The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 20, 1895 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 20, 1895
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ALGONA. KOSStfTH COtflsiTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY. 20, 1895. Opera House Visit it. .. • -1, . i £ porttlnity of i»d''' messenger was pique j a y from .assign ALLS DOWN HIS OLD PROF. Congressman IJdlliver tries to Bring Chairman 'Wilson fiowrt to "the Dull Realities of Life." Compared with the JDernocratic Destruction of Our Home Markets, Mr. Dolliver thinks the Loss of Foreign Markets Counts for Little. e er, Following are some extracts from the speech delivered by J.P* Dolliver on the bill to amend the tariff Oct. 1894: Mr. Chairman, I would not undertake to say a word if it were not for the fact that I live in the midst of the great live stock producing territory of the country. I atn not able to disconnect this bill boss, aiK^.. o ~ o f , ir . rf C0 i}t r0 versy. No."3 Si v'Wit received by^ i.n,6 messenger was piqui j a y rrom , Tt e d by a 8n ° *•'*>*»*•>"rif id, even tantalized, by the i ston of f aS V4f t rick Dougherty ,j ff unan- nee of willful indifference in 1 a ^ff^iv are lying at .their - ; fche eph Grady are $ a precarious^ .yy 8t ' eto . pro- recognize Still on Deck! Patterson & Son Witji a Full and Complete Line of Staple and; Fancy Groceries, Flour' and Feed. Remember that we are tlie ones that handle that -WHITETEAia ; >FioiJK^ ' faction or inoney refunded; 'We have^iull line , of Canned and Dried Fruits. uuat system as the historic basis of iut- tional prosperity, and the new experience which they have had during the last eighteen months has only added to the original convictions of our people; so that I am not far from right in saying that today they turn awayfrom tne leadership of the Democratic party in this House with absolute fear for their industrial and commercial life. WHAT ONE YEAH APPARENTLY DOES. Now, my friend from West Virginia has talked about the losses of American agriculture owing to the unfriendly action of foreign governments; and I,deplore those losses as much as he possibly can; but the losses from the intervention of foreign nations have been absolutely insignificant compared with the injury which American agriculture has sustained by;reason of the prostration of the American ; market place itself. One year of idleness, one year of poverty, one year of silent factories and reduced wage scales in the United States has worked a loss to the American farmer almost equivalent to the total of possible foreign commerce in the products of the farm. I have IF 7.V XEED OF GOOD BUTTER • OR FRESH EGGS, CALL OX .PATTERSON & SON, NIW..GROOERY..FIRM.! Haleen & Peterson. We have opened a new Grocery Store on East State Street next to Rink where we have a fine line of Choice Fresh Groceries of all kinds. We solicit your trade. Butter and Eggs taken in exchange for goods. We sell as cheap as any house in town. Orders taken and goods delivered, n* Iowa. • HALEEN & PETERSON. x Spurbeck & Lambert, : aiANWAOTUKfillS AND DEALERS IN cnmn here a report of the bureau of statistics which says, that in a single 3 r ear 'just t ende'd the*'domestic^consumption- 6f wheat lias fall^ off in the United States more than one bushel per capita incur nearly 70,000,00001! population, and that the falling off in the domestic consumption of corn is about seven bushels per capita, nearly 500,000,000 bushels in a single year. Nobody can wonder that the farmers of the United States, thus confronted with the prospect of a permanent reduction in the scale of American wages, take a rather languid interest in the timid and-almost pathetic efforts of my friend from West Virginia to concilliate the German Ambassador. (Laughter.) No misforcune coming to our people from the malice of the agrarian party of Germany at all approaches the calamity that has fallen upon the American farm from the stupidity of the Democratic party of the United States. The agricultural schedule in the act of 1890, which was placed there upon the testimony of life-long students of our agricultural situation, proved an adequate protection of 'our own markets against our competitors, It stood guard along our whole fron- no alien or straner could conscience* American! swine were interdicted from entrance into the ports of Germany. It was, ih my judgment, an act of unreasonable hostility to the agriculture of Amcericaj Which ought to have met the instant challenge of the American Government. In 1890 the general revision of the tariff laws of the United States took place. Fortunately for us we had as Secretary of Agriculture one of the strong and tplehdid figures of our time, Uncle Jerry Husk, (applause)j now dead and gone, and he brought into this House, and Congress passed the bill for the inspection of meat products, arming the President with the power to retail ate against every nation that undertook to execute an unfriendly discrimination against the meat exports of the United States. We had as Secretary of State a popular leader, gone, too, out of the noise of ? time, and I well retnember the day when he came to this Capitol with his project of limited reciprocity, whereby the sugar'producing countries could be brought under agreements of fail dealing with the United States in exchange for the free admission of sugar into the markets of this country,..;; :\Vith these two measures in their hands, the meat- inspection act and the'tariff law of 1890, our ministers in all the capitals of Europe were able very speedily to obliterate every prejudice against our agricultural methods (laughter), and before William Walter Phelps left the German capital the American hog, Who has been called by a poet "the silent partner of the American cornfield," was able to go everywhere in the enjoyment of his honest reputation throughout the market places of the world. oThat policy, uufortunately for us, no longer remains on our statute books. It was struck down, or rather smothered to death, in the carnival of democratic oratory that took possession of this Chamber ii? the summer of 1894. In vain did we plead its success, its popularity at home, and its recognition abroad. It was marked,for destruction. The overthrow of the policy of reciprocity was a part of the delirium of the midsummer madness of 1894. (Laughter; applause oh the Eepubli- can side.) In vain had the policy won triumphs for our trade in all the countries of Spanish America such as the gentleman from Illinois [Mil. HOPKINS] has just laid before us. In vain had it brought back from Europe trophies of commerce and business won by the diplomacy of our ministers at Berlin, at Christiana, at Paris, at Vienna. In vain had it secured the attention of political economists in England and provoked from the lips of Lord,. Salisbury the first important En'glish ^protest against the idolatry of British free trade. The-awkward hand ^of Democratic-,, tariff /-reform was laid Upon'ifc.'/'It'WaX wiped.out by a single act^the blindest and most ruinous in the annals of recent politics, and the American people were robbed, possibly for all time to come, of the; benefits that had ibeen conferred upon their commerce by the genius of, James G. Blaine. (Loud applause.) And now I undertake 1 ^ say that the violation of the reciprocity treaties is more truly at the bottom of this German complaint of today than the defferential duty put upon German sugar. "Hay there BIB YOU ENOW WE KEPT * * « • « Groceries- Queensware- ' Glass ware- (CANNED GOODS. DRIED FRUITS. FLOUR. i WHITE AND I DECORATED. TABLE SETS. WATER SETS. Agents for WHITE SWAN FLOUR.. LANGDON & HUDSON, IB ear This in Mincl that- Has Just I^eceivecl tlie Largest and Finest •Bfock of . . WALL PAPER latest jiucl prettied "designs "cVc)? 1 offered to,th< ; ' trade, and an inspection cannot but satisfy tho, most paiticular buyers. State Street OUSTA., \ye will save you money on tne iv^wjlng : Belting o£ all kinds—leather, Gaudy aud rub- j 'fibmplete stocH Ol Ehglneev'sSupplitei^fias pipe and fittings; Globe Valves; all kinds Steam Fittings, Hose and Hose Fittings; OT^^H kinds, We liave a large stock of Gyllu- nddup Grease a speplaityi Large stock or-otugj goods too numerous to mention Factory and supply house near C, & N, seA, Call,, President. H. Hntcluus, Vloe-Pres. Wm.K/Fevguson, C, JTSmitU, . Ass't. Casli. HE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. to io»» , H, , F« wi»Q t Hi»i», PUlUp Porweiler, , B, tier, so tfiat no alien or stranger could take away from our own farmers the right to sell the produts o.f the field in the cities qf the United States. ALI< OUU KAH3IEUS VICTIMS. The act of 1894 went through the entire agricultural schedule, and either put every article on the free list or so greatly reduced the duties as to encourage importations from every neighboring nation, province, and island of the,}Se^. it took one of the most important occupations of the farm, tbe sheep husbandry of the United States, and entirejy sacrjfied • it to the avowed purpose of giving the woolen factories a cheap material out of which to j»ake 'clothe3J we only had to consider the loss we Jiave-'susto4ned in our foreign trade'we might complin w#h moderate patien.ce of.tjje- situation in wijich we have been placed; but-it is a signif- leant and instructive thing ?j<hat the very same Jaw wWch, has resulted ia diivjpg American gattle out gf Qer» many has operated ,to brjng the Battle of Mexico and Canada into the atjoofe yards of tbe. United States, (Applause on tbe Republican side,) In view of what we bave., seen, ai in View of wbat. we have known, seerfls $9 m ^ Ufee an'-iR^eaibte wwjPt, tjja^'.we -e^pul^ be, oalledi'to foUqw-my- HOKE VS. MANWARING. Corwith -Hustler: Hoke Smith and company .i.ave seen lit to cut down Mr. Manwaring's pension from twelve to six dollar;! per month. Why Mr. Manwaring sliould have been selected as a victim ofjthe present economic (?) pension policy, we do nob understand. He was drawing a pension under the "new law" or Jaw of 1890, which entitled every Uniqn soldier to $12 per month, who was disabled from earning his support by manual labor, whether the disability was caused by service in the army or.not. No one acquainted with the circumstances doubts the justness of Mr. Manwaring's claim. For some time he has not been able to do scarcely anything -which would contribute ,to his and his family's support. There are in this vicinity drawing pensions under the saine law who are far more able co stand such a cut than Mr. Manwaring, and why he should be pounced upon by this son of a - rebel colonel we cannot ut this writing explain, Cuss words avajleth nothing, therefore we refrain. \ _ _ WE ARE VEWY SWELL. Courier';, Their manager, Mr. Ains- worthj, informed a reporter fqr this paper thafrhe had learned/ abroad that AJgbna w^s great on swel} parties, and he bad' a swell orchestra, he would It Will Pay' You TO?CALL ON BROWNEliL, The Shoe Man, 0 » ® « » O This Week. ALGONA, IOWA. as like to come here and witji the people get acquainted On aqcguat oHUe Madr} firfts „ brations tho North-Western Uno will T „ excnrsJon tickets to Mobile, Ala,, W»d New Orleans, IJa.. at exceedingly Jow rate? for the rQund«trjpi tickets qn salq February i^U tp ?4tft, in<j)us(vo, goQ4 for rfl^wm pas' sage untUi'March gQth, im. Inclusive, For Heltets ^nd full lofQria&jiQn^BElX.t 0 wpjtve tnat ^ appears fete FURNITURE! wipow PICTURE k7M ^-^ '*.„ !**.• i V fa. %K'ifXi&'rfift s*Mli'ii®ft»i

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