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The advocate. (Topeka, Kan.) 1894-1897, October 03, 1894, Image 13

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TI3E1 ADVOCATES.
13
the destruction of "liberty" i9 meant the
continuation of the present arrangement
of affairs by which the farmers, and
other producers have been, are cow, and
are yet to be deprived of the major part
of their produce.
The "civilization" to be preserved by
the destruction of "liberty" is intended
the perpetual existence of the conditions
whereby the laboring class'have been,
are now, and are yet to be defrauded of
the greater part of their hire.
The "civilization" to be preserved by
the destruction of "liberty" is meant the
everlasting inheritance, to us and our
children after us, of the national bank
system, national bonded indebtedness,
protection alone for the manufacturing
interests, and government partnership
with railroads, whisky trusts, and un
lawful aggregations of incorporated and
unincorporated oapital of all kinds.
The "liberty" to be destroyed in order
to preserve civilization is meant the de
struction of all organized or unorganized
efforts on the part of the farmers and
producers to secure for themselves a
living price for the produce of their
fields.:
The "liberty" to be destroyed in order
to preserve civilization is meant the de
struction of the liberty of the laborer or
workman to obtain, with or without or
ganization, a just and living wage.
And the "liberty" to be destroyed in or
der that civilization may be preserved is
meant that the farmer and the laborer
shall be denied the privilege of uniting
politically in the struggle for a compe
tence, leisure and education for them
selves and family while living, and a
decent burial when dead. To success
fully accomplish the failure such politi
cal union would be all that plutocracy
could desire. Failing in this, it would
only be necessary to pass a law disfran
chising the labor vote. To ascertain
whether this has not been thought of,
let us read what the Indianapolis News
(democratic) says: "If the workingmen
had no vote, they would be more amen
able to the teachings of hard times."
Again, United States Senator Sharon, a
republican, said: "We need a strong
central government; the wealth of the
country has to bear the burdens of gov
ernment and shall control it."
The money power then seems disposed
to perpetuate itself, if it has to take the
ballot from the laboring class to do it.
The right of suffrage being lost, the de
nial of the right to bear arms would
easily follow. With both these rights
lost, the laboring classes would be abso
lutely helpless at the feet of plutocracy.
To be forewarned is to be thrice armed.
Therefore, the sooner all farmers, labor
era and workingmen unite in one com
mon political party, and stand together,
and vote together, the better it will be
for them and this republic J. S. Alli
son, in Locomotive Firemen's Magazine.
What ire You Dreaming Of!
My republican or democratic reader,
what are you dreaming of? Is it of a
time when all the offices and all the per
quisites will be held by your particular
party? Then what? Do you tb ink that
will add anything to your income if you
are not one of them? Do you think
such a condition will enable you to get
more wages for your labor or buy a
gallon of oil or a ton of coal or a pound
of freight for less than the trusts are
willing to allow you? If each of you
think this and each of you want these
things, how is it that, both parties hav
ing all the offices, you do cot have these
conditions? Now which one of you is
right? both of you cannot be, that is
plain. On what solid, irrefutable
groacdj are you sure ita altogether the
other fellow and not your party at all?
And are you satisfied that the simple
possession of all the offices by your
party would make any difference in the
condition of the people and the trusts?
To make any difference would cot some
laws have to be enacted and some re
pealed? And admitting this to be true,
which you cannot successfully refute so
long as you vote for law makers, did
you ever ask yourself, did you ever make
any serious inquiry, as to what the na
ture of these laws are (that should be
repealed or enacted? And if you think
you do know, are you positive beyond
doubt or cavil that your reasons are true
ones? And if you are sure of this, why
is it that you cannot make your other
old party brother see it, too? Then he
would help yon, if all are to be bene
fited, for it would benefit him with the
rest. Did it ever occur to you that
possibly you might be mistaken about
some thing politically, that others who
do no useful labor are getting
rich because you believe certain
phases that I have been continually
held up before you as being the correct
principles? Did you ever feel a desire to
know for yourself why such and such
things were so, why t all the rich men
want you to believe them I say did you
ever feel a desire to know why things
are as they have told you? Why do
bankers and monopolists decry "fiat"
money, for instance, when every encyc
lopedia, every philosopher, every philan
thropist, and every well-posted man cot
a politician, declares to the opposite
that there is and cannot be other than
fiat money. That money has no intrin
sic value, and if it had would be no
better nor worse for that feature. And
the same is true of those who advocate
monopoly-owned railroads and those
who demonstrate the advantages of a
public railroad system. I am cot quar
reling with you because you do not see
things as I do. I once, before I investi
gated for myself, believed as you do
now. I only ask these questions hoping
thereby to get you to thinking a thing
I am quite sure your political bosses,
your bankers, your monopolists gener
ally are very much opposed to your
doing. Hew can you know what reasons
have induced us to abandon the old
parties and all of us have belonged to
one or the other of them unless you
read and investigate m we have? Are
you afraid to read for fear of being con
verted? Or do you seriously think that
that which has convicted about 2 mil
lion of voters in a few years is unworthy
of the time and labor it would require
to read? What benefit have you had or
do you expect from the continued su
premacy of the old parties? Is it cot
time to ask yourself the question, or do
you prefer to be a mere machine for the
use and benefit of the politicians who
sell your citizenship to monopolies?
Coming Nation, September 29.
How's This.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned hare known F. J.
Cheney for the last fif ten years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and flnanoially able to carry
out any obligation make by their firm.
Wist 4 Tbuax,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Waldut o, KurxAji & Mastts,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surf aoee of the system. Price 75 oents per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimon
ials free.
See our 10-cent campaign offer in this
issue, and send in a club. You can't
convert people without getting thsm to
read. '
MARKET REPORTS.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas Citt, Oct. l.-Cattle-Recelpti
lines Saturday, 0,815; calves, 831; shipped
Saturday, 8,327; calves, 71. The market lor
Dative steers was steady; western steers, dull,
weak to lOo lower; cows weak to lOo lower;
feeders, bulls and calves, steady; Texas steers,
10 to 15o lower, and cows 5 to lOo lower. The
following are representative sales;
DBESSED BBET AND EXPORT STEERS.
SO 1,383 $5.35 I 20 1.301 14.83
13 1,150 4.25 19 1,164 120
40 1,231 4.10 I
WESTERN STXKB3.
COT., 1,335 $4.50
SI Col 1,112 4.00
12 1,105 8.75
EST. 1,103 160
49 Col 1.235 14.)
131 Col 1,348 4.00
47 1,124 8.65
79 Col 1,183 3.30
COWS AND HKITXR3.
2 010 12.60
0 820 2.50
0 014 2.35
2 1.170 2.25
10.
33.
10 1.051 $2.55
74 070 2.40
1!) 005 2.30
5 1.012 2.20
4 m 2.00
8 028 1.80
5 000 1.85
15 801 1.75
8 927 1.65
7 002 1.50
WESTERN COWS.
52 021 $2.27tf
10 Col 830 2.25
87 Ariz .... 645 1.80
4 Ariz.... 600 1.50
TEXAS AND INDIAN STEERS.
... 957 $2.25 3 843 $2.25
TEXAS AND INDIAN COWS.
... 048 2.15
23 790 1.90
15 Oil 1.85
19 906 1.82(4
8 676 1.75
8 735' 1.50
27 998 $2.45
12 Col 743 2.30
21 Col 948 2.00
2 Col 835 1.75
32 726 $2.05
67 707 1.02H
66 675 1.87K
81 687 1.70
79 770 $2.05
81 h(53 1.90
79 671 1.80
28 418 1.70
STOCK E IIS AND FEEDERS.
87 1,156 $3.73
33 950 3.15
4 540 2.70
9 Col 537 2.90
20 1,028 $3.20
18 981 3.15
22 1.031 2.35
1 520 1.50
Hogs Receipts since Saturday, 1,902; ship
ments Saturday, 1,475. The market was act
ive and strong to lOo highor. The top was $5.50
and the bulk of sales were $5.205.30, against
15.65 fortop and $5.15&5.25 (or bulk of sales Sat
urday. The following are representative salesi
28.. ..291 $5.50 55.. .227 $5.40 58... 241 $5.40
88....S28 6.30 62... 212 6.30 03... 214 5.25
81. -843 6.25 57... 238 5.25 63... 204 5.25
85.. .194 0.23 65... 176 5.20 84... 189 5.20
62....213 6.80 27.. .176 5.15 51. ..207 5.10
80.. ..198 6.00 58. ..Ill 4.95 8.. .233 4.90
87....100 4.60 31... 78 3.75 1 ... 170 8.50
68.... 05 3.25
Sheep Receipts since Saturday, 2,890; ship
ped Saturday, 512. The early market was
iteady and late lower. The following are rep
resentative sales:
158 Wyo..190 $2.50 25 Wyocls. 08 $1.50
Horses Receipts since Saturday, 146; ship
ped Saturday, 122. The market was unchanged
Chicago Live Stock.
CHXOAQO, Oct 1. Ilogs Receipts, 25,000
Official Saturday, 10,688; shipments Saturday,
1,521 j left over, about 2,500; quality only
fair; market active, and firm; prices So higher.
Sales ranged at $5.00(35.75 for llght;$5.0035.30 for
rough packing; $5.10)5.95 for mixed; $5.3539.14
for heavy packing and shipping lots; pigs, $2.50
5.23.
Cattle Receipts, 21,000; official Saturday, 1,
446; shipments Saturday, 1,610; market dull
prices lOQISo lower.
Sheep Reoolpti, 30,000; official Saturday, 2,
447; shipments Saturday, 2,871; market dull;
prices KX&20O lower.
St. Loala Live Stook.
St. Louis, Oct. 1. Cattle Receipts, 4.000;
market lower and slow; fair to choice native
steers, $3.50(24.25; fair to good Texas steers,
$2.503.25; Texas cows, $1.602. 20. Hogs-Ro-celpts,
1,800; market lOo higher; heavy, $5.60(3
6.75; mixed, $5.2005.60; light, $3.3O$5.60. SheoB
Receipts, 1,000; market stronger.
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas Citt, Oct. 1. The milling deman
for carlots absorbed all the offerings of good
wheat to-day and prices were about Ho higher
than Saturday. There was some feeding de
mand also. The offerings were very smalL
Brokers were figuring on some round lots out
of store for shipment.
Receipts of wheat to-day, 62 oars; a year
ago, 174 cars.
Quotations for oar lots by sample on track at
Kansas City at the olose were nominally as fol
lows: No. 3 hard, 4aaKo; No. 3 hard, 45246o;
No. 4 hard, 45o: rejected, 44o; No. 2 red, 48o
No. 8 red, 4645Ho; No. 4 red. 43K&44o; re
jected, 4344c.
Mixed corn was nominally steady. There
were only two samples on the floor, one of
them new oorn. White was Ho lower.
Receipts of oorn to-day, 10 cars; a year ago,
128 cars.
No. 8 mixed, nominally, 46o Kansas City; No.
9 mixed. 45o: No. 4. 1 oar new 44o; No. 8 white.
8"o5rs 43wrc, 8 carslSMo, 2 cars 48 o; No. 3 waited
nominally, 47o.
Oats 6old rather slowly, especially poor
samples, but prices were no lower.
Receipts of oats to-day, 17 cars; a year ago,
5 cars.
No. 8 mixed oats, 8 cars 2So, 8 cars 234o;
No. 3 mixed, nominally, 2So; No. 4 oats, nom
inally, 2027o ; No. 8 white oats, 1 car SJtfc; No.
3 white, nominally. 31 Ho.
Hay Receipts, 03 cars; market firm for choice
hay, very dull for poor lots. Timothy, choice,
$3.50; No. 1, $7,50300; low grade, $6.0037.00;
fanoy prairie, $3.50; No. 1, $7.003;8.00; No. 2,
$5.0036.00; packing hay, $2. 0033.5a
Chicago Grain and Provision.
Oct. 1. Opened Hlgh'st Low'st Closing
Wh'fc-Oct 62 62H 61 X MK
Deo .... 54 64M 63 53
May.... 69 69H b8 59
Corn Oct 49H 49 49M 494
Deo 48 48 48 48tf
May.... 50H 61 H 50 '4 60S
Oats Oct 2 28 28H 2H
Deo..... 29 29 29 29H
May.... S3 84H 83 33
Pork Oct 13 80 13 30 13 30 IS 80
Jan..... 13 27H 13 87H 13 20 13 20
Lard-Oct 8 60 8 60 8 82H 8 82V(
Nov.... 8 07H 8 07H 8 07H 8 07
Jan 7 72H 7 75 7 67H 7 70
Ribs Oot 7 35 7 87H 7 25 7 25
Jan..... 6 82V4 6 87yj 8 75 8 75
BOSSES.
W. S. Tough & Son, managers of the Kansas
City Stock Yards horse and mule department,
report:
Extra draft I 75 00 1100 00
Good draft 60 00 - 75 00
Extra drivers 100 00 " 140 00
Good drivers 60 00 " 85 CO
Saddle good to extra 75 00 " 165.00
Southern mares and geldings.. 35 00 " 65 00
Western range, unbroken, 15 CO 80 CO
Western ponies 10 00 M 15 00
MULES.
14 hands 4 to 7 years $30 CO " 40 00
14 " , 40 UU 00 W
15 " AO 00 " 00 00
15V4 " " " 85 00 14 105 00
16t0l8K," 90 00" 135 00
CHICAGO SHIIr PELT MA EI ST.
P. C. Forter, 123 Michigan street, Chicago re
ports as follows:
Best green, salted full wool butch r
(estimated for the wool) 14o to 16o
Fine and country take off 13o to 15o
8hearllng9, each JOo to 90c
Lamb skins, each 150 to SCO
Best dry flint butcher western wool
skins 60 to 80
Good average lots, per lb.... 60 to 60
Coarse bright wool, 10a to 13o
Coarse bright wool, western 80 to lOo
Quarter and three-eighths bright wooll3o to 130
Quarter and three-eighths bright wool
western llo to 14o
Fine and one-half bright wool 9o to 140
Fine and one-half bright wool, west
ern 80 to 13a
Demand fair and improving.
The MDoga and tha Fleas" ia a comi
cal, instructive and intensely interest
ingbook. Of course it ia political Sea
premium list.
1 P gents
For Kansas Only.
The Advocate to clubs of 1Q
or more until after elec
tion for
1 0 Cents Each.
EH n fTSYonr Hitter, I
-r' j j J -;Qj PouUrj,Veal,IU
U U U I'ltr Wool.
Efftf.
l,1tftiia.
lKiea,
Hay,
Oreen and
Dried Frnlta, or ANYTHING YOU MAY
HAVE to us. Quick alea at the hlxheat
market price and prompt returns made.
Write for prices or any Information you may want.
SUMMERS, MORRISON S CO., WrffiSfff
17 South Water Chicago, III.
Rdncbicncb Metropolitan National Bank, Cbicagtfc
When writing Tad rertlsera mention Advocate
SHIP VS
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L&PELTS
to P.O. PORTERJ
4A MiAliiAiii am 13
IM NUIMUAN ST., CHICAGO.
MTT Write for Information. "CI
When writing advertisers mention Advocate
i WOOL'HaHi WOO0I
we wilT
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II Nat'l Bapk Commerce; E. O. Stannard, Pres. M' U' ""ZOU Commission Co. 1 1
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