Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, August 15, 1901, Image 2
ft Crrlscn Press-J::rc:l . a. rairm, reMuaar HARRISON. - NEBRASKA , CufllkumwBMn quickly than uy other laraa Brlttak town of lata yuan. From 1881 to 181 its popwla tlom rose from 13.000 to lll.OM. Paris Is threatened with an derated t return ia iu finest streets. It la praposid to build a moviag aidewalk. Ilka that nacd la the late exposition, to ma along the avenue da 1 'Opera, the grand Boulevards, the Boulevard Sebeatopol, the Rue Turtigo aad the Rue de Riroli, a circuit of about six miles. A 30-kaot steamer with propetllac machinery on the turbine principle, according to the Invention of Mr. Par sons, brother of Lord Ross, la being constructed on the Clyde for the French Northern Railway company to ply between Calais and Dover. It Is expected to run this summer, and wilt do the channel passage in little half an hour. From the time of St. Paul's young man of Troaa to the recent death of the gifted son of the Secretary ot SUte. records of fatalities from fall ing out of upper windows are not un common. They aggregate a warning that ought to be heeded against the frequent practice of sitting in an open window when one is sleepy. Even to the sufferer from sleeplessness, the cool night air often brings mo menta of drowsiness and consequent loss of equilibrium. The pope is not allowing the young king of Italy to pick up all the coin collections in the Italian market Six thousand pieces, containing many rare papal coins. whh war collected by Cardial Randi have been bought by Pop Leo and added to tb fine eol! tloa in the Vatican. Many fell into the cardinal's hands in 1862 for their weigth in silver, when Pope Pius In traduced the French monetary system and the old coins were retired by the papal government. 7 Arthur P. Mil more of Cambridge is the oldest and richest "messenger boy" in the country. He is 70 years old and has a fortune of $30,000. With 130,000 well invested. Milmore does not need to work. He works for bis health. He has always been well. never having had a sick day in his life, and he intends to keep well a long as he lives. So he works for the exercise that he gets rather than for the money, which' amounts to about 17 or 88 a week. Mr. Milmore was born in Scotland and 1 accumulated his money in the United States and Can ads aa a carriage manufacturer. - An extraordinary sensation waa pro duced in Lisbon, recently by the dis covery that an old woman named Caailda, a reputed witch, was kld - naping little children, and, after tak ing them to her home in a slum, was gashing their hands and collecting their blood in a bucket. There ia an old superstition that blood from the bands of children between the ages of one and three ia an Infallible Ingre dient in love-potions, aad it was for this purpose that Caailda was making her horrid brew. It la asserted that the police, in arresting the witch, ob tained evidence which Indicates more than one lady of good society as among her clients. Wyoming has a soap mine. A de posit of a whitish material, in com posite form, containing just enough sulphates, potash and pumice to give gritty essential, has been discovered five miles west of Newcastle, in the northeastern part of Wyoming, says the Denver Times. The deposit lies in a fissure and dips Into the ground like a vein of mineral. The vein, so called, is 15 to 18 feet wide and runs the length of a quarter section, which for 20 years up to date was used as a stock pasture. Soon a building ol rowodtoua .dimensions, fitted with machinery that will cut the slabs M mlBetul soap Into sises for commer cial use, wilt cover a part of the fraud. Portable churches have followed the portable school house. The Dutch Re- I Church of Pennsylvania la coa- s tka advleahtlUy af Mnpttag these la communities too poor aad too thinly settled to afford a permanent house of worship. The buildings are mass of corrugated, galvanised Iron fastened to wooden framework. The lastta to sheathed with matched boards, between which and the iron walla ia a lining of heavy felt, valeh keeps the auildlag wsrm ia winter aad oool la the summer. Bach piece la so marked aad the whole so planned that any ordinary awchsate can put the teBffies together. Such akarck, with a see4j e"aity of throe hundred. mm ha salt far tftaaa kwhdred dollars Tka awtaUa eharch. however, la nat m axs2t.lt la IOto other ehwrehes , Is Ct 18 w3 aot . fir ub1bbj aaopM ',"?? vnUmm that all tka n$ Oat tBm la Orvard ol- tO ccxJ aa 3 sw false." say 1 1 vizXat kr was all t '-. tXrea were all '.' ti Vr Carter .'- all - tjgajta oar 0 Si . "lit JT stwbeJs - It ?F!p3 -1 1 r.--'i ft o c Ti ll if JiCr THE TARIFF WALL THAT PERMITS MONOPOLY TO UNDERSELL FOREIGNERS. BUee fea A: HtM-B CM Ta 1 e..N Tt Rata S The Industrial Commission need not look far to lad the evidence that at least one of the trusts the steel trust is selling its products cheaper abroad than la this country, for the Baltimore Sun says: That the monster steal consolidation, with headquarters at Pittsburg. Is using the tariff wall for all it ia worth, is shown by the fallow ing paragraph ia the Engineering News, which knows what it ia talking about: The contrast between trust prices for iron and steel to the home consumer aad to the foreign consumer baa often been set forth, but so fre quently denied that some actual fif urea may be of interest. A recent cable dispatch from England states that American wire rods are offered deliv ered In Manchester at $2.J0 per to a. Market quotations in the United States are 139 per ton. Adding cost of freights, etc., it is clear that the wire rod maker ia netting at least $15 per ton more profit from his American consumers than from his foreign sales.' It Is not strange that the iron and steel mag nates deprecate any Interference with the tariff.' The trust, no doubt, ef fects economic of production; but the trust and the foreigner, not the Amer ican consumers, ret the benefit of cheaper production. The trusts nat u rally think the present tariff satis factory, but the taxpayers object to it so long as foreigners are favored at their expense." . TRUSTS AND SOCIALISM. We are told by republican newspa pers that because Germany has trusts we must have them to the United Statea, but they forget to add that Germany is an empire and this is a re public. The organization of trusts In an empire Is quite in keeping with that form of government where the few rule, but in a republic competition amongst the people should be' the standard, and a class favored by law ought not to be possible unless we are content to see a republic only in name governed by a plutocracy. The present drift in Germany is to wards socialism and the socialists wel come the trusts as the forerunners of government ownership of all economic productions and the abolition of com petition. This would annul the inde pendence of the individual citizen which is an anomally in a democratic government and would surely lead to what Jefferson and all democrats have fought against; the rule of the few, plutocracy, or worse still, the man on horseback. Socialism is a dream of a few misguided souls that see the wrongs that are perpetrated and would cure them by greater evils than they now Bufferromjhereformathe democracy is striving for are the only hope of the people. CONSPIRATORS MEETING. There was a meeting In New York a few days ago that bodes ill for most of the balance ot us. There were present Senator Hanna, J. P. Morgan, Presi dent Cassatt of the Pennsylvania Rail road and C. A. Ori scorn of the Ameri can Line steamships.. What they met for is not disclosed, but as they are all bett on the ship subsidy steal, no doubt that waa one of the matters, then they are also interested in the bitumi nous coal trust, now forming, which is Intended to divide the control of the mines among the railroads just as the anthracite field has been apportioned and then raise the rate "all the traffic will bear" and the price of coal accord ingly. This they will find to be a big job, for the bituminous coal fields are much more extensive than the hard coal ones and the "Soft coal trust" will have to quite equal in capitalisation the steel trust, if not exceed it One thing Is certain these leaders of the Republican party did not meet with any philanthropic idea In view and It Is quite possible that they were schem ing to squeeze the desr people a trifle more on some new trust combination or monopoly. When you order your winter's stock of coal you may know more about It AN OPULENT CANDIDATE WANTED. Carnegie has refused the republican Domination for mayor of New Tork. New perhaps If they would offer him the presidential nomlnatira on a gold platter he might be Induced to accept. What a world of taovble such a can didate would save the chairman of the Republlcaa National committee, the candidate could give hia cheek for what was needed for campaign ex peases and save all the worry of beg glag from the trusts, corporations aad ethers favored by the protective tariff aad subsidy legislation. With such a saxious to get rid of his what a profitable aad cheerful time the strikers of tka reaubUcaa party would haw. There would not be much left for Hhrarlea after they had fiaished with him. Probably some Idea of that kind Is what prompted the New Tork offer. . REVOLT AOAINST JINQOISU. to Irani list r.oa rCt aad tana tor LoC are Zx toad af strecaacy. They km to ktx af what ClU4 CaacftXtwtrtJ N tarn M ystlhrtf cry s tats atr:t zr. Ttry fcr ; u t.UZz f'l ttr Belong to the ultra Hamilton si ha at ot politics that waa squelched by Jeffer son aad never dared to anew tta head until aader Haana and MrKlaley It waa found possible to Join the repub lican party to the idols of the trusts 3 commercialism. There are but republican newspapers that are In- aAmaaitsWet til "at issmLsaaiat 'wsa, aet S3 occasional one like the Pittsburg Dis patch, which seea the dsAgera ahead, says: "There la a gratifying indication of a revolt against the Jingo Idea la the speech which Secretary Hay made at Buffalo hut week. The Pan-American Exposition waa only a few weeks earlier made the occasion of some very belligerent speeches by . Lodge and Roosevelt. As if in reply to them. Secretory Hay last week declared the idea of an immense military power to overawe the older civilization to be an obsolete conception belonging to aa "order of things gone, I hope, forever." BARRIER TO COMMERCE. If the Sugar trust or the Standard Oil trust did not instigate the tariff war with Russia and Italy, will Sec retary Gage explain why these hither to dead letters of the Dlngley tariff law were suddenly revived? Why should not the United 8tates keep on friendly terms with these and other countries instead of waging a costly and foolish tariff war to aid the Sugar trust in keeping up the price of sugar and the Standard Oil trust in selling little more paraffin. The Dlngley tariff law must be revised so that the trusts cannot, under the form of law rob the people and be a barrier to the spread of American commerce. The Gage policy cannot fail In building up a pub lic sentiment that will force congress to reform the tariff law. At the inauguration of Governor Taft as civil governor of the Philip pines, the ingenious cenor in sending us the news tells us that: "The Fill plno leaders were there, but there were more Americans than Filipinos present." Doubtless this was true. The Filipino people had not been pur chased with offices and high emolu ments and did not care to stand by and see their own degradation. A peo ple who have fought to be free and In dependent are not likely to take a kindly interest in seeing an Imperial government set up. The loss of their loved ones and their homes are too frtsh In their memory. The Russian Minister of Finance makes a center shot at Secretary Gage when he explains Russia's attitude toward the American duty on British Paraffin manufactured from Russian petroleum, he declared that Secretary Gage's measure was "manifestly de signed aa a reprisal." adding that this supposition is strengthened by the fact that article G26 hod never been pre viously so construed. He asserts also that Mr. Gage did not mention Rou manian naphtha, which is likewise im ported into Great Britain. The con tention therefore is that Russia's an swer in raising the duties on bicycles and resin ia justifiable. The Puerto Rican assembly has unanimously passed the free trade resolutions and Governor Allen 'has signed the same, and when It has been delivered to the president he will issue his proclamation in accordance with the provisions ot the Foraker bill. One ot the assembly, in speaking on the bill, said: "Present conditions make this joint resolution possible, and the Insular treasury can henceforth dis pense with the revenues accruing from Puerto Rican customa." Thus after long delay the Puerto Ricans wilt at tain one of the rights they are entitled to under the American flag. With banks breaking in this and other countries, that was good advice that the President is reported to have given: "What we want to do now la to be prudent in our prosperity. What ever comes let us be fortified by the practice of economy." There la no doubt that President McKlnley can see perils a bead In the Inflated trust proa parity, but how are the thousands whom the wave baa not reached to practice economy when It takes all they earn to live? But nerhapa the President was giving kia. advice to Wall street and the trusts. A free press has hitherto been one of the boasts of a free people, but the fort ia baine- made to restrict the circulation of a class of weekly publi cations oa the score of economy. We are Informed that Postmaster General Smith "will soon Issue an order , to remedy the abuses In seeoad-claas mall nutter." If be woull turn his attention to the padded weight and pay allowed the railroads for hauling this second class matter a much greater saving could be made without Interfering with the newspapers of the comaaon people. '';" ns Assocteted Press send oat a long aeoouat treat Cohaahts, S. C, of the speech at Ssaator McLaarta, delivered at Bparteasburg, tkua ahowiag its sym pathy with tke effort of the JUpuMI. cans to MM up their party la tka South. Whoa McLaurin aude a speech la tka United Etetea Senate he had ao auCoaee of RepuKiaaas or Democrat aad tfta Asaaslatad Freas did sat thlak tka matter af Buflrtoat taiportaace to Parry l Heath, secretory of the Ks trytetto fcrt U z ttaattS b atM Maaalru, fc tJ trs tfu sat tta JMtt at b'rr1zrJ2t tta Bsatiss tfOsL L"j rrta. Kemjy aad fcaO- fc CT3 la 3 sr set s fc3 t-A t-'irrj CtJ if rlat tiry .m - - MTOCISOFUOIsTJrOLY NOW STANDARD OIL COMPANY HEADS OFF RIVALS. By a aeat trick, made possible by Its kormous wealth, the Standard Oil company has headed off a threatening rival la the Tesaa oil field and made Itself absolute master of the situation. It has bought up the wharves, railroad terminals and shipping facilities at Port Arthur, the natural shipping port of the Beaumont field, together with M M0 acres of land ia the vicinity. which la doubtless located In such a manner as to preclude any attempt ot the Texaa oil men to establish a new outlet It would not be profitable tor them to ship their oil to tidewater at a more distant point and hence they are at the mercy of the Standard, aad must sell their product to It at ita own price. This Is how the Ideal trust overcomes competition. Philadelphia Ledger. The Ledger well points out the meth. ada by which these sort ot schemes are worked aad by which monopoly gets control of the sources of produc tion, but it doth err In ssylng that this move of the Standard Oil company has been made possible by its ernomouB wealth. Wharves, railroad terminals and shipping facilities are naturally and Inherently public property. No Indi vidual corporation can get possession or control of such things except by means of a special charter, which means a grant of special privileges. If the state of Texas and the city of Port Arthur had retained in their own possession that which belonged to them, the wharves, terminals and ship ping facilities, it would have made no difference what the wealth of the Standard Oil company was. they would have no better chance In the field than other concerns. It will thus be seen that monopolies stifle competition, not by reason of their enormouB wealth, but through their ability to get from legislation grants of special privileges. Had the people of Teias and Port Arthur had the matter in their own bands this could easily have been pre vented and an Immense benefit se cured, not only for the state of Texas, but for the whole nation. But as It is under our present form of government the people have no voice in the mat ter. Our constitution grants to a handful of legislators the exclusive privilege of legislating, and this hand ful of legislators grants to corporations exclusive privileges in controlling the resources of wealth. So It will be seen that monopoly rests In legislative grants of privil eges and legislative grants of privil ege to corporations rests on the con stitutional grants of privilege to legis lators. . To get rid of the monopoly strike at the root, the constitutional grant of privilege to legislators. New Era. PINAL REMEDY IS FREEDOM. The final remedy and the only rem edy for industrial wars is freedom. And this is to be obtained by the sim ple process of repealing laws which limit freedom. Free trade would kill the tariff trusts. Free land would kill the land monopoly trust. And it would kill the so-called labor trust as welL Free land would mean free OP' portunity. It would mean free men. It would mean free labor. It would mean free Industry. And why should not all theee be free? Why should men be in bondage , to an employer? Why should they not be free to work for themselves whenever terms cannot be made to suit them with an employer? Only one thing sunds in the way the monopoly of opportunity, landlordism AlU thla could not laat five minutes It land values were taxed alone and labor were untaxed. The whole strength of monopoly Ilea at last in the forestalling of natural resources. These can be set free aad opened to all on equal terms by the simple yet sovereign process of taxing all land according to Ita value irrespective of Improvements. The single tax will atop strikes. It will kill the trusts, every one of them and they will stay dead. MR. DEPEW'S MISTAKE. At the recent dedication of the Hall of Fame la New York city, Hon. Chauncey 2eBw, one of our numer ous mlllloncirre senators, made the following statement In his eloquent speech: "Tka emancipation of labor baa been followed by Its recognition aad the dig alty of Ita fuactlon la human af fain." He also said: "The triumphs of ladustrial genius have created roe dlttons by which millions can live la comfort and hope, where thousands dwelt la poverty aad deapalr. They have saade possible gigantic fortunes which are tka wonder of our day." Tka itotiafutskad senator aad aris tocrat axklMto either duplicity or teaormaoa whea he speaks of the af labor aa aa accom- tttgkai fact If he doa't know ke sureSy oucht ta know that tabor has sat rut kaaa avaaaclastad. Aa the years so by and aomopoly gets a Uwtsar aad atrtsar hoM oa tka of arMaetMRV labor i s Mars to tka tiZaala aad tka corporations that an &a fucsstf f lesBllasi ariTilaaaj. Ltlar ex tcjr Itsttf without Cm -T tta aaasast of tka salts tO OiCl, t. as Bk torsM ew She OS aieMs ml Teas Ave Kasaa Isesltf Basse Bwoe W ales; awl fnts Kla el as tka tar of the soU-saay aes ft to Hence, tabor to by aa mesas nai aated. hut far from It Mr. Depew to correct la saying that the triumphs of Industrial gustos have made possible gigantic fortunes which are the woader of our day. But he fails to state who get aad enjoy those !rr ftrVig'g. If ' fully eoacsals the fact, that the for tunes are aot enjoyed by those who really produced them by their owa labor. The truth Is that labor earns the fortunes and greed appropriates them. Aa. Industrial system with equal rights for all and special privileges for none aa Ita fundamental principle would abolish monopoly aad emanci pate labor. Ralph Hoyt. METHODISTS SHOCKED. Chicago Methodist parsons were shocked when a brother minister rose In the Monday meeting and denied the universal brotherhood of man under the fatherhood' of Ood. Some of them denounced the deliverance aa rank heresy and aU af them except Bishop Merrill seemed to feel that the utter ance waa Impolitic If not sacrilegious. Tet Methodist ministers as a rule show no moral acceptance of the doctrine of Ood'a fatherhood. Tbey aeem gener ally to look upon him as a sort of step father to most of the race. Hia father hood, according to their Interpretation, extenda only to a select few to auch. for example, aa got here first and gob bled God's bounties. These, If we may believe the average Methodist minister, are indeed God's children; and all the rest of us are mere orphans, depend ent on the others for any chance we get to live. It is only fair to the Chi cago Methodist parson to say, how ever, that the shock given them by the preacher who denied the fatherhood of God was not an economic one, but purely theological. Even those who hold to that fatherhood do not be lieve it except in a Pickwickian sense lloaaa Market Is Dlacardad. From the Omaha World-Herald What has become of the "home mar ket" theory A few years ago we heard nothing from the g. o. p. spell binders but frantic appeals to save the home market from the despoiling hands of foreigners. "Give us the home market and we care nothing fer the world!" shrieked the g. o. p. spell binder. We hear nothing about the home market now. It is all about the world's markets." The protected in fants keep up a penetual cry for pro tectlou against foreign competition, ex cept now and then when they boast about their competition with foreign ers. Protection logic is suffering from curvature of the spine. It la the general fact observable everywhere, that as the value of land increases so does the contrast between wealth and want appear. It is the universal fact that where the value ot land is highest civilization exhibits the greatest luxury side by side with the most piteous destitution. To see human beings in the most abject, the most helpless and hopeless condition you rotiKt go, not to the unfenced prai ries and the log cabins of new clear ings In the back woods, where man, single-handed Is commencing the struggle with nature and land is yet worth nothing, but to the great cltiea where the ownership Tit a little patch of ground is a fortune. Henry George. Fire Alarm- Foraker has gone over body, soul and breeches to Hanna, even to endorsing the ship-subsidy steal. For the past year or two he haa been privately denouncing Henna's program of loot and his henchmen have been openly against It, but the exlgenclea of the coming election for aenator haa made Foraker the most ultra-admlnls-trationlst How some men will stul tify themselves for continued place and power. The Democrats should now have a good chance ot carrying Ohio and turning the rascals out I propoee to beg no question, to shrink from no conclusion, but to fol low truth wherever it may lead. Upon ua ia the responsibility of seeking the lew; for In the very heart of our civ ilization today women faint and little children moan. But what that law may prove to be la not our affair. If the conclustona that we reach rum counter to our prejudices, let us aot flinch; If thay ehalianga taatltutto&B that have long been deemed wise and natural, let ua not turn back. Henry George. In Toledo I can secure any of you ladies a first class baby girl or baby boy, of sny color you may desire white, black, brown or yellow simply far the asking. But if you want a first -class pup, you will have to pay from 84 to 860 for It Friends, what do you think of a civilization that values pups above babies? Now, the system for which I speak will reduce the price of pops and raise the price of babies. Mayor Jones. until tne tning wnich bow usurps tke name of educatioa haa been de throned by a true education, having for for Its aad to teach men the nature of the world they live ia, new political delusions will grow up aa fast aa old oaaa art eitlagutoked. It haa kaaa found that cotton Is China cannot compete with mills ta this country. Tka aasM kills tka story: The cheapest labor ia the sea. To teats of human flesh la leas erlBal. sal tkaa ta ttisa annua thought Draft A Manila esxhaaa tella af aa Amor- ; Icaa soldier who, while atatleued la" Bulacan, became enamored t a Brew Filipino. Wishing to shew his affac- tlna ha nurvkutO sad BSBt tO BUT B complete outfit of American clothing. When next he called na iowbsj nr rayed la all the pretty things, but ehe had made ons radical mistake. Tkl was with tint cevaeW 2!& fc&S SBIfS her a great deal ot worry before ehe discovered what ibe took to ha the use for which they were 1 steaded. Then aha unlaced them aad put on the two places aa leggings- Bar It Is a a millionaire shoe manufacturer Is going to leave hia palace home aad occupy one of the plain cottages he to building for hia workingmen in us model ahoe manufacturing town he to constructing at Endlcott, N. T. n absolves himself from all philanthropic measures and declares he la actuateu in securing ideal surroundings for hia laborers simply by the knowledge that It will pay. ' , Wnn TralaeU as alga Falalaia. Women sign painters in Berlin un dergo a regular apprentlceahlp. They are first taught bow to uae the brusli and to mix paints. Gymnaatic train ing Is a part of the course, so that the women may ascend scaffolding and stand on ladders without losing their nerve. The female painters wear gray lined frocka and caps and look moro like hospital nursea than mistresses of the brush. 11 rs ta Baaa Kewai Cox, Wis., Aug. 5tb. Frank M. Rus sell of this place bad Kidney Disease so badly that be could not walk. He iricu iswwt u . - ' different remedies, but waa getting worse. He was very low. He read In a newspaper how Dodd's Kidney Pills were curing cases of Kid ney Trouble, Brlght's Disease, and Rheumatism, and thought ha would try them. He took two boxes, and now be is quite well. He aaya: "I can now work all day, and not feel tired. Before using Dodd's Kid ney Pilla I couldn't walk aerosa the floor." Mr. Russell's la the most wonderful case ever known In Chippewa County. Tbla new remedy Dodd's Kidney Pills Is making soma miraculous cures in Wisconsin. Baaadry't stick Plad. , James Beaudry, a Minneapolis man. bought from a Russian In Halifax five years go a curious rough stone of a reddish hue. Acting on a recent hint, ho sent the stone to this city, and cutters here developed ten fine Si berian rubles worth 175 per carat GOOD HOCSKKKEPERS Use the bert. That's why they buy Red Crow Ball Ulue. A t leading grocers, S ceaU. Enthusiasm will lead a man to do things that common sense could not drive him to attempt. Plso'i Cure caosot be too highly spoken of as a couch cure. J. W. O'Baiaa. XS Third Ave.. Km Mlnacapoua, Mian., Jan. , 1UU In India and Persia sheep are useJT as beasts ot burden. Sm a.. urn if l. nnat X iti r,.n.f i-urmm stiara BeTa. lt.aa7la.MaahaltUarthH.ra. Our vlcea are like our nails: even aa we cut them tbey grow again. Ask your grocer for DBF IAnt-B STARCH, the only IS oa. package for 10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con tains only 13 oz. Hatlsracuon guaran teed or money refunaeo. New York has now 60,000 telephone stations. Hall's CetarrB Care Is a constit Jtional cure. Price, 73a Ice melU at 32 degrees, water bolls at 212. Aalc vour erooer for DEFIANCE! STARCH, the only it oa. package for 10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con tains only 12 oz, Hatisraction guaran teed or money refunded. BB PW ELft III WW I -1- ?u ffrJT?i iTHi il ft l? 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