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Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: April 17, 1890 - Page 1

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   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION. VOL. XXI. ATLANTA, GA., THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. CLEVELAND GRIT. artnrra DAITA-S USES VERY PLAIN ENGLISH, i tho lilitor of the 1 orb Son Will N" in UEW M'r l tonstltu- i, Mr I U a sensational article ti tht, i tint that ex President Cleve- d w mi sweial treatment i li- te J 1 i nn Oi r t f for It TtelihUMr tie was gam U rau pounds toiilli ll st llut'1 'lo rrieml3 were jcnou U i it his onditum THJ. t -1111 H 'N I ON iLFMSI Ace il.U n-tn.tiyi from 1 u> I t il 1 at Mi t ofhco this afttni u Tito CT i n i li m i] iruico certainlj did u t 11 ti   S M-W TIFF nt 11 i Mr Ll f pr i o hfo If he sh ul I i j t 1 the ins it ition-, for soci il enjov nt i t Sic ul 1 e to ibandou his 1 ift prac.uc an 1 he' il Itodod not to pt inj Mr in 1 n he hid been treated with a great dial n Amines ml consider UIOH the TCI i le.  eems to me cnt c- isni a i i abuse should stop The n in who m tin i of a f vmilj and indulges in itta ks on ite ia no In It r t iaii a H 11 ire 1 unsclf the ol of (he black ii 11 1 1 i u ies in h c HO t t'i t i e le IN r n i i n IND i H i i- t 1 n e f e jut i t i r-, ial it'i ka upon liimsf f 11 tl c u I nun f tlie si n Mi la i J.i 1 tin win c Ins i y c si them er> t me i e i i e I t h inks more or less M il I e to him abiut it 1 en I IP m P those onds and let ei ul Mi I le i Un 1 I kno v thit the sen le ul t h ii an 1 tl uf Dam has been at it That is'he onlj I ke p trirk of his menu iiMi Ihe ol ]cct 1 sunpose, is to   in to imt his statements regarding imsojf I ut it is inhniteK more cow ardlj an I distinllj for him to include he has nij in his itticks Isothmg ii re ntomptible or so far from ill uistimts of Mi C o  no language he said, to fharaeteuze tho conduct of such a man If Dana was not 111 Ins dotage, witl One foot in the his senile ravings wouU attract more atu ntion The public are dis- posed to look with some lsjueiit> a man mental paresis That was all tha 1 Dana from be to a stuct ac   tlic House at Yesteril fect-slon Ib the house, Mr ikcr of n t rs fi in Iho (oiiiinttcc on wniiio (A, reportelbuv tlio ie o- iticn direr th it e miunttf c t CAvij, ito Lud o i tliiTub'c At the expirition oC the morning hour Mr Km of the nnm ttoo on an t leans reported tho taritT b 11 and it n rlert 1 jn niti d and ref'umjd t tho etmnuitUo f the whole Mi C ai lisle presented tho of the mionty, and Mr Meiveuna, of ntcd his indix idual lews Ordered rintccl ihe committee on elections c tiled up the untested c lection of Post y s Pirrett, rom the tirst Indiana district Ihe commit Le r ports unaiiiuiuiutl) m fivor of tiio hitting lie mbor Mr JJerwen, of New Jersoj defended the ti n of tlio committee iiid a resolution cou tlio of the sitting member as d ni the ninth district of V niotu 1011 lonhrmod tho right of the sitting nbei adop'ed 1 IIH.K COINAGE. 'he Proposition lie Made if the Re- imblieaiis Do Not Vpnl Id The hoii.io ropnb ir ni oinmittee on the siUer question held a nit" tnin tins morning ind he ird the of he snb-cemimittee ai pointo I to c nfer vith ,he sub committee of the stnitt, republican xi mittet a now of e ntiing to some 'reement is a basis for the 1 ashigo of the HtrbiU 1 he sub-committee rerorted it tieoii sriPid that tl e bill shoul 1 for the pur cha-.cof four and ihilf million ounces of erj month certificate issue 1 111 payment ,licre  STI'IKE THE DELEGATES ARE GOING HOME, While the ClerfcB Behind to Take In the Southern Cir- Colquitt Talks. In Process of formation in Iho Pitt-ibi 1 urds _'ITTSBLRCJ, Pi April 1G Tho strike of the jardmon and roadmen on the riilroads leading into has been prac ;ieally commenced About t-neut> union and non union men !i c quit work in tho PomiiyU im t j irds and i all the yards there aio about two thousand ho left V list of ten has been given to every compvnv now Superintendent Stirr of the Fort Wiyne road, says ho will not tie-it with any persons except Ins own men ihe Pennsylvania and Pittsburg and Western road ofitcrtls e expressed iii simil ir terms and tin men aie exceedingly m hgiiint Iliej tint three di5s is time fti the r ulrotds to decide the matter inti a goner il strike m vy bo expected at any h >ur likclj c hundred men more w ill e work today although no orders to do so hive received Aiineting vis held and pro ti icied until a late hour tins iHomnig, and i will doubtless be decided to go on a stake within twentj four hours At thepieaenthour itippctrs that the me ut will assume colossal propoi tions and that tlio sti ike will go to a limit heretofore no thought possible, and tli it the bloody scenes of Ib77 imy be repeated The Carpenters' Strike In Indianapolis. IN m 10 The strike is on in earnest today, and tlie condi tions fair for a long, hitter tight Tho sit nation is changed by a meeting of contractors held la-st night at which resolutions weie passd offprint; cents per hour as the stand ird price for the best workmen from now imti ember 1st next, and nine hours work, anc tho same wages until the 1st of April, witl eight hours work >oattention whateier na paid by the contractors to the journeymen s request tlitt a committee be appointed to con ler with tho union s committee After sign ing tho agreement the contractors Uiiam mously decTded not to take any further notict of the strike, and not hold any meeting unt- April _______ _______ The Big Strike in Chicago. CHICAGO April 10 embargo placed by the striking carpenters ou tbe building opera tions continues effects e. Tne veto on labor extends not only to their own craft, but now embraces nearly all the trades employed in arclutectual work At the close of work last evening a great majontj of the bricklayers plasterers, lathers, painters and plumbers were hud ott mdetmitely There was 110 more work for them All lines of work had reached the stopping place, which they could not go of the carpen ters Nothing wasdoing todaj The "bosjcs" did not attempt to start up work Ten Hours a Day B Work. PORTSMOUTH, N H, Afril em- ploying carpenters, masons, brck'iyers, paint- ers and plumbers last iijgbt decided that ten should constitute a day's This morning when Anderson carpen- ters informed their men of the result of the meeting they left work in a body Tins noon carpenters employed by William A Hodgson, and painters employed by W J Sampson Co quit work These firms employed tho largest number of men m the city in their re- spects o lines Indications point to a general strike ________ to Hold a Meeting. TXINDON, April 16 all the trade soneties in London have signed s calling for a demonstration in Hyde park on May 4th in support of the eight-hour move- ment Tbe Strike Spreading. VIENI.A, April 10 miners' strike move is rapidly spreading At Ostnui, in the military occupied the mining district and expelled all agitators from the pits. In the conflict with the troops two of tho ana woaaded. THE WAST All IXriTATIOf TSOX AT- J.AATA. THE TARIFF BILL. TJXK XOMBXT XT 18 CHA2fGEI> AND SUGAR IS PUT ON THE FREE LIST Majority Report Defendlitff the Prlncl- pto of WASHIVOTOH, April tary Corns, of the Pan-American the congress will not visit either Atlanta rBimmgham unless those two cities invite hem There will be on the southern np includes private secretaries, e'erfc, .ml newspaper men aps ton or a dozen will be It looks like the trip is going to a failures- >r nearly all of the delegates o decline I to ;u, on the ground that they must return mine Atlanta ami Birmingham are the two prin HIT cit es ID the south becie'ary Ciirtis anxious to Msit, but lie they don't want _iowd, hewill not go, lie would il o to He thinks Atlanta has treated his partj badly u not im itnig them MAJOR HA'SSOY I notice, said Mij  founded on produce whuh fluctuated. it tho will of speculators mint of it olt be of such as to be impossible in fi i nit al tiaiibactums He did not consider the scheme wortoy of serious consittcntioii toLQtrrr SPKAKS In speaking of the political situation as it exists in congress and in the country at pres- iit Senator Colquitt said today Partj lines more rigidly draw HI sectional gitat) in more embittered than at anj tnuo since 187 f It seems to be the purpose of the republican party to perputunto its powei and ascendancy at any cost Hence, it does not tate to susti n Speaker Reod in h irbi- trary rulings heiice, against liw reason and justice it expels democratic members from the bouse of and admits re htan contestants to seats in the senate Every opportunity is seized to influence the -noiis and prejudices of tho people of the 1101 th Tdej ire to act as though thej had no common interests or sympathies with the south and that their power is advanced bfr our veakness and their fame exalted by our degradation "The republican pirty feels that their power is waning The recent elections proclaim it The movement of the whole country is from tho republican paity It has lost the confi Oeiiee of the country The recent elections in winch the democrats have triumphed are said to o turned on local issues This is to some extent true but they nevertheless sbow the political undercurrent These results e a H rmed and excited the republican leaders Tliej are in a state of panic, and with the hope of esctpo will run into iny extreme measures, how cc fertile of political evils or social iniquities There is danger to the whole country To the south it is i crisis which makes lum ost citiren sad and anxious Wo may piss through vicissitudes of suspense and suf fermg, but I look forw-ird with confidence and a tood hoie The whole north is not con- tioiled by a narrow oligarchy of malignant putiaans The reaction will come Let the south be firm, resolute and 1111 patient not not defiant, affording no pretext for oppression to the Jacobin agitators, iiul w e maj w itb hope rely upon the sober, sensible people of the north to sweep these mischief makers from power From the pres- ent signs nothing is more certain than that the democracy will carry the next congress and the presidential election of GFOKQIA TOPICS IN THE CAPITAL The Savannah harbor gets a ap- propriation in the nver and harbor bill to bo reported jo the house tomorrow Charles- ton gets a similar amount The committee on public buildings today re ported favorably Judge Crisp's bill for a OGOpublic building at Amencua Tho chances of its becoming a law seem to be good. The Brunswick bill is nowj before the house, and the two will, perhaps, be passed together at an early date Mr Grimes s Columbus bill for an hundred thousand dollar building will probably pass the senate, and go to the president on Satur- The Augusta cotton exchange sent a batch of petitions here today protesting against the passage of Butterworth'sbill to prevent deal- ing in futures and options Mr A J McBnde, of Atlanta, is here. MI7KLL GOKS OUT Edmund C Weeks was today nominated as marshal for the northern district of Florida He is at present postmaster at Tallahassee He is a native of Massachusetts, and settled in Florida after the war, and has lived there ever since He was at one time lieutenant- goverfior of the state As marshal, he will succeed Jobu R Mizell, who resigned the office almost immediately after his confirma- tion by the ynate It is said at the house that Mizell's resignation was entirely volun- tary, and that he waited mi til after he was confirmed, because he did not wish to retire under fire of his enemies KOBE PENSIONS TO COKE The republican leaders decided to add to the already enormous aminal pension appro- priations of about more in some shape To do this, which means votes in the election, they mtut cut down other matters Therefore they have decided that the direct tax bill will bare to hold over until the next session. The bill is to refund of land taxes paid during the war, and is the same which caused the memorable dead lock in the last congress. NEW POSTMASTKHS. The following Georgia postmasters wane ap- pointed today W J Wilcox county E. A. Wicker.Chalker, Washington county J W F. Woodall.Comrt, Bibb oeonky. H W McCoenell, Cherokee county. K. C. Mow, Bank-oomi WASHINGTON, ApnUG M the tariff bill was to have been reported to the bouse, the republican members again changed their minds, and at 11 o'clock this morning completely changed two of the most impor- tant items m the bill Again hides been placed on tho free list, and so bos sugar, but in the latter case the committee has adopted a provision looking to the payment of a bounty of two cents per pound ou the domestic product The majority report of the ways and ineins committee, accompanying1 the tariff bi'l, begmi with the statement of the financial situation, and estimates that the surplus at the end of the pres- ent fiscal vear will be and deduct- ing the sum required to make payments ou the sinking fund, the net surplus of receipts expenses will be 883 The estimated surplus of the next fiscal year w ill be wlmb with the amount of cash now on hand and ail able, reaching will justify the reduction of the revenue in the sum contemplated by the bill and probably more from customs, and say C7.S78 from internal revenue, total of The majority report says The exact effect upon the revenues of the ROV eminent of the proposed bill is difficult of Irfinraeut That there will be a substantial reduc- tion, BB we shall show, admits of no doubt It is not believed tli it the increase of duties upon wools and woolen ami upon g asswarc will t the effect of Increasing the revenues That would, of course, lollow if the importations of the last fiscal year were hereafter to be inaintJlnpd, wlurli how ever, is altogether improbable The result will be that importations will be dot reasetl and fore tjie amount of revenue ollccted from these sources mlLbe diminished In everj of in creased dutj except that imposed upon tin plate, wlnt h does not go into effect until July 1 18 >1 and upon linen labnc3 the effect will be to reduce, ritlier than Pnlirge the roveuucn, became the Im portation will f '1 oil It was thaaiiu of the com mittec to lix. duti s upon that i laas of maim fat tured goods and farm prodm ts wll ch an be 8 ippli'Ml at home eo aa to discourage the of like foreicii Rood" and products and secure to our ovta people and ourown producers a home market, bPlieving that competition among ourselves will secure reasonable prices to consumers in the fu ture aa it has invariably done io the past e set k bv Increased duties recommended not only to maintain, but to eiiiarg our own uwmifartur ing plants and cheik tho-e fiiinplieB from abroad wJiich can be prodm ed at home The general policy of tlie bill Is to footer and promote American production and diversification of American industry We have not been so much concerned about prices of articles we consume in we hive been to encourage a system of home pro duction that shall give fair remuneration to do meatic producers and fair vaccs to American workmen and bv increased promotion and home competion insure fair prices to consumers The report saja Cheaper products from abroad to American con Sinners means cheaper labor at home ami lower re wards to tlio producer wit3i no penna nent benertts to consumer Neither condition vrouid prove a blessing to the United States That country is the least prosperous where low prices ADd low wages prevail. One of the chief com- plaints now prevalent among our farmers is that can get no price for their crops at atl cotu- nensurate to labor and capital invested in their rodm ti f like production in countries which seek our .narkets nor we hesitated to ibis meas ure of duty even though it involved an increase the present iites showed an advance of pereentaKcs and advalorem equivalent "SS e have not sought to matte a uiiltorm rate of duty upon atl imported arti< Ics This would have been manifestly, unjust nd equitable The committee closes xta argument upon the subject of the tariff by a quotation 'rom. tbe last anm the tariff by a quotation tual message of the president, and then proceeds to discuss tbe details of tho bill Of chemicals it says th-xt many, uot pro- duced in tho United are placed on the ree list to bench t onsumers Pho result is a emission of in duties Earthen dud china ware remain -without mate- rial change, but a change has been recommended ou glass to compensate for high labor, coat and to prevent tbe destruc- tion of foreign competition In case of wool, the report cittes figures as an evidence of the alarming decline 111 produc- tion, and say that in advance of duties has been recommended, which, It IB believed, will afford ample protection to the wool growing farmers The committee believes tliat the L uited States should produce all of the wool it consumes, and that with adequate defensive legislation, it will do so The the increase of duty on wool and the construction gnon to the worsted clause of the exist ng law, as a reason for increas ng the duties ou woolen goods to protect manufacturers Of lumber, the report saya that any reduc- tion of the light duties would have discouraged the proper care of our timber land, and haie it used to the benefit of Canada without diminishing the market prices Of the metal schedules the report says that no reduction can be made on pie iron ore duties, without detriment to ex- isting industries, and the committee has not felt justified m interfering with the further de- velopment of our iron ore resources, BOW so promising in. the southern states With re- gard to pig iron, it may be said that it is in no sense a raw material It is a product of tbe highest skill, requiring for its manufacture large and expensive plants, the capital invested in which in our country today, more than equals that which is invested m any other branch of our iron and steel indtistnes Pig iron is made in twenty-lour states of the union Its manufacture is increasing rapidly in many states, largely aa a result of the protective duty which has long give an encouragement to its production It has bad a marvelous rapid growth in the southern and western states in tho last ten years, and it is today the leading manufactur- ing industry south of the Potomac and Ohio rivers It has been the most potent ot all in- fluences in the industrial ambition of the south Of sugar, the reports say. The committee recommends that sugar, np to and including 16 Dutch standard  ol one flu l.ir a pound wou'ct Im required to profcctt Viupr an silk rut It tbe lims thit so bvh duty would embarrass tlio wear ng interests without sufficient n aud to Kecurc tbe industry 13 i-> oilers tbe bHerenti il if bounty oi jier or about M iier cent of j roteetioii on reeled silk the report lo produce oui ami nil importations of rccleil silk will reijiiiie Iw us And to over 20000 persons in different branclieq of the industry Jo produce tho tocoona ncceasary to the silk will gne'temponrv I ut ie Tinner ativc to fa uiiies of bait a million fanners every season .To encouiage tho production of eocnons md direct to producers, the committee his also provided a bounty of eents per ponud on fiesh cocoons bouut aro I to continue for ten f Of the internal sections the com i Diittee, after leeiting them, says that it has recomuieiided the il of all s it lies impjs- rebtrictions upon fanners and ei-i of tobacco, so that thev uny with frcodom Iji eouelusion, the icport Tlieadvanee ol on pr dirts unld increase if the imitrts ontm ie t j be as large as dur ng tbe Liht ear tbev irt for the most part art ielcs -w, bub this tountij ean produce to tlio extent of our wants tbe inereased dutv will re duee importatu us so tbat the euuet. will not be increased and our farmers -will bold their own markets Ihe sau-c result will follow in other eases of increase and where tlie is in special cases increased the increase will be farlefs than is indualed bj a coinptit tion based on theor> that will continue aj Urge as under lower duties Tlie Minority The minority report is signed by all of the in e democratic members of the comuutte It begins with the following statement tpon tbe question of collecting suchreiemie from duties on imported goods as may be sarv to pay tbe whole or part of the coat of eoa due-tine tne when eeoi omicall) ad- mmiKtered, we are now at parting of ways Whether such taxes Bliall bo linposeu1 upon tbe people tor the primary purpose oi iiw ney for ihe payment of ordinary expanses ann publii debts or be imposed purpose of m creaeine the cost oi production and prkes of cer tain articles of domestic c-omumption is a quea tioii which there is an irreconcilable dilfer ence of opinion between tlie two great pel it (i! parties ol the coiuitrj, and this nueation in Us pHinest form IB dircitly j tion tbe bill reported by tho majority and minority represent 114 lor tbe time One of tbese parties contends for the principle of and equal taxation upon all avoiding t their alility to Lear tbe 1 urdcn tlie nuj >nt> rcj lescntmp: the other partv this Ijill committed to the ol un just and unequal taxation ot mam for the Iwiietit of a fen- Me are as anxious as tlte riti tan possibly to promote and encourage American industries and the interests tt Vnicrnaii laborers, at d those wbo impute to in other purpose or eitber misunderstand or mis represent our position Itnt we thtt I nth obje  reducmjjtbe burdens of taxation and not b> im reasmff tbein and tbat tbe benetits tUiis secured wil! 1 e lar more permanent and far moie satisf-w tori, to th >ue di rettly concerned than dii> siipi o ed Advantage that can result from a dillerent The declare thit Daniel   phetic The prolonged diseuismn before tho committee during the jritfiit ion w not iMitwcen >nd irporati >ns who receive taxes and the ho th-m for verj few of tbesc were beard 1 ut la, tweeii represent itives of vanoua prottttive in each lass contending for lusher rates on its ownprodiKts or for lower raUs on pro duets ol others I xeept in eases where combma tions are made lietweeii interested parties tbe Conflict continued as as tb bill r uuined in the committee and tbe majority after months of patient and laborious investigation has been ible to satisfy a part on of the del tiiids made upon it The only reineil> is to remove as far is pown b'e the artihc al burdens and restrictions and give toall our industries an equal lunce in tbe eld of competition at borne and at r >ad According to tbe statements made before tbe committee tbe protected industries of the onntry have never at any time 111 our m sin h a depressed and discouraging condition as they are now After nearly tbirtv of c tntinuout protection by government taxation (or tneir support a great many of them are reported to be on the very verge of y arid ruin while verj few of them at wrding tj yielding fair proht upon the capital imetted A great many tbe en caged in these industries de( I tred in tlie counts of onr investigation that the t re duction in tbe rates of duty now imposed competing foreign products wou'd c them to close their works and dii-ehT-ge tlieirem ployes and others hare en gone so far as to as sert tbat thev will be forced to go out of business if rates of taxation are not increased At tbe same time laborers in industries are complaining of insufficient reported suspensions of work, and the general condition ot uncertainty and nrit> in their relations t tb >-e wbo give them employment These fully realizing she fact that thu lias wtiollv failed to increase their earnings or improve their condition in anj wey have been compelled to or- ganize trades un.ons and resort to otQer methods of coroblnntion and co operation fur self protec tion and various organizations now afford the only efficient laeana at tbeir command for preservation of even existing rates of wages W ben capital and labor unite in declaring tbat our protected indnatries are not proapereus under tbat nybtem, Although it was designed and boa been math tamed for their special benefit, conclusion is In entable that there ia ric" in ft somewhere that ought for there no reason to doubt tbat In a country like this erer> productive industry would be reasonably prosperous if wise and fust revenue and preraibi Tbe report states tbat tlie rettiedy proposed by tbe majority is an imposition of more taxes upon every article of foreign origin winch people of this country desire to iray, and for winch tlwy cannot spin, corn and wheat which they oanavt consume, oil and coal mluck they cannot burn, and many other products of onr larnift oar for apd onr nunes. surplus most find market somewhere outfiiOe of tbe Lotted Imports last year were paid for mainly in oar surplus agricultural products It would be impossible for the people of the t mted to send out of the countrv that Bum in cash, and every one they did not do it It is argued tbat our money shonJU be spent home In fact, it is spent there in ptodnctfou, prepora tion and transportation of articles send abroad to pay for and if they were not sent abroad the money could not toe expended bem, becaxun there would be no market. Lnder our umrfjw of taxation there DO market whicb will pay our and to attempt to reoKtly the era by the cost of prodoc Is simply1 to begin at the wronff end and will ereatly aeeraTate the situation It can be demon of manufactured staples------ MUM time pay higher wage. 1 ia any other coontry w and at tbe than can be earned D rorld, but, in order to imports free ol At a time when it is c mfessed in all parties that the fcovernmetit not need auj additional rev- enue, but that there ought t be a rrdiu or its receipts, tho bill reported b> the majontj pi to feiy upon a great majij articles nf ah-, ne- cessity higher rates of dutv than re r hereto- proposed iu ai v measure reiM.rwd tot The original irgument m of protective duties was that were to loater in- fant indtiritriea lint pnvMiiit bill M based. ujwu It trained upon th" assumption that as our industries prow older tlw weaker and more dependent on bountj ot tlie eminent. 1C upon these advocates n >w to iC thej can whv it is that tanff olicj has been abandtmed tor a quarter ofarentnry and htsht tariff policy sulmttt lUd m i lanntac- turiftg ami m  ehaiifce 1 when this done it will still remain for them t sh IM what principal of or s jninl piiblii iwilw-y consumers can be nil i il j to ad li- tional taxation not for the ilu c rn- meut -nuiil! does not but f r extiiisne Iwnelij; of private I wind am uot a hie to sustain The stlk bountj is criticised in tlio It object of the r jp vsod lxiunt> tn discoor- those imji >rt wlin h peoph n ithing unless the> pr to ase --ilk ir and rbt pr tut i m tii irti t here at an ct pease o! SI per pound for si k n 1 sereu eei ts per pound Iirtoro u in ildm m to thft acti al nine it th aid this expeiiac ia to be d t all the U whether the> use silk M> is or not 111 1 paid >ut of pubh treasur> At] t'n t me the >iH pr iposea make en rm >m in r in the ratJl on woolen go wh  ur ar P njHlle I t pit it liaM. and use anil m reat-es in rafts t n s mit kinds of r nt m an 1 h e i H h nec- ca-a y u r hea. th an I t nil n of ill cla se.t IHI lljp irt s Ihc bill w 11 1 i ti titts ou and jh) (0 i r rtiinn i n ling t in i in I nt r t i it nt h crfjter 8 im win e tJte-4 on t i i t. tin amount ot S 00 are. 1m d Tn 11 i inrj cannot a rei t d this a tht j ri ol u m r int tie L.i.ssitles 11 e o intial r n 1 forre- ol tiie t t.tx is tn re i t it u t, jwrn- mental snjit (in Hut men i In m >J the tJX fi meiclit tonts t f d i lift w th tins i t r rul t t ic t Mt >f t Elec- tion J Uo report then somo of tlie (iota Is of the bill Tlie lowe t giades of woolen vmth uot over   a duty oi 112 cent while nost j yarn will pa>  irw c boap> 1 lankets will be required t pn iflt r ctiit bat tin blankets will teit tin roar and i 'leupest woolen U.it-i will subject to a duty o! lit ct-lit ind the finest U W JK r tent; s and (hi ir n tin w ith itt >ii warp ar to be 1 1 i d 1 X ent, ttitant i in 1 th highest t-rulo r-ent tlie qualities ij knit gw ds f un- rierwear raiifre rrim 11 to IS pt r tent I ui. the finest and expenslrt B (11 j r cent; 1 nhlnwUn! the i tnd I 1 i the p in i e tp i ill i 1 r cenm dim inrl worsted IT th [.n [i ij 1 pei t we iif-td Tnu 1 jr ttus MJ e i ur( r f pit tenting tbe c Ie-  96 T-" 4 and 0111 im- f tin kind ore SM> i Till All .hi'- bten i i int rj e s and ier and a J thriM? ores bai e u in the I u ttd states 1 an voil m n and their importation has l.ei n if it I ene tit tt our >nle in ad lit nn t thw itit-i rf Oizedl troiu tbe tnde n tin iiHtnnt c mn res. Jli lull 111 li t i aM s the oC on all of import il into oomitrj fhesc int nmdc cipallv ni on the demand, of a 1  are bciicni i U to tbe f ir ncrn of country keep on their ian In I tie fact ih th it w iol one  1 luty ajJit it Hlifl other ataUs tor tbe furthci purpose of mdi 11 tiie far jf to Iwliexe tnat t tin ami will derive Iroiii i r this bill imp f UIKKI tertaln imp >rtant jgu  any material extent with i m It Is impossible to t the larmrr acainst fort ign if ln-  rtt i u Imsbels of forn and imrortcrt t.nfr 2.J8-! not m tre tlian cm prxluoedl on acres of goi d land in tl uiu% we ex J12 ot ctmi iiwal and JUC bushels, our exports am juiiteU to 42 414 129 1 onr i nn am ui J bushels TJus nt jws li >w i ntile it to attempt to affor I proterti n To tin of tbe country by linj dntk H upon of these prodiut" and an 1 intel- ligent of citizens i u n jin lied in which tbe t-ixi upon their clothing tablPwarp earthenware. ire, agncultural impu nienti aid other necessary articlc- Aiaong other things in b duties are in-> creased by the bi I iron ami cl usotf in the luanutarture of wire an of absolute necesultv to tht tl tbe and of or baud iron or 1 it f> vrivuly or ininiifai ti red into r for ba'ing How far arc fj) helped In reased duties on Jive wb rflv- unable to Bee and in our upim ratiow of the old rates ur that made free MTiile the of these dutu s on live and other agricultural j cannot IKK- sibH do our farm-era any g-nxl it h mie in- creases made by thin bill un n am TA. ami other articles which we import will be a great iojur> to them abroad hi tltt they are compelled f> sell their nun llls n polirv is certain to p.oi oke iatorv legislation by t whic'i we export our ultnral an 1 a ready France, Germany and other ro intnes n.jda diBcriminations against ut  mr abr .ail ___ JVorednctiOB has Iwcn ma U in the amount AC duties any aebednte ttot rtrlatitiK In a 1 other thir- teen schedules ol dntalileg ttiiWacmg evety important jK-opU: use tra. and winch fro-for man> yean, to- creases are made at id in mau> of thcui the crease very cre _ The report cnticizefl swear bonnt> ana pro- tects against prosa favoritism and injustice ot such policy It says Tbe Dounty on last year >n would haw been But as it is producers to toe entire the nltimate renult even if on at last year's _7no.4il JK _. fte an annual payment of tn The doty U defended AA ?AT more jnxt ami equitable than tbnee on many other aad while miooritr believe tbe dim should re- dared they cannot Justice or propriety mating revenue article free amfinakiiic this an exetue for itnjm-ing additionaT tixeft on other of hTmtoortryttniUitimpowiblew cytbeefrect of the tfcat the increanc of tfae tobacco TWrd Colvmn   

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