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Elephind.com contains 3,232 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 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 14 March 1894

TSOSH ADVOCATE is 705a Kansas City, Fort Scott & Memphis Railroad Company vs, aevaaa iierry. Error from Crawford County. Stllabus. REVERSED. By the Court. Allen, J L The rule a8 sometimes announced by this court that a verdict must be supported oy sufficient evidence does not apDly that the court will veinh conflicting testimony, but only that there must have been competent evidence upon every material matter to up hold the verdict 2. A railroad company does not owe to a person riding on one of its trains without payment of any fare, merely by sufferance of the conductor in charge of the train, that high and extraordinary degree of care for his per sonal safety that is due to an ordinary passen ger paying tne customary rare, oui is name only In such case for injuries occasioned by tne ordinary negligence oi us employees. All the justices concurring. A true copy. Attest: V C J. BROWN, seal Clerk Supreme Court 7007. The Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad company vs. ueorge v...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 14 March 1894

14 THE, JUyVOOATPEl. Suppression, Bnt No Cure. Editor Advocate: I eaw in a rev publican paper of March 1 the following telegram: A telegram from Paris says it is assarted there that the British gov ernment has decided to propose to the powers the passage of international leg islation in regard to police supervision etc, with the view of suppressing anar chy." How long we, the "common herd," will continue to submit to such condi tions as are now surrounding us ia a arious question. The ruling classes are alone responsible for such a state of af fairs as now exist, and instead of devis ing means that will remove the cause of anarchy, they cooly contemplate improv ing the police force of the different conn tries. Thla is as we bare reason to expect, but it does look strange that so many of the common people can be brought to support these measures, and continue to vote as their masters dictate. I shall probably be aceused of taking a pessi g&tio view of present conditions when I tz...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 14 March 1894

15 tTx2 ADVOOAT3: A Fool or a Knave. Editor Advocate: When one reads the following from Mr. Carlisle, and takes into consideration the indebted neea of our country and the "best bank ing system the world ever saw," it seems to me, that to think of the truth of the whole matter, he must recur to the cap tion of this article as a God's fact: That the amount of money in the oountry is greater than ia required for the transac tion of the business is conclusively shown by the fact that it bas accumulated and is still accumulating in the financial oenters to such an extent as to constitute a serious embarrassment to the banks in whioh it is deposited, many of whioh are holding large sums at a loes. Carlisle's Report to Con gress. The census bureau bulletin, issued the 3d of last month, gives the mortgage indebtedness for 1890, for acres and lots, at. $1,935455800. (Congressional Reo ord, page 3,023, present session.) "How's that," asked a friend of mine, "when there's cot $2,000,000,000 o...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 14 March 1894

10 yfcv Can bo Saved by Sending for oor 1K4 eataloxae of 3TJLD, GBifiSt 6JBPEN and PLOWA& hXZDa. Drop os a cara ana gei nr on free. Tramfcull, Strean A Allen Bed Co., Kas. City, Mo. ALFALFA SEED! For new crop Alfalfa Seed, write to UWR1NCE ft REED, Garden City, Kansas. FRANK HERALD, ATTORIOSY AT IaAW. 413 Kansas Ave., Topekft) Xan. J.C.L1CCLIFJT0CK, A. L1.v E3.D.9 30 Kansas Arena, - Topeia, Kansas 01906 hoars, 8 to 4 p. m. AELINGTON UOTJSE TOPI3XC.A, ZZiVHCAO Best 11.00 a day house In Kansas. Two blocks up town from Santa Fe depot,on 4th st Electric Headquarters for People's Party men. T. . PETERS, Proprietor. SHIP rear otisr, E;, Fruit, Patittry, Hldis, Predict of any kind to the YILLUAJUEBMXTILECO. ST.J0E,L!3. Bern Cratwi, Boxes and Baskets, Best prices and prompt sales and returns. SEND U3 YOUR CHSir.3 FC.1A?FLE3. Ecler to any banx In tht city. TFOB ALLj t"5 t month ilmry and x miim mill. If too tui tmDlormtDi writ i A 1 A odm to P. 0. VICE KEY, Aaata,MlM. rSTy xne lsyr finwe...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

VOL.VI.NO. 12. $1.00 A YEAR. TOPEKA, KANSAS, MARCH 21, 1894. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. SHERMAN-SILVER-SUGAR. WHISKERED KANSAS IDEAS FLAUN TED IN OHIO'S BEAZEN, PLU TOCRATIC PACE. The Trenchant Pen of Mrs. Diggs Still at Work The Judicial Mother Hubbard-Poller's Great Stroke. Washington Correspondence. Don't "you all" wish you might have been in the senate when the "father of the best financial system the world haa ever seen" was brought to a standstill before the Bland bill? I could think of nothing to compare the long, cold Ohioan to, except a serpent that lies torpid until wounded or excited by sight of prey. Senator Sherman is ever frigidly dignified until the money ques tion com8a up, then his sinuous activity begins. The Bland bill was brought over to the senate and quickly passed to a third reading and beyond the amend ment stage before Mr. Sherman caught breath enough to bring delay tactics to bear upon it. lie was simply frantio when he found himself caught in the meshes of the ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

2 THIS uDOO-A-TEL COPYRIGHT.! The Dead LIne0 By GIDEON LAINE, D. D. CHAPTER XVIII. (CONTINUED.) "That's not all," continued John. "When an old horse gets worn out, he's taken care of till he dies, for the good he has done. But as a working man gets along in years, some day a boss comes to this old man that's worked hard all his life and says to him: 'You're getting too old to keep up with the procession, old 'man. you'll have to go. "We've got to have men that can do a full day's work.' And the old man has to go. Nobcdy wants to hire a worn out hand; he's always worked for such slim wages that, with being out of a job now and then, and sickness coming sometimes, and so on, or, maybe, with a busted savings bank to help him down hill, he hasn't a dollar laid by; and now no body wants him what's he to do? Why. go to the poor house, or hurry up and die; that's all there is to do. They didn't treat their slaves down south as bad as that; so I guess you'll agree that I am a slave, or wors...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

U.-JEEB ADVOCATE. 3 quit complaining of the railioads rob bing 'em. Look here. Now every farmer buys his own farm machinery; that's dead money most of the year, and he hasn't capital enough to get steam plows and all that. Every one of 'em raises the same crops without knowing how much of anything is go ing to be needed, and without regard to whether his land's best for this or that kind of crop. lie can't keep posted on what the eet of men that iixes prices for him is up to. Now, suppose all the farmers in this state were to organize an agricultural trust, each man to be allowed so much an acre for the use of his land and an equal share of the prolits. The whole state outside the towns would be one great big farm under one management. The trust buys steam plows and other improved farm machinery for the use of all; puts up elevators wherever they are needed and runs tracks out into the country near all the farms so as to get the crops to market easily; puts up some first-class mills...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

4 pmvtmB AND TOPEKA TRIBUNE. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. N. JZ. P. A. PtfBLISHID BYXBT WKDNXSDAT BT THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHES COUPANY, Booms 43 and 45 Knox Building, TOPEKA, - - KANSAS. $1.00 PER YEAR. ADVERTISING RATES. For tingle Insertion : Display matter, 20 cents pr line, 14 lines to the Inch. Reading notices, 40 cents per una. Discount ior long-ume con tacts. ( Ind. Rural Press Asaqo'n, Chtoajo Office I O. VA5Vrjurr,Mgr. ( Boyoe Building. Entered at the poitofflceat Topeka, Kansas, as second class manor. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1894. At last reports the Bland coinage bill had gotten as far as the presi dent's private secretary and the chief executive "was waiting for instructions from "Wall street. It is said that the sugar trust lobby now holding forth about the senate chamber is the most powerful lobby that ever invaded the national capital. That accounts for pome things. Watch the outcome of the repub lican state convention and see how much thunder is stolen from Peo pie's party platfo...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

5 TO BOOM IMMIGRATION. A Kansas corporation haa been or ganized to boom immigration to this state, with a view undoubtedly of de veloping an appearance of prosperity beyond what actual conditions will justify. Very little needs to be said concerning this corporation or the objects it has in view. The Ottawa Journal suggests that if republican politicians and newspapers would stop lying about the state and its people, the immigration business would take care of itself without any need of a corporation to look after it. We think the point well taken, and would add that no immigration that is not spontaneous can be regarded as strictly healthy, or desirable. If Kansas offers advantages to people to settle within her limits above those to be found elsewhere, there need be no fear that good people will not avail themselves of those advantages without the aid of boom corporations. It is questionable also whether immi grants brought here under pressure by such corporations will find condi ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

6 THE BOSTON UNEMPLOYED. The editor of the Capital crawls mto his hole and pulls the hole in after him now whenever overproduc tion is mentioned as the cause of the low price of wheat ; but he emerges oc casionally to reiterate the vile slander published to the world m the Asso ciated press dispatches concerning the unemployed workingmeD of Bos ton. In his issue of March 15 he de votes over a column to the Advocate's former criticism of tha mendacity and vindictiveness of those dis patches. He reiterates the charge of riot, notwithstanding it has been clearly shown that there was no riot, and no thought of any; and notwith standing the Boston Journal and the Boston Globe have corrected the false and malicious reports given to the country through the plutocratic Asso ciated press service. But what is to . jf-ji expected of the Capital? Its 1 . - Htnaff una tnfl mortcacfla wnien en cumber it held by plutocrats and corporations, it has nothing to do but meekly to serve its masters. It ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

7 HOREOB! Paternalism In New Zealand-Send Mission aries, Quick! One of the late consular reports is sued by the department of state re lates to vagrancy and public charities in foreign countries. On February 10, 1892, a circular was issued by the department to the consular officers of the United States, and the informa tion contained in this report consists of the replies of these officers to that circular. It is a remarkable fact that in nearly every country upon the globe there is no distinction in the laws between the honest working man out of employment and the pro fessional beggar. There is doubtless very little cause for distinction in reality. Both are the product of the same conditions only in different stages of development; and on nearly every inch of the good Lord's foot stool, to be idle and out of money is a crime which it is made a special duty of the police to properly punish. There is no report from any foreign country where policemen are author ized to shoot men as ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

8 T33:E3 advocate. SHERMAN-SILVER-SOCAR. (Continued from page 1.) as the detective armor plate fraud. With what loving1 silenoa the press of the country broods over Mr. Cleveland in thia shamtf al affair! They will give it more epace later on. A GRAND BOOK. Just the book I have been longing for is written. Just the book to reach the souls and stir the consciences of the peo ple we want most, need most, and must have if we would win a peaceful victory over the awful forces of vice and crime which are striving to drag the nation down to death. Politics without ethics cannot save our land. Only in so far as our People's party ia moved by a great moral impulse has it been powerful or successful. Oar aims must be exalted and our methods free from taint of malice or rancor. The book ia written which ia destined to reveal to countless thousands, who 88 yet misconcieve our -jiasion, the sublime and righteous work wniw mo xreupia a party was uuru iu uv. "THE NEW REDEMPTION." This is the name...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

i-f-IE ADVOOATB. 0 CONCERNING KANSAS. NOTES. G. W. Coffin, former editor of the Council Grove Courier, has attached himself to the Atwood Times. Atchison ia making great preparation to entertain the equal suffrage conven tion to be held there May 14 and 15. Rev. Barnard Kelley has written a let ter, too. In it he says he is not a candi date for congressman-at-large. How shocking! Hiawatha demoorats are going to take a vote on postmaster Mareh 31, and see what influenoe that will have on Presi Cleveland.' General Weaver has promised to make speeches at Clay Center, Washington and other points in the Fifth district during April. Bruce Howard, a "prominent republi can" of Butler county, was convicted of manslaughter in the second decree. He was charged with shooting Ora Tabing, at Leon. The contemptible methods of the United States pension department is not calculated to create any enthusiasm among Kansans for the Cleveland ad ministration. John F. Willits will address the co operation...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

210 PLTJTOCEACY GROWING BOLD. Tlie Bigotry, Interference and Tyranny of the Millionaire and Monetary Clasi. Editor Advocate: Tkinja are work ing; and the plutocracy are waxing bold with their successes and insolent in their demeanor; as witneea the scene at the recent grand banquet at the New York chamber of commerce to celebrate the surrender of our financial legislation to foreign domination, when the Rev. Mr. Patton, a doctor of divinity, of Princeton college, in hia address on "Enlightened Opinion and Government by the People," struck an unresponsive chord by declar ing patriotism here aa something purely American and distinct from the ideas and policy of England and the Old World, eto. At this the audience showed such a degree of restlessness and dissat isfaction that the reverend gentleman bad literally to beg it to bear with him even though it didn't sympathize with the tone and spirit of his remarks. The .untutored professor made the mistake in Buttccfiinsr ne was addressing...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

THE ADVOOATa .11 Political and Social Reform. Editor Advocate: The problem ot lite is to enjoy life. Is Ufa, then, worth living if it is to be a struggle from the cradle to the grave? Is it worth living it we are to be slaves, under the lash of legalized oppression? It is said this is a campaign of education; then let us ap ply ourselves to the study ot the politi cal problems which are presented tor our consideration; let us dig deep into the debris of political strife, and unearth, if possible, the real cause ot our social and financial distress. And God grant that in our efforts to solve the problems be fore us we may draw correct conclu sions, and that we may be able to wrest from the grasp of a monied oligarchy the government given to us by our fore fathers. In a campaign of education and re form, it is but natural to expect that the better nature of man will be appealed to, and while the effort is being made to prove that purity in politics is not an iridescent dream, the real...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

12 ADVOCATE. CREDITOR VS. DEBT03. This Subject Is a Little Threadbare, But It's Serious. Communicated. "Ye friends of truth! Ye statesmen who survey the rich man's joys increase, the poor's decay, 'tis for you to judge how wide the limits stand between a splendid and a happy land." We have crossed the rubicon of finan cial legislation in this country, as .evi denced by congressional legislation in the destruction of silver money. The crossing of that celebrated stream by Caesar and his invincible army was not more dangerous to Roman liberty than the crossing of the financial rubicon on the part ot the allied hosts of the gold standard men is to American liberty; the former was justified in the name and for the benefit and happiness of the Roman people, yet it was the beginning ot their sorrows in which both liberty and the empire itself was lost. selfish policy where the interests and happiness of millions have, been sacri ficed to that monster of personal and selfish greed whose se...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

13 Purity la Politic!. Editor Advocate: There is one fea ture of ox.t reform movement that Beema to me is not sufficiently emphasized; that is, the moral featui-e; so if I may be permitted I will suggest a few ideas which occur to me along this line. I do not think a political organization should endure when it becomes so steeped in iniquity that its every utterance is wholly unreliable, and this, I think, is true of both of the old parties of to-day. For instance, the republican party, in its platform of 1888, published the follow ing plank regarding silver: The republican party is in favor of the use of both gold and silver as money, and condemns tbe policy of the democratic ad ministration in its efforts to demonetize silver. In its platform of 1892, the democratic party published a silver plank quite sim ilar to the above. Now, these planks were both inserted in their respective platforms merely as vote-catchers to mislead the people until after the elec tion, when tbe officers ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

14 THIS JOCDJLm. HONEST MONIY. Something More About Bfgnlatiiig the Volume. Editor Advocate: la opposing a par capita basia for money Mr. ILL. Louoka ehowa that he stands in need of information on the real nature of money, and judging from his article in yonr last issue, Mr. J. C. Ruppenthal appears to be in the same boat. Mosey, whether of metal or paper, is simply a note from society to the indi vidual showing that he has added a cer tain amount of wealth to the common stock and ia entitled to an equivalent in anything there is on the market in re turn. Money is a labor saving invention de signed for the purpose of faciliating the exchange of wealth, and as long aa so ciety stands ready to redeem ita money to the individual by giving him an equivalent for the money, of the wealth he has turned over to society when he received the money, it must be Jionest money regardless of the material that it made of. But if it fails to give him as much wealth for the money as it re ceived from...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 15 Vanderlmllion '"Charity." The great French leader of socialist thought, Paul Lafargue, never met Van derbilt; ceverthelees, so international and uniform is the character of the capi talist that, without having met Vaadar- bilr, Lafargue struck off to perfection a feature of this luminary when he said "Charity is to steal by wholesale and re tail" Two weeks ego, our Vanderbilt came forward as a leading philanthropist and charity giver; his cheque to the amount of $5,000 was ostentatiously donated for the relief of the unemployed; and all the sots in the land sang praises to such "ooparalleled" magninmity, as Artemus Ward would put it. Now, what were the facts? By law, freight trains must carry no more than thirty cars, and there must be one man over every ten cars. This law notwithstanding, the freight trains on the Vanderbilt lice were allowed to pull from forty to forty-eight cars in charge of only three men; and by this violation of law the company saved the wages...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 21 March 1894

10 Can be Saved by Sending for onr lm catalogue of FIFLD, GRASS, GARDEN 1 and FLOWER SEED8. Drop ue a card and get one free. " Trumbull, Strean & Allen Seed Co., Kae. City, Mo. ALFALFA SEED! For oew crop Alfalfa Seed, write to LAW SINCE 4 REED, Garden City, Kansas. rJEVEfl Ml HD THE FREIGHT You will more than aave It In buying a VICTOR STMiDARD SCALE. jtCT?m&Mij Tbebest In the market. For S. ilfvirPrL drcu)ara,prtoeaandfalrplay, fnlT"T yxpy address, ySif J?MOU?1SOCALECO. When You Writ Us Mention This) Paoer. 'iff'"""" A GRAND DISCOVERY ! yANTEI. A live man or woman tn every ( it county where wo have not already tecurcd a t wnrwwntative to aell our "Neviuljt Silver"?.? SOLID AlfcTAL, Knivei, Forki and Hpoona to con- f lumen; stolid metal white aa ailvert no plate to I ) wear off i pooilt guaranteed to wear lili'timoi cottfj about one-tenth that of lilvorj the chance of a Hie- 2 time; agents avornKe from f.'ili to ()0 per week, and Jf meet with ready titles everywhere, to (jrc...

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