The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, July 23, 1897, Image 2

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It Ifa IJcoa Tried llefore Without
Success Some of the Kemon Why It
Won't Work Voire of Kopublicun
, . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
( Washington Letter. )
The last feeble cry of the free tra
ders regarding the tariff bill is that it
will disturb our relations with foreign
countries. It Is a last resort and an
unsuccessful one. They have been
beaten at every point ; have failed in
all their arguments and assertions
against the bill , so much so that many
members of their own party have re
fused to vote with them. And now ,
beeing that this bill is bound to pass ,
they raise the feeble cry that its pass-
uge will affect our relations with other
countries. But all this talk does not
worry the experienced statesman or
diplomat. Similar protests have come
to them and to the government time
after time in former consideration of
tariff measures , and they have been
politically received as these are , care
fully "filed * ' in a convenient pigeon
holes and never heard from afterwards ,
either in the framing of the bill or in
their bearing upon future commercial
relations of those countries with the
United States.
This custom of filing protests against
pending tariff measures is altogether
a one-sided one , as relates to the
United States and the nations which
ibave made these protests. Tariff laws
come and go with other nations , and
the United States pays not the slightest
attention. A prospactive system grows
apace in Europe and elsewhere , and
such nations as France , Germany , Aus
tria-Hungary , Spain and others which
are now scolding about our proposed
new tariff , increase year by year or
from period to period their protective
1 tariff rates , but in all these cases the
§ world over.the United States has never
1 entered a protest of general character
I against anybody's tariff laws or pro-
1 posed tariff legislation. There have
I been occasions , in which attention of
I i'creign governments has been called
to certain of their laws or regulations
which seemed to bear unjustly upon
a single industry in the United States
or to discriminate against productions
of this country as compared with
, those of other countries , but there is
' ro case on record in which the govern
ment of the United States has offered
any protest to a general tariff measure
proposed by other countries which
would bear with equal weight upon all
nations sending their produce to the
irarkets of these countries.
That any nation should assume to
offer a protest against a proposed law
by another nation , which law is to bear
• with equal weight upon the produc
tions of all nations , article by article ,
seems rather absurd , .but that these
- ' protests should come from nations
which themselves have a high and
steadily growing protective tariff adds
very much to the interest , not to say
the importance , of such a proposition.
It seems a little Curious , for instance ,
to observe that Italy , which collects
about five million dollars a year tariff
on American petroleum , and equally
high rates on many other articles ,
should be offering a protest , either
officially or otherwise , against tariff
legislation by the United States. Some
people might suppose it a trifle inap
propriate for Germany , fwkich collects
a tariff of $285.60 per hundred kilos on
certain grades of clothing and 1,200
marks per hundred kilos on other ar-
i- tides of a similar character , should be
assuming to offer a protest against
K , Trouble for < Tohu Bull.
* _ -
I tariff measures of any other country.
There might seem a slight impropriety
in a protest from France , which places
j a duty of $289 50 per hundred kilos , on
smoking tobacco and 3,600 francs per
hundred kilos on cigars or cigarettes.
So , also , there might appear reason for
criticism upon a protest from Spain ,
which , in. her tariff , places a trifling
duty of 1,300 pesetas on every four-
seated coach or calash imported , and
975 pesetas on each omnibus and dili
But there is a practical business side
to this question of protests against our
tariff , and especially as to the proba
bility of any action following those
protests. It is one thing to make a-
Muff while a measure of this character
is under consideration , and quite an
other to "call" the tariff and commer
cial hand of such a nation as the
United States , especially under the cir
cumstances existing in our commercial
relations with those countries which
r are reported as hinting at retaliation
v In case their protests are not regarded.
t--1 ' Among the countries which are report
ed as offering objection' ! , either offi-
cially , unofficially or in public prints
In reference to our new tariff are Ja
pan , China , Austria-Hungary , Ger
many , Fiance , Italy , Turkey , Greece ,
Spain , Netherlands , Switzerland , Ar
gentine , Mexico and Canada , and pos
sibly Brazil. Less than half this num
ber have filed formal protests at the
state department , but there has been
sundry grumblings and mutterings
among the others , either in their leg
islative bodies , in the individual utter
ances of their representatives here and
elsewhere , or in the public press.
The practical business question with
regard to these people and govern
ments is whether they can afford to
take any retaliatory steps against a
tariff which makes no discrimination
as between countries or which does not
discriminate against any one of them
Individually. If they were to attempt
retaliation by adverse legislation
which should exclude American prod
ucts from their markets or discrimi
nate against our productions in any
way it would be expected , and very
properly , that the United States would
return the compliment by excluding or
discriminating against the products of
the country wnich had taken such ac
tion. The practical business results of
an occurrence of this kind would be
that nearly every one of the countries
in question would suffer a greater loss
in the sale of her products than would
the United States. Of the fifteen coun
tries included in the above list thirteen
sell more goods to the United States
than they buy from us , and the total
sales of the fifteen countries in ques
tion to the United States are hundreds
of millions of dollars greater than are
our sales to them. The result would
be that if they should undertake to ex
clude our goods from their ports simi
lar action on our part would cut off
a much larger market for their pro
ducers than would their action affect
the markets of our own producers. An
attempt at retaliation by the countries
in question , with possibly , two excep
tions would therefore be much more
disadvantageous to them than to the
United States. Hence the improbabil
ity that the nations which are offer
ing these protests have the slightest
expectation that their action will be
anything more than a mere bluff or be
followed by any attempt at retaliation
by them in case their protests are un
A few examples of the commercial
ltlations existing between some of the
nations in question and the United
States will be sufficient to show that
there is no probability that they are
going to endanger their own business
and the markets for their own pro
ducers by any steps which might pos
sibly close the ports of the United
States against their productions. In
the statements which follow a ten
years' period has been covered in
showing the commercial relations be
tween the United States and the coun
tries in question , in order to give a
fair average showing of the sales of
those cauntries to people of the United
States and the return sales of our
products to those countries. It will be
observed in the statements which fol
low that in practically every case the
countries now suggesting retaliation
which would affect commercial rela
tions have sold us very much more
of their productions than we have sold
to them , and therefore any action on
their part disturbing or closing these
relations would cut off a larger mar
ket for themselves than they would de
stroy for us.
Japan has sold to us in the past de
cade $212,790,200 worth of goods and
bought from us $45,007,117 worth of
our productions.
China's sales to us in the past ten
years are $189,246,849 and her pur
chases from us $54,219,710.
Austria-Hungary's sales to us in the
past ten years are $83,301,4S1 and her
purchases from us $10,993,224.
The total sales to us of the fifteen
countries which are reported as com
plaining , formally or otherwise , of our
tariff , have been in the past ten years
$4,843,943,523 , while the purchases from
us in the same length of time have
been only $3,059,220,782. Thus they
have sold us in the past decade $1 , -
784,722,841 worth of goods in excess
of what they have bought from us , or
an average of $178,472,284 per annum.
The following table shows our pur
chases from and sales to each of the
countries in question during the past
decade :
Imports into U. Exports from
S. ( lS8696) U. S. (188696) (
from protestto protest
ing countries , ing countries.
Gieece $ 10,184,600 $ 1,512,584
Turkey . . . 46,978,714 1,762,357
Argentine . 57,903,788 57,235,505
Austria-H . 83,301,481 10,993,224
Switzer'd . 138,919,678 262,482
China 189,246,849 54,219,710
Italy 207,502,145 143,397,604
Neth'lds * . . 212,743,794 313,708,200
Japan 212,790,200 45,007,117
Mexico 230,772,832 138,162,178
Canada . . . 386,006,478 463,071,742
France . . . . 693,428,892 586,509,386
Brazil 733,723,990 120,677,691
Spain * . . . . 753,660,426 290,355,338
Germany . 868,766,566 832,455,664
Total . . . $4S43,943,523 $3,059,220,7S2
Including colonies.
Should Make Our Own.
The United States are , of course , the
best customer we have for our linens.
Out of the 1895 export America took
126,672,400 yards , or considerably more
than one-half of the total.and 41,950,700
yards more than she took in 1894 , when
her proportion was still more than one-
half of the whole. The bulk of the ship
ments goes from Belfast , as the prin
cipal center of the industry , but Barns-
ley , Dundee , and a few other centers
contribute to the total. John S. Brown
& Sons , Belfast , Ireland.
isr- . . . . . . f * * ' r , ' . ; TOM a6SHi _ ww >
iHHiiaiaMM | | MM
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
The Facts un to Our Iiicrcaneil Export * *
The cold facts as to the cause of the
increase in exportatlons of manufac
tured goods from the United State3 dur
ing the existence of the Wilson law are
beginning to come to the surface. Even
Democratic papers are now admitting
that this abnormal increase in exportu-
tions Is due to the fact that manufac
turers were either compelled to sell
their goods abroad at any price they
could get or close their establishments
because of the business depression at
home and the fact that the home mar
ket was filled with foreign manufac
tures. The Memphis Scimitar ( Demo
cratic ) , discussing this subject , says :
"There is every reason to attribute this
rapid expansion of this part of our ex
port trade during the last few years to
the fact that the depression of the
home market forced American manu
facturers to seek other and foreign
fields. The Boston "Journal" also pub
lishes a letter from a prominent busi
ness man of that city.who says : "There
is not a shadow of doubt that the large
increase of exports has resulted from
the ruinously low prices which have
prevailed , caused by stagnation of busi
ness and resuhant poverty of the pee
ple. - This was brought about by the
practical wording of a tariff designed
to favor frea trade ideas. "
Unc - Sam's Heavy to d.
Tariff for Kcvemie Only.
Tha Democratic party in 1892 de
clared in national convention for a
"tariff for revenue only. " In 1894 the
Wilson-Gorman tariff became a law ,
founded on this Democratic precept.
How this has operated can best be told
by comparing the customs receipts of
the Wilson law and the McKinley law
for the first thirty-three months of
both :
Customs Receipts Customs Receipts
first 33 months Mclirst 33 months VVil-
Kinley Law. son Law.
1S90 1SM. !
October . . . . $21,934,114 Sept'ber . . . . $ 15.5C4.990
Nov'ber . . . 15.227.641 Dctober . . . . 11.962.118
December . 16.1W.533 November . 10,260,692
1S91 181,251,394 December . 11,203.049
1892 191,737,936 IS93 164,432.027
1893. IS96 145,424,963
January . . 21,102.476 1S97.
February . 16,936,293 Januarv . . . 11,276,874
March . . . . 19,661,875 February . . 11.5S7.260
April 13,418.638 March 22.833.856
May 15.424.S34 April 24,431.312
June 14,964,391 May 16.SS5.012
Total . . . . $533.767,447 Total . . . . $445.905.19S
The decrease under the Wilson bill
was only $87,862,249. Kalamazoo Tel
ISuslncsR Improvement.
Information from manufacturers of
agricultural implements shows a very
marked improvement in business con
ditions. The outlook for the farmers is
better , and the manufacturing indus
tries , which furnish improved machin
ery for the farmer , are feeling the im
petus. This is one very gratifying evi
dence of growing good times. Others
are appearing on every hand. Good
times are coming , and coming as quick
ly as they can come safely.
Of course the political calamity howl
ers will continue to talk , but the force
of their complaint is certain to be
broken ere long. The Republican par
ty in power could not accomplish ev
erything in three or four months , but
the evidence accumulates that confi
dence is returning , that times are be
coming better , and that business is
beginning to move steadily upward to
the broad plane of prosperity occupied
by this country prior to the election of
Grover Cleveland in November , 1892.
Ohio State Journal.
Hard for the Clevelandites.
Democrats who have borne the bur
den and heat of political battles since
long before Mr. Bryan was born will
find the following catechism , which
was posted in a conspicuous place on
the walls of Mr. Bryan's New York ho
tel , during his recent visit there , pleas
ing reading :
Q. What is the standard of Democ
racy ? A. The Chicago platform.
Q. Do all Democrats profess alle
giance to that platform ? A. Necessa
Q. Are there any other Democrats ?
A. No.
. Q. Are persons who repudiated thai
platform and voted against the candi
date of the part } ' entitled to member
ship in , or recognition by , Democratic
organizations ? A. No.
• Q. What are such persons ? A. Bolt
ers and traitors.
Q. Should they be tolerated in the
party organization ? A. No.
Interesting Comparisons.
It will afford interesting reading tc
compare the recent tariff talk of Sena
tor Vest , Senator Jones of Arkansas
and other Democratic statesmen , with
their remarks in 1894 when they votnc
against free trade schedules.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
How Grandpa Moiled the Kggn The
l'lnt or Ale a Day and What Cutiiii
of It I Can : I Will Some Interest
ing Little SlmtchcM.
I.lttlo Miss 1'Igeon.
i STw.jjj , AT > i tap , tap ! I heard
! r TTJp at the door ,
' ' I lust like a little
| fairy knock.
II I'd heard it once or
= b twice , before
p I went to lift the
i heavy lock.
wj ] ' "hen there came the
yJ funniest thing !
y I looked right out
' into the open air-
It really gave me
quite a start
I thought at nrst there was nothing
But I found Miss Pigeon had come to call.
So I said. "Miss Pigeon , how do you do ?
I wasn't expecting you at all.
And 'tis really very kind of you ! "
But little Miss Pigeon said nothing to me ;
She wheeled around "and teetered out ;
And I often wonder what It could be
That little Miss Pigeon came about !
Tudor Jenlcs.
How Grandpa Ho led the Eggs.
"It is half-past eleven. " said grandpa ,
"and the mason will not have the chim
ney fixed before three o'clock. "
"Then I suppose we must get along
with a cold lunch , " said grandma.
"Well , " said grandpa , , after a mo
ment , "perhaps I can boil some egs. I
will try it. "
"But isn't it too windy to make a
fire out-of-dors ? " asked grandma.
"I shall not need a fire , " said grand
"That sounds like a joke , " said
"No joke at all , " 3aid grandpa. "Come
out and see. And bring the eggs , " he
added , "and a can with a tight cover. "
"When , a few moments after , grad-
ma and Edith went out in the back
yard , grandpa was putting some fresh
lime into an old pail.
He took the 'can of eggs they brought
and filled it nearly full of cold water.
Then fitting the lid on carefully , he
set it in a hollow place he made in
the lime. Edith watched him cur
"Will the lime burn ? " she asked.
"Shall I bring the matches ? "
"You forget , " said grandpa , "I was
not to use any fire. We'll start it with
cold water. "
"Now I know you're joking ! " said
"Wait a moment , " said grandpa ,
"and you'll see. "
He poured in the water and put a
board over the pail.
"Oh ! " cried Edith , when a very short
time it began to bubble and steam as
if a hot fire were burning under the
pail and "Oh ! " she cried a great deal
louder , when a white , creamy mass
ramc pouring over the top and down
the sides of the pail.
It did not last long. In six minutes
the bubbling had almost stopped , so
grandpa took a long iron dipper and
gently lifted out the can , all coated
with the lime.
He rinsed it off , then opened it and
took out the nice white eggs ; and when
they broke them at lunch they found
them cooked just exactly right.
Short Lesson In Natural History.
Our lesson this morning is about one
of the most gorgeously dressed , and
handsomest of all parrots , the Blue
Mountain Lory , which inhabits the
great plains in New South Wales. It
lives principally upon the pollen and
nectar of the gum trees of that coun
try among the branches of which it
lives , rarely descending to the ground.
When there is a scarcity of the pollen
and nectar , it w. ill eat grass seeds and
insects , and it is for the lack of these
natural foods that it frequently dies
in captivity.
The first pair of these birds import
ed to this country was in 1870 , but al
though they are so beautiful , they are
not a very desirable bird to keep , as
they require so much care , you need
never be surprised to find them dead ,
A bird fancier says on this subject that
any one whose susceptible nature
would be shocked by the sudden death
of their favorite bird should not be
come the owner of a Blue Mountain
Aunt Patience saw one at an exhibi
tion in Pittsburg some years ago. Its
mate had died suddenly a few days
before , and it seemed so sad and mel
ancholy , and ate so little , that it was
thought it would die of grief. Besides
being pretty they are a very graceful
and active bird , and have amusing
ways , which make them very interest
" 1 Can. I Will. "
A professor of mathematics in one
cf our largest colleger- , whose reputa
tion as a mathematician is very high ,
began his career under the inspiration
of "I can and I will. " A writer In an
exchange tolls the story :
"I knew a boy who wna preparing
to enter the junior class of the Now
York university. Ho was studying
trigonometry , and I gave him thrcp
examples for his next lesson. The fol
lowing day he came Into my room to
demonstrate Ms problems. Two of
them ho understood , but the third n
very difficult one he had not perform
ed. I said to him. "Shall I help you ? "
"No , sir ; I can and will do It If you
give me time. "
"I said , 'I will give you all tie time
you wish. ' "
The next day he came Into my room
to recite another lesson in the same
"Well , Simon , have you worked that
example ? "
"No , sir , " he answered ; "but I will
do it if you will give me a little more
time. "
"Certainly ; you shall have all the
time you desire. "
I always like those boys who are de
termined to do their own work , for
they make our best scholars and men.
too. The third morning you should
have seen Simon enter my room. I
knew he had it. for his whole face
told the story of his success.
Yes , he had it , notwithstanding It
Vad cost him many hours of hard work.
Not only had he solved the problem ,
but what was of much greater import
ance , he had begun to develop mathe
matical power.
About a Cowardly ISeur.
No doubt some of our boys would
like to go hunting the sloth bear. If om
seeing it the young hunter concludes
that he doesn't like hunting much af
ter all. why , he can run away , and
there is little danger of the bear hug
ging him to death , as grizzly would
do. The sloth bear is found in the
mountains of India , where it burrows
into the earth like a rablt and lives
on ants , honey , rice and other light
food. It is called ursus labiatus , from
its long lips , and it earns its name ,
"sloth" bear , because it has jaws and
teeth like the sloth. Ordinarily it is
very timid , but when wounded or when
its young are interfered with it will
fight as savagely as a grizzly. When
alarmed the young bears mount their
mother's back and she scrambles away
with them.
The Pint of Ale John.
It is a difficult matter to one accus
tomed to small daily indulgences to
realize the expense thus incurred.
A Manchester ( England ) calico
printer was asked on his wedding day
by his shrewd wife to allow her two
half pints of ale a day as her share of
home comforts. John made the bar
gain cheerfully , feeling it hardly be
came him to do otherwise , inasmuch
as he drank two or three quarts a day.
The wife kept the home tidy , and all
went well with them , but as she took
the small allowance each week for
household expenses , she never forgot
the "pint of ale , John. "
When the first anniversary of their
wedding came , and John looked around
on his neat home and comely wife , a
longing to do something to celebrate
the day took possession of him.
"Mary , we've had no holiday since
we were wed , and only that I haven't
a penny in the world , we'd take a
jaunt to the village and see the moth
er. "
"Would thee like to go , John ? " she
There was a tear with her smile , for
it touched her heart to hear him speak
tenderly , as in the olden times.
"If thee'd like to go , John , I'll stand
treat. "
"Thou stand treat , Mary ! Hast got
a fortin left thee ? "
"Nay , but I've got the pint of ale , "
said she.
"Got what ! wife ? "
"The pint of ale. " she replied.
Whereupon she went to the hearth ,
and from beneath one of the stone
flags , drew out a stocking , from which
she poured upon the tajale the sum of
three hundred and sixty-five three
pences ( $22.81) , exclaiming :
"See , John , thee can have the holi
day. "
"What is this ? " he asked in amaze.
"It is my daily pint of ale , John. "
He was conscience stricken as well
as amazed and charmed.
"Mary , hasn't thee had thy share ?
Then I'll have no more from this day. '
And he was as good as his word. !
They had the holiday with the old
mother , and Mary's little capital , saved ,
from "the pint of ale , " was the seeo
from which , as the years rolled on
grew shop , factory , warehouse , coun
try seat and carriage with health , hap
piness , peace and honor. Selected.
For His Own Good.
A Massachusetts man recently trien
to get a divorce from his wife because
she called him "a fool , " "an idiot. '
and "a brute , " and told him he "hadn't '
sense enough to know when he was in
sulted. " The court held , however , that ,
though the husband was affected in
juriously in his health to some extent ,
the wife was moved in part "by what
seemed to her good motive and by a
desire for his success in life. "
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Education * . 4 > i
Attention of the reader Is called to J m
the announcement of Notre Dame unl- Mm
vorslty in another column of this paper. ErJm\ \
This noted institution of learning en- /s _ I
ters upon its fifty-fourth year with the ALVlf
next sesjlon , commencing Sept. 7,1897. * Sr |
Parents and guardians contemplating KP
sending their boys and young men I jf
away from home to school would do ' f )
well to write for particulars to the Unl- n
vorslty of Notre Dame , Indiana , before ffl ,
making arrangements for their education - \ A
tion elsewhere. Nowhere in this broad / .
land are there to be found better facilities - I
ities for cultivating the mind and heart \
than are offered at Notre Darao Uni
Ufo Iniiurnnco In Knn B .
Not one life Insurance company 13
now doing business In Kansas. The
statutory conditions are so onerous that
all have withdrawn. The State Bank
ing Life association , of Des Moinc3 ,
Iowa , was the last and only one in the ?
field , and it has just permitted Its li
cense to lapse rather than fllo a $50,000
bond and make a deposit with the Htato
treasurer of 10 per cent of all assess
Iteal Warm Weatlior. Kost and Comfort.
There is a powder to bo Hlmkon into the
sliooa cnllcd. Allen's Foot-Kaho , invented by . j
Allen S. Olmsted , Lo Hey , N. Y. . which '
druggists and shoe dunlora say in the bosC
thing they Imvo over sold to euro hwoIIoii , '
burning , sere ami toudor or aching foot. *
Some dealers claim that it makes tight or * L
new hIiook feel It certainly will euro 5
corns and bunions and relieve instantly fa
sweating , hot or turnrting feet. It costs q
only a qimrtor , nnd the inventor will send 4
a t-amplo free to any nddroM" . 1
Stuck Up but Not Proud. k „ *
"Although I'm stuck up , I'm not
proud , " as the lly said when he crawled
out of the molasses pitcher.
Don't Tobacco Spu uau omjku Vour Life Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever , bo mag
netic , full of llfcm-rviand \ Igor , take No-To-
Hrc. the wonder-worker , that makrs weak
men strong. All druggists. 50c or SI. Guru ,
guaranteed. Itonklotand satnplo free. Address
Sterling Kemcdv < % > . . Ghli'ico or New York.
Women dehire sympathy , men prefer
The Affliction Which Dcfcll a Fort
Scott Lady.
FORT SCOTT , KAN. "I have taken
Hood's Sarsaparilla for dyspcp3ia and . ' '
to purify my blood , with excellent results. . '
I was so that I could not eat anything /
without distress , but since taking a few
bottles of Hood's Saranparilla my food
does not distress me , and I have felt better
in every way. I believe it to be the best
of blood medicinesand gladly recommend
it to others. " Eva Ckaicj.
Hao 'o T > i\\c are tasteless , mild.effec-
IIOUU b Killtive. . All druggists , :5c.
Our Agents J
either this Suit or ifc 'JS
Overcoat for SC/fi
$4,00 S
want a bright hustling J B
m In > our locality to repre- / H
it us. Complete outfit tree H
Ue to measure : t
Write for terms to agents. H
WHITE CITY TAILORS. 222-226 Adams Sl.Chicago M
f ' ° * rcs Rootbeer H
; ijM on a sweltering hot H
jjifji day is highly csscn- H
jjJW tial to comfort and H
WQhealth. . It cools the H
: lJB blood , reduces your | |
rj L temperature , tones H
| ftU thcstom&dl * H
L3sEp | suouhl be in every H
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