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accept American appointment army ballot became believed bill brought called campaign candidate Canton cause cent chairman Cleveland close Committee condition Congress convention delegates Democratic desire district dollar duties election fact favor finally force foreign four friends gold Government Governor hand Hanna Hayes House imports increase industries interests issue John known labor later leaders legislation majority manufactures March McKinley McKinley's means measure ment mills months nearly necessary needed never nomination Ohio Panama party passed political position practically present President prosperity Protection proved question reason received Representatives Republican result Secretary secure Senate sent Sherman silver ſº speech strong Tariff thought tion took trade United vote whole William McKinley young
第 151 頁 - We are uncompromisingly in favor of the American system of protection ; we protest against its destruction as proposed by the President and his party. They serve the interests of Europe ; we will support the interests of America. We accept the issue, and confidently appeal to the people for their judgment. The protective system must be maintained. Its abandonment has always been followed by general disaster to all interests except those of the usurer and the sheriff.
第 91 頁 - A free people ought not only to be armed, but disciplined; to which end a uniform and well-digested plan is requisite ; and their safety and Interest require that they should promote such manufactories as tend to render them independent of others for essential, particularly military, supplies.
第 313 頁 - The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1879; since then every dollar has been as good as gold. We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair the credit of our country. We are, therefore, opposed to the free coinage of silver, except by international...
第 313 頁 - We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair the credit of our country. We are, therefore, opposed to the free coinage of silver, except by international agreement with the leading commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until such agreement can be obtained the existing gold standard must be preserved.
第 93 頁 - ... But the system which has been mentioned is far from characterizing the general policy of nations. The prevalent one has been regulated by an opposite spirit, The consequence of it is that the United States are, to a certain extent, in the situation of a country precluded from foreign commerce. They can indeed, without difficulty, obtain from abroad the manufactured supplies of which they are in want, but they experience numerous and very injurious impediments to the emission and vent of their...
第 147 頁 - The proposition with which we have to deal is the reduction of the revenue received by the Government, and indirectly paid by the people from customs duties. The question of free trade is not involved, nor is there now any occasion for the general discussion of the wisdom or expediency of a protective system.
第 109 頁 - The revenue necessary for current expenditures and the obligations of the public debt must be largely derived from duties upon importations, which, so far as possible, should be adjusted to promote the interests of American labor and advance the prosperity of the whole country.
第 109 頁 - Government by duties upon imports, sound policy requires such an adjustment of these imposts as to encourage the development of the industrial interests of the whole country ; and we commend that policy of national exchanges which secures to the workingmen liberal wages, to agriculture remunerating prices, to mechanics and manufacturers an adequate reward for their skill, labor and enterprise, and to the nation commercial prosperity and independence.
第 89 頁 - Whereas it is necessary for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures, that duties be laid on goods, wares, and merchandises imported: Be it enacted, etc.