpassed. Expanses low. All com mercial branches taught. Four courses of study Ihmness. Shurthand and TujKwrUlng, English ami Penmanship. Haiulsomdy Hlwtratfid eataUgu free. Address COONKOD Si SMITH, Lawrence, Kan , or, Atchison, Kan. SITUATIONS SECURED FOR ALL GRADUATES. The ONLY Institution In the U. S. making a specialty of these two professions. Board and room, $10 per month. Shorthand by mail a rpcctaltv. Write for our GO-page Illustrated catatloKue. ROSS & MOFfrfiTT, Holton, Kansas. TIE ffl AM FOR THE PEOPLE. Send 6 cents to pay post...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

io TCZZ2 ADVOOATffl OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. NATIONAL FARMERS ALLIANCE AMD INDCSTEIAL UNIOJT. President ,.T L. Polk, Washington, P. 0. Vice-President.... w. ii.ciover.uamDnflge. iian Secretary J. II. Turner, Washington, D. C. Lecturer J. F. WUllta, McLouth, Kan. KANSAS FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. President Frank Mod rath, Belolt. Vice-President Ma F.it. Viokery, Kmporia. Secretary J. B French. Topeka. Treasurer.. A. C. Raster, Burllngame Lecturer van n. rratner, ciumDu, Assistant Lecturer 8. M. Scott, McPherson. OFFICIAL. To the Brotherhood of th National Farmen' Alliance and Industrial Union: It Is now apparent that the enemies of reform throughout the state are marshal ing their forces for a vigorous and deter mined effort to weaken and destroy the Alliance. Its future progress will be stubbornly contested and resisted, but we will assuredly and gloriously triumph, If we be cautious, prudent, faithful and firm. The outlook for the success of the great reforms we advocate, w...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

11 ST. LOUIS. We are situated to handle largo lots of wool to the best advantage. Growers can bo satisfied on IhU point by forming a club and shipping together, sending one of their number along to see it sold. To single shippers or clubs shipping 50,000 pounds or more, wo will furnish trans portation free both ways for said representative. If there la a prejudice against consigning, it should be dissipated when we Invito wool men to transfer the field of sale from their homes, where buyers are limited in number, to our warerooms In a large market, where buyers are numerous. We will advance 8 to 10 cents per pound on heavy wools, and from 12 to 14 cents per pound on light shrinkage. FUNSTEN COMMISSION CO W. TWEEDDALE, Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. Water works, sewerage and irrigation. Con sultations, examinations and reports. Plans, estimates and specifications. Work superintend ed. Correspondence Invited. Topefci, Kansas. R. E. HIGGS & CO., Receivers and Shippers of Grain Only ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

13 TI-HD .A3DVCOA.TI3. THE COMING STATE MEETING. " " To the Editor of Tin Advocat: Now that the various reform organiza tiona have agreed upon a state meeting, it behooves those who are interested to use their efforts to make this the largest and most euooeasful oommeroial convention ever held in Kansas. We must aoknowl edge that the day of individual effort is rap idly drawing to a close, and the time is near at hand when great commercial enterprises , must be. carried on by united efforts along the line of oo-operation. Already the rail ways, steamboat lines, telegraph lines, min ing and manufacturing corporations and hundreds of other gigantio enterprises have passed beyond the control of individual ef fort. The smaller enterprises are being rapidly centralized into a few large compa nies, and when such power falls into the hands of a few unscrupulous persons whose position is not dependent upon the people they become instruments of oppression equal to that of the monarchies wher...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

13 ONLY ANOTHER F0BG2C2Y. Congressman Jerry Simpson oomes out flat-footed for repudiation, in an interview published elsewhere in this issue. Notwith standing the $10,000,000 wheat crop, the $15,000,000 hay crop, the probable $00,000, 000 corn orop, the $15,000,000 oate crop and at least $30,000,000 coming from other products, he thinks it should be admitted that the state should go into bankruptcy. We refer to this in order to point out the interesting fact that for the first time in the history of the nation a Congressman from "Kansas publishes to the world that his state is bankrupt and the people must and should repudiate their obligations. Capital. It is absolutely sickening to read such a mendacious falsehood published in paper of Kansas. The interview referred to took place In the editorial room of the Tribune. There were present Mr. Simp son, the reporter of the Capital, Mr. F, L. Bailey and the editor of the Tribune, Mr. Simpson made no such statement nor anything that coul...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

A CALL For a National Conference of the Friends of tfce Farmers' Alliance Who Believe la Prohibition, It ia universally conceded that tho basis of a nation's material prosperity consists chiefly in Its agrictutural Inter est. An injury to those interests Is an injury that aSecta all interests and all classes. On the other hand it is a fact patent to all observers, and asseverated with solemn force time and again by the snpreme court of the United States, that the liquor traffic Is an enemy not lees to the material than to the moral and social interests of the nation. There can be and there should be no fraternity between the agricultural interests and the liquor traffic. There is no state in the union where the Iniquitous class legislation that has wrought such disaster to the farmers has not found In the legalized saloon a potent political ally. The sa loons have, by their power In politics, filled our Legislatures with men open to the corrupt influences of unprincipled monopolies,...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

15 EDUCATIONAL. IF YOU WANT ANYTHING IN TMC LINZ OF PRINTING, BINDING, STATIONERY, BLANKS, To:sh!?, ScSdcI District or City $2$l!j, KANSAS LAW BOOKS, ETC., WRITE TO Geo. W. Crane & Go. 812 Kims Arc., Tcpsh, Km. Bend for Cfetalogu) IT Interested. .1 ! nw.mwimw tiiMji, in I II I 111 iliiiiiiniinni , n Lpiri.i.-:.,T.Ji,..4.w ; J VVlten Visiting Kansas City Pitrosizs tha "OLD RELIABLE " 208, 910 and 212 W. 5th St. Ratss, $1.00 t9.SI.50 psr Day. Beat fare for the money In tho city. Take cable can at Union depot to the door. Q. W. COOPER, Prop. It. A. MAGNAN, Mgr. mm POSITIVELY AND PERMANENTLY CURXD Mo Knife Used. A cure assured, with three to eight weeks treatment. Write for testimonials and Informa tion, or come and be examined by our medical director, M. S. Rochelle. THE WICHITA REMEDY COMPANY, Mention Advocate. Wichita, Kan. FOR -E3EN DM! m imiiiiTuTncT varrrwYi r awrrnnri. A rllCl I lit GeneraUndNfiaVOUS DE3IlITYi Cll Tf f? Weakneaa of Body and Mind ; Effect. Sal II of Errors or ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 22 July 1891

10 TBUMBULL, STUEAN & ALLEN SEED CO. 1426-1428 Sfc. Ixuifl Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Dealers In BIndsr Twins, Hi? Siictart, Kav BaVss. Hay Carriers and Forks, Bala Ties, tic, Ec. Write for prices. Mention this paper. AUSTIN & GRAY BROS. I? m J- c?RDS' PIPE AT EMPOIIIA, KANSAS, 1 . -' 1 t. Ml! ml...1. Tt. .l. ...... flaffJIr rilKlltll Frencli tei ail Standard M Stallions aiJ Mares, Mr. M. C. Gray, of thia firm, la now in Europe for the purpose of making the largest and best importation of stallions that has ever been taken west of the Mississippi river, for whioh thay are paying cash and olaim they will be able to undersell all competitors. Topeka, Kan., The Leading Western Importers land Breeders of Clydosdale, Percheron, Clovoland Bay AST) French Coach Horsex Also Importers and Breeders of Registered Hereford Cattle t TERMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS. Bend for Illustrated catalogue. Stables E. DENNETT & SON lo You BJ.T8 as fully as It written on linen paper. In violet Ink, and sea...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

7 Devoted to the Interests of the Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union and Other Kindred Organizations. VOL. II. NO. 49. TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1891. 81.00 PER YEAR. :;'4-;,j i,. mi -J ': V , ., J.:.;'"- ; .;..-... flt CHRISTIAN FEMALE COLLEGE, COLUMHIA, MO. TWO SENATORS ON SILVER. SHERMAN OPPOSES IT, STEWART DE MOLISHES SHERMAN. Sherman's Reasons Why Coinage Should Not ' be Free Stewart Defends the Miners and Argues that More Money Is Needed, and that Silver is the Best Money for Farmers and Everyone. Washington Couht House, O., July 8. Senator John Sherman, in n letter dated Mansfield, 0., July 7, Bays regard ing the free coinage of silver: I can appreciate the earnest demand of the producers of silver bullion that the United States should pay 11.29 an ounce for silver bullion, which in the markets of the world has been for a series of years worth only about $1 an ounce, sometimes a little more, sometimes a little less; but I canno; appreciate why any farmer or othe...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

2 TPIIS AIDVQOATE. oioua metals, wherein it was claimed that cheap silver stimulated production of farm products in India for the use of England, while it liberated the people of Great Brit ain from paying tribute to the farmers of the United States. You might be better able to appreciate the desire of the farmers to raise the price of silver if you had taken into consideration the fact that the surplus product which they sell to Europe deter mines the price of all they produce, and that they are compelled to sell in the Euro pean market in competition with the Asiat ics, who produce on a silver basis, while they are required to use gold in their pro duction. The Asiatics receive the same amount of their money, and a little more, than they did before the demonetization of silver, while tbe American farmer receives about 30 per cent, less of the money of the United States than he did while both gold and silver were coined without discrimina tion against either. Are the farmers unreas...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

TH23 JUDVOCATj THE SCAB CONVENTION. THE GREAT ANTI-SUB-TREASURY FIZZLE. Mayor Smith Lt ts the Cat Out of the Wallet Grand Caucus of the Christian, the Politi cian and the Devil-lhe Devil's Cloven Foot Under the Democratic Cloak-The Grasshopper Orator of Limestone County Eats French Gumbo and Treads on His Own Ear. From the Industtlal Educator (Fort Worth.) The mountain in labor brings forth a mouse. And the mouse is still born. That is what the scab convention has dona After weeks of advertising In the most prominent Democratic papers In the state, only twenty-seven delegates were found recorded at noon of the first day of the meeting, July 10. The Fort Worth Mail says there were 150. This is a fair sample of old party lying. Mr. Kendrick, of McLellan county, was chosen permanent chairman of the Dixon-Hogg crowd. But little was done before dinner except to appoint commit tees. At 3 p. m. U. S. Hall, the Alliance traitor, was the chief center of attraction. Only thirty-seven delegate...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

4 THE IM. R. P. A. Published Every Wednesday by the ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. tf. McLallin, President, 1 ole J. r. Limebubneb, Bus. Manager, ,nwm W. T. Brown, Bec'y Treasurer, ) rroprteton 8. McLallin, Editor. fKASEk11 (sedate Editor TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION One Copy One Year ..fl.00 Twelve copies one year $10.00 Clubs of Twenty copies or over,.. 1.80 each. Advertising 1 la tea. Display Matter, 20 cents per line, Agate meas urement (14 lines to the Inch) Heading Notices, 40 cents per line. Address all communications to the ADVOCATE PU8LISHIHQ GO. Topafai Kansas. TOPEKA, KANSAS, JULY 29, 1891. (Entered as second class matter in the Poet Office at Topeka, Kansas.) TILL SEPTEMBER 1. Alliances throughout the state have written us requesting an exten sion o! the time on our organ pre miums. They represent to us that money is scarce and will be so until after harvest, and for that reason they have not had a fair chance. In deference to what seems to be a gen eral sentiment, we have decided to ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

1 Some of our Ilepublican exchanges are jubilating over what they are pleased to term "a bomb thrown into the Alliance camp by the Texas State Alliance." Inasmuch as the Texas State Alliance has had no meeting, and the Fort Worth meeting turns out to lea little blowout of thirty seven Texas Democratic politicians, the aforesaid bomb hasn't the force of a paper wad. Tii r Toptka Dcimtrrat has discovered that the moon Is pitching but wildly, and has ad vanced 20,000 miles nearer the earth since last mouth. Naturally it is scared. The state guards armed with snickersnees blankets and oil will be naturally suggested as the remedy. Laurence llccord. Could the Democrat be induced to estimate about the time the moon will arrive in the Uu ited States ? We would like to make arrangments to organize the Alliance upon lunar soil as soon as possible. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS ON THE MONEY QUESTION. If the Hutchinson News really de sires to undertake the discussion of the principles and demands of the...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

DI2I0CBACY AND THE FAEMESS' ALU ANCX The statement made in Ths Advo cate last week respecting the change in the attitude of the Democratic press is folly borne oat by an edito rial in the Kansas City Times of the 22d insi We deem it expedient just at this time, in view of the sugges tions relative to fusion that have been made from time to time, to present our readers with a brief review of this editorial The Times says: As ad agitation the strength of the Alliance was its rebellion against artificial trade barriers, over-taxation aid the undue influence of money owners and transportation corporations in the making of laws. As a national party it Is an organized social ism, presenting the doctrines of government loans on land and land products, and of government ownership of various activities and industries. The Hutchinson Newt says: "The Kansas City Time has changed its tune on the Alliance since the Topeka meeting." The distinction just stated escapes the News. If there is a chan...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

r? r ADDRESS By the National Executive Committee of the People's Party to the Citizens or the United States. The times that try men's souls are here once more. The descendants of the British toriea of 177G, and other European and American capitalists have bound our country with chains more galling ani more dangerous than any political bonds that oppressed the colonies, because they are more subtle and corrupting in their influences. The declaration of independence from the arrogance of British politicians must be supplemented by a declaration of in dependence from the frightful power of concentrated wealth. The political independence which the fathers of the country secured through seven years of bloody war, is but a shal low sham unless our country can secure industrial independence. The subtle power of money to oppress is greater than the ephemeral power of the wily politician. The tyrants of mod ern civilization do not bind their subjects with bonds of blood and iron as did the c...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

8TATESJILY WITHOUT J0C3. The eighteen years Senator from Kan eaa recently remarked that be was i "statesman without a job," and more over he quite sensibly said: "I am out of politics; in fact. I was put out" In fact, the national administration, of which he was a part having been presl dent pro tern, of the United States Sen ate was terribly "put out" in the great central region of this American union In 1890; bo much "put out," in fact, asjto make it a standing marvel to the hosts of plousiocracy, whom the people, without much ceremony, so successfully slew at the polls. The Harrison administration lost nine Congressional districts in Ohio, seven In Illinois, six each in Michigan and Wis consin, five each in Iowa and Kansas, four each in Michigan and Minnesota, three in Nebraska, one each in the states of Alabama, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisi ana and Tennessee. United States Senators Charles B. Far well of Illinois, John J. Ingalls of Kan sas, Gideon C. Moody of South Dakota, and Joh...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

age, weights and measures be discharged from the further consideration of the bill (S. 4G75) to provide a unit of value and for the coinage of gold and silver, and for other purposes, and that said bill be the special order of the House immediately af ter the reading of the journal on Tuesday, January 27, instant, and if not disposed of on said day this order shall oontinue from day to day until said bill is finally dis posed of. Mr. Bland had fought earnestly and steadily for the complete remonetlzation of silver, and on this occasion he made the following remarks: That, I say, Mr. Speaker, is the resolu tion I intend to offer as an amendment to any special order that is offered in this House for the consideration of any other bill, and I shall insist upon it from now until the 4th of March, or until that bill is considered and passed by this House. Mr. Bland was unable to obtain recog nition at the hands of Speaker Reed, and so, on January 21, 1891, his resolution was referred to ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

10 EE OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. . ItATXOIf AL FARMERS' ALLIANCE! AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. President T- Polk, Washington, P. 0. Vice-President.... B. H. Clover, Cambridge, Kan. Secretary J. II. Turner, Washington, P. C. Lecturer. J. F. Wllllts, McLouth, Kan. KANSAS FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. President..... Frank McGrath, Belott. Vice-President Mrs. F.R. Vlckery, Kmporla. Secretary J. B. French, Topeka. Treasurer A. 0. Easter, Burllngame Lecturer Van B. Prather, Clumbu. Assistant Lecturer S. M. Scott, McPherson. THE FARMER AND NATIONALISM. To the Editor of The Advocate. Viewed from a just and practical stand point, the farmer is an employe of the people. A farmer who tolls arduously, late and early for months in an effort to produce food for the nation's consump tion, Is entitled to a living with all that the term implies, no matter whether his efforts are crowned with success or not. Every season, In all parts of the United States, hundreds, aye, thousands of farmers, by an outwa...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

ST. HOVIS. We are situated to handle largo lots of wool to the best advantage. Growers can bo sattoflcd on this point by forming a club and shipping toother sending one of their number along to see it sold. To single shippers or clubs shipping 60,000 pounds or wore, we will furnish trans portation free both ways for said representative. If there Is a prejudice against consigning, H fhould be dissipated when we invite wool men to transfer the field of sale from their homes, where buyers are limited in number, to our warerooms In a large market, where buyers are numerous. We will advance 8 to 10 cents per pound on heavy wools, and from 12 to H cents per pound on light shrinkage. FUNSTEN COMMISSION CO. WHO OWNS THE CORN? We find the following selection In the Vindi cator, of Valley Falls, It Is about the best presentation of the pension question we have seen: Colonel J. W. H. Reiainger, editor of the Meadville Gazette, himself a gallant soldier from start to finish during the war, pres...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 29 July 1891

WHAT IS MONEY f To the Editor of Th B Advocatb : In an editorial on "What is Money?" in The Advocate of July 8th, you take a position which I believe to be Incor rect when you emphasize this: , "The value is in the stamp, and not in the metal or material." To my mind this is clearly not true, and If you will take a second thought you no doubt will see the fallacy of the position you take. A coun terfeit stamp could be made asolutely correct as far as the stamp is concerned, but yet you would agree with me that a stamp of that sort could Impart no value to the material upon which it is placed. Again, it is clear to me that the value of money is not in the material of which It is made. ' Neither is it in the law which creates the money as many writ ers contend. But money depends upon wealth for its value. This is the logical conclusion which must be finally reached. The object of exertion by a human be ing ia that his wants may be supplied and desires gratified. A man performs certain...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
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