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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 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate and Topeka tribune. — 30 November 1892

Tim -VOCSlA.I'Si 11 Beid Understands. In the New York Tribune of November 21, the recently defeated candidate for vice president came nearer acknowledg ing the truth tkan he has since Horace Greeley died. He Baid: "The politician who attempts to explain the defeat is crying over spilled milk. The newspaper which tells 'How it was done' is 'whining.' The writer of a po litical obituary has hardly an enviable task. A defeated party is suppoeed to accept with philosophical resignation the rejection of pet politics and with the calmness of the fatalist, tell himself that it 'was to have been.' The reasons given for the result of the recent elections are as numerous as there are differences in the minds of the two parties. "To him that looks beneath the sur face there is ample evidence that defeat of the republican party was not mainly due to 'unpopularity' of its candidates, nor to the love which the people are said to bear for Grover Cleveland; not to the McKinley bill, nor to any 'des...

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. — 30 November 1892

PEOM HEEI AND THEBE. Kindly Communications About the "Ad vocate" and the People's Party. W. G. Sutton, Stafford, Kaa.: "We can get along without Cheater Long, but not without Jerry and the Advocate.' J. C. McNeil, La Grange, Tenn.: M En cloned please find postoffice money order for $1, for which send me your paper for one year. LoDg live the Advocate." J. II. Strothman, Claflin, Kas. : 44 I en close $1, for which please Bend me the Advocate another year. I don't feel at home without reading it every week." A. II. Ryan, Industry, Kas.: " I take the Advocate, and pass it around after reading it. It may be tough on the printer, but it is good for the people." L. J. Beecher, Bolckow, Mo.: "We like the ring of the Advocate. Give the g, o. p. all they can stand. We are gain ing ground in old Missouri. Success to the Advocate." W. D. Thomas, Netawaka, Kas.: "I can't get along without the Advocate, and I don't want to miss a number. We have just got through one battle and are ready for anot...

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. — 30 November 1892

10 mw ma Ji EAMBLDfd BEM ABKB And Comment Concerning Leading Topics and Eecent Occurrences. In Arkansas the Weaver electors re ceived 11,831 votes. Some of the leading citizens of To peka propose to give Gov. Levelling an inaugural reception. 1 hat s ngnt. The strangest political event that ever occurred in Ohio was the recent election ofdne democratic and twenty-two re publican electors. The fourth annual convention of the State Federation of Labor is called by President Ives to meet at Kansas City, Kansas, on January 2,1893. Then the federation will discuss all the important labor questions. The McPhereon county committee re organized and began another campaign of education in a few days after the election. What a grand thing it would be if every county committee should do likewise. Nothing like keeping things moving. The movement to divide the state of Kansas, which has recently been revived to fill a void occasioned by the close of the campaign, is now here for a brief stay. The...

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. — 30 November 1892

A FRONTIER FUNERAL. The Eastern Article Not m Lively and Spirited. "It's all xery well to talk about your Brooklyn funerals," eald a Da kota man, as the mourners crowded up to the bar, butyou don't put the life and spirit Into a plant that we do In our parts,'' and the western gen tleman shook his head lugubriously. 4,I watched thfs yere racket to-day, but I wasn't satisfied. You throwd lots o' weeds and the pa'son cut It fat, but the whole thing was tame business compared with the time when we drove FcterMullinsinto the turf." "Did you have a superior article of funeral on that occasion?" asked one ' of the bereaved, 'You called the turn, pardner," re plied the Dalcoia man. ,lCom pared with that game your little plav to day was deuce box. I was living in Bismark city then, and I'm languish ing when I say that your style to day wasn't a seven spot to that lay out" "Would you object to give us the particulars of that sad affair!" asked one of the lamenting. The Bismarck man called fo...

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. — 30 November 1892

161 ODD TRICKS OF MONKEYS. They Keep Up the Interest or Those TThe Care for Them. ""We lose interest In nearly all the animals," said the keeper to a New York Tribune man, "after we have had them awhile, except in the moniceys. The oldest keeper in the show will stop now and then to laugh at their antics. They're always in tenting new tricks to play on one another. Their intelligence is won derful and thev show traces of con science now and then. That big ape by himself over there came to Mr. Iiarnum with a storv which I have no doubt is true. lie was trained when we cot him to do certain tricks by a wandering peddler who owned him in the east, This ape is an expert thief and one day he was going through his antics in a bazar where a fruit mer. chant had a bag of dates open on the ground. The ape wanted some of those dates. He was too sly to look at them, but in his tumblings worked over toward them. .Pretty soon he got into a position where the bag was between him and the merchant,...

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. — 30 November 1892

iiiiHttmiifia" Wa fcnira Inn Titwn thfl LTSATV H.M.H. LAXIMER, ED. O. SMITH, CHURCH O. BRlDQEfOftOb INO LOW-rilCSD GSOCiiiS OF KANSAS. It will pay you to writ usforonr WEOiVtaAIJS prices to Farmers and AHlaocea. We will safe you money on any order, Urge or small, waetlier you ire near cr dUtant. GREEN & KALE, WTTOTP at.w and IZ13TAXLi CUtOOIUrLO, Refer to Any bank hera. TOPEKA, KAS. 1 SHEEP HicHs'i2ill!.lVE5TDtKEEHAK!S. FRANK HERALD, ATTORNEY AT LAW. 410 Kansas Ate., Topeka Ean. A. 0. SLOAN. The famous STZADIfAN process for partial platea used. Best work at reasonable prices. 0. 17. Cor. Eighth and Qulncy (ground floor), TOPEKA, - KANSAS, D. H. FOBBED, Minns SPECIALTIES "Acorn" Cook Stows, "Charter Oak" Cook Store, Genuine "Itonnd Oak" Heaters, at Low Prices. 010 JXansaj Ave., Topeka, Kansas. J. H. CANNON, M. D., TOPEKA, KANSAS. Offlco 625 Kansas are. 'Phone 435, Office hoars 10 to 12. 2 to 6. iwsuaenoe mui west ou u HENRY W. ROBY, M. D., Consulting and Operating SUPLGE02ST. Off...

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. — 7 December 1892

AND TOPEKA TRIBUNE. you IT. NO. 16. 1 $1.00 A YKAE. f TOPEKA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBEE 7, 1C92. I OTTXCIAL PAPER OS" TTTJ3 I PKOFUfi'S PARTY OF KA243JL3, DtmiOB DIPAETMEST. Secretary Noble Submits a Beport Loaded With Self-Praise. Washington, December 1 The annual report of Secretary Noble to the president ia an interesting document, and covers fully and in detail the operations of this department. In the general land office on June 30, 1888, there were pending 350,953 final entries, and the accumulation steadily in creasing. These have all been disposed of. Duritg the present administration, 308,128 agricultural .'patents have been issued, againBt 162,751 in the preceding four years, representing an excess in acreage of 37,659,840 acres. The policy of making forestries over the western states and territories has been greatly advanced during the past year. Reserves have been created by presidential procla mation making an area of 3,252,260 acres. This policy will be further carri...

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. — 7 December 1892

showing the receipt and expenditures of the government? A. No, sir; I compile from the books the receipts and expenditures. Q. It is a part of your duty, then, to make up a tabulated statement annually of the receipts and expenditures from the books of the register? A. Yes, sir. The statement here referred to by Mf. Guilford is as follows (see testimony pages 28 and 29): IN THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES. April 28, 1880. Ordered to be printed. December 17, 1880. Ordered to be reprinted. c wj3 oaiJo-3 ( Si is w S -o 25 Hi States tan Frauds Enefl Mb. Davis, of West Virginia, from the Select Committee to Investigate the Finance lleports, iiooKfl ana Accounts or. tne treasury uepartment, suomnieu tn ioi lowing report: (iVo. 5, Continued from last week.) This shows clearly that there are many and large differences in the official re ports of 1870-1871, and previous years, ranging from a few dollars to nearly a hun dred million dollars in the statements for the respective years, and that...

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. — 7 December 1892

it, made these annual reports to congress and the country, has he not? A. Yes, dir. Q. And ud to 1870 the annual reports eo furnished was all that the country . . i n 11 :.: . m i. Q a "V.. bad to rely upon as to tne trutn or. mo uonuiwuu oi iuo treasury i a. i ee, sir; Q. Now yon say that in 1S71 it was ascertained that all those statements had hAAn falsa from the beffinnins of tie government? A. No, sir. Q. What do you propose to tell us? A. Not that they were false, but that they were not stated correctly; mat iney were not statea on a correct Dasis as iar as the public debt wss concerned. They stated the amount that the government pro posed to owe, but not the amount it did actually owe; the difference waa that it stated the amount the government proposed to owe from year to year, and not what it did actually owe. And again (testimony, page 33) : Q. When did the secretary first begin making: up his publio debt statement, de you remember? A. I think it was in the year 1870. Q. Up...

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. — 7 December 1892

4 I mm AXTD TOPEKA TBIBUUE. CmiUL Pacts ov xsa Fiona's Paxti or Saisas. N. R. P. Published every Wednesday by f HE ADVCOUTE PUBLISHIHG CO Boom 43 and 45 Enox Building, TOPEXA, .... KANSAS $1.00 PER YEAR. ADVERTISING BATES. Display matter, 30 cents per line, ag&ta meat arement, (is nnet to me men.) Beadlnj notices, 40 cents per Una. Address all communications to TMI ADVOCATE PUBLISHIM CO., Topeka, Kansas entered at the post offlca at Topeka, Kansas, as sesona ciass master. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 131 , Thebi must ba a Populist party in Spain. Last week the anarchists came near turning Madrid upside down. ' The love of republicans for the colored man is phenomenal. They slaughtered the one they had on their ticket at the ballot box, and counted out the one we had on ours. An inquisitive lawyer wonders why the wizard of Wall street did not, in stead of paying the last debt of nature, fund the debt and issue bonds for its payment, as he was wont to do in his railroad deals. Evidently...

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. — 7 December 1892

A OHAtfOE FOB lEWELLDJG. ' Governor-elect Leweliing has a chance to make a ten strike with the people by raoom mending the wiping out of prohibition m bis message. If he and his party fail to take poeitiTe action for the relief of the cities and munioipalitiee, whioh elected aim on this issue alone, he and the entire Popu list aggregation of Kansai might as well hang up their fiddles and sing the doxology as far as the future is oonoerned. Prohi bition has twice defeated the republican party of Kansas, and prohibition will wipe the Populist party out of existence if it fol lows in the footsteps of the republicans and adheres to the prohib craze. Which will Mr. Leweliing take, the lady or the tiger? Topeka Democrat. The democratic vote to whioh Governor Leweliing owes his election is unanimous in favor of "the wiping out of prohibition," as the Democrat suggests. The influences that brought about the nomination of Gov ernor Leweliing, as we understand it, are decidedly anti-prohibiti...

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. — 7 December 1892

WASHINGTON OEETOIALS APPROVE THE FXAUD. Dispatches from the national capi tal announce that Secretary Foster and other officials approve the infa mous proposition of the chief money loaner of the world to the interna tional monetary conference for the settlement of the silver question. An idea of the character of this proposi tion may be gained from the follow ing: The plan of Mr. do Rothschild is, in brief, that a syndicate of the nations be formed to make yearly purchases of silver to the amount of 5,000,000 pounds sterling, and that America continue her purchases of sil ver as at present. In the event of the price of silver rising above 43d per ounce, the pur chases are to be at once suspended. This not only contemplates the de monetization 01 silver, but it even proposes to reduce the price which it now commands in the market. It fixes an arbitrary maximum price, and provides that whea it is worth more than 43d per ounce purchases shall be suspended. The infamy which has charact...

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. — 7 December 1892

523X3 iXCO&WSZi 7 A SENSIBLE PEOPOSITIOII. At a meeting of the Kansas State Temperance Union in this city on November 30, a lively discussion was precipitated by the introduction of a esolution iavoring the sale of liquors in this state by state agents at abso lute cost Although there was con siderable opposition to the resolution by some members who were alarmed at the tendency toward "paternalism," the proposition carried by a vote of seventy-five to thirty-eight. This is a sensible move. The elimination of the element of profit from the traffic is the first practical step towards its successful control ; and the endorse ment of such a policy shows that there are some level heads in the State Temperance Union. This is a step in the right direction, and when the pro hibitionists of the entire country manifest a disposition to unite with the People's party in taking this step there will be some prospect of a final solution of the liquor question. We cannot mount from the foot to...

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. — 7 December 1892

8 BAHBLING BE2JABXS And Comments Concerning Leading Topics X a A ' ana iteceni uccnnencss. Walter N. Allen rooeived a larger vote than any other of the presidential elect ors. Hie vote was 163,111, and the others ranged from that down to 161,919. Prof. IL N. Gaines, state superintendent-elect, has moved his family from Salina to Topeka, and has selected D. D Hornaday, of Abilene, as his assistant. Dr. Scott, father of Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, died in Washington, D. C, on the 29th. Uis remains were buried at Washington, Pennsylvania, on Thursday. Jay Gould died at his home in New York last Friday, the direct cause of death being consumption. A good many papers that have defended his business methods for years are now saying cruel things about the man. A report from Cowley county has it that Sen Clover has been sued by his better half for a divorce, the plaintiff alleging in her petition that he was ex tremely cruel to her. There may be something in it, but the idea of Benja min being ...

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. — 7 December 1892

ELE0H03I OESTIITOITIS. The Board of Canvassers Decide Who Shall Beceive Them. The state board of canvassers, com posed of the governor, treasurer, auditor, secretary of state and attorney general, finished their work last Thursday. They did more than that, in fact, more than the law required of them. So anxious were they to earn their salaries that they overdid the job, taking unto themselves the responsibility of ordering the secre tary to issue certificates to men who were not elected. The duty of the board was to canvass the returns from county boards, and in doing so the first two days of the session were occupied going over the vote on governor and ether state offices. This did not materially change the result from the reports previously published, unless to make the Populist pluralities a little larger. On Wednesday they tackled the vote on electors, and found that in Sedgwick county the vote for one elector was given to the name of Camp bell instead of to CabbelL Although it ...

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. — 7 December 1892

KOIETAET COMMISSISSION. (Continued from paue 3.) pected to be paid in gold only bo long as it continued to be the cheaper metal. If they have been disappointed in what has since happened, it is in the fact that sil ver has become the cheaper metal. They always knew that the United States had the same option of paying in the cheaper metal which they had themselves exer cised in purchasing. They may be some what disappointed to find that this op tion cannot be taken away by any legislation subsequent to the dates of the contracts which they hold, and that the steD from coin to gold is a more difficult one to take than the step from currency to coin, for whick the congressional reso lution of March 18, 18C9, seems to have been sufficient The attempt to frighten the govern ment from exercising its undoubted right to pay its bonds in the cheaper metal, by proclaiming that if it does so it3 honor will be tarnished and its credit impaired at home and abroad, is unworthy of con sideration. ...

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. — 7 December 1892

li TEB HISTOBY OP II BIPOSTAKT PUBLISHING HOUSE. The Arena PubliiMng Company and What it Has Accomplished in Three Years. About a year ajyo we published a briaf uket of Mr. B. O. Flower, the editor of th Arna, and then took occasion to not tho phenomenal euocess of thia popular Boston review in the field of eenous pen odical literature. Since then we have watched with in terest the rapid atrides of this magazine. and the progress of the Arena Publishing Company in developing from merely the publishers of a great review to one of the most important publishing houses of New England, or, for that matter, of this country. The Arena has from its birth stsadily and rapidly grown in circulation and in fluence, long since distancing, with ens exception, all high-priced reviews in point of popularity and circulation. This is largely due to the courage, boldness and the moral convictions which has ever been one of the distinctive characteristics of this review. It i& also the only Amen ca...

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. — 7 December 1892

13 BEJ1T0B STEWAET AT DOTES. Senator Stewart epoke upon the sil ver question in Denver on the evening of November 30. We clip the following extracts from his speech: "Ladies and Gentlemen I am greatly inspired by this splendid demon stration to-night in behalf of the crreat cause which you are so earnestly in harmony with. It is the cause of humanity. It is another of the struggles of humanity to break the chains of slavery. From the beginning of his tory until now civilization has been kept back and trammeled by the greed, rapacity and cruelty of the absorbers of wealth. Although the time has passed when slavery existed in a bodily sense, it hiunni diaamrtared. The man would 'be laughed at to-dav who should pre sume to tell other men that he could cause earthquakes, bring the tornado and make lightning blast them if they should not fall down and do his bidding. The days are past when chattel slavery can exist It is regarded as vulgar and low The divine rights of kings have been re ...

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. — 7 December 1892

V I C.t, Carrtu;!! 4 Warrick train Co. v I Iacorpon&jd, fiasco pail up. Xaoaxvxxs aad EHinsats, I Exsliange BoUdlng, Kansas CSiy, U. Reference: Missouri National Eank; Our Grain Trada. OonalsaiaecJi and eorreipondcncs solicited. Mention this paper. GRAu EMU mscsags. President Harrison said that independent action by the United States would be injurious to us and beneficial to the outside world. But he also said that in any agreement it should be pro vided that enough of silver must be put into the established dollar to make it equal to a gold dollar. "The president has appointed dele gates to the international conference. It is true that there are two silver men on the delegation. But the majority are gold men, and they will dictate to the others or silence them altogether. The United States is put before that con gress as in favor of monometallism. u You recollect the various propositions which it is now shown are to be put for ward before that congress. Through a subtle scheme...

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. — 7 December 1892

14 The Oold-W Proposition. I deEothachad'a proposal eubmitted yeaterdaj to the Brussels conference, ostensibly in behalf of the British dele gation, but in fact for the single gold standard combination of Europe and America, has in view such an adjustment of the monetary question aa it is hoped would discourage and retard the free coinage movement at the same time that it would preserve the present enhanced value of gold. His plan to have the United States continue its present monthly purohase of silver and obligate the European nations to buy .5,000,000 worth annually is subject to a maximum price of 43 pence per ounce, or not over 8G cents of our money. It would debar the powers which should enter into the compact from paying more than that figure for silver. Silver at 86 cents means gold at an appreciated value of at least 85 per cent., measured by general prices; hence it would mean under the de Rothschild arrangement a corre sponding depression in the products of labor while su...

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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