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Elephind.com contains 3,232 items from Advocate, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

VOL.VI.NO. 18. $1.00 A YEAR. TOPEKA, KANSAS, MAY 2, 1894. OFFICIAL STATE FAPEB. TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP. The Life of a Commonweal Soldier Not One of Luxury. The army of the unemployed ia still marching from all directions toward Washington, and while the alarm caused by vaue apprehension has subsided in most places, the interest in the move ment seems to be as intense as ever. Before this ' issue of the Advocate reaches its readers, it is probable that hat division under command of Cozey will be in the shadow of the capital dome at Washington, and the overshadowing fear among the statesmen, the fear born of a guilty conscience, will probably have been allayed. There is a humorous side to this com monweal business. According to the press dispatches of the past week a special guard has been put on duty about the executive mansion, and an other over the vault in which the cash for congressmen's salaries is kept. These and other similar precautions having been taken, Washington waits with b...

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

2 THE ADVOCATE. COPYRIGHT.l The line. s Dy GIDEON LAINX2, D. D. CHAPTER XXVIII. A CONVERSATION CONCERNING CRIMI NALS. Government, ordained by God to defend the weak against the strong, to exalt right above might, has, up to this time, been the great wrong-doer. Its crimes throw those of private men into the shade. W. E. Channino, D. D. Our distrust is very expensive. The money we spend for courts and prisons Is very ill laid out We make, by our distrust, the thief, and burglar, and Incendiary, and by our court and Jail we keep him so. Emerson. Mason had written John Cotterell the night after Kate's first visit as re porter for the News, and had told of the trouble in the church and suggested its possible outcome. Kate mailed her brother marked copies of the News containing Mason's sermon. Upon re ceiving these, the blacksmith had called on Mrs. Delorme and exhibited to her the letter and the sermon; and there upon Mrs. Delorme had written Mason, requesting information as to his line...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 3 Harbinson had been listening to this ctrftncrfl conversation carried on in his presence; but he could make nothing of it. Kate opened the door, ushered the two men into tne room, ana to Mrs Mason, who had risen, said with j smile: "Mrs. Mason, this is Mr. Overton:' then, "Mr. Overton, the Rev. Marshall Mason." I suppose some writers would dwell lone urjon the scene which followed. I think it best to recognize the limita tions or language, ana so i leave mis happy reunion of husband and wife, and of father and son, after so long and so strange a separation, entirely to the readers' own imagination, auer me manner of that ancient painter who threw a vail over Atramemnon's face. and thus left the father's grief to be measured by tne spectator s reelings. CHAPTER XXIX. SOME GKAIIAM EVENTS. How hath our love, half nebulous at first. Rounded itself into a full-orbed sun I Low ELI, When, as already stated, John called on Mrs. Delorme with news 01 Mason, that ladv. when she ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

4' THE ADVOCATE, "'""IKS "Ti' Aim TOPEEA TMBUITE. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. XT. IS,. P. A PUBU8HID 1YZBY WEDNXSDAT BT THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHES CO'JPAXY, Boomi 43 and 45 Knox Bonding, TOPZXA, - - - EAW3AS. $1.00 PER YEAH. ADVEBTL9ING RATE3. For tingle Insertion : Display matter, 20 cent! rr line, 14 Hoes to the inch. Beadlns notJass, 40 cents per line. Discount for loc-ume oon-racta, ilnd. Rural Press Assoo'n, P.Q.VAsVunT.Mgr. Boyoe Building. Intsred at the poatofflce at Topeka, Kansas, as second class matter. WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 1894. If the Ooxey army accomplishes nothing else, it may cause congress to disperse through fright, which would be better than to prolong the record they are making. Thi Populists are afraid the republicans are going to steal some of their calamity thunder. We think their fears are ground less. The republicans committed that folly onoe before. Emporia Republican, April 25, 181. What did they do it for "once be fore!" Was it because they believed in the principles t...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 5 IT MAKES A DIFFERENCE WHOSE OX IS GORED. There is neither honesty or truth expected from the servile press of this country to-day. Especially is this the case in everything relating to the sympathizers with the move ments of the unemployed. In the estimation of republican editors, as a rule, with a very few honorable exceptions, poverty is one of the most heinous of crimes. To be with out work and without money is, in their estimation, proof positive of rascality; and anyone who manifests a spark of sympathy for men in this condition is regarded as a blood thirsty villain. The Leavenworth Times has a re port prepared by the man who left Utah because the Mormons were such scandalous liars, setting forth the inflammatory and sanguinary character of the speeches made at the meeting called in this city a few evenings since to discuss the Goxey movement. The Times, speaking of these speeches editorially, advises its readers not to get excited over the matter, and expresse...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

0 THE ADVOCATE. THX CAMPAIGN OPENS. The campaign upon which we are just entering in this state may well be regarded as the most important ever undertaken by any party in any state since the foundation of the re public. Kansas is the pioneer in the impending social and economic revo lution. The People's party had its origin here, and here it achieved its first substantial victory. The spirit which has inspired the movement elsewhere has gone out from Kansas, and future and lasting success in other states and in the nation de pends upon the continuance of suc cess here. Kansas must lose no ground in the contest of 1894. She must take no backward step. The influence of a retrograde movement here would unavoidably prove disas trous elsewhere. This fact is as ap parent to our political adversaries as it is to us. They realize that the growth of our party can only be ar rested by striking at the source of its inspiration, and all the powers of plutocracy, the combined maohinery of corpora...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 7 THAT MUDDLE. How Long Will It Take to Undo the Work of Thirty Years 7 Editor Advocate: Perhaps mud dle is the proper term. Such expres sions as squeeze, compress, stringency in money matters, crises, and panics do well enough to convey an idea of cer tain aspects and stages. "Muddle" is the only term broad enough to cover the whole condition in all its aspects, and at all points of its development. But it is the thing itself , rather than the name applied to it, that the people just now are wrestling with, for it is being unanimously conceded that what ever it may be called, the thing itself is becoming just a little monotonous. It is not infrequently asked, "When will the muddle give over and things re turn to normal conditions?" And generally it is replied that it is only a question of a short time; that the coun try has passed through such crises be fore and never persisted a great while; and we are usually advised' to have confidence ourselves and encourage it in...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

8 THE ADVOCATE. CONCERNING KANSAS. NOTES. Jerry Simpson's health has greatly improved during the past week. The Riley county convention will be held at Manhattan, May 31, with seventy-one delegates. Two more newspaper souls have been saved. The Downs World and the Madi son Index will be Populist in the future. Frank R. Forrest and Joseph Taggart are to hold a joint discussion on the finance and tariff qieatioas at Brook villa, Siline county, neit Saturday even ing. Iloch's boom for the governor nomina tion has about flattened out. It was a poor, little, sickly thing when it was hnm. and it never crew very much. At least, most of the republican delegates are being instructed for Morrill Fletcher Meredith, who has a record almost equal to that of Congressman Breckenridge, has been nominated for the legislature in the Hutchinson dis trict in opposition to the Hutchinson News, a paper of his own party. Senator Leedy gloriea in the distinc tion of representing the petitioners for equitab...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE, 9 TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP. (Continued from page 1.) army and several hundred of them have arranged to drive out and meet the col umn when it marches into the city. Mrs. Diggs ia a spare little woman with sharp, blue eyes and a winning smile. With the exception of a neat felt bonnet, covered with sparkling purple beads, she dresses wholly in black. Her voice has a clear, persuasive tone, with an oratorical inflection that gives every expression charming earnestness. KELLY ITES AT DES MOINES. Des Moines, Ia., April 20. Des Moines is in a state of intense excitement to night over the arrival of the Kelly indus trial army. The men had marched twenty-seven miles last night without food and were held by the police Ave miles out of the city in a driving rain storm all day, with no provisions or shelter. The action of the authorities aroused much indignation among the la boring people, and when at 5 o'clock this evening the army finally marched up Grand avenue to the camp on the e...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

10 THID ADVOCATE ILLEGAL FEES Collected by Eepublican Secretaries of State, Prom 1871 to 1893, Prom Ohurche?, Lodges, Grand Army of the Bepublio Posts. Charity Associations, and Other Kansas Corporations the Victims. Let Any Oitizan Investigate the State ments Herein Made. Pree Charters Granted to Topeka and Wichita Social Olnbs, White a Trib ute Is Exacted On Places to Bury the Dead. letter no 4.1 The well known practices of Kansas republican state officials continue to come to light They usually covered up their tracks deep. But at times they apparently aoted as though the repub lican party had a perpetual lease on Kansas. In my three former letters, I showed from the records the items where the People's party has saved to the people of Kansas $1,412,638.23 over the former republican state administra tion, and challenged any person to dis prove my statements. Former republican officials admit by their silence that what 1 said is true. They know better than to attack the records. I...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE, ILLEGAL FEES. Continued from page 10, Think of the spectacle here presented! The next to the highest position of honor and trust under cfar state govern ment debased to selfish ends for at least the last nineteen years! Actually cheat ng and swindling churches and charitable institutions for pelf! Would not a church collection basket or poorboz be in dan ger from such men? Ought not the blush of shame to come to the cheek of every gcod citizen of Kansas on account of euch perfidy and imposition? Not content with robbing churches and charitable institutions, they exacted a tribute on. places to bury our dead! There is no way of even estimating the total amount of unlawful fees charged on the chartered institutions of Kansas, which number something over 20,000, but they amount to many thousands of dollars. When the Populist administration was installed into office, we were instructed by our predecessors that the proper fee for a certified copy of a regular charter on pri...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

I. 12 THE ADVOCATE. POPUIIST SPEAKERS. (Continued from page 11.) of labor have been going down, down, down for twenty years in response to the gold-basis crusade and the war upon silver and the consequent contraction of tha money volume. And when values are constantly sinking, no man is safa in entering into business, because he can't tell where he will come out, indeed most of those who were in have become bank rupts by the same ordeal. He can't know under constantly-falling prices whether he will get the ssme number of dollars back again that he invested, and, therefore, he goes slow and lives from hand to mouth, without any profit; and this becomes the rule with every voca tion and every department of society. Therefore the hard times and men out of employment." What times we had when tbe money volume was increasing, instead of being diminished! The writer remembers them right well and participated in their benefits and blessings. The people of the country were out of debt, indee...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 13 STATE CONVENTION. Call of the People's Party State Central Com mittee. A delegate convention of the People's party oJ Kansas w ill be held in the city of Topeka on Tuesday, Jare 12, 1894, convening at 10 o'clock, a. m., for the pur pose of placirg in nomination candidates for the following effices: Governor, lieu tenant governor, secretary of etate, auditor of state, treasurer of etate, attorney general, state superintendent of publie instruction, associate justice of the supreme court and congressman at large. The several counties in the state will be entitled to representation at said convention as follows: 7 3 9 7 Allen 5 Anderson 6 Atchison. 7 Barber . 5 Barton 6 Brown 7 Bourbon.. 9 Butler 9 Chase 4 Chautauqua 5 Cherokee 12 Cheyenne 3 Clark 8 Clay 8 Cloud 8 Coffey 7 Comanche Cowley, Linn Logan Lyon Marlon Marshall 9 McPherson 8 Meade 2 Miami 9 Mitchell 7 Montgomery. 8 Morris 5 Morton 2 Nemaha 7 Neosho 7 Ness 3 Norton 6 SlOsasre 11 12 Osborne 0 Crawford 12, Decat...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

14 THE ADVOCATE. Crowded Out of the Plutocratic Preis. Editor Advocats: Peraoaa with toi crably good memories, who ara ia the habit of followiss thugs to a cosolu sion, notice every day the extermination of matters that have been the occasion at some time of great excitement, out rageous falsehood and misrepresenta tion, with the vindication of parties that have been the victims of reckless abuse and fiendiehly-malicious calamity. For instance, only a few days ego the courts of Colorado decided that Governor Waite was perfectly right in the removal of the police and fire commissioners at Denver, who very nearly brought on a local civil war by their defiance of his authority and determination to retain their places; their action being upheld and Governor Waite denounced in unmeasured terms by the plutocratic press throughout the country while the matter was fresh. At that time columns were given up to the exciting reports of the affair, and col umns more to the editorial comment that...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 15 (lint published, April 4, 1894.) Proposals for Stationery. Or kick of Skcrktabt or State,) Topeka. Kansas March 28. 1894. nrcALKD PROPOSALS will be received at the O office of the secretary of state, until 12 o'clock, m., Ma 20, im, lor tne louowing item) of stationery, nr the use of state departments 1 or the fiscal Tear ending Jane 80. 1895 : 60 reams. 18 pound superfine Hampshire, Fairfield, Wedgewood or Connecticut valley, printed legal cap, per ream. 800 pounds pencil scratch paper, No. 1 print, In tabs, per pound. 300 pounds Ink and pencil scratch tablets, dook paper, per pouna. 4 reams 100 pounds Reliance or Climax blot tine naner. 10 reams 150 pound 40x48 best Jute manilla wrapping paper. 25 M best manilla gummed newspaper wrap pers, per M. pri gross shorthand note books, size 6x9 inches 300 pages. 3 dozen record books, per quire, medium quality, cap size. 12 dozen Chicago copying books No. 608 X white, with or without extended index. 12 dozen Shaw copying b...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 May 1894

16 TEE 13 ADVOCATE, BEEHIVES very cheap. Emirson Abbott St. Joseph, Mo. POLANDCHINA PIGS AND SHORT horns, bred by J. H. Taylor, Pearl, Has. rnn II I. S7S a month falarf and ! ptatn paid. If 70a want tmplojottnl writ once tor. u. viLkKKi, AUfBMa,naiiw. WANTED Agent In each place to show samples of shoes, clothing and leave price lists, bend stamp for wnM snswprfoHiK)PV..I)iiiHVlllP, Ky.. IVx 45. Permanently Cured ! ! ! ! Home treatment, tS) to 85. Hend stamp for book. jso. B. HAHKis, Port Payne, Ala. When writing advertisers mention Aavocate f IlrWt A4JKNTS AT ONCF. Sara- l.lUO I II A I pie Hashluck free by mail fur 2c Ump. Immense. Unrivalled. Only good one evei tDTeotod. Heats weight. Kales unparalleled.. 8 a day. Writ quick. BltOUAltl, Box 19 . 1'hlln When writing advertisers mention Advocate FRANK HERALD, ATTORNEY -A.T LAW. 410 Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kan. J. c. nccuiJTOCK, A.n.,r,;Dv XTHOEON. 80 Banns Avenoe, - Tepha, Kansas Office hours, 3 to 4 p. m. 7C Huj.our 19 Natural Flnlih B...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 May 1894

I TOL.TI.NO. 19. $1.00 A YEAR. TOPEKA, KANSAS, MAY 9, 1894. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. SACRED CAPITOL GROUNDS. DESECRATED BY THE LONG FEARED PETITION IN BOOTS. Everybody Laughs at the Shot-gun Valor Displayed by the Dis trict Officials. WasMnglon Correspondence. Well, the Coxey commonwealers came to Washington. It must hare been fore written in the great Fate book, for everybody said they would not Lions little and big growled and snapped at every step they took. At the first it was said they would never leave Mas sillon; but they did, though snowy, sleety liona confronted that very first step. Then a great, growling sheriff strove to bar them out of Pennsylvania, but that lion, too, backed tamely into his den before the fearless, quick tread of the army of peace. The mighty press from ocean to ocean jeered and scoffed and threatened, all to no purpose. On they came, over mountain tops, through mire and clay, through storm and cold, unmindful of harships, unheedful of scornful rebuffs. O...

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 May 1894

2 TIZH ADVOCATE. COPYRIGHT.1 By GIDEON CHAPTER XXX. A DISTURBING DISCOVERY A WORK INGMAN MAY BE A HUMAN BEING ! "Though authority be a stubborn bear, Vet he is oft led by the nose with gold." Shakespeare. "Cursed be the social wants that sin against the strength of youth! Cursed be the social lies that warp us from the living truth 1 "Cursed be the sickly forms that err from honest nature's rule I Cursed be the gold that gilds the straighten'd forehead of the fool I" Tknnybon. John had prepared a surprise for the members of the Church of the Millen nium. He and Mrs. Delorme had per suaded Mason to consent to come to Graham quietly, appear unexpectedly at the hall Sunday afternoon, and preach, Rut how destiny mocks menl On that Saturday evening, at the very time when, at one extremity of the city, Mrs. Delorme was driving home from the railway station with Mason in her carriage, and while they were discus sing John's plans and she was telling how delighted he would be at the preacher...

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 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. was a dwarfish grove and sat down upon a box which did service as a rus tic seat; whereupon Mrs. Delorme be gan: "What does it all mean, Lena? Why did you not return last night? Your absence was remarked by your father." "Return last night? Go and leave him when he might die any moment? Oh, Aunt llallie, just think! I might never have seen him again alive had I not come here yesterday. It is all so -dreadful! Do you think he will live? What does the paper say?" "The paper says nothing as to Mr. Cotterell's hopes of recovery." (This was not strictly true; it said he would die.) "But it speaks of you. Calls you Miss Chipperwell, and says you are Mr. Cotterell's sweetheart." "It does?" "Yes. And your father upon read ing it and having been already told the name of the family you were visiting, at once came to the conclusion that Miss Chipperwell was his daughter. What does it mean, Lena? Are you Mr. Cotterell's sweetheart ? It cannot be possible, of course. "I love him. T...

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 May 1894

4 TIKES ADVOCATE. AIID TOPEKA TEIBTJ17E. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. 27. IZn 2?. iV. PCBLUHXD BVKBT WM2HSAY BY THE ADVOCATE PUBLISH1SGS COMPANY, Booms 43 and 45 Knox Building, TOPEXA, KAHSAS. 01.00 PER YEAR. ADVERTISING BATES. For stogie Insertion: Display matter, 20 cents per line, 14 lines to the Inch. Beading notices, 40 cents per line. Discount for long-time ooo-raets. Ind. Rural Press Assco'c, P.O.VAHyLBlT.MaT. Boyoe Buildir. Entered at the postofflce at Topeka, Kansas, ai second class matter. WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1894. BNION? . !riLABO NINETY-FOUB. Bealde the glacier's Imperceptible advance. From the dim heights of legendary time, Stands the tall eplrlt mailed in spangled rime, Who marks the mlllloned motes of mortals dance A moment e'er they sink In dreamless trance Moving, not In the steps of man's brief mime, But ever with the stately sweep sublime. Which brings a hundred years ago in France For the to-morrow of our annals. Here ' Glutted lords of gold to crush the poor careen, Hero...

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