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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

Devoted to the Interests of the Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union and Other Kindred Organizations; VOL. III. NO. 29. TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9, 1892. 01.00 PER YEAR. INDIAN APPROPRIATION BILL Remarks of Hon. John Davis, of Kansas, in the House of Representatives, Thursday, February 18, 1892. Mr. Chairman: I have been very much interested in the discussions of this question It is a double question. It is a race question an Indian question and, also, a money question. The In dian phase of it has been pretty thor oughly discussed. We have had both sides of the Indian question painted for us the dark side and the bright I am not wholly ignorant myself of the two sides of that question. My first knowl edge of the Indians was away back in the thirties, when I was a mere child, and when the Sac and Fox Indians were our neighbors in my native state. Later on, members of my family have traveled among the Indians in New Hex ico, Arizona, Oklahoma and Alaska, and but recently a m...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

THE AUVOCA.TEL MONEY WITHOUT INTESIST. To the Editor of Thk Advocate. Before it Is shown how men can be made to have selfish motives to loan money without Interest, It will be well to give reasons why money should not draw interest, or Increase. The first money coined by the Romans was In the temple of Junomoneta, From this circumstance we get the word money. But coins were made centuries before this by the Greeks and other eastern na tions. The name used by the early Greeks for money was nomisma. This word has more significance than the word money. True moneta cornea from monere, to warn. In that light Its de rivation is significant, for the people should be warned that our present finan cial system is an Infringement upon nat ural rights a species of blackmail The old Greek name, nomisma, meaning the current coin of a state, comes from the Greek verb, nomegein, to Introduce a custom or usage. Now, Instead of call ing our circulating medium money, we should call It nomisma, and thi...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

THE VOOJlTSa 3 lng act, refunding acta, and the demone tization of ellyer, has been manipulated to the double robbery and debasement of abor. Resurrect the greenbacks, and with them deBtroy the destroyer, and never have a "national debt again. Iniquity breeds Iniquity. The striker and the nihilist are the counterpart of debt and usury. Destroy the latter, and the former will become good citizens. "One touch of nature makes the whole world kin." Liberty enlightening the world, would not the be a monstrosity. Eu rope would see the light, thrones would fall; national debts would be transformed Into money; there would be no Injustice to uphold, and standing armies would scatter In the pursuits of Industry. The pauper labor question would be settled. "And they shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears Into prun ing hooks; nation shall not lift up a sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more." "Till the war drum throbbed no longer, And the battle flags wer...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

TH3E jAJDVOOA.Tm N. R. P. A. Published every Wednesday by THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. Booms 4.1 and 45 Knox Building, TOPEKA, - - - . KANSAS. 8 McLALLIN, Editoh and Business Manaoib. $1.00 FEK YEAR. ADVERTISING RAMS. Display matter, 20 cents per line, agate meas urement, (14 lines to the Inch.) Reading u tl jes, 40 c-nts per Una. Aadress a 1 communlcatl.ms to THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO.. Topeka, Kantit. Entered at, the post ofnc at Topefca, Kansas, as second class matter. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9, 1892. .Gi SPECIAL CLUB U3I. Tu Advocati & Nonconformist 1.75 " Kansas Fanner 1.75 " " National Reformer.... 1.05 TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. On the first day of March, 1892, The Advocate Publishing Company was organized under the laws of the state of Kansas and assumed control of the business of this office. The editorial and business management was placed in the hands of Dr. S. MoLallin. All bills due the old company must be paid to him and all obligations of the company will be paid by him...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

5 A DAXGER0U8 RELAPSE. Since the St. Louis conference the Republican press of Kansas has been seized with another of its periodic prohibition spasms. It is a well known fact that for a year past the leaders of the party have had their heads together and have been con triving how they could eliminate the question of prohibition from politics in this state. They have seen the ne cessity of pacifying the resubmission element in their party and they had practically agreed to ignore the ques tion altogether. The St. Louis conference confined itself to the economic questions which underlie the industrial revolution now in progress, and this fact has given rise to the relapse of the Re publican bosses and press in this state. Prohibition (in the platform) must again become an issue in Kan sas, and these grand old hypocrites who put prohibition in their platforms and then elect men to office expressly pledged to ignore the law and render its provisions nugatory, will again seek to throw dus...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

A FINE SCHEME OF THE TWINS. The two old twin frauds that have for over a quarter of a century con trolled the policy of this government at the behest and in the interest of Lombard and Wall street gold bugs, have concocted another of their dia bolical schemes to perpetuate the . robbery of the people. The friends of free coinage have been encour aged to hope that a law would be passed by this Congress that would restore the white metal to the posi tion it occupied from the foundation of the government up to 1873, when Johnn Sherman and his co-conspirators clandestinely and fraudulently effected its demonetization. We were told by certain reformers that the election of Speaker Crisp was a tri umph for our cause, inasmuch as it was said it would put financial ques tions, and especially the free coinage question, foremost for legislative con sideration; and yet this very Speaker Crisp appears now as one of the con spirators with Michael D. Harter to defeat free coinage legislation. How...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

TliiU ADVOOAT3H 7 LET US CLASP HANDS. The following matter explains it self. We hope t j see the suggestions herein made fully carried out, and not only those who wore the bine and those who wore the gray, but all true patriots both north and south, unite to forever wipe out the sectional ani mosities that have been kept alive by political demagogues for the past quarter of a century for their own aggrandizement and for the enrich ment of the plunderers of the people. This matter is received from a well known Kansan. The following is his letter: Larked, Kan., March 1, 1892. Editor Advocate: Enclosed herewith please find a letter and clipping which explain themselves. Will yon please publish Brother Smith's "pledge," with a request that the reform press throughout the country copy the same? I think every genuine reformer must most heartily endorse this movement for two reasons, viz: First The securing thorough co-operation be tween the south and west will go far towards placing the P...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

8 THXS -AJ3VCOA.T2& INDIAN APPROPRIATION BILL ( Continued from first page.) what you must do. You must quit bid ding for the patronage and help of Wall street, because toe Republicans will out bid you seven times in eight If you want to win the presidential election, and to win dory that your children will be proud to epeak of you after you are gone, you must bid for the vote of the people as Jackson bid for it; as Jefferson bid for It; you must follow in the footsteps of your illustrious predecessors who gave birth and fame to your grand party. This Is what you must do. Mr. Alderson Are you going to vote the Democratic ticket? Mr. D ivia If you will inspire me with confidence that the Democratic party will live up to its ancient platforms. Mr. Heed That would be Impossible Laughter. Mr. Davie, (continuing) If you will Induce me' to believe that the Democrats can be relied upon to do what they prom ised in their ancient platforms I will vote with you. If you will make a plat for...

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

TIT ADVCOATH 9 tend his remarks ia the Record. Is there objection? There was no objection. The extracts referred to by Mr. Davis are sa follows: In order to throw some light on the question as to who or what class of so ciety Is Interested in a scanty volume of money and low prices of labor and the products of labor, I call attention to an extract from the Inter Ocean of February 28, 1874. quoted and approved by General Logan In his speech of March 17, 1874 The Inter Ocean said: Slavery is only another name for greed. The black man was not held in bondage for the mere pleasure of ownership, but that the white man might subsist in idleness off his labor. On the strength of this supreme greed of a few thousand owners of black men, all the millions of the white men of the south were wrought up to a fury of pas sion, pressing them forward to the sacri fice of their lives and fortunes on the altar of a false cause. What is the situation to day? The same battle is being waged in a differe...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

10 Tins ADvooiirna OFFCIAL DIRECTORY. NATIONAL FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTIIIAL UKIOW. President L. L. Pom. Washington, D.C, Vice President II. I Louck. Huron. 8. D Secretary J. II. TrRNERAVvihlngton.D C. Lecturer J. r. willitb, mclouui, nan. KAN3A8 FARMERS' ALLIANCE AND INDUSTRIAL UNION. President W. H. Blddle, Augusta Vice President Mrs. F. R Vlfkory. Emporia Secretary ! B. French, Topeka Treasurer A. u. Easier, Hurungam Lecturer H J Scott, McPherson Ass't Lecturer.. Mrs. F. McoorniicK, ureal uena THE ST. LOUIS PLATFORM. THE ADDRESS. This, the first great labor conference of the United States and of the world rep resenting all divisions of urban and rural organized industry assembled In nation al congress, invoking upon its action the blessing and protection of Almighty God, puts forth, to and for the producers of this nation, this declaration of union and Independence: The conditions which surround us best Justify our co-operation. We meet in the midst of a nation brought to the...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

11 ALIEN LAND OWNESS. i One Hundred and Fifty Million Acres of American Soil Held by Aliens. We find the following la the Pennsyl vania Farmer, Meadvllle, Pa.: . Over 20,000,000 acres of land in our United States are owned by men holding high official positions In foreign govern menta. Sixty millions of acres are owned by railroads controlled by foreign capital; while private citizens of European coun tries own 70,000,000 acres more. One hundred and fifty million acres ! An area almost four times as large as the great state of Pennsylvania an empire in itself within our own borders, and yet all directly under the control of citizens ' of foreign countries and foreign capital. Much of this land was secured, either di rectly or indirectly,at the minimum price of $125 per acre. Large portions of it are in cultivation in the Mississippi Val ley states, and no in considerable amount in the gulf states and Texas. The men who cultivate this land are tenant farmers, some of them of foreign ...

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

12 WHERE ARE WE NOW? & tie Editor of Thk Advocate. The question haa often been asked "Where are we drifting?" This la a mo- ncatoua question, and should be Intelll rsatly solved by every voter. That we tuve drifted from our original moorings h very evident to all intelligent citizens, TThetherwe are drifting to a brighter and pnrer republic, or whether we are drifting back to a despotism of wealthy plutocrats, is the prime question. Among tlie aristocratic governments of Europ ths executive, judicial and legislative, as well as the armies and navies, are chiefly t:oi to collect revenues from the poor casses and pile it Into the coffers of the governing classes. Thus Eogland, the "mistress of the ocean "has had her wars sad made her conquests under various pretenses, whilst the real object or de sign has been to collect the unholy reve nue of her Jewish Shy locks and open up saw territory for them to prey upon Quean Victoria is but a figure head, 'While both the House of Commons ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

AD VOOilTm PEOPLES PARTY CALL. The Central Committee Notified to Meet March 30th. The executive committee of the State Central Committee met on Saturday, March 5th, at headquarters in this city, and Issued the following call: Topka, Kan., March 5, 1892. A meeting of the State Central Com mittee of the People's party is hereby called to meet at 4 o'clock p. m., on Wednesday, March 30, 1892, in People's party headquar ters, 631 Kanoas aenue, Topeka, Kan. Ev ery member is urgently requested to be Dresent. as it will he necessary at this meet ing, among other important matters, to de cide upon the date of holding the state con vention. Levi Dumbald, W. D. Vimcmt, S. W. Chasb, Executive Committee. In obedience to the request of the Na tional Committee of the People's party and a committee of the St, Louis Indus trial Conference, the executive com mittee of the People's party of the state of Kansas would call upon the people of Kansas who indorse the declaration of union and independence ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

14 TIUS ADVOOATm , . 8H0am THE EOUBS Of UB02. To the Editor of Tra Advocatk. I am in receipt of the following letter: Eavrao, Mass., Feb. 21, 1802. Geo. C. Ward, Etq. Dzab Sra: I hate just read your Inter eating article of February 10th, in Th To fxka Adtocatz, in regard to the National Union Company, etc. I consider yon a very able and shrewd reaaoner, but it ap pears to me you are a little "off" in the fact that yon do not seem to maze a distinction between a "producer" and a "distributor" or middleman. To keep industries divers! fled or to quote yourself "keeping as many men employed in other occupations, at good wages, as can consume his (farmer's) sur plus Droducts" is cood common sense. If you have three retail business men where two could do the work who pays the extra cost? Will supporting an army of useless middlemen help the farmer or the produ .eer? Hope you will elucidate this point in i some future letter to Thi Advocat. I can i understand how, if there are too many far...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

THUS 15 "THE DAILY BREAD QUESTION." Dr. Taylor, of Chicago, Thinks it li Bread- Man's Spiritual Advancement Depends Up- : on Bis Physical Weil-Being. From the Integral Co-operator. "There is a growing feeling that or ganized charity la a failure." Thus spoke the Rev. Dr. Taylor at the Oakwood Boulevard Memorial church yesterday morning. It was during his sermon on "The Dally Bread Question," the fifth eerjnon in the series on explorations in the Lord's prayer. "That" said the Bpeaker, "ia the impression that is gradu ally making itself felt among those who have devoted especial attention to this subject. The case is similar to that of a leakinz vessel at sea. Not only must must be stopped before the ship is safe. The cause of poverty must be sought out before permanent relief can be secured. iii was uuiy a iew uuva eo mat 1 reaa in T. 1 t J 1L.1 T I one of the city papers of a gathering of New York's so-called aristocratic society, many of them descendants of the early Knickerbocker...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 March 1892

.16 TIII3 -AJDVOO.ATII3. TItUJIBULL, 8TBKAN A ALLEN sssso co. -. Grasi, F!ld, Onrden and Tret Seeds, Onion SU. Ete. Send for catalogue. Mailed ftm 1428 1428 ST. LotJIS A VS., KANSAS CITY, MO. MILLET A SPECIALTY. 1 403 UHlOil AYE. Red, White, Alfalfa and Alslke Clovers. mmw Timothy, Blue Grass,Orchard Grass, Red KAUSAS lilTY Iffl Top. Onion Sets. Tree Seed. Cane Seed. aailUilU WW, UU. U. G. DALE-TIE MACHINE. IWlRWpW' w . Ji8jsW"sswswwwawsswww'aaa""SBaswiwsi , ," t.l.llil)'" Makes a complete tie with one movement of the lever. Satis 40 pih ctvrr. la cost of bale ties. No delay In waiting for ties; make them yourself. 2000 In use. U. Si Ml FHiSS SUPPLY CO., KANSAS CITY, MO. Always mention Thk advjcatc. Sip- 55 'J b if a .a ! THE NEBRASKA BINDER TWINE CO., PURE HE -MANUFACTURERS of- FROM HOME CUfcOWlT FII3K,I3. We can offer Alliances better Twine for lens money than they have ever before known. Bet ter In strength, la length per pound, especially after the knot Is tied, and Is entirely ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 March 1892

Devoted to the Interests of the Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union and Other Kindred Organizations VOL. III. NO. 30. TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1892. 01.00 PER YEAR. A RIN'GIVft LETTER FRO 'J J. H. TURK IB, NATIONAL hECBJCTART .OF THX 7. A. & I. U. Editor Southern Alliance Farmer: The 22d of February and the great In dustrial conference have come and gone, and it now remains for time to tell us what effect the acta of that conference will hare upon the political Institutions of the republic "History repeats Itself and patriots in this struggle for liberty as nur father did In "76, will have their counterpart, the "Tories." Already, before the echoes of the long pent up enthusiasm which burst forth at St. Louis have died away, we hear discordant, cotes peal log forth from men whose utterances ard actions in the past have led ua to believe that when the appointed time comes they would be the first to step to the front and would al ways be in the thickest of the fight...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 March 1892

TTAHUXOTOW. torn PreldntUl IIUtory-Th Civil i" Tlce Law Trrad a Dtad Latter MuntSupportlhe dmlnUtratloo or Get Oat ffenacor mil Does Not 0v Evry. thins Ills Own Way In New York-Soma Remarks on the Indian Appropriation BUI. (Editorial correspondence.) One year hence is the Inauguration day of the twentieth person who has been elected president of the United States of America. On November 8, 1892 or on Feb ruary 4, 1893, will be selected the twenty fourth person who will be Inaugurated as president of this great nation. 0 f course the above Is predicted on the reasonable hypothesis that our present chief execu tive will live through hia term ot (Dice. Since the beginning of our federal re public, political parties have risen, flour . Ished and decayed, and it might reason ably seem that In a Democratic Repub lican form of government, political organizations should almost necessarily be somewhat short-lived. During the last one hundred years, of the twenty three men who have had seats ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 March 1892

TJE3L2U VOOATm 3 the big Congressional picnio from Washing ton to that city. A New York paper wh ch boasts of a "circulation among the best people," prints a description of the magni ficence of these millionaires.andthen goes on to say: The granger Congressman toiling indus-triou-ly in behilf of th dear people at his post in the House, writing innumerable epirttlesin questionable English to multi tudinous plain living constituent and la boriously eating pie with hia knife in the House restaurant, or nibbling in the corner of the cloak room at saawiches brought in a handkerchief fiom his boarding house, is one thing. The same statesman rolling luxuriously westward in a Pullman car with his wife and ft male descendant, delicately sipping Pomery S-o from daiuty cut glass, inhaling the odor of 25-cent cigar, and fastidiously selecfiug from an elaborate men1, the tri umphs of Parisian cookery, 10 satisfy hi critical palate, is a d iff -rent rder of being. Brought, under the influences of...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 March 1892

4 TI-HD VOOJlTlOi N. R. P. A. FuMWlied every Wlneday by THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. Room. 43 and 45 KuoX B lidlng. TOPEK , - - KAX9A8. S M I.ALLIN, EOITB AMU BU9INK89 MANAQEB. $1.00 PER YEA It. 1 ADVKKTHING It A I EM. Display matter, 20 cent per Viae, agate meaa urera -nt, (14 lUis i l he ir-cn.) Reading u tl !. 40 c -uu per line, udres a I comma ocaM mo to THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO.. Topeka, Kansas Eutered a the posr (.filer ar Tope a, Kansas, as second class milter. WEDNESDAY, MARCH. 1C. 1802. SPECIAL CLUB LISJT. Tbi Advocati & Nonconformist 1.75 " Kansas Farmer. ...... .1.7r " " National Reformer.... 1.06 THE EDITOR UtT THic" CAPITAL" ON FREE COlNAUE OF SILVER. The absolute servility of the editor of the Capital and his total destitu tion of principle are illustrated in hi attitude toward the silver question. Lpb3 than one year ago he was an ar dent gapjorter of free coinage. To day, in accordance with the command of the party bosses, he is a bitter op ponent of free coinage...

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