The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 23, 1896
Page 7
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,, sftre'studying'tlic *, IjtiwiUiffl, SMtt-SBrj-ntf lias seen fit id tell- his aitdifiifces over nnd over agntu that the' Imsine^ men of the country ,nre ngitiiist silver ttnrtly. because tiiefr, don't know anything about the guesttoft nnd pHfllJ* becnttsfc they" afd nMshondst, Iii this Mr. Bryaii misleads his follow H's ntatl mtBvepfesenJta the btasitieSs'tacn. it Inny be iruo thji wlint Is called free silver- ngitatloti started first nniong the rnrmoi-s rnther tlwu among the business iiicn, but Interfile business men have tend the free-silver literature, hnvc rend both sides of j^tlie question, 'Until itt the lii'psent time the business tneii M of,. the nation are thoroughly informed from a business standpoint nnd from n nonpar- lisnii standpoint on the money question. It l.s probably true thiU I lie politicians that oppose silver are moved by prejudice and self-interest to a certain degree just as the politicians who favor free silver lire moved by self-interest to n certain degree; but the business men, the men who arc managing the business concerns of the country, the bankers, nnd the financiers have made it a pnrt of Ihclr business to read up on the money question, to become thoroughly informed, nnd they have passed upon the question from a business and not from a political stnnu-. point. Mr. Bryan, recognizing the moral force of the business judgment'of the country and knowing that this business judgment condemns free coinage as a dnngorou* thing, seeks to discredit the business mih'd'of the country by denouncing it as-Ignorant and dishonest on the money .question. Mr. Bryan professes (o desire a restoration 6f the industries of this'country. At the same time Jic denounces the business men of the conn- try aud proposes a plan which he kuows they are afraid of. , The threat of free trade in the campaign of '92 and in (lie election of '92, frightened "the business mind of the country, first into distrust and doubt and then into n panic, the effect of which is still on. The question above all others at this,time is how to remove this business depression 'from the, business mind. 'Mr. Bryan says that free coinage will revive (lie industries, but at the same time he admits, .that tup business mind is against it and .is afraid of it. ,'The effect of this threat of free coinage is to make every, capitalist,hide his money, to make ev.ery banker nfrahi of 'investments, to make every dollar fciven into the darkest "corner of tbc'snfety'vault, and by this process of jnoney hiding and money hoarding which is now going on all over the United StntpK,, the circulating money of the country is disappearing from active use faster than all the government mints could coin new money it they were now under a free coinage law. Laboring men -are crowding around Mr. Bryan to hoar his speeches and many of them appear to be pleased with what Ifc says. Ho talks kindly to tlio laboring nmii<'iind his, words are as .sweet as Jiono.r. • But the thinking labor- in? man knows that so long as industry, that is, 'Urn mind-force which is managing industry, Is afraid of free coinage, Hint all plans for the enlargement of industry or the employment of labor nrn suspended, pending 1 the discussion of the money question, and'that these plans \vill be'taken-nit nnd carried 'into execution only when the business mind of the country is assured 'by the election of McKiuJey that there'.Is Ho>-be''n' sound business policy in tho government of this uatjoji. t ' George 1 Groot, chairman of the National Silver parly, speaking at Lincoln, Iseb., on St-pl amber S, from, the steps of the state capitoi building, with Mr. Bryan-? sitting near <him, denounced the bankers, as tho enemies of society, and •leclarwfcMlwt' th'o - financiers of Wall .street/ should bp hung 'to the telegraph polos. On tho evening of September 7, in front; of-, the tl-lptel Lincoln, 1 in Lincoln, Neb,, Ignatius Donnelly of Mill' yesota denounced the. bankers and the financiers of this -country as the enemies of tho, people,. pnomies of prosperity, and declared- that their' influence, upon this country ought to bo sot aside. Now, .what 49 fho followers of Mr. Bryan ex- npcl .to" happen. r to, the laboring .men and fo the fanners of thjs 'country, when they, by .reason .of thqir superior num- her, 1 hn'vo 1 voted out the banker 'and the business mau and have voted in this new system 7of finance? What force will -tube the place -9? this 'business mind force when it has been displaced? When the country has struck down Its presort bflnjiors',' its' 'present financiers, Us , present* 'business , men, ' its • present managers of. .industries" and' commerce, when tUo cqmraon -people" by n majority ro .t«,httTO paralysed this business power, wb ? t ^ th < > *: i ,fQ.rtte', yyill - take its pla.ce f ^.W u »M«'.'th.e' employment of , for the currying on of commerce 0)fa|! tlie int3H ' s ' .vitality to the r 8 in On of ; the business 'o}ej)ient\of'tho''country 'b^ -, cau^Jt';lii;'»iapirbl«j» jSWSnteK \ •.•songratulnl,o<J hjmself that the-laborjng -; men qi t^e cftuntryvbgHeTe'J in hjw sM .that aoough »f the farmer?'Jbellpwfl -,r«"= ^•* r ,/ w* * ^v" &&»/•; ^S-^-arT^S « j , n,,,- fiboh > -M Jf thjL plaJS Jir6p^9wr, by Mr. Dbhnelly 'and 'Mr.l.BrtnttVft'^ M- ',dndpl-setneiit ~of the btt&lhess f; bthers Who aittfb .^rfpitfal, 86e " M reasonable thitt free e industry and,bi'iug , ' "- * ,** " , " better. and his corps of free sliver fcAoUncTj^ Idle cnhltnl. that idle capital is rtl- , lft f k of confidence. . ' ltl ^W8 that Idle capital makes 1 . u!?i et l' i f °"P. sot of incu have the capital ctnd another set of wen who areMj'orkcl-sstnnd ready to be employed by i t . 1 l 8 , <!ft f i! i n1 ' then there must be n condition of hnrmony between the-p,eoplc who xwti the capital mid the men who stntid' ready to go to Work or there will be no work. If n plan is proposed which makes capital afraid, and if the Workers ?! nn d ready by their votes and their majorities to ctiri-y out this plan, then it is but natural that the men who control tho capital, being afraid 'of his new plan, will hoard thqir capital nnd keep it Idle rather than - risk- It under conditions Which, they believe will be disastrous. Docs it then avail anything to the labor- Ing man that this capital is^ denounced as the enemy of the country ? Edison was P. nc .P, a lQ!l 01 ' in p man, but is now a capitalist. When ho Ayns n laboring mnn his opinions and bis,plans were in a certain degree dependent upon,the plans and the opinions of some one else. When Edison was n laborer, employed in constructing machines, whether he was employed or not depended upon his employer. If the employer found by experience that the -work in which ho -was engaged was unprofitable to him, then Mr. Edisoh lost his job. Now, Mr. 'Edison, having evolved by bis own exertions out of n condition where he was a worker with his hands only, into a condition where he has become a groat mind force which controls industry, is vastly more important to" labor than he was before. Then ho could consent to the employment of only one man, himself. Now ho can consent to the •employment of thousands of men, and whether they are employed or. not, depends more -upon his judgment than np'on tljeir .own. The industries of the world; npJmatter -who ,la employed -in them, have always been and always will be , under tho control and direction of mind. Majorities have nothing to do with it except .as the majorities 'arc .in harmony with this mind force aud havo the approval-of its judgment. • - .,, '-Whether 500 or 5000 men aro'cmployed nt the Burlington machines shops at Lincoln, 1 Nebraska, during the next four years, depends not upon the political judgment of* the- men who are employed in these • machine shops; -but 'upon the business judgment of those who must furnish money to pay for this labor. And this business judgment, looking always to the financial policy of tlio government for signs- 'of business safety or of business danger, is inspired with confidence or is inspired with fear as It, interprets the business prosperity of the future by the political conditions of the future, Tf this business mind sees in the election of Bryan r nnd cheap money signs of future stagnation' and depression, then it is but natural that it should keep the number of men employed to the very least possible lun it. People who ride jn the Burlington trains along by the town of Havelock near Lincoln where these machine shops are.'located, qan see the signs of business depression and can interpret the doubt, .that is- in the mind of the directors of tho road, when they see the side tracks lined \Yitb broken engines which the small force of men employed ore not able to, repair. - If the laboring people of the East wqro : nt work today there would be a market in these great centers of industry m the East for Nebraska's food product, and then these great railroad systems would require every "engine and every car which they own to bo in repair and' all the wheolSv would be kept 'rolling night n »d day carrying the great crops of Kan-- sas, Nebraska and 'Iowa to the fyod-con- simiing East. This condition would fin- ploy, labor and give value 'to farm products. The whole theory of Western sue- cpss depends upon 'the activity of Eastern industry ami tho activity of Eastern' industry depends upon the faith nnd confi. denge of the Eastern business njind. ^- ;s ^itfii&!ip^i-'' '- • ft - *• ^?>€l*^-^ttl^^V i * " '^^Tf*-%F/^M ..^..^^«^^^^^c ftA | H p |^|^||fy|| $(ERtpN5 PDtyMfcpftflf '- " '.' J i^ : "'''' ''-.»^, J> : '" j/'L^J^.-^'-'f "* ''"".*..*,;:': '^.-^sls?: ,2i a B cflfiuot be employed' n. farm without: ,the~ consent of tho owu er of- the farm, ui, Ca . r 5,'i 1 ^ er cannot' get employment without the consent of the builder who is engaged in building bouses, • and tho builder cannot get thq house to buijd without the consent Of the meu, who havo; tho -money to build, , hpuses. In a) lines of industry the man who works with bis .hands, -is dependent, upon the man w,hp : woyks w tb his ~iriin.d ,and in all countwstho nind, workers arc thv controllers, of I Industry, When the rolnd workers and .those who have t HQ majijng of the plans for industry ..have- confi* dence that.- md,ustry will be profitable V* Woymeati-, - ,. m Je,nnij)ffs. Bryan and his pint' form is & menace to jndnstry >ind Mr/ Bryan JCBPTVR it, v Tho conviction is fast, eued deep upon him' and the leaders of his^avse, that % th ag jvjhjch they ave, trymg. to .accomplish' is '.agajnst the, bi\sU ness judgment of->tbo American.- people. They are condemned by the mjn4 workers of Ibe nation;, and beoanse .-they yea}i?ic tjiig, . they constantly appeal to class prejudice, hoping that there -'are .laborers, and farmers -who fcflte'Jhe bush ness mej\ and the eijjpjoyers - O f. jabopo that when all these haters are oyganjged jnto one great army tlwre wilfebe eaquelj'. of. them *tp carry this' elect gjn for -Mr. .Bryan agfl. for the mjne owners of 0olQ> rado, Jn/whos.e interest' big ca»d{ftapy e $> tt ja. f*a*lte!pna!fc£j;$g , ':_»•' «-: * ^.^^Hfa-Aya^'^^^ of the tt&billlf df his enftfsetbf atitl J recttea bf ^khowil Mbltics, of the J 6otambTiottsf quarter^ Yn" the" Annex, Chicago,, quite tioise and activities of J_ ,„_ mtttee, where Mfs. Foster is pi'dvlflil With every convenience, and assisted' capable aids. , •'. , ;< , -Chicago Tribune, August 26. As he comes upon I ho stage and as the applause breaks forth he smiles. It is a pleased smile—properly speaking, a grin. The grin of, one to whom tho yells of "Hurray fur Bill" and the applause of a gallery Is food nnd drink and-raiment. .Applause, of what kind it docs not matter, is what tlic nature of the mnn thrives upon. The recognition of him ns a great man, a.hero, n deliverer cannot but make him smile. He appreciates the joke. ' , . He composes his features as he remembers what, is expected Ot him. His attitude at once suggests tbe hero of the melodrama—the "tank show." He. looks this way, then that, nnd then toward the pnrt of his audience from which comes the most hilarious demonstration. Ho grins ngnin, ns ho .thinks of his side of it. If the noise continues, iic turns to those nbgut him, nnd'smiles naively. • But he is not .afraid of it, The eyes glow and gratification. shows in every movement, glance and action. Ho is introduced nnd stands? erect and ngnin grins. It is not tlie.p'lensing, dignified acknowledgment in, kpo'piug with the honor to which the man nspiccs, but the smile-of the magician to'.tbe audience thnt cheers it 1 is mystified. He raises n restraining hand! to. ..hush tbe !demonstration. The graceful, nothing more. ' Like, every gesture he mnkes, it lucks strength.' The hiuids are weak, hopelessly so. If,tbe npplaim! continues, he waits, posing a« if for. tho camera. He is patient. A dignified statesman's very presence would- command silence after the first burst of applause It woiild, not be necessary tor the great mnn. to wait until every uncouth wit had made bis joke, but this man lacks the dignity of the position,He plays for-the gallery, and the gallery whistles, stamps and elnims^im for its very own. ' t ',,''„ He begins his address with, a woll- turncd hente.nce, which ho knows will plcaso his audience. In fact, from first- to last, it is 'his effort by'skillful retreats never to offend. lie is capable of a fair flight in words, bu.t at no time is he an orator. At no time does lid bring a known fact to the notice 'of his bearers 1 then an argument, Ihom one condition, and still nnothcr, and" thuu, as a- climax, as ono< indisputable, unanswerable declaration, rounded and fiill/gunrd- ed nnd protected by logic, lajinch' it forth nt his listeners. Ills flight of words- alleged to bo oratory—nre made to divert the mind from questioning his tt«swr- tions. He soars in an outburst, i bo ground work of which is as old as ihe, human voice, to please '{he ear of, his listeners'and keep their thoughts.oinlhu wing. These flights npponl to nlh.tjhiit is emotional. /-They ;u'o seldom ongi/fliji: they express no now thoughts, and tjiey bear his trade mark. .He nflikes ntfjer- tions while the audience is under JUJH influence of big-heroics, HO.pours forth what bo thinks, and declares it to bp true but when tbe timoi arrives in tho course of bis remarks when tho .facts to' back his assertions should bo board, behold another flight in Fourth of July '•fireworks. , • ' 'Labor npplnuds itself, nnd. tliia man knows 't. Ho recognizes that "sacrifice," "crucified," "down-trodden," "the. noo- pie," "sweat of the -faqe," and sbmlac 'words and phrases arouse in the ordinary audience an imperative desire to applaud. For logic ho uses heroics, tor argument words used by truly great men,- -but which iw move apply to his subjpst tlwi (o. the ••crucifixion,- .,.,'»„ " « He compares lumself to the Man of 'Galileo without- ft'blush. , , -• ' Ho defies facts as Ajax did the light'. W rfp declares that something con be "got" out, of nothing! that a minei' wl 1 bo.ablo to get & cents 1 worth of metal coined m, ta si and in the same breath insists that the miner-will sell that metal to anyone wlio will buy'H for 53 cents and give tho buyer the chance to make., that-pro.?t .instead' of himself, ,Why. the minor w»ll sell-at 58 cents and lose the coined'profit, ho KPteW ,0* * W$\y wlpwd account of. a •'arimeTwliich has nailed "labor to - Hei refuses to believe {bat cnptitaj'is of Any USJB fi^epf to starve-pd "'"* *—~ »w>Wu4v ' t)iat « Effects of Industrial Depression in- Cities Brought Home in a Practical Way, STORY OF A KANSAS FARMER, Decrease in the Consumption of Food " by Laborers Affects the Sale of Farm* Pro'ducta'«' ' •h^it^is'aywnkejweBs'w bis 'ippFSYi* 4encp;%j! lay sbs unon Jiis.hearejrs', (<• 7 WBctafttW,. ftftf %.. wwtjy' w a < ,>vhch givQs, every . wjth.^ an^ .hanflf a, A stock-feeder of Kansas, recently in Kaust\B Cily, tells u story that IH. worth repenting for'the excellent lesson- which it teaches. ' In n certain town was a creamery. It gathered tho cream' from the farms within n, radius ot ton miles nnd manufactured about 400 pounds'ot butter per day. Beyond the limits of this circle from which c ( rcam was gathered .there weri» a number of farmers who desired to soil oronm,.lml wore not able to do so because the wagons from the ereiunery did not reach' their farms. One day a .delegation of Uiosp farmers called at the ollico of tlio creamery to consult the manager with rel'cronce to tli« enlargement of its business so as to include them and (heir neighbors. They explained to tho manager thnt by sending bin teams, a few milcn further in all directions lie would doublo tho qunn- ilty of cream gathered, doublo, the amount of butter produced and consequently doublo tliu prolilH of tbo creamery. Tho .farmers were disappointed when they saw by the look on tin; manager's face that their proposition was not favorably received. Thcro had .been n groat deal of gossip among tho farmer patrons of the creamery thnt tlw priets paid for cream WIIH too low nnd tbut the profits of tho concern were larger than they ought, to be, and now tbcso farmers could not' understand why a business which was making exorbitant- pr.ofits should not bo willing to eulnvgo itself, to double its output nnd consequently to doublo its profits. , " Tbo manager explained thnt to cnlnrgo the circle of their farmer patrons would require nn nddilionul number of men •and teams to gather the, -cream;' would require additional mauhiuory'nnd an enlarged plant with more buttormakors and other opera lives, all of- which meant nn additional investment of money In'which ho did not feel ^stifled nt this 'time. Ho explained thnt the price of butter was low,'that'thousands of laboring men in tho cities-being out of employment were not eating butter, but were buying oleomargarine und other cheap imitn- tions of butter, nnd because of all these •discouraging circumstances he was unable to consider a proposition to enlarge the business of the creamery. The manager went on to explain that n creamery in Kansas, Nebraska or-' Iowa -depended upon tho big cities for its customers. In small towns many of tho people, keep cows of their own, but in the big cities such ns Denver, Kansas.-GJty,' Omaha, St, Louis, St; Paul, Minneapolis and Chicago, 1 \yhero thousands of" laboring .men nro- gathered/ tho' farmers 'find their best 'customers not only for dairy products but nil the 9ther food products of the farm. ',1 be'famiUcs' ! of th,ese laboring nipn are extravngnnt, enters and extravagant 'buyers of, 'farm products • when th«y4iavo tb,a njQj)o.y Jo buy \yjth. When tno laboring-mcff jn these "qities arc-employed they consume vast-quauti-. ties of buttey, eggs, flour, .ufljuil, b,e.of and i poultry, - Tho',, thousands of greuniorjes ,Jn Kansas,, fowa .and Nebraska, hud nioro orders, f0,1' their product, than they could supply before the Democratic ptuiio stopped JtU? industries jn, ibe cities n»a threw t]»a;jftb,oj-ing men out of work, •In tap last two years, the demand Joy upon the farmer mind, tho truth, the great truth, still- remains that the mind of the business man must originate nil tho plans for the employment of idle labor, and whether these industries are llltle by little enlarged each year, employing more and more men, or whether they are little by little narrowed each year, employing less''nnd leas men,' de- vwn'ds, not upon the judgment, or the political views of tho men employed, but unon the judgment of the men. who- cm- ploy. When tho farmers In the country and the laborers In the city suffer themselves to bo led into some groat national movement which tbe business mind believes is dangerous, then this business mind, in order to protect the Interests over which jt presides, begins the process of narrowing its operations to suit the new conditions. A farmer may bollcvo In free coinage and n laboring mnn mny believe in free coinngc, but If the business mind of the country on which both the fanner nnd the laboring man is dependent is afrnid of free coinage, then tho threat of free, coinngc, instead of breathing now. life Into Industry, strikes it with tbo paralysis of death. Kvory earnest thinking mnn in this country nt this time, whether he be a farmer or n laborer, above nil things, above all party or personal preferences, desires to see the industries of the nation revived, because, labor can find employment and farm produce find n market In no other way. When all the arguments have been exhausted on both' sides, tho whole question nnrrows into thin proposition, thnt activity _ m industry is dependent upon tin- confidence the business men have in tho financial and tnrjft" policy of the nn- tionnl government, Farmers mny have confidence in some untried and catchy proposition, and tho 'laboring mnn may have confidence and even bo cnllinsins- tic.Jnit if, the mind of the business man hesitates then industry languishes. A thousand laboring men mny stand ready to go to work in u factory. Ami the farmers nmy stand ready to • provide these laboring men with food, but if the managersi of tho factory are afraid ,to start it, then it will,not start. It miiv appear to tbeso thousand liiborurs-«n!l to those larmera that th<? managers of the factory nro unreasonable, and Mint hey have more power in the nation tlmn they ought to have, but tho truth will remain iorever, ,tliat inlud, nnd not'ma- jorities, is fho controlling forco upon wl. cb tho Industry, of the nation depend" nnd that tho judgment, of one t rained business mind is worth, nioro to n "om- munity than tjio judgment of muny men who work with y thejr muscles on tho farm and, in Uio factory. v ' JONES' SXIA'EB MINIS* " ' _ The present interest in nnything relating to silver recalls James Russell " oil's witty rhymes of twenty years A' 'DIALOGUE. "Joaos owns n silver mlno"— "Prnv IB JOROS? • •"» Don't vexjny ears wltU horrors like Jones "Why," Jon'os Is Senator, anq so bp strives To mnuo tm_buyjnsju ? ots all our lives '. The Woman's,'Itetntbllcrth Is composed of thinking, flctiVd women Intensely nliv« to the best IHtfe ests of their coUlltr^ flnd liduiCSi* Tn Woman's association is not a siiffrn nssoclnttott. Many of Its members "• not believe In suffrage at nil,' It Is-nti n moral reform nssociatiott r Hmhetigl many of Ha members nre.e'ngng'cd'In'&P philanthropies nlid 'reforms "wnlcu'- IHttt mine this decade of 6«r national hl'st They do not utlUsse thq Re lien 11 association to advance any oT-.t reforms. Its members hrd'slmpiy» nil the time, Hepubllotth8,.attb6rlBiftf01;Va the support of the -principles ,.bf» thatS party and for the election of Jta* caUd.l§ dtttcs. „ • , ^,'?rt""' Mrs. fester's Immediate , 'associates! nnd assistants'Itf the work',ar<!;"w'o of capabilities in various lines; ','•! Thomns W. Chace, the genernk'secre.*^ tnry, resides in East Greenwich'); R>vln% and from there exorcises a'^'\Vntdhfluj cnre for the work III the;New' Eliglrindif stntcw.' Mrs. Chaco hnsvan'-exttfnstvtv'na-'.l quaintnncc nnd is identified- with/ ihattfti grent charities, philanthroplos.-and ,socl«g ctlcs, aside from, her political fduties/S The notional treasurer. Miss Helen X"~Jfe* wick Boswell of New York 'city,'IiaS' i s'u^ pprvisiou over the headquarters -of -her.^ state, located at 1473 Brondwa>"*-"'> riu ' tf '' i Boswell has Inaugurated the plan of sonnl visits nraong tho women 'in;' tenement districts of New York, for purpose of showing the women the in ing of tho free coinngo-of silycr nnd it will affect the pnrchnsing power/of.* their dollnrs. She finds ^these women" with well-defined vVicws on, the 'curi'on question nnd ready to defend ',thbm, -' they do in insisting thnt,'Ihq'voters- their fnmilles shall maintain, them-the polls. Miss BoRwell hrts; enlisted a,[ large number of young huslnesTf .women^ to help spread- the-doctHncs*"Of,<-soundv» money nnd protection utid to-liyMsccUro 1 ! votes for tho Republican.candidates, ffi In the Chlcngo headquarters Mrs", KO'S;V« tor's chief assistant nnd secretary-isMre$«8 Alice'-Rosseter , Willnvd, who has"-Wide/,' experience in gcuoityl buslnosH" and, newa;" 5 paper work in this country and'In"Brig-: mud. Next to her'comes-Miss'Anna. Brophy of Dubuquc, 'In, Mlss/Brophy, is not only valuable for 'her education; and wide general knowledge, but b "~ every piece of work • which through her hands receives her "—,-.. nttentiou ns to its correctness, its nc currtcy. Miss Brophy is,"chief' stonog«^ rapber, , ,-'- " ''•','"; Sjj.j Almost (he first .th'nB .done by Mr^. •! Foster-after opening lior;headqunrtqrp;3L wns to issue an nppenl to the 'pntriopc.'iiffl women s of the' country, urging,' themytoNJj organize committees or'clubs'fc" 1! '- l " J "* j!! of the issues, of the campaign'.'.-mid 'W' the cause of uuci4|ial-<nnir^> help promote ._. ..., , t[ ,. . and protection, The'responses hnTo most gratifying, coming as^ they 1 from Oregon to New Jersey. 1 These/?© women are directed Jn their work of oVv®,*. gani^lnp- and advised how to make their ><efforts effective, Tbe weapons pt-'tjig" women are personal appeal awl 'litern* turo. These aro used to convince J th'e,/;S women that their own personal welfai!ev"'^| Including Hie interests'of children undtoEtt'" the homo, nre on tho side of >tho.KepubVf4 licnn party. This conviction,'nssiirediw little doubt remains o,s to how^the. yote?*- Influencod by these women will be "c/ist. \ ^ Free Wool and Free Silver',!," "V| 'During the many weary pionth?,af"''""' the Wilcon-Cjorman tariff had given „ death blow to the wool industry freo| trade journals assured- their readers thufej tho blow would fatal. In tlme,thp! industry would revive, Considerable.. nru$ denco was manifested MS to dntps,,but,tbej m To nittUo us buy Ills jtigots nil our IIVM At a stlfl.' premium on'tBe iflttPfcorprloT A Bllver yurroncy would'bo so nice " "WUat Is Jones' plan!"-"A coinage to @V)VO| r \* be tl ' onfc "Jonas' whll ° as' mno'A quloUsllver,' t vylt won't pass; ',;' , 'I'nat tUp m Jilfl beneath 1 tlie weal 1$ his."' .In his speecli at* Spi'iwgtield, Q,, O u Wedpepday, Oandidftto* B^»p apok'e of "the Mutwu'* .peasantry?' Vhiro a?« tlrt rw^tian t^-fLj In J.1.J» .._.___ i TT e^v« v M»V y<Jtw ranj^i uian of.tQ( iWOH-pwi .a with weftjt; jHiHLQQaire »A% TWft tfle,,pfltie'. tS^«Ot">Ti1 a^irthe with Ytwderb It, - Tile rich j m»y,b^ pW'waa to. j M \vto is WQt-^Svea *h$ ' tW^WttW?** m»y M be a befofeitbe^c ose' of # » 'dec. IRaylJli! ftf-tbe^peo,Wof W^-W^AWeTtW *«WMf Jt*?t y "TTIil ! ir^VX*'*STT F T*iJZTWn-*,\&F9^ Pff", Hj|nager ; sf tto//J$»ery.* fteae faj-nji^g |«there4 • th&~WeaJ as ftpyj bad neye^ . s " t *.H 1 ^'i'jJit.W''V("" y-W.WMaKa,! *' '.,-5 ^ '*, i-./iKsQjtoPiBMPJ' 'iPhis '-• '' v' c \,'" prediction was confident that in 'tM course of time-the itidustry, x -w'ouUV r cover from its paralysis. The- pljiJ, " pliia Record was one of the-mos?/ gulne of these free, tracers, *3.]hufc JQurn'f)' simply knew that Hs.-theqrieVcould no; be wrong. ^iM'ee wool m.ust^a.njl.wpuh,,,.,, enable our m»iHifacturep?tO- regoy'or,, tjie« home-market,for woolen goods,mid griid.4 ually get,a good hpld/..oihthe wrketo of tho worlq.' In a recent issue the'] ord< threw up the sponge, It admits',:;,, free wopl is not sfrong eiioi)g,b'lo,^ij free silye.r, -The contjdeiicQ wl" ' it attributes the failure.of; its I to,'some other person's " , theory, would, it transferred market, revive business oven trade times. Say? tbo vey- crft«e r faetnred ago.o" ' outlet ' »-*,»v^fc«M*>.H f &f J.^W-^1* . *»»„* c*,» ? - checked saloss qf, .pja^v ^"red. goods, increaged the. perc fif o,of idfe itjils andRQ nawQw^d j£ tlet and -crippled ,the ifiijaBRinJ.-ij

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