The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 19, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, August 19, 1896
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neipef give tils Mlddt* tl&tCI. ccaim toiam J.. ff HeHt ftml fceeetttric repfeSehtatife" 61 idlters 6f (NebMBKB, « i :* ;*tte the ol Hot hapuea this t be . i the Hotwra hettef f twii tion _ jnefit,and th* fathers handed ..... ^ ., bo nmtniihltlon when Popitllsni i«g its battle ery» and aMtehy 18 fofffl and the'eandfflftte 1 thfenteti « nlysis of business Until the dfliS* 'if tionj.foi'.ft Jofigef period if . :thls highest .whSch cft'ta 6flty' of honest ottWWigy ftBd - ail thftt the flitioh of the . possibly attend { and they, fate ccident hfts decreed fiffided la theif tiwft _»..v.—, -.--, -till vbt§-fe?>jwar of - class against Scirnitftr. : tf he finhncJal „• plank to ' "the adopted »bjf tBe_Demodriitic national con .vehtiott at .diidftgo, Is distinctly a de?! Ua« foriutih- repudiation ' Of existih debts, , public and privates fta can to secured*, by ~ the enforcement tlppn tn couritttf as legal tender money of a debated silver coinage conformed to a de* graded . standard of .money.— Ivew Of, Sci'ttteit a. silver .man and you come-to «',PopMllst, In tho-heart o£ each burns the" desire to get as -much as "possible and give as little. ~It either of them hap ficm, to-be a debtor, this desire takes the ftrrt of repudiation. .As, most of •them lire debtors .repudiation is the thing, they nre for, and in the Chicago platform they/ go foU it straight.-Nejv York Times. tt is but proper to sijy in fairness and justice to the grand old .Democratic Deinocf'ati6 party td.a be defltlrta any other pflfty!.;bttt the DemocratSb fcarty is undyin8»"rUu6& Observer.. Will to»6 ttttttdlroa* JU9UUU IU UIU (4*w |u v "' .*^^.".«^-« --" party :of Hamilton, Jefferson and Jack-, son that we cannot depart* fro,m tj tbe ways t of -the fathers upon the financial question, and," therefore, cannot, much to our regret, follow the Democratic • tmnner as it trails into a,foreign camp; -nnd must, as a matter of. self-respect, refuse to support Mr. Bryan ; upon the financial platform upon winch he has been'placed and stands.—Dayton. (O.) News: All petoocrdts ,wili not approve the declarations in .respect to colttager bonds) the currency, Income tax and railroads. These latter decmra- tlons are much more Vopulistic than Democratic. It' looks very much, as if they wer^put into- the platform for the express purpose of carrying favoi? with the Populists, In f act, ' If we are not niistnken, Senator TSllmfth.'said in his speech' fh the convention th'at the purpose of them is to influence the Pdpulists to come into' the , lines ,,of the Democracy and become a part of the Democratic party.- He did not secni to take into Confederation the fact, that the- adoption Of Eoplilistic declarations; njight not break. ,up, "the Populist party; hut would- "«,Till ,the contest is decided our voice ehall be raised and our influence given for the. election of Mr. McKlnley to the presidency. The security of the currency is the paramount question of the Ifour. It eclipses issues. Belicylng that this -security can best bo attained by the success of the Republican party, we promise it our sincere and hearty support for its presidential .ticket in the impending campaign. We 'have never believed that the Republican party made the best selection possible to it, but it is difficult to see howv any candid man can deny that the selection of the Republican party was eminently more fitting and appropriate. There is an absence of dignity in the Democratic selection which is -seen both in the candidate himself and in the circumstances that attended his- nomination.—Boston Herald. Tie-true' Interests'of the people ask for the election - of Mr. McKinley, not for himself but - for the absolute nc- -t-cssity of the whole people of the United States, and of 1 the. greater world of •which'thcy ore after all but a part. In any event let us be reasonable. Don t talk of "sectionalism" or of "anarchy" • or of "revolution." Remember always that compared, with the unity of country the gold standard is not worth fighting for; one country, one flag.—Springfield Republican (Iiid.-Dein.) No reasonable man can-ask the Times to stultify and dishonor itself and long-, timed Democratic principles. While sup<" porting to the best of' Our ability; the state nominations for executive offices and legislative nominees, we feel assured "that-all true Democrats will<justify us in deciding that we cannot give the support of the Times to the Chicago con- .wntion and its politically diseased candi-, , .ante. We shall do all we can to sustain the Rood name and the organization of . the Demo'cratic party, but we cannot sup- nort principles nor candidates of the. Bland, Teller and Altgeld • stripe. We -1-c.annot conscientiously ask honest men -Sen vntfi for them.,—Hartford Times. UJ. V*«.«X> l*»t* J *uv, Ju wiJ «.•••«" 4 ..-- ~ v j -j, pretty .certainly drive hundreds of lands of pemocrats out-of the Democratic party. ' ( . • Boss Champions of Disorder, '. Trenton- (N. J.). American '(Dcnl.): But,-whatever may bo the course of the, politicians; and the party leaders, there will-be thousands of Democrats in New jersey who—not In, "resentment of the contumely! with which the state and Its interests have been treated, but from personal tfnd public motives—will refuse to 'give their approval to a convention and a' candidate ' which have publicly and vain^loriously threatened the destruction Of the nation's credit, the dlm- fnution of values, the retardment of bust« ness, the attack on property, and the triumph of disorder above the law and those called upori to administer it. And they will so refuse in tho belief that ,all other party issues fade into insignificance in comparison with the issue as it has been formulated at Chicago. ' Danger to Liberty. Galvcston News: The fact is: that the Iowa TribttnB (OetHi)i ttevcfl recklessness and fanaticism-of "•-.,-•-•,-- peoBle-At the Chicago conventions who trampled all oppositob under foot, bas made ft Very bad- impression cveti upott many of those wMo'sympathiee-wlththc theory of the debasers of money. The majority of our voters is not'ready By any means to deliver the untjjm to such crazy demagogues as Bryan, waitej im- man and others. ; Waechter tind Auzelger (bem.) t Oieve' land—The currency plank, with its decisive declaration against the gold, "tana-' ardV which, with total disregard of the entire-ather world of culture and com" mcrce, Is declared to be an EngUsU mnti- tutlon and Is stigmatized- as such,' while the free 1 coinage of silver at the ratio Of 10 to 1 is demanded-as an immediate measure of government, cannot % rau to make an altogether revolutionary impression. We should not be at all surprised if this'news should cause in Europe a decline of American securities In nil exchanges; anticipated this decline has long been. "" Louisville Anzeiger (Dem.)—Nonsense, thou prevoilestl "From Grover Oleye and to William Jennings Bryan-thls' is a jump for which the real Democrat Is not so easily ready. The Anzeiger prefers at any rate not .to make it. After the ndop- tion of the platform the Anzeiger had no need to pause a moment for the (leciarJi- tion that It would not support tho candidate who would -accept the nomination upon this platform. The nomination of Bryan makes this duty easier and' more agreeable. 1 Bland and Boles would have been fought by the Anzeiger on account of the cause which they represent, in Bryan we do not only fight the cause but the person. Only a convention wnicn placed Tillman above Cleveland and Blackburn above Carlisle would perpetrate the bad joke to present the ytning tttlonn arc Iwthlng, that he shall stand for the tiiart thing a thousand timed more than any party badge. ^ - ^VITAL-ISSUE rSrlBO.-pOUfthWSepfcle rest und^BeoBaf Syracuse N6w*V I'lalns Sttiridfttd, pemigyivftHHi": Rdelphln Times, acrar.) Knston Bdei«bttrr lnghumtptt hllade1plilli< hilad Herald, Record, Phil- The Republican Party's- Consistent Stand as Regards the Tariff. Prom 1878 to 1892, the period "of maximum national prosperity under Republican economic pol.clcs— which the fiijst Cleveland administration. • locking' control of Congress, was unable to disturb— the foreign movement of our gold gave us practically no concern. It is illustrated In the appended table: 1878..Imports .,,, •.? fM&JS? ,1870. .imports 1,037,U»4 1880. .Imports 77,110,371 1881..Imports 07,400,127 1B82. .Imports 1 «7S'..I? 1888. .Imports- >. 04g3'29A 1884.. Exports - '*v. 18,250,040 1885. .Imports 1880. .Exports 1887. .Imports • .Imports aech* BKtt'ffife 3BaJ?pSfc.r ter, Doylestdwn' Dcttoerflt, ' Lofi Democrat, Chamberabltttf Vftllcy Splrltj Oonueilsvilte Courier,* WdKeeBport News, Allentown item, Philadelphia New*. Welt, Wlillamsport sun. Clftr'NewB, KllWibeth Ametlcftti, .Trenton -Hartford Times, the 1C to 1 plank ,, o r repudiate the 1C to 1 plank in Bryan's Chicago platform nnd will not -support* any- candidate on such a platform. It is too Populistic and Nihilistic. —Machias (Me.) Uiiiqn. , Qur worst fears bavo, not only Keen realized but new and horrible doctrines have been added to tho Chicago platform,; which cannot possibly bind a Democrat who is unwilling-to abandon the fundamental • principles of bis party.—Kich- uion$;(Ya.) Times. • J What Harry Binghnm feared only-as a bare possibility has come to "be, a* stern reality. The "madmen" of whom he snoke have controlled the national convention and declared for''free- s silver at ., JO to 1, The Democrats of New Hump-, shire'cannot VQ with 1 them.' "" ' " •(,N,f H.) Union, . " Circumstances have'inade William Rlnley the man around whom a,U \ , rally who desire to, defeat cje'terjnipedly, - the,candidate'for the nge,udo*Dejn.oqvacy, J, Bryan," who stands for fiat programme formulated at Chicago merely murks the Skirmish line of a great and final battle for socioJ revolution, mails- trial reconstruction, and constitutional subversion. Without consitutional safeguards there can be no assurance of cither free government or individual liberty. An unchecked, social Democracy means no law but the law of brute force, no rule and no order but the rule'and order ot irresponsible' tyranny. Intelligent citizens grounded -in wholesome appreciation of the constitutional essentials of a stable republic, who supremely cherish the priceless interests of consti- tutional'liberty and security, who feel that there can be no true progress without the conservation of these interests, will not; fail tp see in present emergencies where their common danger lies. Realizing also that the problem of defense is .their common- concern, they can well understand that how they may best proceed to combat, defeat and disarm their, common enemy is a question of momentary expediency' to be decided in the light of current events and modifying circumstances. South'Dakota. Views. Sioux Falls Argus-Leader: The Democrats bavo declared for a policy which will inevitably establish- the single silver standard; will, in our opinion,-wreck the • national credit and reputation; will, for many years, make commercial confidence impossible; will spread ruin over the 'land; will destroy all hopes of bimetallism in the generation; and will indefinitely postpone a revival of good times. hero of phrases from the West for the- highest office in its gift. Seebotc (Dem.), Milwaukee: As the close of the century has brought forth the abominable "new .woman, who vides a bicycle, smokes, drinks, wears trousers and tears herself loose from all old customs, so thpre has arisen in Chicago, imbued with ,the same. revolutipn- __;; _«!_;<• n "now "nnmnf>rntlrf nnrty." ary 'spirit, a "new, 'Democratic 1 party, which stands everything time:honored on the. head, denies the traditions of the old party, administers a kick to honesty and ' " 22,208,842 83,200,414 25,558,083 1880. .Exports '.'.....'... "tyW&l »W*- : ' otSs 4 ? . A«K 073 u«. . i-JAyuii» •*uu,ai» During nine of these fifteen years the trend of the gold movement was in our favor, and during only .two of the remaining six years—that Is to say, in 1889 and 1801—was the-'outward movement large enough to attract attention. In 1880 there were large importations under the tariff of 1883 'for the purpose of anticipating the Increased duties of the Mc- Kinlcy bill, and this caused an outward flux of gold in payment. In 1891 the extraordinary outflow arose largely because of tho Baring- failure, which caught in its crash many foreign holderg of American securities, -who, being pinched for ready money, had to return some of those securities to this country fror redemption. These explanations are, ample to account for the exceptional exports which'char- acterised two of -the years of the Harrison administration, when the revenues of the country were upon a highly protective basia. Adding imports together and comparing results-'for the fifteen years in question wo find tha't the aggregate imports of gold exceeded the aggregate exports to tho amount of $101,508,310. nevam,.. Trfettt&n True .American, j.r«uuju Times. Kowrtrk News, Newark Sunday Onl, Newark Deutsoho Zoltiing, Hoboken Observer, Harrison Record, Somervllle MeB' BCUger, Somerset Democrat, The W*»t. Illinois — Chicago Chronicle, Chicago BtanW-Zeltung, OfilcngojFAbendppst, reorltt Demokrat, Peoria Herald, MendOta Reporter, Ottawa Free-Trader, • . . Indiana 1 — Lafayette 'journal. Wftbasb Times, Indianapolis NeWB, Seymour Detto- lown-Davenport ,Der~petnokrat, Davenport DoraocW, Sioux pity jrrlbUnc, Bur- trtife of, the whole, C5ii«try,- .The, debtors , of i tho • COtilitry are 1 and the.real creditors of the ., are the depositors, and it is to the <swd. w « of the bankers of the United States^ as It is to the< credit of the bankersHot/ Kockford, that although they cotild iiefe 50 pel? cent, on the. dollar if the coinage! of- free silver at 10 to 4. were.ma •"-"* by paying,their depositors who ..... posited gold' at 32 to 1 with theft*! silver at but 10 to 1, none- of'tt ers of the City of Rockford, very few- of the bankers in the, _.—-,__ States, who would t have-> sT9'>jttUcHSt dS l gain by the ftdOptloh-of, s»r lunacy, ,' hnfiv. advocttted • = this ilngton Volksfretind, '!>& Molnfes Anaolgo^ Dos Molneg (-Reform. Davenport Tribune, Waterloo' Tj-lbune, Uuhuquo Herald. Mar- Blinlltown Statesman, Slgourney Review. , Michigan-Detroit .Fi*e Press, Longing Journal, DotTolt Abcndbost, Detroit Yolks- blntt, Lake Linden Times. Minnesota-St. Paul Globe. Nebraska—Butte Gazette. Ohio—Dayton Tlmes.SDnyton Yolks Kelt- line, Columbus Dispatch, Knnesvlllc Gorman Post, Cincinnati .Volksfrcund, Clove- land Waechter and Anzolgcr, Cincinnati Vollfsblntt. - _ . South Dakota—Sioux Falls Argus-Lender, Sioux City Tribune. _ Wlsconsln-Mllwnukee Journal, La Crosse Chronicle. Milwaukee Seoboto, Mnnltowoc 1'llot, Wntcrtown Weltburgcr, Mllwnukoe Ocrmnnln, Milwaukee iMedenker, Rhino lander Herald, Ban Clnlro Bonder, SUeboy § nn National Democrat (German), Prnlrlo a Chlen Courier. The South. . t Alnbnmn-Moblle Register, Montgomery Advertiser, Blrmlnghniu News, Huutsvllle Tribune. • _ , Delaware—Wilmington Every Evening, Wilmington State. , ' _ Florida—Key West Equntor Domocrnt, Jncksonvllle Oltlzen, Huntsvlllo Tribune. Goorgln—Atlnntn Journal, Savnunah Nows Mncon Tolcgrnph, Kpiitiicky-Lonlsvllio Courlor-Journnl, Louisville Post, Louisville Times, Louisville Under these circumstances the Leader can see its duty only in one channel. Believing,-as this paper does, _that the honor, safety and prosperity of the United States would be seriously jeopardized by "the success of the Democratic party on its presetn-platform, the decency and 'comes before "the people with a financial programme which is a mockery to all reason'. , The "new woman" and the "new party" are genuine fin de siecle experiences, and one would consider neither of them seriously if they were not so serious In their consequences. They are on the one hand the regrettable and undeniablo»excrescences of the' liberality- of social views and on the other hand of the freedom of the political thought that-the Constitution of the United States prevents nobody from making a fool of himself as often as he likes to. Davenport Democrat (Dein): The time has arrived for the clean separation of the two irreconcilable wings of the Democratic' party, to which the Democrat has called attention for two years. Those Democrats who remain true to the unalterable national principles, ns they were proclaimed- by Thomas Jefferson, James Madison and the other "fathers of the republic," can Jia've nothing in common with the Populistic new Democrats who stole the banner and the name of the glorious old party to betray under its shelter the sublime principles and to throw the country into unspeakable mis- cry. , • , , . which would enable 'ithettti at; one* str6k to clear BO much money.' ,-.-• % • ' *,' , This brief e statement - makes ' It) 'pl that all: the vilification which, has SH bestowed by*J?opUllsy orators i and -news*- ",''&, papers, upon,, the- creditor.' class 'Of' the/r""^ United'States, has i been emitted because of totally false-misapprehension as'f.td^- ,„. who the creditors a|e, and it is bur ft ,-'>^»' sample of-the profound ignorance under*' \ C>;«lying, the w^olo free Jllver agitation ,that >*•*•'" they have 'Undertaken 1 to,, describe ,nS" vampires, blood suck t ers, Sbylocks, ote.j ' the great producing 'classes'of this co~Hnv' try who arc its real*,credHors and- Who* \vw own'all the money deposited <hi thoW>J banks and mpon' which bankers do busij" money'tinder the guise of bimetallism;' 1 for nullification of lawfullyrcontracted li< for communism - and "lawless. E iPlS oil us yruHum.iHuiiuriu, mu AIJJUB-, eader, with sorrow for Jhe broken' associations,- with regret at parting-from a name it has revered and loved, but with a consciousness of unavoidable duty, withdraws from the grand old Democratic party, which has, in our judgment.' left its tlmerhonored principles in pursuit of, strange 'gods, and -will throw whatever influence ,it jnay possess on the side of the Nation's prosperity and honor. ( x To Attempt the Impossible, , ! " • Sta'Hnt'ou '(Ya.) News; A iaw declaring that wheat, regardless of the on-the-markets or the*demand ADVICE, „,__.„.., am} i the, party .< he ,jfents l b8ve until now induped-Pepi, nnd fndepndont voters,to look foy.i.._„,,,. l>y.iWbicb they could"avpidjlie.necessity ojUupnoyting.tho Republican'tlcket, -Thjs 'has'been shown'}p be Ii9pe!ess,>apd<tliere ft 1 wether way b«t-to offer our j Bupport, 'Komlm*. the rlendinEt' Eastern -13inmimi Egeterp • ^Gi'i-njftjj for it, should sell the year round at $1' per bushel, and that corn and oats, jio mate'tr what their intrinsic value, should , always sell at the same figure AS wheat, would be just as sensible PS. a -free coinage of silver law and wouUl be'jus.t as easy to carry into effect. The gist of the whole matter is that to at-:, ,teroRM° com' silver 'in unlimited qu»n .titles pnd to make it even in value at n giveji fixed ratio with gold W to ftttewp^ the impctsgjbJe and to i|o what in^ we yeyy BatBVe'pl tWags cftnuot be, done,. (to the ST«W Dempcrats Should Vp^e forMoKIp-- ley and Not Sacrifice Principle to Party. New York Sun; The political reasons for not putting up an hoiiest-raoney candidate this year on a genuinely Democratic platform are strong and obvious, The nomination of another Democratic candidate would contribute to the personal comfort of Democrats who ore re : luctant to'vote tor Mr; MoKlnley, bu It would accomplish, nothing else, And this method of vpting for n principle only would purely imperil the. result m many a close state. • ,„ , ' •,''.. . Better far, to vote for. principle- in - way that > will co.unt, ' , - Dempcratip vote c»st for Wll; "•«-'«» —> +»<» representative »t s 7 'CDU • (t-TTI.n'rl-.- _^ --". , —*•>< -\ *)* '• ?l\f * ^ .. "'. .. " flw&r pnfl ttp^ rai»plbs",o'ut- v pf , 1 f glW :Q£ the PQTO4 wpnex 4eeg 8 te^ jn 'Jbpr convention, A b9lt>}s meviteb.le, A Syracuse '.News; 'The Chicago plat- is f ft^>vide. aepavtwve fvpm tho plat' adopted -by* the Jftst Ppmow»t|o •ftjte w»ventSoa »t - ^mtogsi. It was sp w}4e a acparture' that- the NPWJ York fejt compelle4- to, »bsto,M» ptttwn jn-tbe npniination of QU, that - platfovw. . It I'f cowf-ns: pewmcrijti state 4ormjjtete ifce honest mosey a»a the nation's hojwr and the preservtitiou of democratic tions against the wil4 horde, now pre- ptirjng To attack' them, wJH dc- }»sit twice as much service for the common , cguse «a caw b? done by ft ( Pemocra.tlc..!9te for UUL IB IU LUU [ILUUUI1L \JI. «pJ.UJL,t/vu,u.i.vr« During this period the national debt was reduced from $2,840,507,232.0^ in 1879 to $1.503,012,405.03 in 181)2, a total reduction.-of $785,954,770.41. Now let us turn to the years from 1893 to 1890, when "tariff reform" held the mrds: 1803. .Kxports $87,000,403 1804. .Exports ..., 4,828,042 1805. .Wxnorts 80,084,440 1800*.Exports 74,511,252 •Eleven months endedMIay 31, Here wo have a total loss of gold during the short era of Democratic "tariff reform" of $197,531,100, or a net loss in four years of $95,902,970 over the net gain accumulated during the preceding fifteen years. During these same disastrous four years of Wilson-Gorman tariff-reform, the national debt has been increased in principal $200,454,380, and in interest yet to be paid almost $250,000,000,- or over $500,000,000 in all. Had the voters of the Unitod States not heeded the false arguments -of Democracy in 1892 tho'national debt, instead 'of being increased in principal and interest over half a billion dollars in tho intervening four years, would, i)t"tho" same rate of decrease which prevailed from 1879 to 1892, hove been lowered to the extent of $224,558,507.32, and instead of a loss of $197.531,100 through gold^ exports we should, at the ratio of the/prececling fifteen Republican years, have hud a net gain through imports amounting in tho four years to $27,085,012. Becqpitulat- ing these losses; and not saying anything of the tremendous personal losses inflicted by tho "tariff reform" experiment upon all classes of .American eitiaens— •for these in the aggregate 1 are obviously incalculable—we find' that the "change o£ 1892" from Mcjvinley protection to Wil- son'Gorman free trade bus cost the goy- ernment of the United States directly, in its finances, not less than $949,174,025,82, a conclusion reached as follows; Loss of cold through tjetual export ,. $107,081,100.00 I.oss of goIU through ..what • would Uavo been Iwpgrted 1)4(1 the Republican ratio from 1878. 'to 1802 obtained from 1803 to 1808,,..:.,,,,, 27,OS5,0}2.QO Koss through Increase In na- • > tlonal aeEt ,., 500,000,000.00 LOBS through what would have been the reduction of debt hBfl the Hppnbllcan ra> tlo of 4ebt reduction Which, prevailed Iroui 18TO to 1803" prevailed also from 18P3 to ^^^^ .5940,174,823,33 , , Anaelger, Lexington Hernld, ShelbyvlUe naeger, exngon , Sentinel, Fmnkfort Cnll, Frankfort Cnplta, RuBseUvllle Herald (weekly*, MnyOcld Mont- that the Populists of this country who A have been claiming to bo tho friends of ;; the people, have been denouncing them' upon the supposition that the donuncia-' - tion has been describing the bankers;,, whereas, the real truth Is, the bankers are the debtors and tho depositors., are the creditors. ' > According to that the Populists won't ,5 accomplish free silver? •> , f^* 1 Well, there aro in the United- Slates ,. 9,000,000 depositors in the savings institutions of tho country, and they own ido-, osits amounting to about $5,000,000,000. s f all the people in the United Srat.es who can vote, should vote, the total vote- cast in a national election would - bo ; bout 14,000,000; but the largest averngo,. national vote cast is about 11,000,000; •< icnco, tho total number of 4 e ,positorsjn~ t nvings Institutions in this country largo-, y outnumbers any majority of votes tor (weekly), ShelbyvlUe Sentinel (week yK Owlnfe'Bvllle Outlook (weekly), Mount Vor- uon ibngle (weekly). Sheperdsvllle Pioneer Louisiana-New Orleans States, New Orleans IMcnyune, 'Louisiana Democrat. Maryland-Baltimore Sun, Baltimore N M N i88ls8lppl-.Tnclcson NewB. Vicksburg Post, Onnton Times, Greenville Times. Missouri-Kansas Olty Star, St. Louis Arueltor des Westens, St. Louis Anzeiger, St South l V^o e |llu\-Charle S ton News and ^ennessee-Ohnttnnoogn Times, Memphis Sclmeter, Nashville Banker, A TexaB ft -A«BtIn Statesmnn, Dallas News Galvestoir NewB, Galveston Tribune, San Antonio Express, Dennlson Gazette, Den "'Virginia-Richmond Tlmos, nic StateT Petersburg Index-Appeal, Alexun Post ChlnBO News, Charles Staats-ZeltjinB Atoei»dp08t. Louisville Anzetor Arbelter des Wustens, Now Yor -ltungV WIlkeBbnrre (Pn.) Wneehte Davenport (la ) Domokrnt, Milwaukee See liote Burtdlo Demokrnt, Roehpstpr .'& X UliLIIUIHUCiO u-ujr UAMJUA •*-,; v*- • -• • ~r- n V*>. vhich has ever been cast in a national ,; ^,j r\ urn Beobiiohter. Watertowu Weltbnrgor, Mllwnulsee Germnnla, MUwnukce Frelden- * St. Louis Aiiiorl. election. In the single state of New York there • are 1,700,000 depositors in the savings, muks of that state. They have on deposit. $000,000,000. In the stato of New- York there are but about 1,200,000-vot- . ers; the,number of depositors in tho savings banks of that 4 state exceeds the number of voters iu tha(; state by oOO,- 000. These figures'-show the utter ini--" possibility of any such movement; as the free silver movement/- succeeding In this,' country, because its success • would m-" volve the conversion of more people than, have ever voted on one side upon uuy» question in this country, to the abso iV lute belief that it would pay them to sot-- tlo with tho savings institutions in which'^ 1 , their money lies, at 50 Cents on tho.aol-x •- lar for every 100 cents on the dollar they' have on deposit. From a Manifesto by, the Illinois Souucl Money Democrats. ' A national convention conven&d under' the constituted authority *of our party lias just closed its sessions in the city of, in (ionium I-'OHL, Cincinnati ,«.»«- Clcveliiiiil Woechtcr mul An»elgor, V.* «. i.-^i-i- *-!. VeW YoCk WnnflAld Sa^o^TVoV^MUVfe'BffijioyiSi-mia: National Pemocrat, Wntertown (WU,, WeHbtwgev. , _ New England ,»..... < »« Middle States ,,,..,,.., u- SoutU ,...,.., »i West • '""• u ,100 „ w upon its W9rk by violating,. nil precedents in the rejection of a tlib-,; tinguished Democrat as »ts temporary presiding officer. * It depriyed a sovereign state of a voice " In Us deliberations by unseating without cause or legal justification delegates elected with nil the regularity known to/, party organization, , . , *', It refused to endorse the honesty iBntj; t fidelity of the present Democratic, ntK',, tioiml aaministration, ,. . , {.' • It adopted a platform wtyph,fa,yors the- fvce and unlimited coinage x){ silver by this country alone at the ratio or papers DEBTOR AND CREDITOR CUSSES, tWrfl dipf H9 cj Tot »l ' 5 tr"" • fidlly i- ,-,,„-=. ,•-... . ,™,,, ., ,. n * Hobart Is worth dpub e fov ' the beat Pempprat pnrt of the 'party couhj t'St against the iHcjujty " '" Tbls loss has -uothipg to 'do with- the uestion wJjetUer a gold or a ? Uvet ^ better, U is a 4uect 'fruit of the Peinocrney's jinwiso/agltft; Uo» against nroteetioH.; ft. palpable Jem- ?t 'T "*v"" , • !j j, 4.1-_ i rt tii ft! -10 . rti-ni-ilin 4-1 sill 11 n that ttwjjwff in this EntltleU <»TUe Silver Sn»H«f" What bas been jsald about the merits of the question in a phUospnhlcnl genw ? s Dloin iw»a seems sound; but may there 1^ be S reasons--why 'silver should be co'nejl at the ratw of J» t9 I? ^ What PtUeri-eW? can Wore be?. ,Wl. •»* r*K9! !f.*«!? &??.$& though 'in name, it waV not in fact i\ -^ Democr8tic_cqnvention, it nominate? for President-one who" is not in nis poUuojy.i.. wnvictions, and has pot n ^y*'l>W^;: ' MS prOfeB^OBS, « nomnovnt..^ .&w e, , respect to the debtor class as ugamst the creditor c)oss, 5 R ffwWat t¥ country for the psi twenty years hos'teew graflvmlly getting into the h»wla ol'what w wU«4 the «ea* t cli \vhi<?0'i allwMl to be » very Out , III., July H M PiUmer ias com? out the GblcftgQ platform and Sewall. Be said lfy &8 of; m (Sft»g»Hioo) county who, theltoket »»4 'he tb R Twce tbftt poimlatjon, while »ve falleaiutO' the the absolute CO H ovv it »re hjn'«b aed, »{ tlw the debtor w wl trol of Ibe others.- these ' OPPQ8S CHSAP- MONEY, any Bliwere Pemecret who, all thftt tlie e ection willing this y»»r Ja derive dictate tQt The liwlldlil'ff *ti»5«iww^a» that-fJie,tiH'»W(l SKiS?aiic«W;wift. JNMMJM

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