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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 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 5 would necessitate the abandonment of partisanship and the adoption of honest inquiry after truth regardless of where the truth might lead. Let us see if we can begin the work of Christianizing here and observe what success will attend the effort. What says the Champion? PRESTO! Now You See It, and Now Ton Don't See It. The editor of the Topeka Capital has been giving a very tame magic lantern performance to a very nnap preciative audience for the past four years. The shifting of the scenes upon the canvass has been varied enough, but the performance has been managed by a very unskillful hand. The show has been very un satisfactory to the audience, and, whether it has been remunerative to the proprietor, we submit to Dan Anthony. In his issue of May 3, he scolds the Kansas City Journal and the Topeka State Journal for the expression of very unrepublican ssntiments relative to the causes that have given rise to the Coxey movement, which senti ments have been given wide...

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 May 1894

I, THE ADVOOATS. 0 CAMPAIGN 07 1892. Financial Planks of the Democratic and Be publican National Platforms-Whlch Is Be-publican-Which Democratic 1 The American peo ple, from tradition and interest, favor bimetaliam, and the We hold to the oae of both gold and Ba rer as the standard money of the coun try, and to tne coin age of both gold and silver, without dia criminating against either metal or oharge for mintage, but the dollar mint of coinage of both metals must be of equal intrinsio and exohangable value, or be adjusted through interna tional agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as shall insure the mainte nance of the parity of the two metala and the equal power of every dollar at all times in the payment of debts; and we de mand that all paper ourrenoy shall be kept at par with and redeemable in coin. We insist upon this policy aa especially necessary for the pro tection of the farm ers and laboring olasses, the first and most defenseless vio tims of unstable money an...

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 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE 7 the boom period first appeared, and, after wards, when the full extent of oar collar-ee was known, they thought they had discov ered that Kansas people were all "confi dence men" and swindlers. As they saw it, the fair face of our state was tattooed over with the hideous signs of dishonesty. Then, one morning, the East looked in the glasr, and, behold! its own face was as badly dis figured as that of Kansas. Its own finan cial favorites went to grass with fearful rapidity. Eastern promises to pay fell to a lower average than Western promises to pay. Stocks and bonds which had been con sidered higher than the stars above Kansas securities eame plunging earthward with fearful unanimity. Chaos arrived and it did not come from the West. We commend this letter of Mr. Gleed to the secretary of agriculture, to the prayerful consideration of the Topeka Capital and other role or rain republican papers that have been engaged in the conspiracy to tear down the credit of Kansas. ...

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 May 1894

075233 ADVOCATE. CONCERNING KANSAS. Geary county republicans 1 are for George Martin for governor. Pittsburg haa com to the front and organized a Coxey home guard. . Grant M. Webster, of Wiohita, is ap pointed assistant adjutant gentraL The mineri of the Cherokee, Kaa., dis trict have agreed to strike May 12 unless the operators agree to their terms. All last weak the Capital tried to boom an anti-Coxey masting in Topeka, but it wouldn't boom worth a cent The Kansas Horticultural society haa issued its third biennial report, which contains a great deal of information re garding fruit culture in this state. Frank R. Forrest seems to have to tally vanquished his man in the debate at Brookville. The Advocate has an account of the meeting which will be published next week. The Seventh district platform does not state whether the convention meant what it said or not, but it was quite as plain as the First district on the money question. It is "agin" disturbing equal values. Friday night ...

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 May 1894

THE ADVOCATIS3, 9 Coxey Meeting la Winfield. Editor Advocate: The people of Winfield and vicinity held a rousing EDS83 meeting at the court house on Monday evening, April 30. The court room waa crowded and it is estimated that 800 to 1,000 people went away with out being able to get near enough to hear any of the proceedings. The trees adjoining the house were full of people who climbed up to hear what might be said. The meeting waa called to order by the chairman of the Populist commit tee who stated that the object of the meeting was for the purpose of discuss ing the Coxey movement and to try to determine the causes of the movement and its probable results. In order that the discussion might be made from every political point of view, three speakers had been selected, represent ing the three political parties. E. B. Buck was selected as chairman of the meeting and made a short, char acteristic address in whieh he stated that the tariff question had been the bone of contention bet...

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 May 1894

I 10 THE ADVOCATE. The Amy of the Commonweal. Editor Advocate: Histor ia re peating itself in our age. We have maenad anoiner imuuiuuu. yvtiuu u national life. Old partiea and policies are worn out We have lived without political or state reform for twenty-five years, conservatism nas cnangea to retrogression. The extremes have touched. Radicalism must follow retro gresaion. A new departure, a new align ment of forces must be had. The prea ent conditions mean death to all progress. The old order is dying hard. It assumes the role of a martyr, and will die with out confessing its eins. We are m a period of unprecedented decay. The ad ministration, the congress, the courts, . are devoid of the springs of intelligent action; over all pervades an atmosphere of hypocrisy and imbecility. Like Bel ehazzar, they are feasting while the Meads are approaching. With shame leas disregard of the rights of the people, the theory and traditions of popular government, the rulers of the nation have s...

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 May 1894

THE lID"VOOj.TH3 11 New Zealand's Experiment. The eyes of practical-minded sccial reformers have for the last two years been fixed upon New Zsaland, that mod em little Australian colony where ad vanced theories of sociology and polit ical economy have been put to expert mental test. In the current number of the;Oatlook Mr. A. C. Fradenburg out lines the course of these experiments and sums up the results achieved in the most important His article is quite comprehensive and his conclusions are of a nature to attract the earnest atten tion of every thinking man and to awaken enthusiasm in the mind of the student who has attempted the solution of many existing problems along the lines of state socialism, or "new liberal ism," as they term it in New Zealand. In NewZealand state activity has re sulted fin 'the government assuming many other functions besides that of mere governing. 1 he state controls rail roads, telegraphs, telephones, mails, roads, irrigation and other public works whi...

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 May 1894

12 Published May 9, 1894. Sup! Will 7117. "c H.Mabry vs, Thos. Harp, Administrator o! the Estate of Joel Stewart, Deceased. Error from Cowley County. REVERSED. Syllabus. Bt the Coubt. Hobton. C. J L Annual crops, like wheat, which are the product of Industry and care, sown by the owner of the soil, or his tenant, while growing and immatured, are personal property, a. Where a person In good faith purchases of a tenant, having a term less than two years, an interest In his lease without the assent of the landlord, such contract is voidable only, not absolutely void. Such contract with the subsequent assent of the landlord is valid. II he refuses to assent, the sub-tenant cannot, as against his objection, take possession of the premises, or any of the growing crop under All thejustices concurring. Attest: ' C. J. BROWN, seal Clerk Supreme Court 9503. The State of Kansas on the Relation of John T. Little, Attorney General vs. The Dodge City.MontezumaA Trinidad Railway Com pany, et aL Or...

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 May 1894

THE! .AJDVO O-&.T 33. 13 7104. Laura L. Ferree vs. C. E. Walker, et aL Error from Wyandotte County. DISMISSED. 8TLLABUSL BT THI COURT. JOHNSTON J. L When the time for makingand serving a cue-made has elapsed, the judge Is without power to extend the time for that purpose or to settle and sign a cage which may thereafter be presented. 2. The jurisdiction of the judge to settle and sign a case having been lost by lapse of time, it can not be restored by the agreement of the parties nor by any action which the judge with their consent may take. 3. A statement certified to be correct bv the clerk of the district court and which is not a record of the court Is not competent proof of me auegea iacts tnerein contained. All the justices concurring. A true copy. Attest: C. J. BROWN. sial) Clerk Supreme Court 7133. Julius Winkelmeyer Brewing Association vs ai. jl. worn ana jonn worn. Error from Barton County. AFFIRMED. Syllabus. Bt thx Coubt. Johnston, Error cannot be predicated upon the ...

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 May 1894

14 TXIEI ADVOCATE. THE DEAD LINE. Continued from page 3. " Certainly." said Mrs. Euble, "Please be seated; he will be here in a very few minutes. just then Lena entered the room, looking somewhat haggard. "Miss Chipperwell, said Mrs. Ruble, "this young lady is Mr. Cotterell's only sister. She is anxious to see her brother, but I am compelled to seem cruel and to refuse. These are friends who came with her." When Mason and Mrs. Delorme ar rived, Kate and Lena were locked in each other's arms. Mason introduced Mrs. Delorme to his father and his mother. "Marshall! Is it possible?" "Yes, Hallie, it is I at last." And brother and sister, parted by a father's avarice and pride of caste, met for the first time since their youth ful days. Mrs. Mason was presented to the sister-in-law she had never met before; then, turning toward Kate, Overton said: "Hallie, this is Mr. Cotterell's sis ter." "Mr. Cotterell's sister? What an ac cumulation of pleasures I am having! You have not seen your brot...

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 May 1894

THE jDVOO-ATHI. 15 (First published, April 4, 1894.) Proposals for Stationery. Offick of Secretary of State,! Topeka, Kansas March 28, 1894. j OEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the O office of the secretary of state, until 12 o'clock, m., May 30, 1894, for the following Items of stationery, nr tb use of state departments for the fiscal year ending June 30. isoo: 50 reams. 18 pound superfine Hampshire, lairneid, v edge wood or Connecticut V alley, printed legal cap, per ream. 300 pounds pencil scratch paper, No. 1 print, In tabs, per pound. 300 pounds Ink and pencil scratch tablets, dook paper, per pound. 4 reams 100 pounds Reliance or Climax blot ting paper. 10 reams 150 pound 40x48 best jute manilla wrapping paper. 25 M best manilla gummed newspaper wrap pers, per M. SI gross shorthand note books, size Gx9 inches 200 pages. 3 dozen record books, per quire, medium quality, cap size. 12 dozen Chicago copying books No. 003 X white, with or without extended index. 12 dozen Shaw copy...

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 May 1894

10 THE ADVOCATE. TJEEHIVES very cheap. Ekibsox Abbott, AJ St. Joseph, Mo. POLANDCHINA PIG3 AND SHORT horns, bred by J. H. Taylor, Pearl, Kas. t FOE ALL. fli month salary and ex. pcn.es paid. If yon waot employment writ ODse to V. 0. V ICKEKi, Augusta, woe. A a mAM Dm. It BrtUr Uiu adW mi tbrad' HOT lllwli MeuJIng Uuum for maodlrm tllk, mtiiu tlMA. kid tflortf, a ckintoli., umtirellnJ. Hunpl. for ill 2-ont tumpc WS. liAVWAKl), 446 Bumiw Ureal, Ihleafo, III. WANTED Agent In ench place to show samples of shoes, clothing and leave price llHts. tjend stamp for jealed answer to UIkksA Co.. Louisville, Ky., Jiox 645. M EGG INCUBATORS OfllYj; in F.M.CUEtlA,Boxl51,Lincoln,NebV I U Permanently Cured ! ! ! ! Koine treatment. til) to 35. Bend stump for hook. ' ISO. B. HiKKis, Port Payne, Ala When writing advertisers mention Aavoo&te FRANK HERALD, TTORNEiY AT LAW. 413 Kansas Ave., Topekai Kan, J.CHcCLIHTOCK, A. r.!., n.JD., 0I7ZGr2ZO2T. 80 Kansas Avenue, - Topcka, Kansas Office hours, 3 to 4...

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 May 1894

1 VI VOL.VI,NO. 20. . f 1.00 A YKAK. TOPEKA, KANSAS, MAY 16, 1894. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. UNDER ARREST. A TRAIN LOAD OF INDUSTRIALS CROSS KANSAS. They Are Not Particular as to Mode. Their Object Is to Get There. Kansas haa Been the glory of the com ing of tha industrial army. Kansas, who from her watch-tower of political education, haa for years Bounded a warn ins to the industrial classes of all the states, now looks down and sees hun dreds of unhappy.though peaceable work ing men crossing her prairies, toward tha place from which all political curses flow; sees them coming and going, not by the conventional methods of travel, not with camels or donkeys or horses, nor with modem palace oars, for none of these have they; but traveling by such means as the emergency of the times de mands and circumstances afford; peace fully giving themselves up as prisoners of the oivil authonties in order to ad vance on their way. And Kansas looks down with tearful eyes and swelling heart and bids t...

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 May 1894

2 THE ADVOCATE. COPYRIGHT. The 'Dead Line By GIDEON CHAPTER XXXI. (CONTINUED.) The physician answered that John was not going to die right away; that he was getting along as well as could be expected, but that the excitement of a visit from his sister, though pleas surable, of course, might prove disas trous just then. However, he would speak with her again after visiting the patient. But John had heard Kate's voice had heard her anxious inquiry; and he was so much disturbed on her account that the physician concluded that if she would be discreet, less harm would come from admitting her than from keeping her away. So Kate saw her brother, and she behaved with such prudence, and her presence seemed to nave such a soothing elTect upon the patient, that she was allowed to re main in the capacity of nurse. Al though envious of Kate's good for tune, this arrangement gave Lena the greatest satisfaction; and, having ar ranged for speedy news in case of any change for the worse, and promis...

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 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE. 3 fully good working trim always after a task out of doors. Overton gratified and overjoyed his son's every whim, and they not only liked, they loved each other, and were, as Sam Cotterell remarked, "regular chums." Soon after coming to the farm, Overton said to Mason one day in his mother's smil ing presence: Marshall, it shall never be said that my son is the worst off for his father being alive. I have collected that legacy from your grandfather's estate, and 1 have placed it to your credit in the Cobden National bank; for I have all I shall need. Here are your bank book and a check book, so you are a man of means. You will observe that you begin with a very good fortune for a discarded preacher." John Cotterell was at home helping his father on the farm. He wore a grave and thoughtful look in those days. Often there would come into his face an expression of saddest eagerness; often a stern, resolute look. Not the slightest clue to Lena's whereabouts had yet been ob...

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 May 1894

4 THE ADVOCATE. r i AIH) TOPEKA TBIBUHE. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. IT. IL. I. L. FUBLISHXD BVKBI WBDIOtSDAT BT THE ADVOCATE PUBLISHES COHPAXY, Boomi 43 and 45 Knox Building, TOPXXA, - - KANSAS. $1.00 PER YEAR. ADVERTISING BATES. For single Insertion : Display matter, 20 cents pat Una, 14 lines to tlut Inch. Beadiajj notices, 40 cents per lice. Discount for long-time eon-ractt Ind. Rural Press Assoo'n, P.O.VAMVLMT.Mgr. Boyoa Building. Intered at the poitofflceat Topeka, Kansas, ai second class matter. WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1894. Keep off the grass. The war cry of the stand-up crowd this year is, "Keep off the graes." There h no use condemning our national legislature until we settle the question as to whether it is made up of criminals or imbeciles. Conoress goes right on discussing such stupendous question as ad valo rem duty on boracio acid, Cleveland and Carlisle go fishing, while busi ness languishes and workingmen's families go hurjgry. And there are people who innocently ask why in th...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE, UNDER ARREST. (Continued from page 1.) offered Sander and his men to get them to agree to be arrested. It is probable that the promise of a free ride to the Missouri river was sufficient induce ment And what was the object of the Missouri Pacific and United States officials in going after the arm7 is also a matter of guess work. True, there were fees in eight for the United States officials but whether General Attorney Waggeaer wai to have a share of these fees, or whether he was playing a game of bluff for glory, the writer knows not. THE FIXST BLUFF. Before leaving Topeka to encounter the "enemy," Mr. Waggener heard that Governor Lewelling had expressed him self as not being afraid the Sanders men would do an harm, and had said "Let them come." The railroad official then said, "I will make the governor show his hand," so he sent him this message: Topika, Kas., May 9, 1894. Hon, L. D. Lewelling, Governor of Kansas: My Diab Sib A mob consisting of about 500 men have st...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE, IS THIS A FACT? In the coarse of aa able and gen erally fair editorial in the Atchison Champion of May 8 we find the xol lowing statement: The republican party never legislated for the benefit of foreign powers. It never coined or printed a dollar in the interest of the Bank of England or the gold barona of Europe. Governor, is this true? Let us In this very article from which the above clipping is taken yon speak of the mischievous consequences of Clevelandism, bnt yon fail to point oat specifically wherein Clevelandism differs from republicanism. Have there been any changes m onr laws since Clevelandiasi superceded Har risonism? Yes, one; the purchasing clause of the Sherman law has been repealed. Who repealed it? Was it not done by republican votes! Gould it have been accomplished without them? What other laws have been changed? Who placed the laws upon the statute books which govern Mr. Cleveland's administration? Are those laws enforced differently by Mr. Clevelan...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 May 1894

THE ADVOCATE 7 "THEY BETP3BD WORK." These are the significant headlines that appeared in the great dailies of the country on Sunday morning, May 6. There has been a concerted and per sistent effort of the hosts of plutoc racy ever since the Coxey movement began to manufacture sentiment against it The men enlisted in the several industrial armies have been pictured as a gang of thugs and bums and worthless vagabonds too lazy to work and not too honest to steal; and notwithstanding the uni form testimony of people along the lines of travel, and of visitors to the camps, as to their respectable charac ter everything that a hireling press could do to convey a different im pression has beeD most faithfully done. This Sunday morning dis patch with its significant headline is intended to deceive the people, and is published for no other purpose. Let us examine it candidly now and sea if the truth of this statement is not apparent upon the face of the story itself. Here it is in the form of...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 16 May 1894

0 TJiSl ADVOCATE. CONCERNING KANSAS. NOTES. The K 02323 Christian Endeavor so cietiea will hold their seventh annual convention in Topeka, beginning May 24. Lynching is the fad of the week. George Rosa was handed by a mob at Cottonwood Falla for killing Carl Kuhn, and two men, father and eon, met a sim ilar fate at Sharon Sp rings. Since March 1 the names of about 2,500 Kansas people who were never be fore regular readers of the Advocate have been added to the subscription list. This does not look like "progressing backward." It looks bad to have our state insti- fcutions investigated. The republicans never used to investigate anything. When any mismanagement was reported they used to shut their eyes and say, "don't mention it," and that settled it. Mrs. Plumb, widow of the lata sena tor, has sued Calvin Hood and Ebon Smith of Emporia, to recover $30,000 which she claims is due her husband's estate from a mining transaction in which he and the defendants were in terested. The long e...

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