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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1897)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT
May 27, 1897
HE MAKES THE ONLY RE
CSNATE TAR I r DEBATE.
atefmblleea Explanation of TrlS for
Bevenae Germaa Competition In
hM Kut Bo Opposed or the
4merles.ii Industry Wiped
Oat The Hawaiian
Washihgtok, May 2d. Senator Ala
rich of the finance committee of the
United States Senate to-day presented
for his conferees the Republican state
ment of the tariff bill under considera
tion. It la the only speech that will
bs made by the Republicans, and en
tered folly Into the sugar schedule and
its effects upon the revenue. Mr. Aid
rich spoke as follows:
"Mr. President, the business of the
entire eountry is in a state of suspen
sion awaiting the action of the Senate
upon the bill under consideration. I
believe that the anxiety to secure ao
tlon upon this Important measure at
the earliest possible day b shared by
very member of the Senate, I can
My for the Senators sitting- on this
aide of the chamber that no time will
be spent in academic discussion of the
principles of protection.
"It Is my purpose to keep the bill
eontlnuously before the Senate, to the
exclusion of all other legislative busi
ness, until it is Anally disposed of, and
in this I shall expect the hearty co
operation of Senators on both sides of
the chamber. In the discussion of the
bill the members of the committee
will content themselves with such
brief explanations as may be found
necessary for the various paragraphs
as they are reached.
EFFECT ON REVENUES.
"It aeems desirable that at the be
ginning of this discussion the majority
of the finance committee should pre
sent to the Senate in detail their esti
mate of the effect the bill would have
upon the revenue, and that tbey
, ahould explain in a general way the
character of the amendments they
"The majority of the committee be
lieve that if a thorough revision of our
revenue laws such as is contemplated
by the House bill is necessary, it
should be carried out in a conservative
spirit, and that such moderate and
reasonable measure should be adopted
as will insure a much greater degree
ox permanence to our tariff legislation.
Frequent revisions of the tariff are
productive of long periods of uncer
tainty and arrested development The
radical change in policy in 1494
proved disastrous to the business in
terests of the country.
"The true friends of a protective
policy do not Insist upon extreme rates
nor any that are not necessary to
equalize conditions. While It la true
that rates above this line are often In
operative, yet it must be admitted that
they furnish needless opportunities
for destructive attacks.
The committee believes that in the
reduction they have suggested from
the rates imposed on the House bill
that they have not gone in any in
stance below the protective point and,
if the bill should become a law In the
form presented by them, every Amer
ican Industry would be enabled to
meet foreign competition on equal
terms; that is to far as this quality can
be aecured by tariff legislation. The
rates suggested by the committee's
amendments are considerably below
. those imposed by the house bill and in
most instances below those contained
in the act of 1800.
"In the sugar schedule E we have
suggested a change in rates and in the
manner of assessing the duties. As
the schedule is a very important one
it aeema proper that I should explain
definitely the effect of the provisions
"xne annuat consumption 01 sugar
in the United States Is about 3,000,000
gross tons of f,240 pounds each, with a
value based on foreign prices approxi
mating 100,000,000. If the high duties
proposed in either the House or Senate
bill should be adopted the annual cost
of sugar to consumers would be more
than SI M, 000,00a Of the consumption
of 180s, 40,000 tons, or I per cent were
beet sugars produced m the United
States, sod J4.000 tone, or 4 per ceut
domestic cane sugars, and 157,000 tons.
or per cent were sugars admitted
from the Hawaiian islands free of
duty under our treaty with the Ha
; wall an govern meat The two million
! tone of sugar consumed in the United
dates constitute nearly thirty per
cent of the total consumption of the
I world, the total sugar crop of Isttd
I being approximately seven million
, tons, of which 4,100,000, or about six
I and one-half per cent of the whole.
I were beet sugars.
I "The pressing nee tatty for Securing
I rreauy inereaaea revenues seems to
render a return to a KepuliIUru policy
ftf fm anger adopted la 1 100 an lav
fCSlblUty. 1 he demand fur revenue
etrToaee and the belief that svery
; r4XiMe effort should be wade to
eaecmrejre the production of beet sugar
it Use Unfed mates led a majority of
tXs fnaaet txtnifwltee t retHiutntead
I" S k'- reus upon sugar whieh are
r z-" ed U the UU1 now before the
t --t t la believed by the frleude
c 1 t-i Het autar industry that we a
i'z:zx'.'.ilf initiate the vkswle of
C :rzzf la the rapid develftmatbf
t ::; sfwsiet;oa.
"With duties adequately protective
upon manufactures of cotton, Wool,
silk and x, we may expect a con
stantly diminishing revenue from the
Importations of these products. If
the rates imposed by this bill on sugar
should be found to lead to the rapid
development of the beet sugar indus
try in the United States, we may ex
pect large reductions year by year
from the contemplated revenue from
"Some of the most sanguine advo
cates of the policy of encouraging
beet sugar production in thla country
believe that we shall, within ten years,
produce all of our sugar.
THE HAWAIIAN TREATY.
The senator theu took up the Ha
waiian treaty and said: "The commit
tee will also prepare and present an
amendment to the House provisions in
regard to the Hawaiian treaty. The
existing commercial treaty between
the United States and the government
of those Islands provides for the
free admissions of raw sugars,
the product of the Hawaiian is
lands, Into the United States. If this
treaty should remain in force it would
result in giving a bounty to the Ha
waiian sugar producers amounting to
more than 88.000,000 per annum, It
was not contemplated, when the
original treaty was made or when it
was extended, that any possible ad
vantage of this kind would ever result
from Its terms to the people of the
"There ahould be no difficulty in se
curing through the treaty making
power such modifications of the treaty
as will be satisfactory to both coun
tries without injury to either. It cer
tainly cannot be expected that the
United States will continue for any
length of time to pay a bonus of
7,000,000 or 18,000,000 per annum as
an inducement to any foreign eountry
to trade with us.
WEYLER'S VIEW OF IT.
Will Be 814 If the United States Bee
egatsee Cnband Belligerency.
Niw Yobs, May S6.-A dispatch to
the Journal from Clenfuegoa, Cuba,
In an interview with Captain Gen
eral Weyler upon his arrival here from
Place tas, in reference to Senator Mor
gan's Cuban resolution, the general
aays: "I am not surprised at the ac
tion thna far taken, nor shall I be if
the House concurs in the Senate reso
lution and aends it to the President
Your jingoes are in the saddle and evi
dently bent upon forcing the country
into complications in order to distract
attention from the fast approaching
"Personally, I shall be glad. If
recognition comes, our position will
then be more clearly defined. It will
work a virtual abrogation of our
special treaty with the United States,
place Yankees residing in Cuba in an
identical position before the courts
with other foreign residents, . and I
shall be troubled leas by the constaat
and often ridiculous demands from
American consuls. It would also re
lieve the Spanish government of all
responsibility for the destruction of
foreign property not actually within
the line of Spanish defenses and
further simplify matters by assuring
us the right to board and search Amer
ican vessels whenever suspected. For
one, I shall heartily rejoice that the
emptiness and hypocrisy of the United
States government of the reiterated
professions of friendship shall be
PLAIN WORDS TO A KING
CrUpl Telle Humbert That Bank Scan
dals May Exile Them Both.
London, May 88. Referring to the
expected trial of Slgnor Crlspl for com
plicity in the Bank of Naples scandals.
the Rome correspondent of the Dailv
Mail says: Two months ago bignor
Crlspl had an audience with King
Humbert and complained bitterly of
the campaign against htm. He de
clared that he would defend and jus
tify his connection with the transac
tions in question, and then added:
Permit me to tell you plainly what
tne upshot will oe. Two persons will
go into exile I. as a poor man. and
you, sir, with your millions."
Crngnaraa Regulars Fly Aoroee the
Braslllaa Border to Avoid Them.
Rio Janeiro, Brazil. May M Large
bodies of Uruguayan troops have come
aeross the border into Brazilian terri
tory to avoid the persecution of the
victorious insurgents under General
General Oscar announces that he
will make a decisive attack upon the
rebellious fanatics at Canudoe before
the end of the month.
A Kansas Society Woman Insane.
Great Bend, Kan., May Sft. Mrs,
Diana Rom, a prominent society
woman of this city, was declared in
sane by the probate court yesterday
and sent to the asylum to-day. For
some time she has been til and lately
has refused to eat or arise from her
bed and lately became quite violent
She Is the wife of Major T. J. Rom,
Republican politician of this city, who
was beaten for the nomination for
state senator for this district last fall
Marl Kede Beporte4 KUIeO.
lloi.Dss, Ma, May tt M. J. Eves
received a telegram to-day from Sher
iff )iu C Colllogs at Colbert, L T.,
tatter that Mart Ends, the notorious
Johnsn county criminal, had been
killed aear thai city. Eves wired
fc4s" attorney at Itoutaon to Identify
ana uupuae ot the body.
Were, foe lie SUeers,
Us viam. Ma. Msy . The Illseh
Diamond eoal mine, operated by the
Mmnis toai company of this city,
started to work yesterday morning,
employing ISO ulaers at the regular
Ms sttheauie of any eeats per to
The uiloe has been Idle slave) the pit
tei wtM iurua ia ru.
H. 0. HAVEMEYER'S PROS
OTHERS SOON TO BE TRIED
Many Senatore In the Court Boom
Audience A Brilliant Array t
' Counsel for the Defendant
Little Trouble tn Getting a
Jury The District At
Washington, May 26. -The trial of
IL O. Havemeyer, president of the
American Sugar Refining company,
for refusing to answer the questions
of the Senate sugar investigating com
mittee In the spring of 184, began in
criminal court No. 1 at the city hall
this morning. Eiverton R. Chapman,
the first witness of the five contuma
cious witnesses, Is how serving a thirty
day sentence In the district jaiL John
Searles, secretary of the Sugar
trust and E, K Edwards and John S.
Shrlver, newspaper men, will be tried,
probably in the order named. Have
meyer and Searies were indicted Octo
ber 1, 1894.
There was a large crowd in attend
ance this morning to witness the un
usual spectacle of a millionaire on
trial Among them were many distin
guished personages, including Sena-
tore Gray, Lodge, Lindsay and Davis
and Congressman Richardson. Judge
District Attorney Davis conducted
the case in behalf of the United States.
The defendant was represented by a
brilliant array of counsel, including
Nathaniel Wilson of this city, John O.
Johnson of Philadelphia and John E.
Parson of New York. Little trouble
was experienced in obtaining a jury,
and In less than half an hour after the
court convened District Attorney
Davis opened the case with his state
ment to the jury.
W oter One Hi ad red Dollars Beward for eav
that ess not M earns by Ball's
f J. CHBnBY CO, Props., Toledo, o,
1. tbe asderaUrned. have knows F. J. Cheney
lor the last U years aad believe hlsi perfectly
honorable Is all outness transaction end flnau
tally able to earry oat any oMtgattoss made
by their Arm.
west Trees. Wholesale Drojraiita, Toledo, 0.
Welding, Klnnaa Marvin, Wholesale Drag-
uairs wetarrn cm m mm interaauj, newne;
dlreetly on the blood ahd mason earlaeei of the
system. Pries, Tee per battle. Bold by ell drag
AFTER THE "PIPE TRUST."
The Govern meat Brings Action Against a
Combination of Iron Manufacturers.
Washington, May 26. An import
ant anti-trust case, the decision 1 of
which will have a material bearing
upon the disposition of the govern
mental action against the Joint Traffic
association, will be tried by the circuit
court of appeals for the Sixth judicial
circuit at Nashville, Tenn., to-morrow.
The trust which the srovernment is
after is called "The Pipe trust." al
though it is officially known as the
"Associated . Pipe works." The asso
ciation has six members, all large
manufacturers of Iron pipe in the
South. According to the argument
which will be made by the government
the combination Is powerful enough to
control completely the market for
castiron pipe in some portions of the
United States and to control it par
tially in other portions, Its only rivals
in the latter case being certain com
panies whose output enables them to
compete only to a limited extent
A Book Free,
We want the names and addresses of
responsible farmers and business men to
whom we may send sample copies of
this paper with some chance of getting
tnera 10 so been be.
In order to get such a list we have de
cided to send a copy of S. S. King's
book, entitled A r ew Financial Facts,"
to every person sending in a list of ten
or more names and addresses.
It is a valuable book with over sixty
illustrative diagrams and retails at 25
rents per copy. Senator Allen says of
tbe book, "it possesses great merit and
should be extensively read by all who
desire to see a reform in our monetary
All that is necessary for you to do to
get a copy, is to send in a list of the
names and addresses of ten or more
farmers or business men in your local
ity. We wish you to make us as irood
selection as possible. Tbe names ot pop
ulists who are able and likely to sub
scribe for this paper are preferred,
BLAND ROASTS REED.
lie Bays tbe Speaker of the Lower
Homo Bloeke the Morgaa Resolution.
St. Lovib, Ma, May 20. Congress
man Bland of Missouri Is here to make
several speeches in the First congres
sional district Speaking of the Mor
gan resolution Mr. Bland said:
"Two-thirds of the members ot the
House are uncompromisingly In favor
of Us adoption, but Mr. Rred Is, to all
Intents and purposes, the lower honse
of (ongreM, and the mere fact that
two-thirds or three-fourths of the
members want any nuaure adopted
counts for nothing against his wishes.
"It Is said that he Is opposed to the
recognition of Ihe Cuban revolution
lata, and If this lt true, It matter not
what all the other members of Cwa
gr wsut the Morgan resolution
will never be voted upon at Ihe pres
ent term of Congress,"
An 8 raota house and lot ia Uacola.
Nebraska, to trade for laad la Kansas)
or Nebraska. J. It. Houimk,
1UJ M. ilrttt, Llaeoia, Neb.
Confederate JUMlle to. Be tie moved.
Richmo.vo, Va., May ?0. The bodies
of 2,200 Confederates buried at Camp
Chase, and who died in that prison,
are to be removed to Richmond or
some other point in the South. The
Old Dominion chapter of the Daughters
of the Confederacy of this city to-day
received a letter from Colonel William
Knouss of Columbus, Ohio, asking thia
organization if they desired to care
for these graves. The Daughters of
the Confederacy have started a move
ment to raise a fund to disinter the
bodies and brinsr them south.
To Oalifornia. Comfortably.
Every Thursday afternoon, a tourist
sleeping car for Salt Lake City, San
IranciHCO and Los Angeles leaves Oniaba
and Lincoln via the Burlington Route.
It is carpeted, upholstered in rettan.
has spring seats and backs and is pro
vided, with curtains, bedding, to web,
soap, etc. An experienced excursion
conductor and a uniformed Pullman
porter accompany it through to the
While neither so expensively finished
nor so fine to look at as a palace sleeper.
it is just as good to ride in. Second class
tickets are accepted lor passage and the
price of a berth, wide enough and bis
enough for two, is only $5.
for ticket and further information a p.
ly at B. & M. depot or city office, cor.
entn and V street, Lincoln, INeb.
Geo. w. Uonnell, (J. r. & T. A.
New York lUveritea.
Jamestown, N. Y., May 28. In re
sponse to a call for a state convention
of the free silver Republicans of New
York stat to meet In this city yester
day, there was a small gathering. A
preamble and resolutions were adopted
affirming adherence to the Republican
party and demanding the rejection of
the gold standard by that party. Ben
8. Dean was elected representative of
the state to the Chicago free silver na
tional conference. A state committee
was appointed and given power to
transact the bualness and formulate
the policy of ' tbe free silver Republic
National Eduoationil association Meat-
For the meeting of the National Edu
cational association at Buffalo in 1896
the excellent aerrice given by the Union
Pacilc was commented on by all those
who bad tbe pleasure 1 of using that line.
This year our educational friends meet
in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Juiy 6tb to
9th, and members of the association
and others from points west of the Mis
souri river, ahould by all means take
tbe Union Pacific.
The service of tbe UNION PACIFIC via
Omaha or Kansas City is the very best
The equipment consists ot handsome
day coaches. Chair Cars, Pullman Buf
fet and Drawing Room , Sleepers, Dining
Cars and Buffet Smoking and Library
Cars. Fewer changes than via any
other line. One fare, plus f 2.50 for the
round trip will be the rate from all
points west of the Missouri River for
For illustrated matter, folders, etc.,
call on or write, E. B. Slosbon, Agent,
Lincoln, Neb. 58
Dr. Parfchnrst Overworked.
New York, May H. After strug
gling against it for months the Rev.
Charles Parkhurst has finally suc
cumbed to nervous prostration and ia
confined to his bed. His attending
physician says that Dr. Parkhurst is a
victim of overwork and will not be
able to resume his labors for at least a
Everybody lavs So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most
wonderful medical discovery of the aire.
pleasant and refreshing to tbe taste, act
gently and positively . oa kidneys, liver
and bowels, cleansing the entire system.
dispel colds, cure headache, fever habit
ual constipation and biliousness. Please
buy aad try a box of C. C. C. today 10.
25, 50 cents. Sold and guaranteed to
cure by all druggists.
A Study In Prices.
"Bradstreet" is one of the leading
goldite organs, and it tries to be cor
rect in its figures. Its issue of May 8
contains the following table Riving the
average prices of nearly 100 of tbe prin
cipal articles or merchandise, at tbe be
ginning of each quarter from Oct. 1,
1890, to April 1, 1897.
Oct. 1, 1870... .114.171 Jan. 1, 1884.
Jan. 1. 181. ...101.741 April 1, 1804.
1, 1896.. ,
1, 1804 79.300
1, 1890 78,86
1, 1893 90.797
1. 1898.... 101.790
1, 18U3 85,2X
1, 1893 84,827
1, 1899 07.182
I. 1890 73.178
1, 1897 75.044
April 1, 1897 74,915
During tbe last campaign, the republi
cans loudly asserted that, the years 1890
-1-2 were the most prosperous this
country has ever knew, but that the
election of Mr. Cleveland, on tbe tariff
issue gave such a shock to its industries
that the panic of 1003 was the natural
Rut Bradstreet's figure show that
from Oct. 1, 1800, to Julv 1, 1893,,
prices fell from 114.171 to 02.761-1.1.-fJ6
per cent in eighteen months. Oct. 1,
1803 (when Cleveland's election was
generally conceded) noted a slight rise,
which contiuued until April 1, 1H03.
It was during that month, when times
were improving, that lending bankers
of New York.immedlatcly after a friendly
conference with the secretary of the
treasury at which It was ..greed that
"the country needed an object lesson"
dliberatel r and wickedly Inautrurated
the terrible panic o thai year by sud
dt'nlv, uneipectedlv and violeutly con
tracting bank credits.
Then prices bftfan to go down and with
some fluctuations, continued to fall until
Juiy 1, lMl. by which timethev had
reached T5.044 on Jan. 1, 1807, but
have been falling ever since.
And yt republican irodueere and
property owners, with ruin staring them
in the lace, eontiane to aieept the state
ments ol la tereeted pari leans, nilhoet
making any effort to ascertain what tbe
real truth la Topeka Independent,
If you Intend buying a rarHage, phae
ton, enrry or bun It will pay to to
write to Ililimeyer A Hadler at Uaeolu,
Nebraska. Tbey have lat received Ave
rar loads ol new veekl and are making
itcvptlooally kwrioee. Write theu.
Causes fully half tbe sicklies tn tbe world. It
retains the digested food too long In tbe bowels
and produces biliousness, torpid liver, indl-
gestion, bad taste, coated
tongue, sick headache. In
somnia, etc. Hood's Pills
cure constipation and all Its
results, easily and thoroughly. 25c All druggists.
Prepared by C. I. Hood tt Co., Lowell, Mass.
The only Pills to take with Hood's SarsaparlUa.
Farrand and Votey
ABE SOLD BY TBE
Matthews Piano Co..
180 So. 13th St., LINCOLN, NEB.
Received the Highest Award at
the World's Fair. Endorsed bv
Patti, Nordica, Danerosch. Seidl,
Arditi, Gilmore, Sousn, DeRezeke,
Alvary, Leibling, Kunkle, Rem
enyi, Musin, and over one bund
red of the world's greatest musi
cians. They are tbe lowest priced
high grade instruments made,
and you are cordially invited to
examine them at 212 So, 11th 8t
LINCOLN MUSIC HOUSE
T. J. CURTIS. MGR.,
EAST TKR1W8. LINCOLN, NEB.
Will visit any part of the
state to perform opera
tions or In consultation
with yonr family physi
cian. PHONES 655 AND 666.
1 7,18,19, Burr BIk., Lincoln, Nil
P. D. SHeRWIN
Consulting room T3TTD "D T3T Y
Second floor DUK jDlli
LINCOLN - - - - NEBEASKA
HO. 8. KIRKPATRICI,
Attorney and Solicitor.
The Best and Cheapest
MU1 on Earth. Fully
choke, Write at.
once for prices
aar ether utli.
ear or shelled.
Osls. Waess.ee toe
encash for ear purpose.
Jobber snd Msunfw
orw. el Wsiraiw. (;
WwM's rsir la
Teaks. nsrslaSM. a4 nua.
eT. a. wiaauka.
Tn Oitaha, Ch ' points la Ioa
and llllfM.ia, the tMO.N I'ACIKIC la eon.
ikihh wills the C. AN. W. ly. nVr
Ihebmt svtvlee and the tatet time,
t all or wtite to me Hr lime eards rt,
tte. & It. uttN,
Trv Ihe Heel Lauadry, We do not
bruah collar, the are tnrned by Band.
Tslepkoale 670. Hlftc SMI O street.
A rugaziee of Social Profress.
Edited bt Frederick Cpham Adams.
Sixty-four large pafes devoted to live
topics of popular tntpst. "of wiedull
paragraph: Editorials, stories, short
SrtlcTes; letters, news items, poetry,
humor. puzle-in short a magazine
that will delight every one who be
lieves In human rights and rodW
iB. Sam Die codv 10 cents. Address
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lit S. JSnoa St. CK1CAOO SOaLS CO.. 0ateass,lU
Every Thursday evening a tourist
sleeping car for Salt Lake City, San
Francisco and Lob Angeles leaves Oma
ha and Lincoln via tbe Burlington
route. It is enrpeted, upholstered in
rattan; has spring seats and backs, and
is provided with curtains, bed dip
towels, soap. etc. An experienced ...
cursion conductor tand a uniformed
Pullman porter accompany it through
to the Pacific coast.
While neither an expensively furnished
nor as fine to look at as a palace sleeper
it is just as good to ride in. Second
class tickets are honored, and the price
of a berth, wide enough and big enough
for two ia only f 5.
For a folder giving full particulars call
at the B. & M. depot or city office, cor
ner Tenth and 0 streets.
G. W. Rownkll. C. P. and T. A.
Practice Limited Toil! no C C fTU
Diseases . of the un - wUUH,
Eye.Ear.Nose and "host.,
Throat snj Lincoln, Ncbr.
Honrs from 9:30 to 12:30 a.m; 2 to 5 p.m.
& PACIFIC RY.
Gives you the choice of TWO ROUTES,
one via Colorado and the Scenio Lin,
and the other via our Texas Line and
the Southern Pacific.
Our Texas Line is much quicker than
any other line through to
THE PHILLIPS e . a
ROCK ISLAND EXCURSIONS
Art the most popular, and earry the
largest business of any California Route.
This eignlfles that you get the beet at
tention and receive the best service. The
lowest rate tickets to California are
available on these excursions.
Don't start on trip to California until
too get our Tourist Folder, containing
lap showing routes and all information,
or rates and reservations apply to any
agent ol the C. It. 1. ft P. Ky or address
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flew Gold Fields
jnthe Black Mills
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