The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 7, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1891
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUPPLEMENT. SENATOR ALLISON'S SPEECH were: First session, , _. Second session, 60th, penMMIlt> erngress because of the the in- appropriatlons .-— - ——-———— w_v uiA*j«*un *FI the treasury* How can this be, when we have Just entered upon the fiscal year 1893, to which one-halfor more of these appropriations apply? ~ **« turns wlu.Join us In this work sooner or {ts purpose to to aid our o«ra people to compete if 0 , ^"S^Jhey'rould have done so before bathe sharp industrial conflict that to gotag on £* S^^SS^J^ "•SM™ 1 *"*??' te^fJ^»W? I ^^ 8 ^eotingour..blrerf to JgJ L£*«;«orta«A;;-r-* ^Fl 963 ' 859 W %^^SS*^^W$» «K«P^ ^t^^fti^-^^^ ^conStantiTsgilared SeToV"^^ Jl Sa"iSt H 1SISS? We™ a W w * rWto « '« a « Gist congress $ffi§%***»,p$ i ffi* 1 ™l^^!»:'^}I^^^S^JSP^^ff^.^W&!yS^^f^^^ First session, 1891 _ +Mi"Ji~*f^rX v "rt"* those of 1889 ThV fact that' Jf^y hope sooner or later "it will be successful to so'dJversffy'enToloyments here astb keen all Fnll Tovt ftf *na A<M-«_«fT«_-_' B a""-f^ "ViS *«3,3»S,570.79 %££& SSStSff leTnnft™^ °f ^ roh ' lj ^' tehM^W^T^^**"^ g* our people at wor^a^g^mp^ct ft rOJl leXt Ol tfie AddrMS Of WW1 S Second sesslo», ISM 585.018l6r3.5S SSl^l^^JS^&lSSta^vnvl' Ifi n l h L' f ?li 8 , tand . ard i. and J? t « 8 enjoy a silver has been said that by it our forelmtSdewnnid shellingcorn th& average ahojilf not beTorer''! cant anda quarter o« * Mtt»ov-r<me-ha f 1*4 iS 10 ^?** 0 ^*^*:.* 513 * 1 !.* 1181 ** «*«••* K« &_£«&*_?„?*!?»* taw ww»j»dtean* Great Statesman at Spirit Lake. Only One Question of State Policy TJbla Year, bat national Interests In- The Dangers Arising From tbe Election of a Democratic Legislature at This Time, Every Bepnbllean Should not Fail to Ca« HU Ballot for Party Principle*, Party Pollclm and Party Candidates). debt amounting to bearing Ol thfa last total i25,881$l7.'35 should 'be de- ^tew.. "The surplus has'beeS" thus" applied H: ducted because the amount was expended for 8tead ol allowing it to lie idle in the treasury, as ra_F eil l of a P 81181011 deficiency for &e year of 5£.}5£! ly ^H^J 1 /^ *?_ e a^nistration of standard, losing pur gold. We certainly areuti- De destroyed, lizlng our 9 wn silver. We are safely and"stead- trade has beei passage our foreign ought to bet. per acre fe p_* at *}*.» .Start, en 'eiSSl^ a^^aUow»dsforieB«ar«»»ai»aa«»Sj«t!i andarcen-e an acre-tax oztlaDd. a_c cents H- acre is allowed for tax« oaBoSsa^^ seems to me that tM» laae ttemsboaM tion from the appropriations of the Fifty-first, *"S"glS!S? at 5» to completion of the w.rks toe am °pnt appropriated for the two years 1891 —-n^rf™' a^ ESS? 1 ?™* 0 * pubu ° 4wor * 8 ' that were furnished" ~tb him "by tb» Iowa bureau of labor statistics, and be reaf- ^n« »nd reiterates substantially what he •Uted to New York. Thtt Is in substance that corn, being the most pro-tab » crop in the state, was produced! at ither crops, therefore h__^b_i-«. -_ Produced at a toea, I have ^ 1 SS, 0 ? r ? wn811ver ', w e are safely and-stead- trade has been increased, and'onsTgreat feifure JlSJ ^-^S? 8 JHexamination into the data SftiSS?^ 111 ? OU L^\nm<a of circulating money of the bill is to promote foreiro trade by reel- £2 m , w ? ^JP? £??*£*£ ^ ""^ and stoo as ta^BH^S^^l 1 ^^^^ 8 ™ 0181 "^'" 1 * P^y with nations that pxodncethingsw«n»- ISn,>?iJ^™ d ,^ to *? ie ? asIsl . fo J r tnto«jat«,aUof »i d hl^ m t2«T er J5 U . be , tl ^ ly ' e8toredt o parity quire and cannot produce, and send to them ^S^JJiSS*,!? J. h ? ISS" 11 SS nnlal »i»ort of Mli^ asgSSK±te-fflSte: *-~.*» slSS>*^^ ffiM 5 *^*^^.^ & S d vSta h ^rSfocil M ^rSen5 —-'SgWflgt.^SSS.JStt S?/-^ 8 ^ es ^' e ^ OM TFJ )e80d ^ t n«edMto fortheadrnJislOTOf OOT*KulSSlprSS M^Sf* covering a period at five*,™*^ ?nr^n 8 » 1 l« lo . ±K T ll * wlllollwe °»nnot recover into the states south ofusTkndother arrange- £ ti« 9 ^fj?_ ln , ade * I ?,P™*»eed in the report for many years. Let us so arrange and adjust ments are in progress looktoirto tie«anie«nd IP *** taWes f«m which ft appears th*. the WUL „„», „„,,_„„ ^fae government long since I have not the time to discuw this silver ques- <*<>»* S&nWH. ^rt&eThto reSiSi 2SS2l2fl£SSSi fM?»* S»» bandaS tion in detail, and have only glanced at the awi> !_? de ^^ countries who do not prbduceihe 5SP*tf«*fi!*™ a « «» legislation of last 53C. thjngs_we produce, but of those articles whicn per arae fc cms7asl«7d ._, , MSSIOSB. accumulated, and many of them the oriel of mi? The largest Item in this increase after making national extotenoe. r u«»n me price or our the deduction I have named, Is for pensions. .^rjHustration let me give a few of such lead- pension act Jnd per acre, the Kepubllcansta the " "" and D«f*nd. •d at I*netb-Tke Currency and Tariff Discussed. . n Iree oolnaffe now without the concurrent action of o'.her nations. W.MWM aouon SST%5*15r*«**"»* &SFa.»r hot to this) raaement inerei i» 2sJ ssaasswsr* 1 *• ™» want ALLISON'S ADDBB8S. A.DHIBABLE PBEBKKTATIOS OF ISSUES. The following speech was delivered by Senator Allison at Spirit Lake, Sept. 9: Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen: It is pleasure tome to have an opportunity of meeting so many citizens of this county and adjoining counties this lovely afternoon and In so pleasant a place us thto pavilion. It is fitting that the people ehould. gather as we are here this afternoon to discuss the questions that are Involved to our annual elections. Tour chairman has stated to yon that I epeak to you from a Republican standpoint. hope to be able to do so, and yet in what I will endeavor to be candid with our political opponents. I recognize the fact that In a free government like ours men naturally arrange themselves Into political parties, those entertaining; a certain class of opinions arraying themselves on the one side, and those entertaining another class of opinions upon the other side. In this state, as to the nation, we have „_ , ,_ w ^ two great political parties, and one or the other thtee or four yean aeo of them wfll be successful thto year In our state, letters, which are tee Tnere are, it Is true, parties auxiliary, but they revenues, one-third an usually organized (or at least, hare the ef- - - " " u ^ uuru feet) to benefit one of the great political parties. The Republican party presents to the people cl the state a practical farmer for governor, Hiram G. Wheeler, whose sole and only business IB agricultural, fie has not only developed one Surely the denunciation of this twelfth resolu- Purchase of Indian tlon cannot apply to this Item, for the tenth resolution of thto Iowa platform endorses this dependent pension act, although the great body of the Democratic party in both houses of Congress voted against it Can It be that this appropriation to our nation's defenders "marks . 49.000.000 JPHB TABTTF. duties on im our own successfully compete ^th the tollers ~of'the «to «t ™*r rant • *« ^.^..~. nn =r.^_:—«. u^^th^^ris^^^ 5 Ciist of producing . . amount estimated for redemi tional bank notes, a sum already 'tlon of n*to pay for the'final effort of desperate politicTans to "pw^ ^J^^Pl^n'oiUiTin^reTt oearing debt;an"d ss;srsv B-diS'sis ^^sfsjs^sffsr&ss^. resolu^on doe/ & &SSST"S ffiSffi& tb a?^^^« twelfth resolution and approve it In the tenth navy, nro ssary publo bulldinirs. -•- rmyan ^ resolution! The resolves *~~ **-"—»_..-~*. >ia»h n wB • .* »ii4-i. A .«__..-. ^ • which Is Democracy this year. FOSTAl BBEVICH. The next largest item of ex Fiftieth congress Is $23,668,001 _. jk^mrat or the costal service, or an average Ukelyto be largely reduced witho"uf ImparuTg of 111,000,000 in round numbers per annum, the efficiency of the government, and retarding Does this appropriation also subsidize classes Jts rapid growth and devel -*-•- - * and Interests I Does not the postal service fe^^b^^JSluf^ awlf tiy go to every man's door, «H««I«. ' " ' " »*tte torn ol apFwpriatio^ torm of newspa- ''wastefully, and to promote o:aas interests" to consumers a pro - . . . carry small packages the injury of the great body of the people. oles imported and for convenience at a minimum cost Our postal You mast * lao hear In mind that these in- country, service Is confessedly.more efflclent.thanany SSB&fff'SSffttVX&E&X* ~^. »«•«*»•» *M ably by GOT. Boles to his recent speeches, that „ w »vr™«., UTJ- J h ef«rmersare Injured by thto policy. What velopment and maintenance of our domesoclnt ' ' " ' dnstriessoastodiversify occupations andeni. „ -„ — Ploy ments. We believe this to be the wise nUicv able to purchase, rvnere u tnac market to be her from ««»« ~,^-*- *i. *i. for us, as under this system ire have^rowiin J OTl S d <>***>*« of our country? Just now there rountos^vIo^eiS^aw^,^ 0 ™' 11 ^ 9 * *«t S>n llh a ? d ? ro «« l S ri ^ p •" no nataon hai jgrown ftf ^"F« demand for our products abroad, but SSSwanaTSont ™* answew ' 8om * ten ' , J "t *25??i «?•! _™««* PUT peop'e as a rule are 2** ^niporary and may not last. Wbatthe ? weni y M '»«>on. awe. „ -MiKnas; jg^^-iaasaaaSfea SssasSEivarS B -I-•»«*-.» thto to be the wtoeix,llcv a W« to purchase. Where to tiiat market to be Srft±"a^SaVSJJSf'9?^? 1*5**??^ S n J*P«n ^ ~ some •__ —.—, —vwn*. •••••> BO1&9 Tnese answers are tabulated iaau»farmerh«or ha. not^ tie-or bogs totamiato itto SSdv T«» teV^' omiy e,umate4 *t from 50 oeodrtoaaJ^r these* aoreav thaaotoat avanwe»eaa«of9ro<tu» incaoro»of oora^aar $*•££&»mSi*? E^«^««»^raS.^^ l yT&^ or 0fi7pwiaK» m cents p«r buflhel fdr hauHni toma^TSLl,, of Scents per bush^ u» aWa» iwuwiTi oenwper^heltoaBamptealtoi«no»for&au: togtojaajto^tto. wdaSii^eieoais^^ ^, -- jK^f^^oo^wonre ^ — •-«. Wbatthe bvconntiMknA w thln^rr.^ .3*••« *»wu»iw« my«>muKeivinua reauetnirttieceoscarrv o«te constantly employed at wagesor compeantion '"mer wants to a steady market for his prod- rJiSi? ofthSS SJffifS^S.^? 111 * "''YS™ *"* peraawimaktojr «w proflTttSSTpeFaoMT that enables all to Uve ina Mndltlon ofl^mfurt .nets; for thto the home market to the best; tak- eSohltem ^tao^ W «*^ Sit^SJ S« to S? TO V wn ^P B > lllotn * ll W «PW«»««tE«al Ut . SSlS^^JaaSSKS™?^ «»*underi^l ^^^SlPiT*??!^???!???! ctfjUlouragri, area^Sged SS&S&S&'S^SiS^SSSS. ^SR*^*!5^«5»^«5«» .tt •P <BO94 TSkes-c Oiefarajcj; i»l»ain>c3 ana aver rerenthepiiii ttaei.;. -^.HM. M w**w wc»*. UU^LL •aTU' 1 ——-""*-.-*»** •*««» DCM.O UK. aMB L)r\JUUUia* IJUB OOH- also manufactured to our sumer here to worth a t least three to a foreign country. Gov. Boies, in his speech at Cherokee, *naint«<na *t.«* *i»«~ £: **• *_ _ -.-Z-TLT\::*"**,y«TO» be teen that an average of 81 buahete waa rued by the commies! nerandnot acre bnsh- -- . . .-- 5 .. _ -„ now oppose appropriations for pensions' tent of the whole expenditure. The deficiency for tbe postal service, for the increase or the Id from the treasury last year was about ? av & fofrivers and harbors, for fortifications and that of this year will not exceed 3^ £&*&& £3%*^*™ -oidW * jeawoltt.urS orgy O»* *~gtvS~n£ml*»r wuaujr. uov. Jioies, in nis speeob at Cherokee, ela »* atftt«i W RX^~R™Ca"feT7r'T*"»;:r^»"Jt?^ »*? ^ffl wmomaft oMi- aBatefoapmaiatJ!. maintains that this tariffto ataxupon aUcon- Sfo^toMTOM^^Si^S*^^? 0 ^^?? 11 -^ T^ thte commisirtoiw ot laoor ha«Taou a theirticir &£{;;£&£» ^^mSm&tSiSSS'* ^,^n. jf "iTs leyy, M |r a tribute upon the farmeri of Iowa and article can be produced in our country under ojher states, and-"— ... - favor.b.econdit.onsta sufficJen^Si^o? SSI, *S5S** great waa thto tribute beginning to 1885, and consumption the oompetitoi^1 sixty*v?miu- S2SfK? B| t II K! l «* 188 2' ^•OOOiOOD- in face W^'JKSS ISW^.SSSSSSmS® ^^^S^J»£ZfSSS^ ^^^^^^^ g ^iSS, iro r»nnn*n th* «n.t.». «„ * U * TO *° l "i.JirJ^S.'J!!"'.?. 01 !.? 0 ??™^™ detail. and to many cases ne profit at ail: whereaiL tr 53 d m •ddition paying tribute to these Indus! tan an nn* an* oo»nn«. __^j_!:"V^_ ol ~.*?' ." tneS OODllnir Wtfhtn ttio nimrlo^nV »__«* i_ . com ana all other ce- ncedataloss. In other reduced the postage on CUBBBNOT AHD SILVKB. or C f^m l ^SnMwe?e e co^r^{eyia??%f^^^^^ a^b^L 8 ^^ 0 ^^^^^ e^h^ouncetotwocentsper.ounce. Koth- aftR-$,<«- ——— — —-«•—* .»•»«»«• *.v fAvAAu nit auj WuofBBB. rf . t — . -~^-r-_«'™*rr*w »»-^«»v »MI .A*vm> AUUUB* we do not and cannot produce the arHMa in fries coming within the purview of tariff Jems nn o»M» n . m «_i_jyjK? A^y 00 .™ e aruoie to lation. irthe tariff to the cause of tnealleired 1r*mm*im -f*u-L-m_* loaf +^ tttttfi i_ _ _»»^ ^« TT •««*«»»"• statement, as shown by the report waa to error ascents an acre as to thototalcoaX and to error nearly one busahel per acre asj totheavenuo ™t^e%^~ 1 ^-^^^^?»^ rtpeat instead of (8. bushels eadtbuahoi ttefarm^rarSwttaiTlwi* "SutK^^ fsf^^to^^s^^^S^^Sslrttoii there, items catentae* ing so marks the growth and development of S?ilrtSf«Sh l SSJSlS!? "ntllizaaoiiTof "sliver ser^T ^X^^^Lfa* 0 ^ WSSSS&SSS^^^SSSSS^ thepostoffl^appropriation. fortt"?eaTweS in round numbers 129,000,000, and the reve- and proposed nothing looking to an tootease o^ sues from the service were 123,000,000, showing the money of the country. They did not agl- . ^.«.(__«_ „• ma nnn «nn _-Vi * »•_•'.;r"™™*"» tKte nvnn tlin -fma <v>1na<— -•-.._ "" !*•' years been active to promoting the interests of fanners as an active member, and for a time, president of the State Agricultural Society. Be tarn been greatly Interested to improving the • breeds of all animals on the farm, and has done much in that direction. He Is a gentleman ~ , common sense, ^^^^^ ffJffiJ& n S! d S 1 ? 1 *™' t »5 «>» ««nclency SrvolumVorthe' currency then extoting-lt f4,000,000. Theefflolenoyol tbe aervlce to the was quietly shelved to the wmmltteTroom mean time has increased beyond — —«~ im-«rfn<» «>•«.-»«.«»,».« .«vi—•. rr i ^*r" awi: *w™. be and others complain had its origin in 18SL ana the tariff was not very materially changed be- J we f5n 8ei *?* 18 ^?' J* wa ? «>*«>ed somewhat to 1870, and a slight reduction was made to 1872. and was again somewhat Increased to the short session of 1875, and coin than they *®nrematoedunobaDged until 1888, when it waa ffe^? 11 ^- If -* ne *»rtff caused theaetesnea ttottirfthlsrepoKot ,_ w. -. _— -~ " wme*I have> potemtoufc B Otiax tiUa ^'A inNewTorkand menemnathav«stawfc* Matwttenheflm^ , it»aatothe Item*of east toetadedLavmu / items omitted rednctoa, the eost.a^ beeaalw musi;hav»oon^ni«BTbtotrih»beflBvedtaT , , ce and fidelity. Associated with him toVare gentlemen of the highest chmr- fitted by education and experience to fin - nomliiateA •aoh otheroontendlng for supremacy. n* -i~s------«-— «T—• -uDuru.i,y, uut wny !„>«??!*? * a1r ,JS er , 8h 9 l:i J dh 5S Bfc i t these losses to it so? It to because we produce Inthisooun- ;Sn* Pe f ore 1885. 1 might with more truth argue toy corn enough for the total consumption, a id Sessl ° red ] 1 c t ' o no* the tariff in 1883 caused oe- the deman-i for it in our oouutrv Our rarmnri d "° argue to 1888 and 18&i. The price of wool w 5 n i d ^?*^L to J! a I? »4 •««?• added to'tt" SSS«gSl*52f«f3!* Wfe JS?*? Ohtopen^ !f^«*«f«Sat« l s5.au S r a : tebat ueen nnjuat to a scale for nv*. oniy that bat own tenants/1 whiiilitheyonuJdFB^iBbrA^tMJraa'it'S"* SSSSS^^I^Ssi^^-^* tenantaanarc^iifcw^totheittaoontract ta " U» &« appropriations for itf It irrCBBASK, J.&TX. >ne or A considerable part of thto excess was made OHT.T 0KB 8TATB I8SITB. time when Mr. Whitne: „,._.- -• - - tatoxloattoi, Naturally national'questions are brought prominently into discussion; we are on the threshold of another national election/lnvolvlng the presidency and maybe both houstfs of congress for one aide or the other, and the election thto year willhave an . passed the first session providing .e Issue of treasury notes made m full lc- der. and-pagca upon fbe'dredlt of the' nent, and secured by silver bullion at its price, and authorized the purchase of ounces each month for this purpose, thus making a contin- . of the currency of about three and one-half millions of d illars, or "torty millions per annum of net into legislation for tbe relief of the not receive a Democratic vote to tteiwUcyof^ttwutici-^^^ ~ K^fS^^ 8 ^^^^ foMhottilevqte 8 ' was .thatth. . our production, tide of general place where salt to manufactured, and of being 28j tlon in ihe AwVr^ne- Keo^bUo"'a^d"ru^i^ 11 ?a: ft V° °° n ' Tbe.reductloiLof tte_ tariff In 0383 aided tbis d^—iec **~"'"~ and to that extent the farmer lost by of duty. So I do not argue that the acre, or a a loss of " *^ OOZni-A-acuuuvy ujt u by Governor Boies' on * * was In the the the leglslationot favors the _ he price. 8_Ufcis&s oh6flDhoT6 nnuv _: ^* __,____„, __ — _-__-.,-. __.— * , . .. „ ticallyasittotoanglandTand cheaper it tranat have dteooyered it many years before 1885. But portatton f.om fiverpool to^^NewTorkbe £• «ne tariff be tte true cause, why not critic se added. Take another article of general coih «•<""» party? They wereto the majority to the sumption, -»»«-» «* ecuww vuu house, where only reductions or changes to the »£AX SKBB on,. tariff can originate, from 1875 to 1883 continu- The duty under the UoElnley bill to 32 cents a on8 * r> * and ? eTel L to J ac ^S d **• 8nb 3*-ot w the ex-ion, and the duty on flax see'dto WSff: ^ffi^tt^SSSFSS Whole period of ajleged depression, and cents per acre, as shown W or of 67 cent, an acreassbr.wn Dies' speeches and deriv.d from ESSSRSS. a ?. Da "?^- _l* .""«»* h*. »>rn* to party this y ernorandtheleglBlature thto year, it ia well known that they will make many changes affecting our national Interests. Thto to clearly a Republican state In Its majority. Yet it to possible to so apportion the state legislatively aa to give the Democrats hope of a permanent or reasonably permanent majority to both houses of the legislature, and thus give to them the United States senator elected two and four y«a« hence. Is there any reasonable doubt that if successful they will use the power thus Iven to a way to promote thfa purpose! It sa lappens that the legislature elected thto year apportions the state into Congressional districts for the next ten years, unless changed by a subsequent legislature. This state being Bepnbll- can to entitled fairly to a majority of the repre- "" "** "*" * branch of Congress. courts, and to purchase Indian lai_, „ to opening them to actual settlement. I/asties- •lon nearly I3.UOO.OOO was appropriated for this "~" ''Be, Governing nearly as many acres of . Thto land thus opened to to be sold only to actual settlers at prices varying from II 26 to 13.00 per acre, so that in time these sums thus appropriated will be reimbursed to the treasury for the expenditure made under the appropriation. The effect of thto has been to inertase the Indian appropriation bills for the Hfty-flrst Congress to the extent of 87,308,000. Is this the appropriation made for special interests and classes condemned to the 12ih resolution? ' _ BTVBBS AKD HABBOBS. The next item of increase to in the appropria- -&*°5 JiY. e _ r ! •?* *"*?«L° f JMHMHA. atf of vale have 8U - producers and sliver owners only. Si.ver bullion in one dollar being worth about twenty- four cents less than the bullion to a dollar of gold, taking the whole product of the United States this is ^considerable s urn. But the prtp- priee of oil to Chicago was 35 cent* a gallon, or SI 1 * 8 * °£ a P re «weauai wimpafgn that they sent within 3 cents of the duty. The price toLondoo n°, t ^h! e » nat _lf. b ^ 1 ,? n T il e "H? 1 ??* °t the tarlff at the same time was 33 cents a gallon? H the IjL^'S eg ?f S? 1 * •*>"=« Je charged thto duty to added to tbe price oil should sell here ^rong, if any it be, aa claimed by the governor. nere are periods or depression tnat aneot noc only agriculture, hut all tbe great produc ng Interests, not only to our own country but to all countries. Europe has recently more severely felt this depression than we have to the United States, and free trade England has felt It more perhaps than any other country. So great was thto depression to 1888 there, that an eminent commission sat for two yeais inquiring totq the causes of this depression. I «ould be forScentsaJtallon. and it was only 3 cents higher here than to Iiondon, where there to no duty, and yet "the tariff to a tax." and "the duty to added to the prii Take the iron and ' m&_ NATLS FOB ILLUSTRATION. This is a new product recently brought into use. Until the MoKinley bill the duty was i cents a pound. We reduced the duty to 8 and 8H cents per pound, depending upon size. These __* wpu,' thftoottofV Bi8l8.b_t :s i sSEs iS^vSr^S 1 ^'?* ^s^'p^'S^ 1 cents per oushei to purely arbitrary, and I can show that thaTami Sve n ^ud1d" a o! e8Pe0to * B « 8 *»»«*«*»*rt»I localmarket S-ST &SSS&s38gSx : •K^TABIBS ASB DATA KAMINBD. pratBp^bu^hfltdjxrlnKeael^of theaeiire 7^0.- osiOonof'theDemowaic platform is to take^i nails can o be bought at the places where they are (fladhadl time to discnuw their report as to ttesUveroftKo1fd.K^^ —-"•-• "" -free coinage, and give this difference or the difference whatever it may be, to the owners o( the silver wherever they may be. and not to ihe government. It to believed free coinage on the basis proposed will invite foreign silver too,r shores with a view to make thfs profit, atd that teee causes. The testimony to universal that which to much less during che period or most of it embraced to P™r POUUu aOOVe the dUty, *TJU«UI JB juuuii IVBO ».•».»"» »••«» »»»»»«%» v* AUUO« VA *» VIUUXQW AU than tbe cost of pig iron to Liverpool; and oral- Governor Boies'criticism all our Industrie. in nary cut nails can be purchased to Pittsburg at the United States or nearly all, were greatly de- it is neueveu tree coinage on the i« ;S. J "S 0 * 8 p S r P 00 *^' with a duty of 1H centt pressed, and many of them we.-e conducted at a dwulto^te forehrn silver too r ? er Ponnd, or the smallest fraction above the loss, and many of them failed. ~ ^w^keflS^flt^Ldthat fe _»•_?-_•?•?•«*? Purchased at 130 a ton. presr- ' This general depression to our oountry extended to the agri- *he legislature and the governor, that they will BO apportion thto state as to give them seven or eight of the representative districts? Tnls to XtotalL It IB an open secret that the leaders of the party contemplate, If they secure the governor and the legislature, the dividing of this state Into electoral districts, whereby the Sectors next year shall be " • thus giving the nominees party rfght rotes, aWhoug! . a clear and large Republican majority. This is * new plan of the Democratic party to divide Republican states to the electoral oollrge, whilst casting tbe solid vote of all Democratic states for their candidates Thto plan supplementing the solid south has already horne fruit to Michigan, and was suggested In Ohio, and to still to contemplation there. These are some of the Immediate plans of the Democratic party to aid them In Beenrlng the control ol the national government next year. Thus recognizing the Importance of ~ at Issues involved, and the Se^StaS^SJSrJS'fS "WlgW^ttoMfbr ^ f eS^tSA^^Xlo%l^^a a S f 8 '?!' *° n 'SoSttSTtto S^enTiyerVg^ price" cultural toterests to 1888 and If 89. The farmer ve1to^«te™L™amtmofHhJ 3 R^ b s r « l ilc G * 1 ' our count?? orcau^it to be howd-dfor awfr 1 ^l_I e , rp °2. 1 ' wlth a freight of $3 more per ton ihated the depression that prevaied inail in veston. tbe enlargement of the Sault Ste. Mane m j umj ""^* »» «_u.e n w DU noara.u zor a pre- added fpjpteansporiation. or with transportation dustrlal occupations, but there were special *, lakes ™ m ' "* "*~ ' on tbe magnitude, totended"fo*anddoubtless wlll'bav'e the effect to cheapen the transportation of all bulky products, the growth of Iowa and other western states to be transported to dittant mar- Oanal and and 1500,000 to mlum. The demand for thto legislation comes from those who waiit more money. If the effect wou d be to take gold abroad or to cause it to be h-arded. no additional money would come into circulation uatii sliver comes in to tate ihe place of gold withdrawn. As we have more theS use to be transported sa^T eoai, i&on. e^o. ^ TheT to then such jprkofoiroulation. this change of si.bstltuilon, toea y ^e^ast of H, would greatly derange our monetary system and would suddenly cause a tion of the material prosperity of the "people who come under the range of their influence? what Democrat to Iowa will condemn and denounce them? « rOBTIFICAMONS. The next item of importance to the addlti nal appropriation of 18,808,144 for guns and armaments to protect our great cities - - , -Jatgold _ of the country nor be *,_nor would foreign silver come to. If apprecia- , , -.- - » 1 now provided for, because we already by law provide added within ii of the Lve'rpool the duty is 813 M per ton, rwFJBl Take fence wire barbed. There to no duty on pound on the wire ftrom which It to mad«, yet this barbed wire coated can be bought at places where made at 8 cents a pound or less, so that tbe duty on the wire cuts no figure to the price. TAKE BOOXS AMD PBOKS. duty to under the MjKinley JE °ent ad valorem, or according to the It was 30 per cent before. No boots and shoes have been imported, or practically none, except a few fancy Paris shoe* worn to our for many years. Yet boots and price, and yet reasons during these years applying to the agricultural Interest that did not apply to other interests. Some of these causes should bd traced back as far as 1881, though not fully developed until 1888 and _!8§i>. W>th the resumption of specie payments in 1880, a great Impulse waa given to the whole country rharvMt w_o .M. . ~^ . ~T~ •— —»•*-' -»-*--_-. j_i_».f_jga_.w.au^. "°^ j -— •/"• ""—"°"- ""VT'afc •n.TOia'ua' /PfB-lff H¥W 5*f*?_ * « ^oy^^Bn to examtoe thto table a little more Now Ihave-looked m^vam; for these- stati-tu^ "^ja" coyerinir the items of cost of corn per Surely Ina matter of so gteat moment the «j : acre by which this to al of IT.78 per acre is pro misatonerof labor/B stattstrasv having ROB* u: dnced. The first item to fertilizing: which to out this subject aa he daimstw have gone ta» opwn at an average of 88 cents p*r acre. Tula exnaasnvoly, wouht fumttb these staOaccs cost to the details by countiefr to shown to have they were attainable The only approach to i ranged all the way from nothing to 83 an acre, statistical statement, aa to the price of OJT avurage for each year, and by this process find oa page fourteen, which makes the *V»UM divided first by counties ranging- from 8 to 28 price for those five yean SHI cent* per buss persons to each county where the rajge of cost and not 38 cents per bushel, as stated by So pi fertilizing to from nothing to 83 per acre, and Boles. But there ia another remark*^ tbensnother division by counties with a range thing that appears to tills report of tha oo: pc irom U.i8 per acre to Clayton county to misatoner of labor as respects this a-« S3 cen rs an acre to Fremont county, leaves the tion of the price of com He has gone intu : J= anal average 88 cents an acre for each of the minutest detail of every expense possible or - nve years. -According to thU first item the mote to ascertain the coat of producing a au»r> ; fertilization averaxinir 88 cents per acre means of corn, and has> Included, as! have airea a cost of fertilisation f or the five years of 8i 40 shown, items of cost tnat havo no buttneas - pei &CJF9 Ol CTfGty OO-TD P-TOoUOJbDff ftQT& 'ji^. tl}M De/ JQOlllCled* £\FOZQ tltlV TPPQiTt It ^fr MftPftr-ff < i state; the average number of acres planted for that a gsriea of questions wasput to tne f_rrn : each of the five years Is 7,407,577 acres, which onthlasubjeot^andyet theirelsnotaslgQ iuv- givea the average cost each year for fertllzaaon eating that any farmer waa aakea the vrtcw : at 88 cents per acre, a total coat of 86.518.667.78, corn either soon after Haevewor at any ota or for tbe five years a total - -• - - -- - - - - - ••" - - • total cost for fertilization, period during these ft-erxeam It" is was IB there* any man to Iowa who tended! to make a fair an* accurate- return ; whole state of herlait; 1 repeat '-^" Vbeeause-: _ _ . ^ - - »*OB» the essential elements* to-to geo«fal laquLr - 7 -- —• — — —,-_.»_•_-_«. w wu v VIMA.VU. sndif i&waamadiBvwh3r_£ifc-l_NS£2io€a sigs o.f States census of 1880 we expended appears in the repor^whleial»th«bsais of -.2 to *_5?« jynole state of Iowa 888.000 computations made by tbe governor? Tie.- for fertilization, and I venture to say, although fore I repeat that this prio»ofa» cents whoa ; Ihave not seen the statement, that this wltt not dared by the governor to New Tor* was » g •- government the 84 cents seigniorage on each dollar produced from the mines, which would be an injustice to the whole body of ^ - *• the people who would be the losers to a like ex- turera produce them to sufficient quantities for chances.of war. It has ^ti£a&ShS& Hf3SS^^SQfSfSSfSK vKffiS^^&^JSS^ Sea'Wuna numbers to l.OOd.OOoSdd &S^f&!SSK^s&ys&A ttjs^*£ti^&?& - - .--«• -u^-o-w Xbere bttog practically no foreign domand for for the - . . *- Jl i active and energetic to every part of the state. We make a great mistake, if a* Republicans, we do not also carry on an act- *PPropriation,Tlke the appropriations enlargement of the navy, is so truly National in its chlraoter as to meet tiie approval of all p™ • "Eyfe JK*,JS_3aL5H* JBftL*" **$* * 6Vt heM . litical parties and passed Oongress'by the active support of both Republicans and Democrats. paid .6*0.- sppenedln the election of President Harrison, to 1888, we also elected a majority In tbe bouse of representatives, holding as we do and did a majority to the senate. Therefore. responsible for the legislation of last year and the year before. In other words, having the have to not the weather , , -____„ „_» »„„ usefulness of this department is more'apparent through increased appropriations and tow eased But it to claimed by the promoters of free coinage that the mere passage of a law by the United States would bring silver and gold in their bullion value to a par with each other If this were true, why to it that European governments have cloned their mints to free coinage France has 8700,000,000 of legal tender silver, and silver to a favorite coin to France; —- - - they all have wuwef su>er . are as cheap here as anywhere, yet the crude India rubber to extracted from tropical trees not found to our country. A tariff duty on crude India rubber would be paid by the consumers because we do oot and cannot produce it Coffee Is another illustration. We consume epormous quantities of coffee, nearly nine pounds per capita annually, yet we do not and cannot produce it. A duty on coffee would be paid, by the consumers as a rule, so of tea, and largely consume, thto prinoi- , r —, —,—*,—.and every both houses of congress voted this duty. It was a tax be much as these new states were not yet provided with stock to feed their product, much of the corn of 1888 was held to depress the price to 188», so that during 1E80 com waa at the lowest price for many years, and farmers had good cause to feel that thto crop was not one of value, as com- Tetshehas which we do not produce, « Buiraris a marked 'S trnthfuUy that most Republican party and its majority to both houses. It was a busy congress and a business congress. It dealt with many important public questions, such as the tariff, the currency, silver, pensions, the public lands, Immigration' and many other questions—all affecting to a greater or less degree the proBpersIljy of the country. wooded t i i e 'L ne J*L e %?? ft ^ Important interest of ag- 110 .^^ pr °P°» «t»P these appro- There has been much criticism In the newspapers of the appropriations made by the last congress; much of it to Ignorance ot what was really done, much of It maliciously to cast odium upon the Republicans of both houses, some of It having foundation to an apprehension that the expenditures of the government were growing too rapidly and that very soon additional taxes •would be required to meet these appropriations, *o be reimbursed by sale of-iandsJ..^ and that to view of the situation it was a mis- Increase for improvement of western take to so largely reduce the revenue during w ^;Sl__SL 8 »,v:""i vv the last congress: But for Ignorance, malic. Vt S^SSSJS a * and armament for and untrathrulness the twelfth resolution of the Democratic platform to entitled to the high- _state homes AVAoaaa _-»A_*I+<*t~^ ~~^Z_J—~-' " w - ««***«» to" creases, except in a iew minor cases such M appropriations for artificial limbs todtoabled toe ^IdWte? 00 ' 000 ' *"*• nearljr **"' •""''" Allow me to repeat these items: Jtor Increase of pensions 888,868.637 Postal service 22,668 too Navy H.042'a4S Purchase Indian lands for settlement ' " ' 7,808.000 6,665,000 to and calumnies of thto resolution, Twill analyze briefly these appropriations, in comparison with those made by the Fiftieth congress. This analysis might be extended back to other congresses with a view to show that there ie a constant and natural growth of a certain class of expenditures necessarily resulting from the growth of the country, and certain other ex- , „, „„ _„„ tothepriceof sll the boobTand sFoes wore to &g*^™£&£tS££?. t S a .rSR^S?? K* - -• for silver equal if not beyondf the production of ^25^*7,3*°*™? of thetarfff? So of the ££jJ|^&^2S^jS5 ^^S^^^m be gieatiy exceeded for the year 1890. J^m thto founded nponnodft'a that has been pnbHaiu the mines to the United Sates, andfree coinage ^fatl^y of the cotton goods consumed to our nm 000 bMhlw J?^^^f^SS^SSt^fw« tt m nst be seen that there to a manifest error to imtshomSlavBbeeS published, with theoLs would only give to thevmtoers instead of the SS? 1 **'-,"" 1 al8 ? tne , «reat body of woolen ^^""^^S^SL" 7 ?^?'.*^?* £_f this first item of 88 cents per acre. It would be data to thto report, and ft is not fortifledoi- s > g 00 ^ 8 -. Tfl e.higher classes10!^ these goods are S™ta^^*S^S«^« T^-S^snK m en ormouBi and extraordinary allowance to ported oyany€btoir found to the report, or *_ ' higher here than to England, because we have K^f^^^S^J* 8 ,^^^*?*^*! »y thatone-ntth of this sum or 17.* cents per where els* ^^ not yet reached a point where our manufao- SS°^%f^S^PJ^i^l^h 0 ^? St T^SS 5°*! naa ""jaheen expended. andlhaWao Hon. James Wilson, an eminent agttt ; n to sufficient Quantities tor J^JS 8 ' ,** ft^Jf^ ap , p *|S* h V n *fe« tt '* a i ?JS: doubt that thto latter was totended by tbe tarm-tarist of this state, now prows**- ••, duotion to the United States f or 18£8 and 1£89 ers as a liberal estimate for the five years by the Ames, and a student ot all topics eonaac^ average method suggested by the commissioner, with agriculture aad th» dtotdbuooo of i< • In other words he gave the cost of fertilizing cultural products, estimates that on tha b&4 wl bout averarbur it over a period of five years. 0*300,000,000 of production to Iowa that an Tou subtract 17 C cents from 88 cents per acre, half of the wh le product la consumed m :' i £ n £.^P, 1 l re<J ' 10<J Ute c 08 * ttovi 87.78 ait acre to toning hogs; that ont-tentb of tbe product 87.07 8-10 cents per acre, thus showingaclear used in f ceding oows. and another one-tenta profit in the beginning. But it may be said to used to- feeding steers, and 80,000,000 busin.., reply to thto thatlh-ve assumed that every used In feeding horse* an* mules; thatpoui: sore planted in corn the first year was repTanted and sheep take 1,000,00ft bushels, and ihaV ca a the second, and so on through the whole period to directly consumed; bj «» peopw of five years. I do not assume this. I presume 3,000 OCObusnelBvleavtoK for £_» an that a large majority of the number of acres tatfon out of the state throughout iheseaT. were repianted, but new ground was opened up 000 000 of bushels per annum, o-20 per cen c and thera was undoubtedly more or less rotation the crop. Thisis an estunateof aa expert v of crops to the meantime. But this report pro- dent who give* attention tothia Questluu. i' oeeds wholly upon the batto of fun rapiantuur. yet it to not considered exoent iacMtantaiiy " for the very next item to the cutting of sUukaor th»GommtottonerinhiareDort nor alluded'» . olearlriK of stalks, which is put irr^oneite^of Slwia-!^lS^™j^wi5Sorto ^ , expense at the rate of S cents per acre for each dioaiioe. »——— «. -^ «c» *£* 'acreaBw" "* ^^ T* 01 * paEtod ' 3M* 1 _%mostpoten$!tt factor ia tha oca.:. why clear the field of stalks every year? I take it that the fertilizing alluded to must be the ordinary fertilizing that comes Jrom tbe know the value of corn as a means "indYio" barn, and if so it is an item too small to be at all of profit in its varied ways, or they wouv estimated to the cost of production, because it year by year, increase the acreage of 'i • i faafertiilZJigofthe land for the benefit ef all as thej have done. But Governor Boies" a the crops and not for the benefit of any paraou- at certain timea when h« is away from > iarorop, and cannot extend beyond a few acres port and not under it* magnetic ina each year, certainly not to one-fourth of the and power seems to regard ' forty acres planted. Ihe usual mode of fertliz- crop as it to regarded by the -• tog. as I understand it. to by rotating-the crops, body of our farmers. In a recent speefa and to represented to all the crops and to tbe Council Bluffs, which diet him great orertitis value of the land. Cutting stalks to the next portrayal of the resources of Iowa and it j ;•_item, at 28 cents per acre for each of the five perity. he stated that "jear after year low* years. This I submit has no place In the estl- outstrippe<l all others to the production of , mate, as not one-tenth of the stalks are so the most valuable of oQ other treated. Tne next item to plowing the ground, latitude, while each of tin which to averaged at 81.13 per acre, or 845 20 for flourishing to abundance upon o or forty acres. All these estimates being made for neither seasons of excessive i a field of corn of forty acres. One man with a unceasing drought have been -^^u,, ^ fair team of horses will plough two and one-half prive her people of sufficient of Its prcduc; acres per day with an ordinary hand plough; to supply every rea enable want." Hers that would require sixteen days to plough the fiaeapp ~ ~ " " field, which gives the value of a man and team ty of i at 82.80 per day. Whether thto to reasonable I leave-it to yon to determtoe. If a sulky plough _„ is used, with three horses and one man and a cated by our yields 84 52 per day as a sum paid for ploughing, end he recommeaded "that "on ^WM 'day' Aiibeee sulky ploughs have a com cutter at- laboring classes assemble together and r^ tachmentfor clearing the s alks, as do most ol as they rightfully may do over the wond*. the hand ploughs. I doubt whe her any farmer development of their state whose prosper<: pays nearly aa much as that per day fora boj the past is so largely due to their effort*. 3 or man with a sulky pough and three horses, recognizing that this agricultural state of • 1889 but with all **•"'-"' ~-".~<"™ ~ 2?'-- S^Ei-J 1 - 0 . -K^-JPL _*9?, .harrowtog has been continuously a 1 great number of consumers In various ways at home furnishing a market, it would have fallen still lower. At the same time the price of cattle was abnormally low. aitotog largely from causes having their origin ps far back as 18£3. About that time it became known that there was a large elevated region lying at tbe base of the age as ours are closed here. They do not be- this reduction and lieve that if the French mints as well as our own b jneflt of refiners were opened to free coinage we would Jointly, people. Yet the first dsV of April thto'veaV Without the conpurrenceo! o.her commercial when the law went tatoeffeet toe nrioe^ nations, bring silver and gold together. They sugar tell straigh^ay ?oems perpound^md believe thto because of our own experience with so remains. Itlsstrange that AemocriSscan- thosemetato to the past. At first our ratio was not seethe difference oVtwMn lie sn_«r d_tJ 16 to 1, and then 16 to 1, whilst the E uropean ra- and a duty levied uponf an^article proanced lay tu> waslSK tojL Thto difference of 8 per cent the competition of 85,«>aOMof Deobletoauanti^ between our ratio and theirs had the effect to ties sufltoient^forconsumption ^hiiifree SMM first bantob gold from our country. The ratio Isoneof the great featuTeii oftheTnew^tariflX of 16 to 1 overvalued silyer. and our gold left the its beneficence to tha people. 8SS.7- &P£3S3SUT££&SS£ I 81 „"» f«»* - «« SSSSl., Already great ver7Mdtol834wchanied ourratfoto16tot wfrtft_ffS55Sf™*°H U8ta .*"• J'Vi* *«nyears!and thus overvaluing gold f per cent, as we had W -— — f*° w . tn the price of the products have overvalued silver, so that after 1834 all our silver wentoutof the country, even the fractional silver, so that in 1853 we debased our fractional silver to order that we might nave change for small transactions. Now, if the difference of 3 per cent first banished gold and then after 1834 banished silver, what will become of our gold when we overva lue silver 24 cents on everydol- lar, as to proposed by free coinage of silver now? It to certain that gold will disappear, and „ * 1 great saorlfioea to save the Union. But Inasmuch as the Fiftieth congress In the house was Democratic, and to the senate Republican, and both parties were equally responsible for the appropriations then made, a comparison with that congress will fairly state fiie situation, and show why increased appropriations were necessary. The Fiftieth congress being for the fiscal years 1889 and 1890, T»n, S iwFmn to W,(X)O. 1.240.053 1,806,431 Total , 8119,809.508 In dealing with thto question Ibave not touched upon what to called permanent appropriations, namely: Those provided for bylaw where the law itself carries the appropriations until the object of the law to fulfilled. For illustration, a the public debt and tbe siniing from permanent appropriations, >.—bounw passed at the last session tin this character of appropriations. •'- *Mt thto latter Item will amount ear. So with respect to the na- ""iption fund, this fund lyinir —.'.out of the channels of cir- covered into the treasury ar>d *Z£t I" _"" j'UJrchase of the interest bearing debt, to be reimbursed from the treasury as ni£ ^"PJ^ 00 * 08001 ?/ 5111 for redemption without further appropriation, I do not include n«« „_„-.-„.,. appropriations for the reason . ,. . theper- already the products have of the productions great industries prices have been d constantly reduced. We produced of p'g Iron, the base of our Iron and steel industry, 3,500,000 tons to 1880; to 1890 our production had Increased to nearly 10 000 000 tons, and yet the products of Iron and steel are much lower now than to 1880. There to one exception to thto general rule of reduction namely, tin plate. We.bave.paid Great Britain — ^ , so that the census discloses that exclusive of cows, cattle increased to the group .of states and territories west of the If tosisiippl river and east of the Pacific slope from 14.908.c78 In 1880, to 88,866,907 to — - n i ncreaae of 12,000,000 head In ten i the mean time the number had not _ llmtoto-ed elsewhere, so that when more xapidly than the de- mana, the price fell to 1888 and 1889 to a point where no profit could be realized. Minor causes supplemented this great cause, such as transportation rates, and the business of slaughtering cattle was gathered into a few hands who were abie u deptess the price of live cattle, and still keep up the price of dressed meats. But readjusc- e soon so will anybody oulation, In our foreign commerce to measured to gold, we will again have a omrency fluctuating in value, going up and down as the speculators choose to have it go up and down. The effect of this ivHl be that all tbe laborers of our country, and all the producers will be to a degree at the mercy of those who speculate. It to said there Is loo much speculation now, and yet it is proposed to subjeot our people to speculatioa in the measure of value, the most delicate and sensitive nerve to all exchanges and commercial transactions, the Inevitable effec* of which is to subjeot them to additional Joss. The wagts of a day's labor will purchase less then than now, and all tbe producers on our farms apd to our fields will receive less than now in commodities tbat they need or use for what they produce. There can be no reason why we should take upon ourselves thto burden, and relieve all Europe from its stress and strain because of the scarcity of Cold. The Bepublloan patty d<;es not believe to the gold standard alone. It to for both metals, and for free coinage of both when it can be safely * J T°i her Wfty V? 811 I have as well as depression la means of her monopoly she was able to keep up the price far beyond the general price of steel products. Tin plate is 87 or 98 per cent Iron or steel, and 8 and 3 per cent of tin. With our great mines of iron, and our great facilities for producing iron and steel, why should we not make tin plate here and save thto drain upon our resources? It to claimed that with reasonable protection this can be done. The protection was given in the McKtnley bill and tie experiment is to be tried. If It to successful, as I believe it will be, this Welsh monopoly will be broken up and tin plats will be cheaper because of the competition as other Iron and steel pro. ducts are, because of thto competition to our country. Our success with thfa industry does not depend upon whether we do or do net produce tin. The Welsh manufacturers import tf'filr tiri largely from the straits of Malacca. Wp can do tbe same. But 3.000 tons of tin are required to make 100.000 tons of tin plate. I *"""• — "" mines will be successful, as If thef gether. the agricultural Indus tiy has been as prosperous as the other grsat occupations of the people. THE COST Or PRODUCING COBN. Gov. Boies to his New To k address stated that "the actual cost of producing corn, tbe most profitable of all crops that are raised to Iowa, has exceeded the entire value of tbe crop when harvestrd.sayirg nothing of the capital luv« sted to the land to produce It. The cost of "—-•—'—an acre of corn ready for market to -.. jrage price of thto corn soon after bar- vest during such period has beea 22 cents per bushel; the average crop has been thirty-three •"" —-«-••-» bushels, making the entire value . H ue ^ ue ° *" *"« Then he added, '-what ia lon of corn In Iowa is equally ««Ple 8 «*lMd on our p of th, world.^ ft ® — —. —, i •- — seven acres and six bushels will plant forty acres, so tbat 80 cents a bushel is al'owed for the seed corn used In p'anting. As this is generally gathered from the field ol corn of a prior year by the farmers themselves, and is the best of the corn selected from the woolo field, it set ms to me that 80 cents to a liberal estimate. Tbe next item to cultivating thrte times at 8114 per acre, or about 84.50 pei day for tthin and man. There to allowed fox husking and put ing In the crib 81.28 an aore: thli I am sure in 28 cents more than it ought tc be. Then there is allowed 22 cen's an aore foi cribbing room each year. The next item to cost of sheillng. which the commissioner says in th« body of his report Is fairly estimated at827 20 fo* forty acres, or 2 cents a bushel, or 68 cents an acre. The estimate he gives as a safe one." in the report tbe average is 76 oe shelling, or 21-6 cents per bushel, portion of the entire oo— farmer to shelled corn, a . , ve j substantial recognition by the Democratic 3t itself this vear solemnly stated in its piai ^ In one of their resolutions adopted at Ott»" • they demand increased app-opriaUons roV Columbian BxposltioD in order "that our - perity and our gieatnesa may be fu"Y empllfied." Yet ia it not singular thi- governor himself should, ia the face of "•> utterancea made by himse'f, and the statem madeby his own commissioner. stiUinsisc • "Peeohes at Cherokee and elsewhere ih*T obief cr.-p and moat valuable crop is prod atalojsaod that what Is true of Utoptoduc-' of corn in Iowa is eqnaHy true of all tfi* ,-. staples raised upon our farma? f ^ - * that —•--. ——- ~—™» lost OB 'oatsv six seven: ttemlostpncomj nearly alt lost on ry*. r tenths lost on barley, more than tbrei-f o-;;

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free