What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
ad valorem adopted amendment American amount annual message bounty cents per pound Cleveland competition Congress consumer cost cotton Daniel Sturgeon December declared Demo Democratic party Democrats Dingley Tariff domestic duction dutiable effect elected existing expenditures exports farmers favor February February 28 Finance foreign free list free of duty Government home market imported increase industry interests internal revenue iron July June labor levied manufactures March Means Committee measure ment Mills motion moved to suspend nays negative Ohio paid party passed—yeas Pennsylvania pig iron present President Harrison proposed prosperity protective system protective tariff purpose rates of duty receipts reduction repeal reported Republican party Republicans resolution result schedule Senate session sugar surplus suspend the rules tariff act tariff bill tariff law tariff legislation tariff of 1824 tariff reform tion tobacco trade Treasury United valorem vote wages Whigs William McKinley wool woolen yeas York
Page 28 - That, while providing revenue for the support of the general government by duties upon imports, sound policy requires such an adjustment of these imports as to encourage the development of the industrial interests of the whole country...
Page 72 - From the foundation of this Government, taxes collected at the Custom House have been the chief source of Federal Revenue. Such they must continue to be. Moreover, many industries have come to rely upon legislation for successful continuance, so that any change of law must be at every step regardful of the labor and capital thus involved. The process of reform must be subject in the execution to this plain dictate of justice.
Page 14 - Resolved, That the President, in the late Executive proceedings in relation to the public revenue, has assumed upon himself authority and power not conferred by the Constitution and laws, but in derogation of both.
Page 232 - That there shall be levied, assessed, collected and paid annually upon the entire net income arising or accruing from all sources in the preceding calendar year to every citizen of the United States, whether residing at home or abroad, and to every person residing in the United States, though not a citizen thereof...
Page 80 - But our present tariff laws, the vicious, inequitable, and illogical source of unnecessary taxation, ought to be at once revised and amended. These laws, as their primary and plain effect, raise the price to consumers of all articles imported and subject to duty, by precisely the sum paid for such duties. Thus the amount of the duty measures the the tax paid by those who purchase for use these imported articles.
Page 94 - 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.
Page 111 - All goods, wares, articles, and merchandise mined, produced or manufactured wholly or in part in any foreign country by convict labor or/and forced labor or/and indentured labor under penal sanctions shall not be entitled to entry at any of the ports of the United States, and the importation thereof is hereby prohibited, and the Secretary of the Treasury is authorized and directed to prescribe such regulations as may be necessary for the enforcement of this provision.
Page 71 - The Democracy pledges itself to purify the administration from corruption, to restore economy, to revive respect for law, and to reduce taxation to the lowest limit consistent with due regard to the preservation of the faith of the nation to its creditors and pensioners.
Page 67 - We therefore demand that the imposition of duties on foreign imports shall be made, not for revenue only, but that, in raising the requisite revenues for the Government, such duties shall be so levied as to afford security to our diversified industries and protection to the rights and wages of the laborer, to the end that active and intelligent labor, as well as capital, may have its just reward and the laboring man his full share in the national prosperity.