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The Advocate and news. (Topeka, Kan.) 1897-1899, December 28, 1898, Image 7

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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THE ADVOCATE AND NEWS.
J.
!7
I
the past two years he has succeeded la
building up a strong newspaper which
has wielded a wide influence, but the
' weight of seventy odd yeara makes rest
. and retirement necessary. The new
paper will be conducted along reform
lines and promises to be a strong and
vigorous one.
Rothweiler's telegraph bill provides
for a maximum rate of 20 cents for a
day message of ten words from any point
in the State to any other in the State.
The night rate is fixed at 10 cents. Two
cents per word may be charged in addi
tion for any messages of more than ten
words and 1 cent for night messages. Mr.
Jack Stewart, one of the newspaper
veterans of northwest Kansas, Is dead.
He published Stewart's Bazoo at Smith
Center for a dozen or more years and
of late yers it was one of three Demo
cratic papers in the Sixth district Stew
art had all kinds of friends who knew
him as a faithful, good-natured, uncom
plaining man.
Whoop Tomlinson is a busy man. His
twice-a-week daily annihilates Leedy for
calling a special session, whoops it up
for George Crane for State printer, in
dorses Bailey Waggener and A. A. Hurd
in their anti-railroad legislation talk,
and finds fault because the election
clerks in the Twentieth Kansas credited
Ed Little's vote to the wrong precinct
Stanley has ninety-four applications
for "anything." One man asks for boiler
' Inspector, and office whlcn does not ex
ist Twenty-five want to be Railroad
Commissioner, forty-nine ask for deputy
grain inspector and sixty-four for mem
ber of the Board of Charities. He has
forty janitors, seventy-five guards, fifty
nine oil inspectors, twenty-five grain in
spectors, eighteen Insurance Commis
sioners, thirty-seven members of the
Live Stock Sanitary Commission, six
teen Governor's messengers, seventeen
members of the Board of Pardons,
twenty-eight directors of the Dodge City
Soldiers' Home, eleven directors of the
penitentiary, twenty-four clerks, twelve
superintendents of State house grounds,
eighteen adjutants general and ten dep
uty wardens of the penitentiary at his
his disposal. He has pretty nearly as
large a proportion of applicants for other
places.
Doctors say consumption can't be
cured. But when they see it cured right
under their face and eyes by Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, they admit
that there's something wrong about their
arguments and something wonderful
about the "Discovery." It isn't miracu
lous. It won't cure every case; but it
cures a surprisingly large percentage of
cases; even when the patient Is pretty
far gone with a bad cough, and bleed
ing from the lungs, and reduced almost
to a shadow. Consumption Is a blood
disease. The lungs want a fresh supply
of pure, rich blood and plenty of it; that
is what the "Golden Medical Discovery"
gives them. It is a blood-maker.. It
gives the blood-making functions power
to produce a large quantity of nourishing
red corpuscles which make healthy, life
giving blood. This stops the wasting;
drives out the impurities; heals the ul
ceration and begins a rapid building-up
process, of solid, substantial and vital
energy.'
General News.
About half the population of Puerto
Rico is classed as white.
Texas has a permanent school fund of
$22,000,000 and 17,000,000 acres of land.
Mayor Jones, of Toledo, is opposed to
the granting of franchises by the mu
nicipality under any circumstances.
The remains of Gen. Sam Houston are
burled at Huntsville, Texas, the grave
being marked only by a plain marble
slab.
Mayor Harrison, of Chicago, holds that
spanking boys in the city reformatory is
better than locking them In dungeons,
and he will veto the anti-flogging ordi
nance. '
The Michigan Supreme court has de
clared the oleomargarine law passed In
that State to be void. A defect in the
passage of the bill is given as the ground
for the opinion.
The protectionists fear that expansion
will eventually bring free trade, the very
thing that they don't want, and they are
preparing monster petitions to the Sen
ate to Influence it to non-concur in the
-Spanish treaty.
The investigating commission appoint
ed to inquire into the abuses in con
nection with the conduct of the recent
war Is apparently trying to defend the
administration rather than to ferret oat
; v Y'vv;;:'.Y-'-Y ;.':j
THE KANSAS FARMERS' CORNS.
INDIAN COKN. XATIB-COXIf AND OTHEft lOIOHUlfS.
Product In four yearn, Product In four years.
700,600,000 bushels.
Value, 1138,000,000.
10,060,000 tons.
Value, $30,000,000.
Kansas la a corn orchard parked with grasses. Nowhere else do corn and grass
grow In greater opulence. In such a region, with such an environment, the hpg
and his colleague, the beef steer, are twin alchemists who transmute these bulkier
products into gold and silver, wherewith to buy better homes, added lands, lux
ury, and leisure. In Kansas the steer and hog find their El Dorado the favored
one and are debt-payers, mortgage-removers, and promoters of progress.
Compliments of the State Board of Agriculture.
Secretary.
the truth. Many leading newspapers and
miltary men, Roosevelt among the num
ber, have publicly roasted the commis
sion. The Sioux Indians are protesting
against the building of a wire fence along
the north side of their reservation. It
Is to be seventy miles long and will cost
$14,000, which they insist is too much.
A writer estimates that eighteen
waltzes are equal to about fourteen miles
of heel and toe work. And yet many a
girl who is too frail to walk down into
the kitchen can cover about sixteen miles
of ballroom floor every evening. Tit
Bits. "I suppose," remarked Farmer Corn
tossel, "that when Christopher Colum
bus landed in this hemisphere one of the
first things he did was to. plant the
Spanish flag." "I should Bay that ud
seem the reg'lar thing to do." "Well,
speaking professionally, I should say
that he managed to raise one of ttie
poorest crops ever known. Washington
Star.
"TImmins Is rather peculiar for a poet.
He says he Is averse to notoriety." "That
13 because of it all being gained by other
poets." Indianapolis Journal.
Stanzer (of a poetical turn) "It was
a fearsome sight" McTee (overhearing)
" 'Foursome,' you mean. Talking about
golf, I suppose?" Boston Transcript.
"Did his words have the right ring
about them?" asked the mother. "Yes,"
said the sweet young thing, "they had the
engagement ring." Providence Tele
gram.
LOW ROUND TRIP RATES TO TOPE K A.
For the occasion of the annual meeting,
Kansas State Teachers' Aflsoclatlon, The
Great Rock Island Route will sell excursion
tickets to Topeka from all points In Kansas
at tho very low rate of one fare for the
round trip. Tickets will on sale Dec. 26,
27 and 28, return limit Dec. 31, 1838. You
should take advantage of this splendid op-
Dortun tv to make a holiday trip at small
cost by buying your tickets via the Great
Rock Island Route. Consult local ticket
agent for rates and full information, or ad
dress k. w. Tnompson, a. u. r. a., mo
peka, Kas.
Every Patriot will Appreciate Our
HISTORY
OF THE
ALL THE PRINCIPAL EVENTS
CHRONOLOGICALLY ARRANGED, with
Latest
ilrginal Index I
Interestin
fi of Philippines, Puerto Eico, Hawaii,
U Cul
Cuba, Alaska, and the World.
for each map, showing location
of chief dues, ana giving population.
HISTORICAL DESCRIPTIONS of the recently ac
quired United States territory, showing
commercial value of our new possessions.
HALFTONE PORTRAITS
OF PRESIDENT Mc KIN LEY AND THE ARMY
AND NAVY OFFICERS.
Printed on heavy calendered paper. "Maps clear and handsomely colored ;
size, 11 x 14 inches. Bound in paper cover.
PRICE, 15 CENTS.
n l
neMocaie eou
BOOK DEPARTMENT.
TOPEKA, KANSAS
We'll Take .Your Subscriptions: Arena,
$a.50 ; Appeal to Reason, 50 cents :
New Time, $i, a Yean
Extract from sermon by Ror. Archibald F. Lund.
Few, Indeed, realize the prodigious
growth that socialism has made In the
United States during the last five yoars.
I doubt even whether the socialists them
selves know how deep their damnable
doctrine has rooted. I doubt whether
either of the two great political parties
In this country realizes the monstrous
proportions which this child of the devil
has attained to. It ha3 gained a foot
hold In every county of every State, and
worse still, It ha3 Invaded every govern
ment In this world. It has entered the
church and taken the laborer from the
pew, for It Is a well-known fact that tho
rank and file of this fad Is made up from
the laboring classes and of the Illiterate.
Its hatred for that which makes good,
and Its love for the principles that lead
to anarchy unless Immediately checked
will overturn society and bring about a
reign of terrorism and destruction In
place of good government We need no
longer go to Europe to study socialism,
for its vile and dangerous doctrine has
Invaded every hamlet In our land, and
it3 anarchistic publications like Arena,
Appeal to Reason, New Time, and a hoot
of other yellow Journals may be found
in almost every home of the laboring
classes. The time has come when gov
ernment should Join hands with the
church to suppress yellow Journalism.
For subscription or sample copies of
any of the above publications address
the Advocate and News Book Depart
ment, Topeka, Kas.
Labor Notes.
The miners' national convention meets
at Pittsburg the second week in January.
T. V. Powderly has brought suit
against the Knights of Labor for $4,000
back salary. Ho also asks that a .re
ceiver for the order be appointed.
4 BUGGY WHEELS $5.53
LHHlllfilUni, SiKTKN'8 riTIXT, llrte M
I Quart, IK'luni J II. f in., 4 it.siu. vwm ...
Spoken 1 1-10 or 1 14 In. For any otbur
1m Mini for catalogue. Cutthlsadoul
'anil wml to ill) with ONI IMILUH, state
Hlr.e wheel wantwl and w win innam
V.. m r Jl II UYAIIIVllTIIKHlLfcV.ltlP
f;.ii, ,i...,.',t liwl timn rralikl ami
hlim, .I0 and frwlnht chiirireH.
eKAR3,KOCBUCKdtCO.a)CHICACOilUU
T7
r
Handsomttly
Illustrated by
thirty-two of
the World's
UreaUisl
Art lain.
lo each ponton Inter- ta
unteil In tuhHcrlMfntf to t )
the Kuirmio Kluld Mon- f
uiiiiMit Houvmilr Kund. j;
HiihHcrlbo any ttmonnt . ,
dOKlrud. HutMierlpilona A
u low as II will entitle !
tho donor to thU hand- J
mum volume (cloth JJ
bound. Kxll), us a iou- J J
vonlr (wtlnfliito of ul- ft'J
Borliiilon to fund. Book ( )
roniHlim a Holootlon of (,'
Fluid n bi'Ht and mom
roiretoriiitilvH
ami It reudjr for
ery. v
6i
A S7.00 t GIVEN FREE
BOOK OF
EOCENE
FIELD'S
POEMS
.iou ui v?
I moHt (i
forks i"j
dollv- J;J
Hut for the noble oon-
iriOULIUM III UlUVTUIIU j
........... ,.l. I. Ihl. .
book oould not have beon manufactured for J '
less than I7.UU.
The Kund created Is dlvldod eiuallv be- l)
twoen the family of tho lalo Knon Fluid (ijl
. and the Fund for tho building of Hiiionument (;(
to the momory of the lM)lovi;d pout of child- (M
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EUGENE FIELD MONUMENT SOUVENIR FUND
(Also at book stores.) 180 Monroe $1., Chicago. ')
If you also wish to send postage, enclose 10c. J'.j
Gil WEEK !
is a small amount, but
you may have the Advocate j
and News for that. Write to
fliA mililisliers that VOU will U
V
take the paper at that rate, to
bo paid some time during me to
yearj and if at any time you g
don't like it you can stop it at
once and settle up. )
Isn't this installment offer g
fair enough! This paper is an S
Advocate and News for work-
ers. Look it over, sizo it up
and send us your name. !
ajamiiaADB jno 01 BunWA. UWMk

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