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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. — 17 February 1892

Tim AIDVOOA.I'ia 9 conraged against following their Kan sas brethren into the People's party. This is the meaning of. all these patriotic dispatches to eastern papers. T7ill the honest people of the east who see the necessity of political changes be deceived by these effusions from the hirelings of plntocracy? What say the people of Ohio? S. McLallik. In .h.rtm if R R FILwnrth Mwt'Atlt. Ml. Aiirl tn vhnm all AftmmitnlrtlMnfia In mnuril ta this department mut be addised. A QUESTION FROM THE "CAPITAL." If It costs tbe people's government nothing to make money, why should not the government pay all the debts of the people, without security of any kind? Thx Advocate will confer a fa vor by replying to this question at its earliest convenience. Capital. It affords The Abvocatb pleasure to grant the favor asked by the Capital Unlike the Capital we consider a fair question entitled to a fair answer, and we shall not treat the above question as the Capital treats those of Thi Advocate. To t...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

10 TH223 A3DVOOilT2l OFFCIAL DIRECTORY. NATIONAL VATCMERV ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. President L. I PoLK.Wash!nirton,I C. vice President II. I loucks. Huron. 8. v Bcrterf J. IT TiraNRB WahlnfctoD,n C. Lecturer J. v. willits, mclouid, Jtan. KANSAS FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. president W. H. Blddle, Awrosta ' Vice President Mrs. F. R Vlokory, Emporia Becmarr J k. rrenen, .opena Treasurer A. C. Eater. Hnrliniram Lecturer M fkott, McPherson ' Ass't Lecturer.. Mrs. F. McCormlck, Great Bend 8H0ULlJ INTEREST BE ABOLISHED? To tbe Editor of Thb Advocate. To the above question I would answer yes, for various reasons. In the first plaoe the bible la against it, which will be shown further on. In the second place no one would be Injured by doing away with Interest, .white there are very few;, If any, who would not be greatly benefitted, either . directly or indirectly. Did I say no one would be Injured? Of course the man who draws the Inter est from the people as a blood sucker ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

TllEl AIDVOOiTHl 11 forth upon usury, neither hath taken any Increase that bath withdrawn his hand from Iniquity, hath executed true Judgment between man and man." "Ezek. 18:13. "Hath given forth upon usury, and hath taken increase; shall he live! he shall not live: he hath done all these abominations; he shall surely die his blood shall be upon him." Ezek. 22:12. "In thee have they taken gifts to shed blood; thou hast taken usury and increase, and thou hast greedily gained of thy neighbors by extortion and hast forgotten me, saith the Lord God.1 If the prophet lived in this age of the world and resided in Kansas, and used some of the language here quoted he would be called more than a "calamity howler." He would be classed as an an archist Who will say after reading the above bible quotations and others that interest (Increase) and usury are not synonymous? But let us admit for a moment that the bible condems usury, but allows interest, how are we to determine accurately what la us...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

yhh JL V l.S.lHt I DOUBLE ITHOUSANOS fej LARGEST PM1PxJ?AYTC0Ll70RK$ O raTHEILS. Catalogue Free. , n a ti I ii I an Oniric cm ' :k r . M YEBS ft PRO; Wshianp CHRISTIAN SOCIAIISH IN THE PULPIT. Extract From a Perraon Preached in the First Presbyterian Church, Nashville, 111., fcy Kev. fm. C. 'ort, Pastor. ' ' ' X8xt-Beye therefore lmltatori of God as beloved children," Eph. V s U. Again our rpbere of action Is In this World, among men, on this planet called the earth. Our Uvea are to be lived here, oar character is to be formed here, our influence goes out among our earthly friends, we are to start and carry on branch heavens on earth, ' bring the .Chrlatly spirit Into our every day life -and Uviog. I fear that in the past too uiany Christians have tried to live an "unnatural, a celestial life on earth, in stead of bringing the celestial atmos phere, the celestial spirit down here to purify, elevate, ennoble, sanctify the ter TestiaL It does seem to me that our ef forts should be, no...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

Tills AD VOOiV.Tia 13 TO THE FRIENDS 0? CO-0PEIATI0X. To tbe Editor of Thk advocatb. I propose a scheme that I should like to have investigated. Let us organize a great co-operative colony and locate on the Cherokee strip as soon as It Is opened for settlement I propose In the first place to ask Congress through our Rep resentatives to grant us sixteen town ships of land in the strip, and we will survey it into twenty acre lots, somewhat after the fashion of town lots. Each lot will be a homestead for each member of the colony, and by the way, twenty acres of good land Is enough to make a good living for any family providing It is properly cultivated. Sixteen townships would make over 17,000 home$teads and have a few lota reserved for public pur poses in each township. I would then locate the colonists, each family on a lot of twenty acres, and then proceed with the work of co operation in general which I suggest may consist of the erection of one good flouring mill, one good machin...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

is TH3C AJDVOO-Arm , INTSINSIC 7A1U1. To the Editor of Thx Ajd vocam. Logical conclusions cannot be reached -without a correct understanding of terms. Intrinsio value, when correctly under stood, will destroy many of the fallacious arguments advanced against paper mon ey. Mr. S. J. Ramsey, in your last issue, certainly discusses It candidly. Let us define the two words separately before we unite them in matrimony. In trinsic, internal; inward; hence true, ln herent Now, what is value? Value simply expresses the relation of things in exchange. Such a relation cannot be In trinsic, that is, inherent In things to bo exchanged; if it were it would become a property of the things, and the value of things would always bear the same rela tion to each other. Properties of a thing are always intrinsic, and never change. If intrinsic value was a property of a commodity, its value would alway be the same. Wheat being valued at 91 a bushel, equals, say, the value of a suck ing pig. Properties o...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

15 FR03I BABYLON. T3 the Editor of ThAivocatk. l W the head man In the grand old party In this county, and feel It my sol emn duty to warn you before It is ever lastingly too late what will be the result of your insane crusade against the party of- justice and right, and I might add the tariff also. I am a Republican of the Joe Hudson stripe, but I am better than he is, for I did not run for Congress on the Greenback ticket, nor make speeches that are shameful to be seen In Republi can circles, as Joe has done. I have al ways been a Republican. I do not pro pose to argue the disfiguring of green backs nor the virtues of the different kinds of plasters that old Sherman ap plied to the publio credit, for I cannot find the facts to justify them, and besides these acts are old, and I might further add that Yallandlngham, and other cop perheads joined In with the Republicans to prevent the greenbacks from being popular. The issue In my humble opin ion is not tariff, the solid south, nor ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 17 February 1892

16 TSUMItUIX, STRXAN A ALLEN 8XZD CO. firsts, Field, Gardea and Trst Sosdi, Onion Sets, C!s. Send for dialogue. Mailed free, 1426-1128 8T. Louis Ava., KANSAS CITY, MO. J. O. PIDPPAR,D. HILLKT A 8PKCIALTY. I43D USIOUyE.. Ited, WhltA, Alfalfa and Alslke Clovei SKffiASCiTT.EO; iimotny. Blue ura8S,(rcnard uras? tod. t)ruon twin. Tree iwdv v&an KAH8AQ SHED IIOUOH. tarsnsa. Kan Headquarters for Alf lf , Japan and Espersette Clover. Jerusalem and Kamr S BlueGnM8d.fcanasi3K?kMelons. Tree Seed for Nurseries and Timber e 5 Claim, bvehttmimu a.i i pui afrirrt 161 ff. Cnfnlnaut MaiUd PftEf.'' F. BAHtLLbk Jt CO Lewraaee, Easw fEflP1 AR3URE S III P53 ft J fff mm PULVERIZE8 THE FINEST. EASIEST IN DRAFT. aegree oi peritenon, vtot www oi inie ceiuurmwi irpruixmrq ""j-L, in actual use. Inferences furnished from every State -from eT-" reliable farmer who have used them irom t to hi years. Hoid on Its merlin. Vnlabl Imnronment for lws. Write for Illustrated circulars to KK.rtP 4c UVUPt.K 9t INVITO ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

Devoted to the Interests of the Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union and Other Kindred Organizations. VOL. HI. NO. 27. TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, FEBEUAEY 24, 1892. 01.00 PEE YEAE. P. B. PLUMB. To the Editor of Tax Advqeatz. It Is very hard for those who know Senator Plumb personally to realize that the great man of affairs, the great man of the people, the man whose grasp of mind comprehended the wants and needs of the common people and whose sympa thies and instincts went out at every op portunity to their relief, la no more. It has been said that distance sometimes lends clearness, aa well as enchantment to the vlewjlt fa so with the great virtues of Abraham Lincoln, it will be so with Preston B. Plumb. When time shall have stripped his services from the yell and miata of partisanship, and his deeds stand out clear in the light of merit and usefulness, then It will be known and realized as it la not to-day, the greatness and usefulness of hia effort! and Ms. Ufa. . While the pe...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

2 HIAT ABE YOU GOING TO DO ABOUT ITT To the Editor of Th Advucatjb. My last letter was prefaced by the quotation of unimpeachable records, for more than two centuries, of that people with which more than any other, we are allied by our natal history, our common language and our heritage of freedom. The present state of that people needa scant remark. If the condition revealed in the pagea of "Darkest England" la abhorant to the mechanic and the common laborer, on the other hand the farmer Is not to be en vied. Lord Salisbury felt compelled to suggest protection for agriculture in the opening of the present session of the British parliament The corn laws may yet starve the laboring people of England Into revolt. I believe no English speak ing race can be starved Into either an archy or barbarism. Russia, misgoverned and vacilating be tween absolutism and nihilism, hesitates cow on the step of re-lnserfment of a great mass of her people, trusting that personal Interest will persuade t...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

TTHI3 .AJDVOOAJPSa 3 any man who can truthfully Bay, I am Innocent in this matter," ha a right to be very proud. Assuredly too, If you, sire, had been the only criminals without any complicity, you would long ago, and deservedly, have been swept from the face of the earth. The world would have cleansed herself of the pollution of you. Many classes are In the wrong; some it must be believed, knowingly and with a villainy worldwide and monstrous; oth ers through an Ignorance which would be laughable, if it were not bo void of ex cuse as to be criminal. December 3, 1891, the Christian Advo cate, of New York, gave birth, very grave ly, to an article by Richard T. Ely, enti tled "Suggestions on Social Topics," In which the main point, the apex of the Bvramid of his logic, was that a salary of $l,000a year was preferable to daily wages aggregating $1,200. I would like to say to this gentleman, and to Dr. Buckley, "dear friends, U thla is the only point at issue, consider it SB settled, pl...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

4 TH32 iU3VOOATia N. R. P. A. Published Every Wednesday by the ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. 8. MoL4.tt.iN. President. I a.i 1. P. Limbbtjhnkr, Bm. Manager, JL W. T. Bbown, Seo'y Treasurer, i Proprietors B. AlOUALLIN, Editor. ffi&Iiafl (teEditor Advertising Hates. Display Matter, 20 cents per line, Agate mew uremesH u unes w me men; Beading Notices, 40 cents per Una. ddress all communications to the ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. Topska, Kansas. TOPEKA, FEBRUARY 24, 1892. (Entered as second class matter in the Poet Office at Topeka, Kansas.) TO SUBSCRIBERS. AU persons whose subscriptions will expire during the month of MAKCII, 1893, will find stamped on their paper, or on the wrapper, this sign: the finger pointing to the tag, which shows the exact date to which vou have paid. This Is done to give you ample time to renew before your name Is dropped from the list, thus savins us much work, and you from possible disappoint ment. The Hood of subscriptions which Is pour ing In on us renders It I...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

TXJ33 A23VOOATSX 5 IS IT INCONSISTENCY? According to all the multifarious declarations of the Alliance party, the great incubus weigh ing down the farmers of this country Is debt. Long columns of figures have rolled from orator's tongues and puffed out the columns of news papers, showing the enormousnoss of the debt under which the people of Kansas and other ag ricultural states are groaning. Indebtedness Is the burden that Is grinding the producers of the country down Into poverty and misery, and rob bing thm of energy and hope and life Itself. So we are told by the reform papers. The conciu slon follows that debt Is the prime evil from which the people are suffering, and that it should be avoided as a poison or a pestilence. What do we find these same reformers pre scribing as a remedy for this great evil? Meas ures of legislation that will place the temptation to Incur debt before the masses In its most en ticing form. The object of the sub-treasury and land loan schemes is to en...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

8 THJ3 AD VpOATXUi B0XD-II0LDER3 AND BBEAD-WINNEBS. This is the title of a little pamphlet by S. S. King, E-q , of Kansas City, Kan., which should be scattered broadcast as a campaign document, not only in this state bnt throughout the nation. No analysis of it short of its entire re-production could do it jastica It is a stem wider. THZ KAN HAS LOAN COMPANY. We are receiving many inquiries in relation to the plans of this com pany and its ability to famish money to the people; and to save the labor necessary to personally reply to all these correspondents we will say here that we have never heard the plans of the company explained and know nothing about them except from hearsay testimony. We are not there fore prepared to advise upon the sub ject. THE FIAT MONEY ISSUE. We would respectfully call the at tention of the Capital and other ad vocates of intrinsic value money to the quotations from the late Senator Plumb in the article contributed to this issue by Hon. Harrison Kelly. Wh...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

T2XL3 AI3VOOA.T2II 7 tad which are aked for th puri purpose of a little bit of bunoomba" in thie House. Here Hon. Jerry Simpson got In eome telling work that sent the resolution to the tomb of the Capulets: In his five minute talk he referred to Mr. Thomaa A. Barter, of Grant countv, Kansas, hla constituent. His remarks are as follows: Mr. Chairman, this is a question of great importance. I am satisfied that the Demo cratic party will see and understand that the time has come for some legislation. I was afraid on yesterday that they had lost sight of the faot that they had come here for legislation, and were about to es tablish a new theory or system of reoiproo ity; a third system, so to speak, of reciproc ity in this country. You know that James G. Blaine has long had his system of reci procity; I myself inaugurated a system of re ciprocity here last spring, and now the Dem ocratic party is about inaugurating a system of reciprocity towards the Republican side in the matter of gra...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

CffiCELAB FfiOM THE president op Tax CALIFOENIA STATE ALLIANCE. To the Farmert' AUiance of the State of Cali fornia, Greeting: Bbethbbn: It seems to me that the time has arrived when I should again speak to the members of this great brotherhood throughout the Paclfo coast, and warn them against the scheme of certain parties to attempt to force Con gress' to guarantee the bonds of the Nic aragua canal scheme. Some time ago there was organized In San Francisco what Is known as the "Traffic Asso ciation." It purported to have been or ganized for the purpose of obtaining seme relief from the robbery practiced upon the producers of this coast by the grasping railroad monopolies entering this state from the east, and so far as it worked on this line, It Ijad our hearty support But this association had no more than fairly organized, when it was twitched off upon the Nicaragua canal scheme, and they appointed a committee to Inquire into the matter, and said com mittee reported favorable to ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

WH233 AJDVCOATia 0 TOPEKA "CAPITAL" VS. INTRINSIC VALUE. To the Editor of Th Advocats. In your Issue of the 10th of February, J. B. Hosford settles to hls.own satlsfao tion the question, "Upon what property does the Intrinsic value of gold and silver depend." lie advances no argument, but resurrects an article said to have ap peared in the Topeka Capital, May 13th, 1891, which he proclaims as unanswer able. ' Mr. Hosford, sit down. Stand up, Topeka Capital. You say "The Intrinsic value of money is one of the primary factors in political economy and finance. That money has and must have a value of its own a value so much superior to the value of other commodities that it Is the one thing always exchangeable, and hence always as a medium in the ex change, is as clear as that the sun shines. Who will have the hardihood to deny that the Creator intended gold and silver to be the materials and basis for money?" Stand still, till I point out the errors you have, I will not say unwittingly...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

10 TH1I, JU3 VOOATH CFFCIAL DIRE0T0RY. RATIONAL FARMER' ALLTAWC3 AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. TrwlJffrt L. I PoiK.WMJ)lnetou,D.C. VU President H. I LorrKH, Ilnron, 8. D. 8nwT J- H Turn kb wasningron, u. Lecturer.. J. F. Willith, McLouth, Kan. SCANS A8 FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. Prwfldont W. H. Blddle, Augusta Vlee Prwtfdent Mrs. F. R Wkory. Emporia 8-crrtarv J. B. French, Topeka Treasurer A. v. Eaiur, tsurnnKame Lecturer... M Hwtt, MfFlwrgoo AMU Lecturer.. Mrs. F. McCormlclc, Great Bend ILfCTIO GAG LAW IN MISSOURI. From the Alliance Echo. At a convention of the Union Labor party held in this city, for the purpose of placing a ticket In the field at the last pring election, which was held on April 8,1890, an executive committee of five was elected to plan and carry through the campaign. There was also an ezeou tlve committee of five elected by the Prohibition party for the same purpose. The two committees met in Joint session to discuss the advisability of the two parties comin...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

TZm ADVOOATUX 11 WHIT COXSTITCTES GOOD MONTI? Tb following article waa tent tothftAntfrt an Banter and iJc'ed. If Is very evident that the editor of that journal fears to give h's read er any view opposed to his own upon the ques tion of money. Editor To the Editor of the A mertcan Danker: la your Issue of January 30, 1892, in the course of an editorial under the cap tion "What constitutes good money," you say: We think we 'can demonstrate in the light of past and present experience that the on essential element which must enter into good money, is the confidence of the people who accept it in exchange for goods, labor, or any other thing of value. By way of illustration taking the various forms of ourrenoy issued by the United States to day we find that 346 millions of notes common ly called "greenbacks" freely pas-s from hand to hand, although it is well known that 246 millions of these oould not be re deem d in coin by the government if the whole were presented to day for payment...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 24 February 1892

CO-OPERATIVE DEPARTMENT la charge of B. IL Ellsworth. Sedalla, Mls 9iuL to whom all communications In regard to tj department mnt De aaareseo. ' . Dr. J. W. Atkinson, from whose pen -t&s readers of Tub Advocate will re ceive a series of able articles, Is an old ;aad faithful champion of the rights of labor, and a writer of recognized ability catha ethics of reform! We are sure Onr friends of co-operation will share our pleasure In having secured so desirable a contributor to this department Editor Co-operative Department THE EVOLUTION OF GOVERNMENT. , , no I. There Is to my mind a standard of per fection to which everything is tending. To Illustrate: The seed, or life germ, contains within It all the possibilities that ever come of It. From its spring time to Its harvest it passes through many stages of growth, each stage evolving or devel . oping a phase of Itself that was Inherent In the germ, and which may appear to the observer as an offensive character "that might have been...

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