The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on November 8, 1900 · Page 15
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November 8, 1900

The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 15

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 8, 1900
Page 15
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TRUST ISSUE PLAYED OUT. THE AMERICANS ARE NATURALl THE DEMOCRATS UNWORTHY OF NATIONAL HONOR OVER COLONIAL-QUESTIONS. MASSACHUSETTS SENATOR V8. BRYANISM. IRYAN miuwo PIONEERS. TRUST. t HIS rAILUnt Hlehard Olue, . Who I. Xow . Pron, Inent Figure iu Drfli rnp, Scoffed at ihe Restraining Law. Opinion of a, Leading N'eiT York Tha Real Uane la tb Prcaarvatlaa of National Financial Honor aa Not Whether AgrnlnaJdo Shall Succeed. Mum MarVfta Klttnlirrf mm Trralr rw Uprniin for Oar l.u(id.-KipinloD alnral la a Nalion'a llf-. Grain hmm Conr I p Kvrr? Time (be Jurist, Whose Elevation to tbe L ,s (Kill EVIDENT THAT HE Rrpaitllci.,,1 were in I'onrr and litmr IIohii Krr Time tbe Deuiix'rala Hair Won. Suprrmr Bench Ula Uratri ny David II. Hill. HA- HEUIZCD THAT HE LOST. .. iIIAIIf Hon. George F. Hoar, Unlt4 (Br Son to Array C'laaa Agalnit fHy John P. Fames, of the H. B. Ciaflln Co. of New York.) How any man at all interested in the ttk nil iakri o law to C'l Ilia No man Is better qualified to speak for the farn.eis of the Northwest than H. L. I..on, ks of Diikota. He was elected pi-"idem of the Territorial alliance in I'.i.i and was president of th( National 1 -'n huts' Alliance of North Dakota an ! iie National Fanners' Al- Chi.'aR. in . o, ,. 3.At Republican National committee headquarters the trust ,Ucsilori is bemK handled without eves. Nt , .tily is Senator Hanna. makitiK trusts the principal feature of his speei li,.s. ,u, ,t S understood that nearly i,;i ,,f t. ,,thor s,edk,.rll acltiiH . undei the .nispn es oi the Ke-huXtlU ' tmtkmn 1 omnirttPe, ,-itr'e de:" iliim much iitt.nti.ui to trusts The records ,.f the ,-x,-, miw de- pal tlllellt ;, WashlllKloll durinc t he terms of President Cleveland, and the 5 Weekly: XTri: ihvtotiT advancement and welfare of this great fount ry can preach the doctrine of anti-expansion is more than I can understand .. ..j4ia-e-xpanswn iiieuns eontrat't ion, or fit least that would be the result. Unless w e seek markets for our goods outside of tin. limits of our own country w e r.inniii advance commercially. We are a country of producers. Not only do we draw from nature's bountiful prom Il.i'l" I Han, e and M itual I'nion. He has made la study c ih,. farmers' side of the mates rwuaiuiz-. I siu asked to atate briefly why I thlnaj anti-imperialists ahould vote for Presl dent McKinley this fall. There Is In my Judgment such a thing aa imperialism, and such a thing aa ami impcrialiam. Tha Imperialist tiuj 5 ITie Thilippine" Islands'" are oura. The anSj, -imperialists say the Philippine Islands belong to the Philippine people. Trie itnperialiata say we will eatahlish for them the beat government we think they ars fit for. Tlie anti-iinperialista say they have a right to establish for themselves such a government aa they think good and fit ' ' themselves. lent that the Demo- T U lllllt e i " ' , . , ... .(.- ..... .,..1 1, llli.lle l"C e .1 1 1 H 1 1 1 J ie" iratlC lr f his quest, and has Wen tli'- : 'tuny n . n ii tle tight. Wr can iraotirn question of mm keting his products. Taking i. , he question of the price of w heat he s.i s ft "For the Ii, publican presidential term of ISM to M the price of wheal in Chicago a'i iged as follows: Ry Judge William It. Ilornblower of New York.) Judge Wiilimu H. llurublower of New York, who was nominated to Ihe Supreme bench of the-l'nited Slates by President Cleveland, and wb.ose coulirju-, atiou was beuteu iu tile Semite for purely pemoua-1 eaN vnl 4t 1 lei, liaa, made the following stuleuiciit why be, a I icmocrat, cannot aup;urt Bryan: I have been repeatedly asked during the past few weeks what, iu uiy jinig uieiil, is the duly of a ' oiiU Democrat who is also aa Auti-lmpenalit, iu the pending presidential campaign. question is by no mean u simple oue. i nd I ciio well iiii.lei.-iiiiid and appreciate tl.e portion liikeii by tsiioh men an Mr. Srliurz, Mr. Sliepard and Mr. Olney. For my own pari, howerer, I cannot see my way to reachtuf their conclusions. The same na-nlis which compelled me to oppose Mr. Ilryan in l.SDli coui- pel me to oppose him in the present campaign. All the heresies. Iinauciai and Populism1, winch were embodied in tha un-Dcniocrntii', crazy-quilt platform of 18:i'i are readupled without any allempt st uioditicn t mil or inollitication by the Kansas City platform The lb to 1 plank aving Hi'' 'ii"ll' "( the I'residential tfBce I" spirant records of Miiiwi.s Democratic stat.s, as well a.s 1 :ej,iii,i,ni, .stat.s. have been sear, h,.. I .,i ,,ny evi l, ace that the I i. -lie., ia:i. ..,n v m;i,. ..ffort 'o rest i ict the ..p. i ., i ions of trusts, and to ,ii:il i ,. en!', ii , ant i-trust laws. Secretary ll-alh. of the Kepub- mill. I. ami ucing iiimseii eiu : ,i honors, could descend ,11.., .,1 demagogy used by n in Ins Wisconsin und I ri 1 1 - the Mr. Pr, luring tin i !l nlalong loins him I... f...n.iL l,l. and sllll conslUi I . ... Jl.l.'. .... 118 . ... 1.02 . ... l.:::: , . . .$I IM' j administ rat ion w ;is ... $tl. S3 Lf a w- --ntinl possibility. supplies of tli- ground, but, by using 1 the ingenuity Providence has given us. j we hae demonstrated that we can by j modern machinery turn out more man- jfaotui. d goods t tin n we can use. There- j fore we must not only seek markets I elsewhere. Inn we must create new markets lor our productions. To do : this our country must have at least a I foothold m other countries, commercially ai least. I iiur occupancy" of Cuba and I'orto j yr : u,ws as wen tin ail one Mean national day that no tra, found show inn tet ins of Pr, sii, was d, ne in t In olll'ill t tee, stated to- Oi e idenee , l,ll, ,. that ilurim; the two nt ' '!! eh.i.,1 a n t liiim due, tion .if restrict - era 1 1, erage li that tic Anloiican people want a rise the functions of !; not an inci-niliary ; Iitatesnm" o y, execlil. iiiK (rust operations issi. . . 1HN2. . . VsH. .. 1SN4. . Ai, "For the of lSS.ri-lX lxs:,. . 1SS6. 1 S.s7 . . . 1 sss . A- Cr a loss .it "For the I the averag, lSXH. . IS'.iO. . 1SH1 . . 1 Si2 . . (f knows t" as well as he. knows aip.i,;, I ,. !. that the kind of lire tli-.- leople have emannie nom me Uno has assured us of the greater part 1 1 1 the trade with those islands. The h'hite ll'ii-'- is i niii which ins,o s (en to ti orthy 'I. .:' $"M', : cents per bushel, publican term of lss-l!2 I 1 1 -e a s $II-J s:i i I Intluon, e for good has not stopped j there, but u has extended to all the I Spanish-speaking countries of America. illage. i a n-!' i t a Ke ami m j ii 1 1 oi in . !-- not th;ii which leads to , in.' and murder. i u. I i- I the temp.-r of the ;.. itnde for whose welfare i liim so many sleepless must know that fundament If he I'.. In, mil l, s from these countries for keople, 1:18 giv.l "'Mi the , on ' lit i . ' said Secretary Heath. President Cleveland had as alto! rev hern ial Mr. Hi, hard ilney of Massa, hliset Is. who. iocoldinK to the New York Wolld of Jan. IS'M. de clined the Sherniiin anti-trusi I a to lie 'unconstitutional and void' Mr. i ilney funic i s.nd opiotlni; the New York W,,r: '. of date riveni. and the Woild ,1,., ;i i . , it was quotup,' from Atti.i in i Miiey's report, but its .,11 ownership ,,f properly is of it-Self a lllonoi..iy . and as -TV business c,,iitr;i,t ,,r trials.,, linn may le- ieve.l a;, ii 1 ' 1 1 1 1 i n . 1 1 i ' i , hi, h. more or less, rt strains soine or kind of trade or coiiini, ice. any literal application of the pr- e. isiolis i,f t!.e siatute is out of i he oie si ion.'' 'I Im Wm i.l hired, iiml the World lehts. Ii'' American goods and manufactures are j becoming moie numerous every day. j I wish lo say. rigid here, from my j own knowledge of the business men in j that they Illy they ate lovers of truth; k net tel. rule ,-ecKiess niis-siuie- 1 is expressly reaili lined and redeclt red, and this at the instance of Mr. Kfyan tiiiHM'ir. I cannot support a candidate , who st,,l adiiero ij a propoMl.on which,. I to my miud. is n moiistrnsit) and which, if carried into effect, would in my judf-I incut produce untold disaster to all clashes of the c, immunity ami bring dis-I honor and humiiiiition to our nation. The I fact, if it be a fact, that Irgisla- tion has made it diliiciilt for Mr. Ilryan I to carry into priictn e Ilia avowed principles doea not. it eenis to he, make ll i any the mot' right lo vote for a mil w'.io still m a t u I a . :i s thee principles. It Is quite within the possibilities that dnr-I ing his administration, if he should be elected, a complete i iinuge might be ef-' feeted in the pe'i'ical composition of both twni f conditions or wilt ul perevr-inn of fads or absolute anil unmiti- $u. m; llts. ui. administration ;; . was $,l llS lalPii falselmoil in the man who stands An increas, "For the of lNim-iNi'i; is'llt. . 1 V 1 . . ?(re ill, world as the outward and i.dble !-' "' their natloiiiil behu;. FAi,Q-n, ,i c.wNuT rkprk- Cuba, and from what they have sum to im- personally, that 1 am sure that their , oiihdence in us alone was w hat made them continue business on the islands and fed that there w..s a future f.ii iheni Witohut an e.epton, the business llli-n from llmiiluc ami oilier lilies Ui I'llba have staled frankly to on that it' the Inited Slates should withdraw -1 u i i 1 from Cuba. 1ENT TI'!' TIM T 1 I I M ' K N 1 l A li - S uv. President McKinley made the treaty, and Mr. Bryan, when its defeat was aaured. came to Washington anal saved it These two great political leaders, bet , ecu whom you are to take yona choice, are equally responsible for everything that has happened ao far. Waa the treaty became the law of the land, the public faith was pledged to pay $20,1 000.000 for sovereignty over the Philippine Islands, and that Congress, and not th people, should dispone of them hereafter. It became the constitutional duty of the President, until Congress BhoulJ act, or declare otherwise, to reduce them to order nnd submission. 'Plie Supreme Court of the Pnited States so held loag ago. The only difference up. .to this point between President McKinley and Mr, Bryan is that President McKinley believed he waa doing right, belonged to a party w hich had alw ays been, aa he himself had been, the champion of political liberty, in the past, and ia right on all of the other nuestious that are at stake in the ,s ming election, and is fit to be trusted with all uew question that shall arise. On the other hand, Mr. Bryan thought the whole transaction wrong, makes some thiii and frivolous excuses for his conduct, and the party with whom be acts: and tha men who surround hlm and will MiiTinnid him as his counselors are in, n w ho have been the op clients o right isuess, equality and civil liberty alwnis iu (he past, are wjong on all the other great question that are al stake in the present election, and are not. iu my Judgment, to he trusted with new questions, however importaut or vital, that are lo come up in the future. In the matter of imperialism there has been little pr.ictieal difference between. President McKinley and Mr. Bryan in the pus. There will he little practical difference iu the future. Mr. Pryau does not even promise to use hia power as executive and I'ointnander-ia-chief in calling our troops from the Philippines. Ha only promises to call Congress together. He knows very well he cannot command even the strength of his o-wu party to undo the mischief which seventeen of his own followers in the Senate, uthis own instance, wrought when they ratified the treBty Messrs. McKnery, Mcl.n urin. M '. N N1 '' 1 : V l id :i"' IM !: Til I'l i is suppoi iiiii; Mr. Ilryan. tMI!OMMi:T iF PATIMnTISM: .rduiKly. Mr M i :MAC"'Y "N N'KVKI! PAS " ::' per bushel publican : i i : , w. if it t lie I hat . I !,', i I ' .1 IS , .in i 1 1 . 1 fifl fTcny'l NHI!" AN!" Till: mis Hi 1 it 111 inllll I I ibliged fe ffl.ITP" ' VUTTI; vim IN- rag" they themselves would fO nil! of hllSill S'- 1 I conn, h i ... would be sh it all business ikon. this v. HI. ' die V in h lllUM 1 l.,e.- I.I, h Heed Hill di inn i f ITF.S '' 1 1 1 M VSSKS INTO A HI-'i'K- jo. si; a ppln mil'.' to ne er m-i in' in el C.I , e 1 ...lillSt loposin.: some e- ills 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 e 1 1 'A 1 he nk: Am A ileclii "For t lie trillion we IV.'T. . lv.v . lV.o. . AC An incren.s. "In fi o a good deal the Democi FFS Id I'l W'K ' AI'Tlli MMTY an' i:i: inn -i ii i : Tin-" rAPinw "K i. aw. (d:iii:i: and rm.j'- 1 d"' 'i :xi v. It IS on' v proper therefore. Ill view ilill up, iu ,'Sj -t.ill- of fal'iics mantl-fiom 'ottoii. think how inn ii is i hn I w ti ic I new ma i kei s I'Olloll goods I If I he 9 '.OIIU 1. 1 ii ,1 1 ,,f law ,, utoii pro i I his count rv. 1 w o t hn ,1s of it fuel ui-.-. poita in for our to 1J Oil' dine, I P a I s . . . PIS pel p. W, Ti I.USllel II ! , If Mr. 1 " 1 :, s wild appeals to class ii i ' .ije ,,r i mills i r v.' - 1 1 ! eon o; ia li v. in its D'i The simple fact ( 1 1 1 -v . w lull- M-rviiKT i, .,!. is on Hie other lies ,11 latrcil "H'l I" 'he evil of tlm liSOnnte"te.l. ill ieW' of tile I ' SSe 1 1 1 i ii 1 - I .I.m. .:. t lii- in., -r ii,' ' ii ISSIle , is. tha as alt issiirn in ' to i ! , 1 1 1 1 1 t hat party can claim to be Is exported and mole up into cotton cloths ,il road. Tin- exportalioti of the i raw material in its. If is an immense j factor in our foreign trade und com- 1 house of Congress, and the verdict of the people expressed at the polls in faior of Mr. llryan's elect inn aa President might be carried into effect. It will cer-taiuly be Mr. Bryan's duty, according to his expressed d.i liiraliiia, to do what in him lies to bring iibout tins result. It is not to be forgotten that Mr. Bryan Is not only the candidate of what is left of the Democratic party, hut he is the candidate also of the I'opulist party, and has accepted the n o ; n i 1 1 a 1 1 , ,n on their platform. The radical notions of the Populists, if ever carried into effect iu tills country, would reduce popular govern meat to a po-alion where We should he the lane.ilng stuck of the nations, and would produce n reaction in the mind of the voters which would carry us far iu the direction of domestic imperialism, which I suppose wdll be conceded to be of vastly inure moment to us and to our "poster, tv than colonial imperialism, in Inc. ndi'irv clcirjicter of the hulk of s recent ul lea nces. in view of his Side d Hi 1(11 s! irked in 1 1 t incuts of the acts and oi in all mall -rs ilf-,lis;.ra, ies. It was p.oi.le to make him It is a disgrace to i to cuiiiinue him in irposos "f Ms political opponents. feet 111- 1 ' e I - UM an ; , IT out to tin iltliN lH'V K, I I 1 the a,l in i l.l.-l la i i, Ill.d to a re-lain niiiudlin note in his Mem address, which would be amus- mere... but how nun h better it would be. instead of sending two-thirds ot 1 thw raw cotton abroad and using one- j third -n manufacturing goods in this coiintiv. to export one-third and use j two-thirds li' i" exporting the finished j product. I hereby doubling the number of our mills nm fa, Pules and giving the fanners friend. "it is ii w. 11 established e, onoiiii, fa. t that falling ii,es and piospeiily never llfd and lle er ra P co-e X 1st "fhe mail,, I record ,, price shows clearly I hat under I . mo, rat ic su -pr.-iua. y we always li.iM- fi.lliug prices and bald tunes, with farm products falling much lowci than He- general list. "It also demonstrates that under lle-Pllblicaii supremacy we have rising ! if it were mil humilia I intr. to as-me thai lie al last realizes how far ynnil tench is the seat id' Wash-jtnn, .leTei sen and Lincoln, and to (tribute las ravinus to the despair fhirh naturally follows the palpable ellltdoV IIH III to twice the IlUIllber Of opera t i es rerkini; el his ambition, is only char- deed. Hie ch cf iilijec.itin to colonial im-' penaliMii is its unliable effect upon our y. era I pros-plng pace prices, better nines and go perily. w ilh lai in prodin ts k It takes a strone-er m;in than Mr. st. oi i i.sing in rise with the genet iryan to ;ici e.t so deeplv-st irrintf a (sappoinlinent :iw Is his with a dlirnt (1 and philosophical bearintr. There hust be piviiter depths of character Ttds-iuit probable that we will ever j gain much of a foothold on i;hinesf I shores for il does not seem to be the j desire of the ,eoi.e of this country at i laic., that we should expand to that ' exPnt Put we have the Philippine Islands, pr.i, t ici llv forced upon us by . irciiinstaii, , s Ahlch in the near future will prove to be one of the most valuable territorial acquisitions that we have made since the original thirteen states were orga ni.ed. Not onl lian can ever be attributed In the olhoe ' " "It is . i' -hiiu: I" noie.' .onliniii'il Mr. II. :ii i.. tliat the ,-w York Win M. as in I, k as I sa.l and as late as l.'l. pi. lis-. 1 tile Sheiiuan alltl-tru.-i law. which w.s pioposed by a crand old P. "i.iildb an from Ohio and passed by a .ill countess, and sharply cit b is.-.t c.. eland's attorney fo inn . n.o llm' t tif law, when Hie World ..nd "Iher I lenio.i at lc new spi, i .-is. now t.ivoiin,- tie' election of Mr l.ry.'in. are paiadinn Mr olney as meat modern D. inoi ial. and one whose inllueiice will do the Pryan cause mull i;oi,.l The Woild, of Aiis II. lv.i::. editorially stated that Ki. lianl nlney, acting as attorney l,,r .1. Ii. Ciceiihut. p resident of the whiskv trust, and under Indictment for violation the Sherman anti-trust law. declared in his pleadings that the Slid man anti trust law 'Is tad within the power of cimress. anil is nnconst it ut iona I and void.' and then the Woild in,iiiro,l. In tin- same editorial: :'ls it not an embarrassment to have as attorney swiirnl one 'opulist riindidate within which to lide the hitleruess and the Rail of terthrov.n ambition from the eye ot an. IT WAS TOD MlTir FOll T1IR RKAT snVI. OF C.REELEV. AND faster and going hunei . "It is quite useless in this campaign to discuss what might result should I'opulist prim iples haven trial Fxcept the mid-road fragment In tie Northwest there is no People's party in the North. It has been destroyed by fusion w ith the i lemoerat ic party. "Your choi, .-. then, if you are to have a choice, is between the Republican party- rising prices, prosperity and fair, treatment or the Democratic party--falling pries, adversity and discrimination against our interests a.s a class. "The first political demand of the Populists and the paramount issue was for a larger volume of money, to not only stay the downward trend of prices, but to give us gradually rising prices and prosperity 1'nder President Mc- tVE SO' STIiHNl'Ol'fl A FIRF.R S THAT (iF TIInFN WF.AK- N'ED PKRCFPTIRI.Y IN THE AfE OF IT. hl'T NO MAN HAS 'ERflONF DoWN I'NDFU A SIM DISAPPOINTMENT IN SUCH 'TTEU DKMOUAI.IZATION AS 1X8 THF rXHAPPY CANDIDATE dome. tie i ii s i : 1 1 1, ,ii nm! its tendency towards enlaigiiig the powers of the executive ns between the executive and th legislative depui lineiifs of the government, and towards increasing the powers of the Federal government as between it.-e!f and the Slates. The question as to what is the "paramount puo" in tills campaign is one on which men may hune-tly differ, ft tcema to me, how ever. tin. I the most importaat issue hef,e-e us at the present moment is whether m;r domestic affairs are to be thrown into confiu.iou and vxposed to disaster. The rights and wronga of our colonial possessions must iu this emergency be subordinated to the rights and wrongs of our own affairs. Furthermore. I nm by no means satisfied that Mr. l'.rytn would b a safe person to a hotii to intrust the imperialistic questions which will confront ua in the future. In my judgment he ought to have made his fight at the time when tbe treaty with Spain wag before the Senate. He should have upheld the handi of such dissenting Republicans as Senator Hoar, and he should have opposed t the bitter end the principle of buying for- en peoples without their consent and in ,ie midst nf a war for isdependphce on their part. By supporting the treaty Mr. Bryan made himself a party U its compact, and ia, more than any other on man. except Mr McKinley, rfinaibla for th situation. The treaty was ratified, tbe purchase money was paid, th islands are ia our possession. In my Judgment, the queition of their future 111 b who. in prosecuting trusts. POM NERRASK A. cont '-ntion ennfi-onted with his own Of course, that he should make so Nous a confession of his failure to that the law under which he pi m eeds is unconstitutional and void -one. who. Kinley we have increased our currency rmmend himself to the eletorate 13 single ...-.iiiiiiiir Ihe monopolists, will one-third without disturbing Industry and prices have in dvanced Items iwn best be forced to send hi.- ft without compensating features to fwho have consistently and from l flrrt moment of his appearance as to Jail"-."The New York World. .Ian "Wre of national Interest nnnosed during the three years to the enormous extent of 33 per cent. "Even if the Democratic party were In the habit of keeping their platform promises Iwhich they are not I w hat do P Pretensions ; but there is none the f" touch of pathos in the situation TW moves one rather to grief than I Morgan. Pettus, Sullivan, Allen, Itutler, ; Harris. Teller, Kyle and Jones (of Xe-, vadai have not changed their minds, t Possibly Mr. Clay uf Georgia and Mr. 1 Kenney of Delaware among his associ- ates have done so. It is hopelehs, even if the Democrats get a tie, or even a majority in the Senate, to expect them to accomplish anything in behalf of tbe independence of the Philippine Islands. In ldd you regarded Mr. Bryan's campaign aa u "pussionate crusade of dishonor." You said Its success would bring with it not only adveralty. but disgrace. Wonld its success not bring disgrace now? Mr. Bryan said at Topeka that It he were elected the free coinage of sllvsr should be accomplished before another presidential election. Secretary Gage ssys he can lawfully accomplish It by executive power alone. Whether Mr. Gage is right in hia construction of the powers of the I'resident under . existing Isw, I will not undertake te say. But I will undertake to ssy that Mr. Bryan will not hesitate to use that power if he has the great authority of Mr. Gage for Its lawfulness. I do not believe the ma a who promoted the ratification of the Spanish treaty means business la this tatter e.f the Philippine Island.' But I ' mar believe he mesas bustles ia-th matter of tbe free coinage of silver, la tha tatter of free trade, and In his purpose -te reconstruct the Supreme Court. He means bad business He means business wtolch will overthrow prosperity and embarrass manufacture; which will reduce wages and destroy credit; which will debauch the currency and render the standard of value uncertain; which will impair the obligation of contracts and the value of savings; which will hurt our credit and break our faith. AH this you believe, as I do. You said so in 1806. You have been confirmed in your opinion "by everything that has happened aince. Will yea support a candidate who, if he have ha wsy, you admit will accomplish all these things, beceune he and hia party give yeu an empty promise of justics'to"'' 10,000,-000 Asiatics, and st the aam time threaten grievous injustice and wrong to 10,-000.00D Americana? T will not vote for a candidate for the presidency, or help to bring a party Into power who, while they plant one heel on the forehead of Booker Washington, and the other on the forehead of Robert Small, wave the flag over Aguinaldo a ad Mabini. OEORGB F. HOAR. Worcester, Mass. the- way -of relief to giving thetrj another they propose in warrant you in unalloyed satisfaction. It Is never Staurttfg Sheci.lclo to iu L hinnon can w in tune, supply lie seven or eight million inhabitants of these Islands with practically everything that thev do not ra'se or manufacture themselves, but we can use the islands ns a stepping-stone to Asiatic countries. The majority of the large Hongkong and Shanghai houses already have branches at Manila, as well as representatives in New York: this will complete the chain of commercial Intercourse between this country and China. What we need, to expand our trade and commerce with other countries, is a broad and liberal ,olicy by this government, such as the present administration has adopted JiiHN C. FA M KS. New York Farmer for McKlnlej. C. C. Havlrd. Poise. Idaho, writes: "All the farmers are doing well prices are better and money is gotten easier than four years ago. For Instance, steers, which we s-,1,1 for $17 in '!. today we get 2i to $.;:, for. and the hay w'hich we sold foi $1 per ton. now lirirgs from $! to $7 per ton. Four years ago we got men to work as harvest hands for $1 per day: this yeaf' It was hard to get them at $l.'i0 to $2 per dav. During President Cleveland's administration I had s.,me Poise county bonds payable in up I needed money an-1 endeavored to sell them, but coul, in t 1 '' i -er at any price; today these ...n s ..e at. or near. par. "I voted ' " 1 'vail in '9li but this year the re isons that I have given are clear enough to mv mind to convince me that MrKlnb'v times are good enough for the farmer." PHuffer. and the vast majority of 'c".-CVen thp mnt mnrhUlv 1nvllnait contained n special telegram from Washington, commenting upon the attitude of Attorney General Olney. Which Stated that the Republicans are quick to seize the oppoftutlily'to sci.rei the Democrats on the ground of bad faith ' and that, the anti-trust law. which bears Senator Sherman's name, was drafted by that able lawyer, ex-Penator Kdmunds of Vermont la Republican!, who had no doubt that Its provisions could be enforced, and that Mr. Olney has not given the law i fair construction.' " pMer at the outward manlfesta-P' of the Inward madness of an In- VlvlUal Whose hnnou Vioe.v haon oViot. chance? "Are you willing to sacrifice '8 per cent of all t he-provisions you produce that they may once more be enabled to tinker with- t lie tariff" "Are you willing to sai rilice 40 per cent of tin hreadstuffs you raise to irive them another chance to trill.- with free coinage of silver, when the Congressional P.ecorO nhiiwa that during nd before whom lies nothing " numillatlon and disappointment. 'urre is also to be considered In the M Mr. Pryan's fall, the distress iMURi-raliT;- uood people, who, like " "Churl and Mr rtlr..... Ur.,-. Ko. ri that the discipline of defeat in puna a prnu-th r. f . i fn ..i iuui ytrars ill in- and of our future, as determined Indirectly by their future, must wait until we have settled the question of tbe present, and that question ia whether honesty, lai btgrity and common sense shall be applied to the financial affairs of the L'niteA States, or whether popular approval shall be given to the vagaries, whims, a ad fallacies of the PopuIiaU and Bryanltca, with all the resulting disaster and dishonor WILLIAM B. HORNBLOWER. New York, Sept. IS. -.i-iuai Vlp-np V. 1 i - . v. i . MORE WHBIT ISF.n AT HOME. ( on.omptlon Per api Ha- Ne.rlf Donhled. Mr Rryan and the Democratic party propose to return to all of the conditions -A-hlrh produced the depression of 1894. thus greatly reducing the value of the h .tne market and the pi e of everything that the farmer has to sell. . -o--. iiinut' nil i.i Jan 'i P el-y mfferent person from the "ley had branded as an anareh- on advocate of national dlshon- JSM. Those persons who had Lev ""'"eri iii ,nr, nrtn. OI f inded. In the earlier days of PttTiMten he showed some slfrns. k. ni'I'OIICU Ml lilt I r- fV - The following table spous im- n....... consumption, total and per . ap.t.i of wheat in 1892. ISM and 1X9:: also, the quantities of whelit ex,,ortc,l m each of those years, the average export price, and the per cent of the crop retained for home consumption each year It will interest every tanner and indeed every one interested in see-Ing prosperity in all branches of our home industries: fctLl hlS wir1f'(l assertionn of tJT Wrpose of Imperialism, which H tohf dlBnlf1p1 wl,h thelr support- "What I denounce Is a Protective Tariff". It is false economy and the moat vicious political principle that has ever cursed this country." Will-lam Jennings Bryan In a speech la the House of Representatives, 1894, advocating the passage) of the Wilson-Gorman F ree Trade Tariff Law. the sixteen yars th'y controlled the house of representatives they defeated sixteen free . olnage bills, and 1urlnK four years of control of the m'li.Q defeated thirteen free coinage bills.' "Are you willing to sacrifice 43 per cent of the me stock you- raise that they may ha'." a nance to experiment with the trnst problem for which they offer no lol, al solution, and voted against then leader's policy of a constitutional amendment giving congress greater p.o .i to deal with the trust problem, in. i when in power did nothing to conn," or suppress? Are you i ling to sacrifice 23 cents per bushel ii every bushel of wheat you raise that the Democrats may indulge In then peculiar method of giving freedom, lust me. equality, an untratrt-meled fram nise and local self-government to the natives in the Philippines In view of their strenuous efforts to suppress th, " negro franchise in the South? "As the market record quoted proves, the Republn an party has been and is the friend and guardian of the farmers' Interests and can be trusted In the future. "The same record proves conclusively that the Democratic party has been incapable of. ' unwilling to. guard and protect our material interests and they should n d be trusted again. " P BnilL 'hrougrh and through Mhirt. nate aPPeaIs to violence );h;jnnent to rebellion against the It k. " " "i omer aays wouia Home Consumption. about his sequestration "H"".""' RIM... hit, lne Public welfare. r i . . .o me igci mat Tnia Bushels per capita, f, 91 341 S 9T. i ft, tan''' before the world as Arnif LosurN From Dlseanr. The percentage of insanity in the regular army during all the war of Cuba. Porto Rico and the Philippines has been less than in any year of absolute fieace. In 1S99 the ratio of suicides in the army was one man for every 3,000 troops, which was less than in any other year in th decade, and the average of 1S98 and 1S99 less than during the preceding- eight years of absolute peace. The number killed In battle or dying fn ni wounds received in battle during; the war was: In Cuba. 1.636; In Porto Rico. 4. irrthe Philippines, during the war with Bpain, IS, and in the Philippines from the ilate ot insurrection jf 2.2si) during tha twj years of r.ctual war. 1 "VI 1 Ward k ' a 0DO" Br1 party, its Bushels consumed. 3Sli.T27.T24 232. 81."). 041 4r.2.470..r.2 E&porlatlou. Tear. 1892. . 1894. . 1S99. . , I f lttBr'r' 118 mouth-piece, tie L Hopes, the material Pathetic "What's the matter. Pennington? ' I thought you claimed that It was a. man's duty to always look cheerful, no matter what was going on?" "Yes; I used to put forward that theory; but I see It's unreasonable. I published a book of poems three weeks ago." "Oh! And you've been reading some of the criticisms, eh?" "No. I've been looking for some." Chicago Times-Herald. 1 No Shirt. Such was her extreme misery that the wife fell Into the veraadular. "You are not the only shirt in. the laundry!" she cried, bitterly. The man, her husband, shrugged his shoulders "I am not a shirt at all," he retorted. "If I were a shirt, you wouldn't have done me up so nicely!" Now she cursed tha day that she was born. Detroit Journal. Per cent rrbT,es! hbi 'r"' Blad day for this fin of th" humiliating cam-P st tr!A bpoo'n thing of f1 tterailL ,h di8Taceful scenes retaitled for home con. pit 12 T.8 r.3 ;7 03 Yeai 1892. Bushels Export exported, price. . 22.'..fi25.812 II. OX . 164.283.129. -67 222.618.42(1 75 1894. 1S99.

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