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Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,232 items from Advocate And Topeka Tribune, 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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

3 WE MUST OWN IT. If the People of the United States Fur nish the Credit to Build it With, the Government Must Own and Operate the Nicaragua Canal. From a lengthy communication con cerning; the Nicaragua canal, published in the Inter-Ocean of July 28, 1 clip the following paragraphs: We are now, by our apathy and Indif ferences, aiding and abetting England in securing control of the Nicaragua canal. The people are impatient and held a na tional convention at St. Louis, and another meeting Is soon to be held at Chicago. They object to this canal being built by the Maritime company at great cost and with a certainty of foreign con trol. Suez bonds and stocks were sold at CO per cent, of their par value, yet its shares of 500 franca par are quoted at 28 35. The Nicaragua canal Is sure to surpass the Suez canal as a financial In vestment, as well as a military strong hold. The Sherman bill appears to be en tirely satisfactory. It secures control by the United States, and provides for th...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

4 tSS I SIISSII f AND TOPEKA TRIBUITE. OtKOIAL PaPXB Of TBI FlOFUi'f Pahtt Or KA58A8. N. R. P. A. Published every Wednesday by CHE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO fiooma 43 and 45 Knox Building;, TOPEKA. KANSAS. $1.00 PEK YEAR. ADVERTISING KATES. Display matter, 20 cent per line, agate meas urement, (14 lines to tbe Inch.) Reading njtlcen, 4a cnts per line. Address all communications to THE ADVOCATE PUBLISH! 3 CO., Topska, Kansas. Entered at the post offlce at Topeka, Kansas, aa srtcond class matter. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEB 12, 1831 PEOPLE'S FABTY WATIOHAL TICKET. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES B. WEAVER, OF IOWA. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, J. G. FIELD, OF VIRGINIA. PEOPLE'S PARTY STATE TICKET. For Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, STEPHEN H. ALLEN, Pleaaanton, linn county. For Governor, L. D. LEWELLINO, Wichita, Sedgwick county. For Lieutenant Governor, PERCY DANIELS, Glrard, Crawford county. For Secretary ot State, 8. S. OSBORNE, Stockton, Rook a county. For Auditor, VAN B. PRATHER. Columbus, Cherokee cou...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

Turn ADvooiiTia 5 THE DIFPESEJTOB. For fear that some voters who read only one class of papers should get the two men mixed in their minds, intelligent readers should take pains to show the difference between W. A. Harris, candidate for congressman-at-large, and A.. A. Harris, the bolting democrat of Ft. Scott. Both are very good looking men, so far as appearance is concerned, when in their natnral mood, and both have been democrats. Oar Harris is always in his natural mood; the other loses himself in a fit of rage at times, and finds it neces sary to inquire "where he is at." Our Harris is a well-educated specimen of a well-to-do farmer; the other is a well-trained specimen of a tricky railroad lawyer. Oars is always opposed to the methods of the republican party from principle; the other is sometimes op posed to the party through prejudice, and at others he favors it for revenue. Our Harris is always mild and even tempered; the mugwump is a hot headed, fireeatiDg dyspeptic. Oar ma...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

Tim ADVOOATIL BEPffBLIOAtf B0PHI8TBT IS EELA TIOK TO SILVEtt. We have received from a corre spondent the following letter concern ing the question of free coinage: 8HORBV, Ks , October 3, 1392. Editor Advocate, Topeka, Ka.: Dx ak Sib : -As a new face ha been manufac tured for, and put upon our free coinage plank by our republican friends, and privately carried by private messengers to our weaker brethren of reform as a gigantic monopoly, and explained to them thus : That free coinage demands that the government shall coin, or Issnof coined dollars, to the miner $i-9 for every $80 worth of silver bullion produced by said miner, thus allowing the miner a premium of 43 cents on every stand ard dollar's worth of bullion he may have; thus virtually transferring Wall street sliver bullion brokerage to the western miner. I do not write you this letter for publication, but to Inform you of the false construction being put upon that plank of our platform and peddled out to those of our voter...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

XT-HE ADVOOAte 7 NATIONAL BANKS. One of the People's party demands is for the abolition of national banks as banks of issne and the substitution of legal tender national currency issued by the government directly to the people in lieu of bank currency. The chief arguments in support of this demand are to be found in the power of the banks to control the vol ume of money in circulation, and also in their power to influence legislation in the interest of capital. The Peo ple's party holds that congress has no right to delegate its authority to coin money to corporations, and with Jef ferson, it holds that national banks are more dangerous to the liberties of the people than standing armies. The republican party and the sup porters of the present system make no answer to the arguments presented against them, but, as a reason why the national banking system should not be interfered with, they protest that the business is unprofitable, and that those who are engaged in it are losing mone...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

8 T2-H33 .AID VOOATZZL - THE GEORGIA WAY. Hot the Populists, but Senator Perkins Disturbs the Peace at the Montana Meeting. On October 5, some of the republican dailies contained a lying report of a joint meeting at Montana, Labette county. The Capital rep 3rt termed it "The Georgia Way," and said "the meeting was broken up, and though Gov. Humphrey was called on to speak, he could not do so on account of the bolaterous and rowdy con duct of the alliance leaders." The whole report was a misrepresentation too shameful to report. To get a true report, the Advocate sent to several reliable men In the county, and has received the following, the truth of which is vouched for by the county clerk, Sheriff Cook and others: To the Editor of Thc Ajdvocatx. In reply to your Inquiry concerning the facts in regard to the Montana meet ing of October 3, will say that pursuant to an agreement made by the committee men of Montana township, the meeting was to be a joint one. Tne time of meet ing was ...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

mil A2DVOOAOt 9 LABOB DAT. Political Tricks as Viewed by a Topeka Mechanic For the F. A.&I.U. The first Monday in the month of Sep tember, each year, is now denominated "Labor Day," and is, we believe, the creation of the American Federation of Labor. It is a day for massing and re viewing the labor forces of the country, not In fighting paraphernalia, but in holi day attire, and has grown In favor during the past few years, until now It Is a legal holiday In Kansas and many other states. Last Labor day (September 5) was regularly observed In Topeka by a pa rade of trade unions In the morning, and with miscellaneous ceremonies at the fair grounds In the afternoon. Early in the season, the farmers' alliance In Shawnee county were invited to occupy a place In the procession, but that invitation was afterwards qualified by Imposing a con ditlon that no "political" banners be dis played. Considering the fact that the alliance is a society of farmers organized on exactly the same lin...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

10 TI-HC -AJDVOO-A.T2U. Geo. T. Anthony aa a Statesman. Ia the presidential campaign year of 1876, Qeo.T. Anthony aa the republican candidate for governor of Kansas had a plurality of 22,901, and a majority of 16,514. Rutherford B. Hayes carried the electoral vote of the state by a plurality Ul XV,'xU, Miu uj a uxaj Jilt; i,v iui The difference between the pluralities of these two republican candidates was 17,588, and between their majorities It was 18,029. In Leavenworth coun'y the veto of Governor Anthony was 796 below that of President Ilayes; in Shawnee county he was 495 votes behind an associate on the stats ticket, In Douglas, 399 votes behind; in Atchison, 323 votes; in Marshall, 316, and in Riley, 315 votes behind. On Janu ary 10, 1877, he read his message to the state legislature In joint convention assembled. The Introductory part of his message seemed more like a stump speech In the midst of an excitiog poll cal campaign, than as calm, dispassionate and statesmanlike utte...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

TX-H2 -AJD VOOATS 11 (Continued from pa; 3.) hiirh HPfia will lareely increase. Th r.nmmittfta eava that ereat tr&ns- Atlantlc powers are looking with'covet- OUS yea iowa.ru mw iiuurogua and that foreign governments would very cheerfully and eagerly emorace an up rmrt.nnitv tn take advantage of the enter prise with unlimited capital and prompt anamv hnt. it. mnr.eives it to be the pa triotic and political privilege of the United States to complete the canal. The commercial and naval supremacy 01 me nation which might secure control or tne canal demands imperatively that its con trol ahmild not Dass away from the peo- nlflof the United States. It is made nUIn that two fleets would be required to block an American fleet in Nicaragua, where one would be necessary eisewnere. As a foothold from which to attack or dflfpind. to threaten t protect alLthe coasts, islands and adjacent seas it is a more commanding power tnan uiDraitar. Among the beneficial results foreseen arn a more pract...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

12 THE -AJDVOC-A.T2D. Notes of the Inter-State Fair. Kansas City may well feel proud of the uootifs of it fair and of the f eetivitiee at tendant UDon carnival week. This ia be coming the great western fair for Kansas, Missouri and neighboring states. Immense crowds swelled the oity to ieit the fair and see the famed Priests of Pallas parade. The farmers and country merchants came on business and made many purchases of exhibitors and wholesale houses. But a few words can be spired, and tho'e only for the exhibitors in exposition building. I. X. Jj. WIND BNOINES. These well-known milis took first premium on both wood and steel wheels. Thee mills, made for sixteen year', deserve to stand at the hend and in the lead, and the opinion of the judges is but the echo" of that of the thousands who are uning them. The Phelps & Bigelow Windmill Co. were given a most flattering letter from the awarding com mittee. We hope to publish it next week. WKBBB ENGINES. A hundred thousand readers of...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

Tim UDVOOilTSS. 13 ThtlhnofTo-Daj. To tti Sditor of Tu Ajdtocaix In AD. 1838, all oyer this country, there arose a cry that Abraham Lincoln was a "nobody," a "hayseed," a "poor, uneducated, country lawyer," who would stand no chance of ever being president of the United States. He was not la the race at all; a " mediocre;" an almost un worthy aspirant for a position he could not fill, but would disgrace. Not only In the eouth, but In the northern states he (was apologized for. And again, when in 1860 he met and euccesfiiuiiy contested with the "little giant of demo cracy," Stephen A: Douglass, still he was doubted. Not until the news flashed across our continent that he was elected, did a thought of what he might be, or might do, cross the minds of the then leaders of national politics. He met advisors on every hand; yet, strange to tell, they had to yield to his master mind, and submit to his dictations. Equal he was to the emergency, when the great struggle for national existence ...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

AJD VOO.A.T2S 14 TOX OMAHA rULTFOXH. AsMmblftd upon the on hundred and six teenth shihtmwt of Ue Ltoolarauoa or iua tha Pannla's nartY of America, la it first national contention, invoking upon their action tha bwiasing of AJmlghtr lioa, puis roixa, In tha nama and on behalf of tha peopla of tiiis country, tha following preamble and declaration rf nrinlnl! Th enniiltioM Which SOITOUnd us beat loBtlfy onr oo-opfl ration; wa meet in tha midt of a nation Drong&t 10 ina twtkboi ujonu, political and material rnln; corruption domi nates tha ballot-box, lefrialatarea, oongreaa, and toachea even the ermine of tha bench, lha i eople are demoralized; moat of the etatee hafe been compelled to isolate rotors at polling laces to prevent universal mumiiuuun w ribory. Newspapers are largely submciiwd or muzzleo.; paimc opinion utniceu, ummw nrtrBtl! nnr homes ooTered with mortgagee; labor impoTerinhed and the land concentrating In the hands of the capitaliata. Urban workmen are denied the righ...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

Timj iU3VOC-sVT3& 15 FARMERS, TAKE NOTICE. The famous CHAMPION WAGON Is now for sale direct to the farmer by the general western asent. Examine thi wagon Wore wou huy. The tongue will not whip the horses; the bolster will not tilt over on the wheels; the box sets on springs; It will carry a heavier load; It will run lighter, and Is guaranteed for a longer time than any other wagon, and costs no more. For circu lars and prices, address J. C. MKACUAM, Gen. Agt., Atchison. Kas. WEBER OAS AND GASOLINE ENGINE engines on earth. Fully Guaranteed. I A boy starts it, requires only a i. 1 1 tew miuuiea wirouu" Ti. CGuarmtoeJlMrtofranniiwiw. A catalogue.ddressDrawa95 0 jWete Gas Eidiie Worn, KAKSAB Ul li iplw r. JH. TAYLOR, Pearl, Dickinson Co., Ks., Short . horns, roland-Chlna Hogs, Bronze Turkeys. Si , : J, ANU rUKtSi IKLLd. For wina-Drejucs, urnameui, mc. L Hardiest varleUes, nursery frown '7 Scotch Pine, X to 3 feet, 111) pet 100. Scotch and Austrian Pine seed lings, 12 to 15 inches, $...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 12 October 1892

10 We fcflve 1op bw" t? LEAD ING Um-TRIC&D GROG'Sill Z3Vli0 wrlt9foroOT WHOLFML8 prices to Farmrs and Alliances. OF KANSAS. rtwIHwvyonto 1 ' 11 J Wo will savs yon money oa any osrdsr, l&rse or small, whether you are near or distant. GREN'& kale,. W2ZOXjH:3AZjI3 and. IZ12TJ&XIa 012.0013X2,0, TOPEKA, KAS. Kofav to anybank here. J, H. CANNON, M. D., TOPEKA, KANSAS. Office 625 Kansas are. 'Phone 435. Office noon 10 to 12. a to o. iwjswence iu wen cm ss. M. B. WARD, A. M., M. D. Practice limited to Diseases of Women, emn gnu BiHi Rt Private Hr-epical, 811 west Seventh BS. HENRY W. ROBY, M. D.; Consulting and Operating SUPLC-EOIM, Office, 118 W. Sixth Are., Topeka, Km. FRANK HERALDr - ATTORNEY AT LAW. 410 Kansas Are., Topeka Kan. CHESNEY & WARD, Attorneys at Law. Practice to all court, state and federal. 623 Kama Avenue., TopeXa, Kan. SP.EWART -DEaLBBIN- LUMBEB, LIME, OEM NT and COAL SASH, DOOBS, BLINDS, Eta. My prices are at low as 'h LO WEST, but on presentation of t...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

D TOPEKA TRIBUNE. JK&TiSb?- TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1892. poil$&fHK&8. r ' " r ' . .... . r IT WON'T WOBK. A Kepublican Ticket is No Place for the Name of an Honest Man. Speaking of the good name and credit of the state, It would seem that In order to maintain them the dominant party, if it hoped to remain in power, would select for the various state offices men who were ordinarily respectable in the com munity In which they live. It la not fair to deny that there are a few honest men In the republican party. Not many (as Ingalls said of the democrats), but some. Yet it does seem that if their convention had raked the state with a fine-toothed comb they could not have caught any more characterless beings than those whose names they have used to fill sev eral of the most important places on their state and congressional tickets. They are indeed what old-fashioned country peo ple call "ornery," and everybody knows what that means. The Advocate has read the p...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

2 THIS ADVOCATE, MOffETABT 00MMIS3IUN. Beport of the United. States Monetary Commission, Appointed by Act of Con grew August 15, 1878. NO. XVIII. Only a small amount of silver now re maining in Europe. It la objected by many that the re monetlzatlon of silver la the United States would Induce a further and more general demonetization of that metal In Europe, and would make this country a reservoir Into which would flow a swollen stream of cheap and cheapening silver. As It la not alleged that we are exposed to a dangerous inflow of silver from any other quarter, it may be useful to inquire what quantity In coin and bars there really Is in the different countries of Europe at this time, and how much of that quantity la available for sale after their demands for consumption In the arta, and to keep their stocks of sub sldiary coins good against abrasion and loss, have been supplied, and how much they will need annually in the future for these last purposes. Italy, Austria and Russia, ...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

TJEU3 -AJDVOOAtTI . 3 ports of silver (or eight yeara ending with 1875, show an average annual excess of Imports of 1,147,500 or $5,837,500. The British commission set down 400,000 to account of waste and loss of coins, 350,000 to the ac count of plate, and 250,000 to the ac count of consumption In the arts. The consumption per capita on the continent of Europe would be less In the arts, but probably more In plate, than In Great Britain. The British commission say that the use of plate Is mainly confined to the "higher classes" In Eogland, where as in France and Germany the "lower classes" and "peasantry" indulge in It In minor forms. The Paris correspondent of the Lon don Economist (December 16, 1876) says of the consumption of silver in that city, that "the demands are solely for manu facturing purposes, for which a value of a million of francs ($200,000) is required weekly." Paris, undoubtedly, manufac tures for other consumers than the French, but the annual consumption of slive...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

4 Tins iUDVoo-A.T2a AND TOPEKA TEIBUIIE. Omciix Papib of th PaoPLi'f Pabtt Or KAHSAS. R. P. A. Published every Wednesday by ME ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. Roomi 43 and 45 Knox Building, TOPEKA. KANSAS. $1.00 PEI1 YEAH. ADVERTISING BATES. Display matter, 20 cents per line, agate meas urement, (it lines io ice incn.j Heading notices, 40 cents per line. Address all communications to THE ADVOCATE .PUBLISHING CO., Topeka, Kansas. Entered at the post office at Topeka, Kansas, as second class matter. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1892. PEOPLE'S FABTT NATIDMAL TICKET. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES B. WEAVER, OF IOWA. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, J. G. FIELD, OF VIRGINIA. PEOPLE'S PARTY STATE TIOKET. Tot Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, STEPHEN H. ALLEN. Fleasanton, Linn county. For Governor, L. D. LEWELLING, Wichita, Sedgwick county. For Lieutenant Governor, PERCY DANIELS, Glrard, Crawford county. For Secretary ol State, R, B. OSBORNE, Stockton, Rooks county. For Auditor, VAN B. PRATIIER, Columbus, Cherokee coun...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

5 Cost. i mn ont fLcrPn nf whe&t nroduced 73.000.000 bushels at An 'averse price of 60 ceutt, would brinsr .. .....I 37,600,000 1 .49 S 3(5,730,000 5.600,000 acres of com at the lowest estimate or 25 ouaneit ki the w.rtt elves a Droductlon Of 140.000.000: at 35 cents per bushel makes It worth 40,000.000 21 29,400,000 Of oats most conservative estimates give 40,000,000 at 30 cents per bushel 12,000,000 22 8,800,000 Rye. barley and buckwheat 6,000,003 bushels at 50 cents. . . . 3,000,000 3l 1,800,000 Totatoes 2.000,000 bushels at 50 cents 1,000,000 15 300,000 Flax 300,0 W at II 300,000 75 225.000 Broom com, 25,000,000 pounds, worth 750,000 01 250,000 Millet and HunKanan, 600,000 tons, worth 1.750,ooo 2.88 1,440,000 Tame hay, 600,000 tons, worth 2,000,000 2 50 1,250,000 Tralrle hay, 2.000.0CO tons, worth 7,500,000 3.50 7,ooo,ooo Butter and cheese, estimated vlue 5,000.000 2.500,003 Domestic animals, horses and mules, 800,000 head 24.000,000 25 00 20,000.000 Cattle, 2,250,000 bead, ...

Publication Title: Advocate And Topeka Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

G EXIT EOTKDT. The most notorious criminal that ever held down a judicial bench in Kansas has just slackened his grip on the republican party of the state by resigning his office. He did not deign to do so, however, until he had thoroughly convinced the public that he was master of the party, nor unti, he was ready to name his successor, nor yet until it was too late to permit the election of a successor at the com in? election. Theodosius Botkin and the man whom he had chosen as his successor, William E. Hutchinson, went to Ar kansas City on the 11th and there happened to find the lost governor, with whom they made arrangements for a change in the judicial office of the Thirty-second district The resignation was aocepted and the ap pointment made, and the following day Hutchinson came to the supreme court room and took the oath of of fice. It is to be hoped that he will have more regard for his oath than his predecessor had. As Botkin is the author of the now famous motto, " Stand ...

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