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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 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 19 October 1892

T2H33 AID VOOJlltza 7 THEY STOOD UP. More About the Disgraceful Perform ances of Governor Humphrey and Sena tor Perkins. As the republican press still seems in clined to refer to the disturbance In La hAttfl rountv. the folio wine is added to the testimony against our stand up gov ernor and senator: To the Editor ol Tn Advocate: Mr. S. 8. King and Gov. Humphrey were billed to speak at Montana, La bette county, at the same time; and the People's committee favored a joint dis cuBsion, which was agreed to by the re publican committee. When the time arrived for the meetlng.Mr. Beekman, of Arkansas City, one of their ablest men appeared for Gov. Humphrey, and it was stated, on what appeared good authority, that In consequence of illness, Gov. Humphrey could not be present, but that Mr. Bseaman would hold the dis cussion in his stead. Mr. Beekman did not desire to hold a joint discussion, and so it was agreed that each orator should make an address. Mr. Beekman was to open with one hour a...

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. — 19 October 1892

8 TEST AES BATTLED, BUT STILL UP TO THEIR OLD TBIOKS. The following from the People's Voice, of Wellington, will serve as a reminder to the people of some of the tricks that maj be expected on the eve of election. Suckers are not as plenty as they used to be, however, and few will be caught by such strat egic methods. Intelligence and an educated judgment will govern the electors of Kansas this year, and they will not be influenced by tricks of this character. We have the name both of the man who disclosed this scheme and the one to whom it was disclosed: A few days ago a certain prominent re publican speaker, who ia stumping Kansas for the old party, in speaking to a gentle man whom he supposed to be a republican, in replying to what he thought of the pros pect in this state, said: "We have got the poll of the state, and by our own showing Lewelling has about 20,000 majority. It looks bad. We have got to do something to oounteraot this if we can. Our plan is to claim everything. Ab...

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. — 19 October 1892

0 AN EXPOSITION OF THE BILVEB QUESTION. Speech of Walter N. Allen, People's Party Candidate for Elector-at-Large, Deliv ered at Sampson, Zas., October 14, 1892. The unfriendly legislation of congress against silver has cost the farmers of this country more than $10,000,000,000. This is the balance of trade against us caused by an unequal exchange of pro ducts )n the markets of the world and has been settled by mortgages on our farms. The silver states have lost within the past ten years from depreciation In the value of silver bullion 1150,000,000 and are now losing $15,000,000 annually; the cotton states are losing from $10 to $12 on every bale of cotton, and the wheat growing states from 25 cents to 30 cents on every bushelof wheat raised. Say ing nothing about the loss from low prices In other products of our farms, We are losing annually on our cotton and wheat crops from $300,000,000 to $400,000,000 by reason of the demonetization of sil ver and the consequent fall in the price...

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. — 19 October 1892

10 People's Party Eally at McPherson. To the Editor of The Advocate. The People's party rally at thia place was a grand success. The procession surpassed all expectations. Twenty-air loads of wheat were In line as a donation to the cause of reform. Republicans are working like beavers, but the tide is against them. The grand army had a fine reunion, many People's party soldiers participating. The "stand up" portion of the crowd was labeled with the regular yellow badge. Taking an Inventory of the republican speakers for the evening after the adjournment, one could but observe that at least three of the number were drawing pay from the state while pleading the cause of the g. o. p. fiend the glad tidings to every part of the state that Aicrnerson county, tne home of A. W. Smith, will give the Peo ple's ticket at least 300 mtj wlty. Oar meeting In the afternoon was ad dressed by Judge Stephen H. Allen and Hon. John G. Obis. The audience was variously estimated at from 4,000 to 5,000, ...

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. — 19 October 1892

TJXX2 AnVOOJiTL 11 " Them Guhd Moses." To the Editor of The advocats. What I mean by the above are those colored men that are peeing before the public as representatives of the n gro race. In time past, and up until very recently, Tope ka was very ell supplied with this class of Simon's, and they, too, are men whom the more uneducated and unrefined look to as their leaders and ap ply to for advice. They are men whom we had confidence In. They are men that we expected to come to our succor when In our humiliation our judgment was taken away. But we have been de ceived; They tell us to stand up for Kan sas, and never say a word about standing up for ourselves. The voters of we common people have helped to elect some of these leaders to office more than once; and when we voted for them, we thought that we were voting for men that would raise their voice In our behalf at all times and under all circumstances, when the rights of their people were at stake. But to my sorrow we have been d...

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. — 19 October 1892

12 THUS iUDVOCA.T2. KANSAS POLITICS, Straws That Show Which Way the Breezes are Blowing. "Buffalo" Jones spoke before a large audience at Guden City, Friday evening. A week's sickness has interfered con siderably with the campaign of Dr. E. V. Wharton. Jewell county will have Its wind-up rally at Mankato on November 4. It will doubtless be a " rouser." The time of holding the barbecue at Silver Like has been changed from the 22d to the 20. h of this month. Dr. S. F. Neeley has declined the demo cratic nomination for state senator In the Leavenworth district. It was a very pa triotic move. Majah Hudson, of the Capital, Is not on the regular list of republican orators, but he ia used to "fill in" at school house meetings. A banner carried in the Hutchinson parade was Inscribed with the words: "We want but little here below, nor want but little Long." A regular old-time rally is announced for Valley Falls on the 29:h. Some of the bast speakers will be there, among them S. M. Scott and ...

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. — 19 October 1892

TIH3 AX3VOOA.T23, 13 Stand Up for the People. To the Editor o! Thz Advocath. An editorial item in the Dally Journal of the 14th Inst, contains these words: Jerry Simpson points to the poverty in New York as a product of the present nodal system. Why, then, doesn't Mr. Simpson let the people of iNew lonr. rase the initiative In the matter of reform? Kansas Isn't euffertnsr. Why should Kansas brine herself Into disrepute and hard times upon herself for the sake of the slums of New lorkr The Journal, although generally tak ing a position far In advance of its party papers and speakers on the social and labor questions, uses the same old selfish argument which we hear republican pol ltlclans use so often, which, put in plain language, is: "As long as we are pros parous, never mind how our neighbors get along. Let our fellow men, their wives and children who are as dear to them as ours can be to us starve and freeze; it Is no concern to us as long as we have plenty to eat and wear." Admi...

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. — 19 October 1892

14 Asmbld npom the on hundrsJ ajl eja. CMnth aonlTsmry or ins uwiurmuam J v.- D-.U'. rmrt-m nf Amarlda. Is 1U first national oonTenUon, CiTokin W.f actum tfc blsasin of AlmlghtT God, pats forth, Jo the mam and on behalf of ths pppl of this country, the following nreamDie muuwi. - i Tk Mnrf t nu whldh surround oa Ut iastify our oo-oprtlon; we meet in the midst ol a nation Drongm w , v political and material rain; eorniptlon domi. .,i.. the m-nune of the bench. ins people are demoralised; most of the states hate K compelled to laolate toter. t poUlng places to prerent anitersal intimidation or bribery. Newspapers are largely sutaidised ormuzalea; pa dug opuuoa juiwwju, Eoetrated; onr homee ooTerod with mortgagee; bor impoYerished and the Umd concentrating the hands of the capitalists. Urban workmen are denied the right of organisation for elf-pro tection; importeu, pauperised i&imr w uuwu their wages; a nireiing, lanumi miuxj uu;,- j i u ..... i . I. ..ahlinhH tn ahnnt than Dual u...

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. — 19 October 1892

15 FARMERS, TAKE NOTICE. - The famous CHAMPION WAGON Is now for sale direct to the farmer by the general western agent. Examine thin mgon btfure iou buy. The tongue will not whip the horses; the bolster will not tilt over on the wheels: the box sots 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. 0. MKACHAM, Gen. Agt, Atchison, Kas. WEBER OAS AND GASOLINE ENGINE Simplest ana moat wxhhwuww engine on earth. Fully Guaranteed. A boy starts It, requires only a few minutes' attention a day. Guaranteed coot of running l et. "TiV... - ir Writ for 'catalogue. AddresaDrawet; 0 jWeHer Gas UM Worn, KANSAS UTXt JUV "fr ;'. .-: ' , 11 num. in mm tmM& ''J, ' ' ' t"-' I f' 'T' ' 1 N r iMllii iJ I'l'hi.. ' -' "' - UREKAffEHICLEG HARNESS v SADDLES ARE SOLD TO ,w l0P .4t.50 THE ft3?P Phaeton $60.00 CONSUMER 8100 Top Surrey 809.50 AT 8 l Boad Wagon 30.00 WHOLESALE 8 Pla...

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. — 19 October 1892

16 TIJJff ADVOCATE 8ReEKBES We hare lone been the LEAD ING LOW-riUCED GROCERS OF KAN3A8. It will pay you to write ui for our WHOLESALE prices to Farmers and Alliances. We will me you money on any order, large or small, whether you are near or distant. GREEN & KALE, "WIIOIjIE3AiiX3 and. TUHTAHj CrR-OOlEiRS, Refer to any bank here. TOPEKA, KAS. J. H. CANNON, M. D., TOPEKA, KAN8A8. Office 62S Kansas ave. 'Phone 435. Office hours 10 to 12. 2 to 6 Residence 1401 West 6th it. M. B. WARD, A. M.v M. D. Practice limited to IHseases of Women. Office, 209 east Seventh at Private Hospital, 311 west Seventh St. HENKY XV. ItOBY, M. P., Consulting and Operating SUHGEON. Office, 118 W. Sixth Ave., Topeka, Kas. 1 1111 Notions Ladies' and Gent's Famishing Goods, Hats, Gloves, And everything found In a first-class store, and at the cheapest prices In the city. Waiting-room for ladles. N. W. SLY & CO., 827 Kas. Ave. DENTISTRY A. C. SLOAN. The famous RTEADMAN process for partial plates used. Bes...

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. — 26 October 1892

AND TOPEKA TRIBUNE ?i0oToivvS.10 TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1892. . rSSlSSfSfUSU EETUENING PBODIGALS. The Letter Writing Conspiracy Hot Oon fined to Kansas. Special to tbe Rocky Mountain News- Des Moines, Iowa, Oct 23. General Weaver and Mrs. Mary Lease, the latter the famous lady Populist from Kansas, who, with Mrs. Weaver, has accompanied the general In his canvass extending through twenty-four states of the union, arrived In this city this morning from Mount Pleasant and Ottumwa, la., at both of which places they addressed Im menee meetings of farmers and laboring men. This afternoon the general and Mrs. Lease addressed 2,000 farmers in a grove one mile south of the city. To night Mrs. Lease discussed the Issues of the cam palgu from the standpoint of the People's party in the Immense hall of the Y. M. C. A. building, which vu thronged with a cultivated and refined audience, while General Weaver spoke to a large over flow meeting at the court house. At the close of th...

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. — 26 October 1892

3 THic jMyvoonnnni TEEASOJT TO EE3I3T PHSTEBT0S8 A Esrlaw of tha Oh&rge to the Grand Jury in the Homestead Case. To the Editor of The Advocate. Hovestbid, Pa., October 10, 1892. The un ustul spwic&cl of ttie chief ustiue of toe supreme court oi trie si: ting a a juage in me court or oyer and terminer or a county 10 ine siate, was witness.! bv a larire crowd in the criminal courtroom thU morning when Chief Justice Paxson chawed the grana jury to wnai con stituted treason against the state In the cases Implicating the manners or the Homestead 8tr1kr' advisory committee. Upouri ben;h sac the chief justice, Judgs Stowe. McCIutig, Porter and Keunedy, whUein the place usually occupied by tbe clerk sat Judire Sligle. The room was crowded almost to suffocation. Wnen the court opened Judge Kennedy turned to the grand, jury ana said tnai charges of treason having been preferred agalnt certain pron, It iwmt i ram ror rue county court to rrn'iest the hlhest Jndlclal officer of the state...

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. — 26 October 1892

T2223 ilXyVOOjTS, 8 this "highest judicial officer of the state' should be familiar, the circuit court of the United States long ago declared that "the assembling of bodies of men, armed and arrayed In warlike manner, for pur poses only of a private nature, is not treason, although the judges and peace officers should bJasulted and resisted. or even great outrages committed to the persons and property of our citizens. The true criterion to determine whether acts committed are treasonable, or a less offense, (as a riot) Is the quo animo the people did assemble. The commission of any number of felonies, riots, or other misdemeanors, cannot alter their nature so as to make them amount to treason. The Intention with which any acts (as felonies, the destruction of houses, and the like), are done, will show to what class of crime the case belongs." In the standard English authorities all follow the definitions of levying war laid down by Foster and by Sir Matthew Hale. The former lays dow...

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. — 26 October 1892

HIES AX3VOOA.TZ& nMwcafo x s r in mmnsX!ZZZJ AND TOPEKA TRIBUNE. OmOUL PAPJB Of TH FaOFXJl'M Pabtt or Kansas. N. R. P. A. Published every Wednesday by ME ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO. Rooms 43 and 45 Knox Building, TOPBXA, KANSAS. $1.0O PEIt YEAR. ADVERTISING RATE8. Display matter, 20 cents per line, agate meas urement, (14 lines to the Inch.) Beading notices, 40 conts per line. Address all communications to THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHING CO., Topska. Kansas. Entered at the post office at Topeka, Kansas, as second class matter. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26 1892. PEOPLE'S PARTY NATIONAL TICKET. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES B. WEAVER, OF IOWA. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, J. G. FIELD, OF VIRGINIA. PEOPLE'S PARTY STATE TICXET. For A4SOolate Justice of the Supreme Court, STEPHEN H. ALLEN, rieaaanton, Linn county. For Governor, L. D. LEWELLING, Wichita, Sedgwick county. For Lieutenant Governor, PERCY DANIEL8, Glrard, Crawford county. For Secretary of State, R. 8. OSBORNE, Stockton, Rooks county. , For Auditor, VAN B. PR...

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. — 26 October 1892

THim A2DVOO-A.TI& 5 FEESISTE5TT MENDACITY. There could be no more forcible illustration of the desperation of the republican party or of its faithful ally in Kansas, the stalwart demoCcy, than the persistent and willful Mis representation of our platform. -The railroad plank seems to be the faost available for this purpose just now as affording the means o! working upon the prejudices of railroad employes. The Capital first made the menda cious statement that our platform pro poses the disfranchisement of railroad employes, and the railroad commis sioners' stalwart demo republican convention that assembled here on the 7th of October reaffirmed the falsehood. A. A. Harris repeated it at Wichita, and the persistence with which it is pushed forward as a men ace to the rights of railroad men shows the utterly conscienceless char acter of the Kansas republican cam paign. Now what is the fact? The following is the plank in the Omaha platform which is being distorted and falsified for ...

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. — 26 October 1892

c SOLDIERS' H0ME3. Among the public institutions of this oountry at the present time, not the least important are the soldiers' homes. Millions of dollars haTe been expended in purchasing and beauti fying grounds, and in the erection Bud furnishing of magnificent build ings to serve as homes for the old veterans who are disqualified by wounds, by disease, or by the infirmi ties of age for labor whereby to pro vide for themselves and families in their declining years. In the rules and regulations of these institutions are to be seen some of the evidences of republican statesmanship and grat itude to the defenders of the nation. For the soldier who has no family, the home is perhaps all tht could be desired. It oould hardly be other wise, except by mismanagement, which is a fault common to most pub lic institutions. Among them all, probably the soldiers' home is as free from evils arising from this cause as any institution in the country. It is not to criticise in this respect that we...

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. — 26 October 1892

TIXE3 ADVOOila 7 THE EOTTEH EGQ PAETT. Rotten eggs are getting to ba the regulation republican . argument of late. Republicans caught the inspi ration from Georgia democracy, and its influence is spreading rapidly in Kansas. First Mr. Otis was egged at Princeton. Next we hear of the egging of H. N. Boyd at Brown's school house in Republic county, and now comes the report thit the Peo ple's party procession was egged at Jerry Simpson's meeting at Smith Center on the 19th insi This is all good news for the People's party. Our people and speakers can well afford to suffer these indignities for the good of the cause. "Whom the gods would destroy they first make mad" is a maxim that finds abundant illustration in the methods of Kansas republicans in this year of grace 1892 Let's take a sensible view of it Two years ago, men from Kansas and other northern states bore messages to their brethren in the south, telling them that a great reformation was go ing on here. They told the truth. The...

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. — 26 October 1892

8 TX-XXB VOO.l-.T2Xt. GQVEBUlIEffT OWNERSHIP OP EAIL- EOAD3. la view of Geo. T. Anthony's re cent allusions to this subject, the fol lowing matter may be of some interest to the readers of the Advocatk : From Chas. F. Adams' "EallroaH, Their Origin and Problenis." Turning now from Great Britain to Bel gium, an opportunity is offered to observe the practioal working of a wholly different policy. The famous Belgian railroad sys tem originated with King Leopold, and bears to this day marks of the creating mind. When the Manchester fc Liverpool railway was completed, the Belgian revolu tion had not yet taken place, and Leopold was still a resident of England. His atten tion was naturally drawn to the oonse qaencesof th'snew application of steam, and when a few years later he was called to the , throne of Belgium, one of his earliest pro jects related to the construction of railroads in his new dominions. He was strongly per auadeoV however, that the English system of private constructio...

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. — 26 October 1892

9? A STAND-UP SENATOR. ( Cimtinutd from paq$ l.) him report the bill that he was an in famous scoundrel and was holding my bills back, because there waa no opposi tion to -them, in order to put his steal through along with my bills, which were respectable, and that his name was so familiar with congressmen and lobbyists and every one else with whom I talked as a boodler and a thief, as the name of any harlot in Topeka is familiar aa such to thedudee of this town. He afterwards secured the passage of that $3,000,000 steal, and the act coming out has caused this administration to refuse to pay out the appropriation and the money has not been paid to this day. "I am going to move back to Cowley county, and if this appointment Is made I will take the stump next year and pro mulgate these facts and denounce him from one end of this state to the other as a thief and a boodler. "Your administration has been clean and able. I am your friend, and there is nothing in your gift or that of the ...

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. — 26 October 1892

10 TIIIU AX5VOOiLTm "YOU OAWT 4 AOSE US." fasti That Ouht to Silence the Bucfc eye Tire Alarm. To the Editor of Thb Advocatb: Among the bannprs carried la the People's party parada at MrPnereon on Saturday, October 8, 1892, was one bear ing the above quoted Inscription. I know not who wrote the banner, or first orig inated the idea that such a banner should appear, but doubtlefs the party or parties had some knowledge of the condition of the poor factory laborers In Mr. Fora- ker'a own etate, and the robber eyw m as described by the labor commissioner of Ohio In his report to the general assem bly, through the governor, the Hon. J. B. Poraker, In the year 1880, being the last year of the ex-governor's administra tion. Considerable attention was paid to this banner. Many of our republican friends thought it whs only used to cast reflec tion upon their honored guest. Whatever the Intention may have been I do not know. As to Ifs appropriateness, I shall leave that entirely with the rea...

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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