The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 23, 1896
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Page 8
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a^^ g ^««Mttfle«.iH*B3g^^ *?"W W^-^^eSH T^Tf^^^l^j^^^t^ I * 1- *- %' f t " -v, I e «t,Mi-5ff ^ ** v - * -*. T^** V * «- fetfc'; 1^ t ; -T ^. '„ { IS'Wr^vTw ««-yt*^*-j-£(„*•'„. •»~* y ;. i &s&*:&¥*iC t '*? "-*--•} - "••* feMM^aH ^^liJ; JfcLu- > \L- *?z -j .-'.:.-. *&i'q*i£LjCTWJEi/^w ifr - "v^'W -;^"" ms ,:r™ - ?° • c,. ->? ftj!W^*rt*ISW ^- ., . _^,. ffi&^^'^l-ar -v<, ^ rV-"i>, ••^/ 5 ' \ ?¥'•>* „** *.:*•. *J h»-i**^> :iijIlS * -' "' Vdari -Merchant &&&V; ,.,-;• IhU^Speeicti delivered by William ***'" n.lo the farmers of-Jfew --—.-if nl Chauffuiqua, Ilie tin I 'fake 1 Wits 'revamped V the *" tte for president. The as„ by Mr. Bl-ynq in his bj»a?8ebafe last May that the fcag- eCttlators could drive grent bar- nvbuying silver and trading It .. Js J ,Wheat to the detriment of (he rfcnii farmer was reiterated and flltmed by his fervid imagination |nI|to s <Teate the impression that the iJinef.Of- silver has made India the art^fortafdable competitor of the dfwan wheat and cotton growers. MttA'f ( lMr. Bryan-talked at ran.lom Uimitf4aKl»g the trouble to acquaint 11f|with'the actual facts. how has "the facts and the ;, -effectually explode ' Mr. fake. , Over two months of i the Bee directed a per' on this • subject to Hon. 3 is now and has for a member of Parlia-a member of the of^.trade. Responding to J — .date of August 1, Mr. right in thinking that KSJSf""" s -V ; * I . al ' w< ? n ' u n °thiug at all SMlSffi- c < losin S °* thc Indian mints. \|n|fP;«pmpetition, especially of the" Jo.p^n&tiye merchants, cuts down ^'profits,; and they lose heavily on i^xohango ,between India and Eng- l&Afna'turning into English gold the rer,' prides they receive for the goods sport to -India. The export of food **W« ro , tn ; India h as not < I'gather, incased during the, last few years and feWoStog'of the mints has not increased SSMa^hester- «nd 'our manufacturers snerally .complain that 'business with .unprofitable: Our cotton indus- L 'present greatly depressed. So . >r ir least gains nothing. You will, re,-; be safe in denying that there ""'• "" is, any bonus or benefit to m-Tyj-.-^-r-Jants or manufacturers." UJliis^letter has-been supplemented by ""?ABryce-,witb an article prepared by „ wptncr,, J. Annan 'Bryce, a very jminent -London merchant, who was ffhany yeartf a '.resident of India. Mr. winanjBrycc says: osew'ater's guidance I imve •;.~r t — annexed statement, which 9 m parallel columns the exports of «•'"from'the United States, Argen- tnspia' and India,np to 3873 be' *- ' -'-i silver and, ^rupee ex- ^.OTV-VUK. pronounced. You will e tbatviwhile the exports from the ^States, Russia and Argentine are !?*I*!*'?I C increasing; those from In- ^rfc falling 0ff, and that in' the year J92;NK«..exports -from India-were thc inje.7as;iirthe year 1S77, Of course it ~:'J|OF aoJto reasrm on individual years, *"*•; majr/Jje special circumstances, •, lamines, to account for very —3; ^For instance, 1878 and oi«.".~r-the, years of the great fam- s%jn;>In«lia and, .1892 was the year of j famine in Russiaf'. " Fiding .(he last twenly years into pe- IpgSv&fyoars eacb^you will see that S .the; |ast three -five-year periods thc r*'4?,-f ro - m Ind'a have been falling off, Kibosq from the United-States, Ar- PftXajd • Russia have been increas- [although-all tbo -white-'rupee ex- "tJ^^". T" ' ' • ^fiJ"'^L.''^i ^"^Pi^S ™ *^hi .W^S;tisr« > . ?* &*$ D WM/'w^ ** L^s *fl&fc'S«K 5 tu«*<U &MKlfff?!W v*.mfc':"*Q o/^ ^ yfaixZ*' ^W^jSf," imimf ^?ffl! g^rt^ef \€v$ii^ _ * ^ ^/-". •,«~, ^>,f 7 • lr • ^ A ^^ I was passing through Iowa some months ago, err source. As I was riding along I noticed these And that carried me back to the time when a* a boy I lived upon a farm, and I remembered that when we had hogs we used to put rings in the noses of the hogB.aud then-tba'thoofflt cime r >oi me, : "WhV' did we do It.' Not to keep the bogs from getting fat. : We were more Interested in their getting fat than they were. [Laughter.] The sooner they got fat the sooner we killed' them; the longerYh'ey were In getting fat the longer they lived. But why Tvere the rings put in the noses' of'those hogs? So that, while they were getting'fat, they would, not destroy more property fhaa they wert-worth/' rLaughter and great applause.) And as 1 thought of that this thought came to me, that one of the duties of the government, one of the important/duties of government, Is the putting of rings' in.the n'oaes of bogs. [Applause.] • ..... ^ , • -. i ,, • . , * - -, . . i >. i i . i •. , , —[From \V ;ii J. Bryan's Labor Day Speech. bushel, which was equal to the price of one ounce,of silver. From 1876 to 1880, while silver was going down, tbe.aver- age-price of wheat at Bombay rose to ?1.49-per bushel. Between 1881 an'd 1885 the average price of wheat at Bombay was $1.10 per bushel, and from 1880 to 1890 $1.01 per bushel, although silver had been tending upward. From 1891 to 1805 the average price of wheat at Bombay was 95 cents per bushel. Had wheat followed the price of silver it should have been only 68 cents per bushel. Cotton exports from India to Europe have been equally at variance with the theories advanced by Mr. Bryan. In 1874 India exported 1,230,882 bales and in 1875 ' 1,241,526 bales. During the fave years following its cotton export was below 1,000,000 bales: In 1879 it was only 041,458 bales. During the five years ending with 1895 the cotton export from India has been steadily decreasing. In- 1891 it was 1,028,417 bales; in 1892, 954,000^ bales: in 1893, ?£ 95 Vt. 82 $/-' 00 , b £ Ies> Iu contrast with this the United States exports of cotton have been steadily increasing. In 1890 &2Z ? m SA in ,i p ,? t( ? 5,020,913 bales; in 1891, 5,820,779 bales; in 1802, 5,891,411 bales; in 1893, 4,431.220 bales; in 1894, 0,397,500 bales; in 1895, 6,965,358 imlus! Thus it will be seen that the India bugbear has no foundation, but has been conjured up for political purposes by Bryan, Harvey and all the apostles of silver.—Omaha Bee. THINGS TO REMEMBER. A Household Truly Homelike and Entirely Free from , Ostentations. NOTES OF A VISIT TO CANTON, The House Where the McKinleys Have Made Their Home for Twenty-five Years. — t . *-»T**-f j**',. •; »*%.»#f-| »• *44l^-lI 4440 ,-«»;,ihe^srea't bogy with the 1 S?.!*'- nian ' (ha * the India cx- »-i"».' nothing; to <}6 with the r—' •"LTi'P 06 exchange,. The iH^Duia ',be\more, ^ensible if be ajarw at the growing ex* }'and, from ^Russia, -"-'--^of -the silver, v., *H*, «c*iuci- Russian nor, change depends on 'silver.' w T s; during'the'whole flf'the' embraced*, in my sjatement, had fb|Wsfof, i ,the!r currency and ^ of """""'•inge 1 an' inconvertible <pot either .silver or , , illustrate, the s conclusion ^ Nine Point* About Silver and Frotec- - tion. First—That there is npt a free coinage country in the world today that is not on a silver basis. • Second—That -free coinage will pot •raise the price of American wool one cent while foreign wool is coming in free of duty and is crowding American wool out of the horo& market, Third—That there Is not a gold standard country in the world, that dpes not use silver along withhold and keep its silver coins worth twice as much as their bullion value, ' - •• Fourth—Thof the free coinage of silver will pot start a single factory in this country, when under the.Deinocratjp tariff, the products of foreign labor are shipped into this- country cheaper than they can be made here, ' Fifth—That there is not a silver standard country in the world that uses any gold as money along with silver. Sixthr-That free silver coinage vfill not create a demand for Jabpr when Democratic free trade "makes the supply many times greater than the, dejnana; y ' Seventh—That' there is, not ? .silver* standard country in the w° r ld today that has .more tban',one*third.> as much money* ,m' circulation • per capita • as the -TJnitefl •States has. f '- Bigfcthwrhat free s)lver is nqt spins <ta increase the-price of n,or the'demand fortfarw products so long AS tfre Afferi* ^an< workingman, ' who is'the principal ,,consun)er.'|H» kept in-jdiepess. *•»-*--£->* Ws.jyork.to the. ha--' %ougb Sojourning a few days recently near Canton gave opportunity for a charming visit to that new center pf attraction. Canton is alive with enthusiasm, the courthouse, business places and private houses are decorated with flags,' portraits of Maj. McKinley, national colors and various national and patriotic devices. It is easy to recognize the McKinley residence by the lawn, which is worn ; brpwn and bare by the delegations that continue to come from all parts to pay their respects to the future occupant of the white house. Never before have women taken such an active interest in the presidential campaign, and never before sinco the nomination of President Lincoln hove women's hearts ' been',so stirred over the condition of the country, and while' many are interested because of the main issues of the campaign, all are interested in the Republican nominee for president, because 'of his standing, as a man and a citizen, and his social and family life, The residence of Qov, and Mrs, Me- Jvinlejr is homelike, and^ free from PS- tentation, A porch extends' along the entire front of the house, some fine old trees cast a 'grateful shade upqa ,*h e T^?' *yj? bed(J -°*' Sowers attract the eight. We-step jntp the spftly carpeted hall, ; furnished, with easy chairs and colors restful Ato the, eye; a "moment more, 1 and we are .received by M» beautiful brow, a sweet, almost girlish face—not a Hue or wrinkle marring its smoothness—the incarnatiou of womanly sweetness. i One 'who is sensitive ,and observant, need never to have heard one word of Mr. McKiuley's family life to understand 'the relation Mr. and Mrs. MeKinley 'occupy toward one'another, and while the pleas-' ant morning conversation proceeds, -we seem to feel through the" atmosphere of the room every word of the spirit and existence of the happy wedded life perpetuated, which Browning expressed and painted m his "By the Fireside." We are looking nt aud discussing pic-' tures of Mr. and Mrs. McKinley, when SW- , ° fnnil| y. taking up one of Mr. McKinley, which from thu view of the face shows the 'deep thought line extend Itll* rna lmt*v4K f.f, * I. — £ i. . _ t _ . » ' *>> right i, ^ A i?*S' " M0eu »o an iu r *" r Vr* < Tr-v' 0 Rt fl JMl»eg qt the -day W£'- wcKinley .re.cgjyes. new*, anl tele, "T\ m . B • i &&L<W,' communicated Directly II . ~~" *•> ••«*-(, Jwyj»ij IJftV <l DVU>V1. IV U all smile and quite agree with her, that that picture, does-not "do him justice," •? W !° thinl{ >what Picture could portray him as he>is,.the uharmiug personality, the kindly, genial- manner,, the clear, perfectly 'modulated voice, the bright blue eye,' and clear complexion,' and the fine smooth'skin that a woman might envy?- While'his-pictures cannot portray, this, they do show with fidelity some qualities of the man whose splendid constitution has never been impaired by excesses, fhe erect form, the brown hair,-.that shows but few traces of silver; the-broad, full forehead, deep' set eye, cleacly -cut features and square, massive jaw, the features and, bearing one mighMook .for in the herb of -the battle of Fisher's Hill and Cedar Creek where he was breveted major by President Lincoln. , Mr. McJCinley's" passionate love of flowers is rgcognized by his friends. ' Are not. those roses lovely'/" says Mrs. McKinley, calling pur attention to spme vases »ef rare red,roses, upon the mantel andjjrackets'; "but ,1 love these," glancing at a bouq'uet of sweet peas op the pretty table beside her. "The roses' came in suchi a '.beautiful 'wooden box.' The name of the giver /s pot here. 1 "William," addressing Mr. McKinley,' and,' taking 1 up a card and reading, l "Tp Mr.' and Mrs, McKinley,' from your'devoted' friend,-—" +( TheVagnBlias P werelent' from, the South." ,'As •Mr/'MqICinJey nses. our eyes'follow him,'and we catch l^pjwse, through''an open door,'of-a, dainty couch >n white and gold, and- Mrs,; MeKinley,says softly, "William, there is a-baby asleep in there. 1 ' •• So gentle'is the step on "the thick car- .pets that it could not awaken- the lightest sleeper, awl holding tbe-vgreat B.npwy, waxen bjq^spms for- our inspect tipn, he savs, the recollection, .perhaps, suggested-By' tbe^ though^ of tfee "itlle sleeper - in the adjpining. room, .''We commenced, our first housekeeping in this house over twentjvflve. years-Tago. ' |*ere ou,r little ones.^'-w^l'o boru and passed away, the fljjl home's.endeared, to "ius by many pleasant, hallowed mem* pries,,,'.- «-i • i, fyt'rttv ,' >,j( t. „ f - The - spen lf flag , that adorned the : ±tffi* B «? iwlthfR.eRuWiSB v cp^ I^ a ^i&:'l^^wM...^!.?r Hoine Demand Supplies the N OMef Market for AgrioultuT^l, '" • '" Products!'' ' *' ," WHERE THEIR .INTEREST LIES, Effect of Curtailing the Purclia'sing Power of the Men Employed in Factories. well as from thp low ( -pai'd labor countries' • ,of Europe. • ' , > , The farming industry is unquestionably, in a> depressed, condition today^and .the cause i? no,t far .to seek. Look, at ' the hundreds of silent factories with • We. export about one-third of the wheat grown in the United States either in the form of flour 'or'of wheat. We export only about 5 per cent, of our corn crop. The 'exportation of other grain is as a rule trifling in quantity, although the very low price of oats for the .past' two years, owing to h'esvy production and a falling off in the home'de- mand for consumption by street railway horses and driving horses, has led .to a considerable, forejgn movement in this grain, Of our moats 'we probably export about 10 per cent., although exact statistics ore not available on this point, ' These figures are sufficient to make it E lain' to the intelligent farmer that the omef market is his great market, and 'that any causes which reduce the home demand for provisions directly injure the farming,interest, . Besides the staple articles of grain and me S.t, there are a-multitude of farm products tor which there is no market at all except the, home market. . This includes ,tne whole range of- perishable fruits and vegetables, and; also includes to a very great extent the dairy products. Other importanj;, items are,poultry-and eggs. - Air thrifty farnierg know the value of ^home markets for, such articles as these, and know,, too, that much pf the profit of farming'comes from" the minor productions of tb> form, \ * It we' are to have increased hoine wri' ,mr,+v 1 f J ~-ts, we must have * v*-***) * J. ^iTVll V.Ully (111 CO lilUU LC \JL If**? immense' multitude of people formerly- employed in these'establishments,'who- are,,now eking out a poor'living-as best' they can in other vdcatlons," many of ' them, no doubt, in'°farming and gardening, where they have become competitors with the men- who formerly supplied them with food. 1 ' 1 If the free-trade movement led by Sir. Bryan goes on to its natural conclusion, whole 'lines of in- fdustry which have survived the Wilson bill will be ruined and hundreds of. thousands of employes will be thrown put of wort. "' ' • The conclusion ought to be plain to every thoughtful man engaged in agricultural .pursuits.- We'cannot afford to reduce our wage rates to those- of- foreign countries. We-must make for ourselves all articles needed for our ordinary, every-day nses, importing only such luxuries as foreign countries have special facilities for producing. -, Tariff for revenue only means the ruin .of the farmer, and tariff .for protection means - a. well-employed town and-city population, and good home markets for everything the farmer has tp sell. J_;'. , CAMPAIGN -NOTES. «r- "I would willingly de'fend free trade', with my life," said Mr, Bryan in his first speech in Congress, and . as i he is, now defending free silver with his tongue only it is easy tp see.to which policy-he is, most -devoted. • , ,, •. . * Democratic orators and • organs may evade the tariff, but-the workingmen of the country cannpt, for to them it pre*, gents the unavoidable issue pf work and prosperity or idleness and poverty.. • ' J While - "the Pppocrat demagogues 'are shouting -"Down with' the rich," thn Republican party advances with'the cry?> Up with, the poor," and'-proposes the enactment of measures that will provide work for, the workers .and- prosperity,- fpr all. - • ^ '" , ." - - - ~" -~ ,-7- — J'*v>»t*VVW .. r ?».,,.»*, U M . u —-,•,-', generally- employed, "and at fair wages, »n, the/townsVd c ti<$. ,To' keen iabori weiremploye(Ht is 1 abloliiteJyV' Sential 'Under the present 'nnnrUHnni'*Jim n*a cViniil/3 *> Vim «*n H—.j.. 1 —j.i that fv *'«.*- * free trade that the superior gence- of th§ Average AmerJcan'^prklngma»un'(l, the superior nua ty of 'tjip machiaery'he' u6ed!jd b o "Jones' 'is nothing if not' expres- B 57 e v ^ a ec}a?es that he vould rathe? . climb a ladder >}th an.'armf«l bfYqls' tnantovndettake'to fus? with the i W Sd> - dle-of.'the-roa^-Populistp,^ The workingman" dpea/not want a: cheaper aollar. He wants jstea'dy- em. "^r^jfvf •H^f-M**** *_»v if f»*4i,a jgit?ii;uy < cm*. Pigment paiid. for in dollars as,;goo4,88 . i'he,6ijnpiost-way-to electMpKinJey 1s A tp vote ^or.biiu. Mr,'Bovirke Coc-krai) oh*' ! serves to his ,fellow, Democrats, 1 and that 'rejnarKgQRtajns *U.'t^$WowW?»|fc ' th «,ias«9.vt.«i>«-.r i -•• 4<m-^; t ,<5., ',.-,! .'never 1 ll-& S^W^If ; ,& : <&B 1' ;Kjnds pf factions,-T ( le4 by ;«!}' '£!PM^|^%^g^^% , i Hollo fiVPl'vtnt"**™' SA - --?« •• -"** tSltftpMriS* ' ess by-^awS' dp.-Qf -foreign fliunj qf f^e ^r^**»*t*-wvvwi #V v»- [ iuuuuvi0t'" o.'iJiB l«siou wWerno* fintelligent A 'vogates. • Wh§ exteusio^'pf ,cp!; "r v of submsv no. the world-wide-h •ness ,Rnd J a»e( & l*«3~' r " J.tT"^'^'"^ " 1 -*"ltf=L?T?»!?W t **f* CT *V f Syf.'tha. gracpi flf,. v P«njQcjp f tJov| fl,e»%)»4. Wiped. v out /t^rWsMrjty* ^fjflft nHlAUJr^A H Oi\1% ~ f»-i ^ _ lllirSl ™>Mll

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