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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HISEt SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1002.
The Omaha Daily Bee.
E. HOSEWATER, EDITOR.
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THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
STATEMENT OF CIRCULATION.
State of Nebraska, Douglas County, ss:
Ueorge H. Tzschuck, secretary of The
Bee Publishing Company, being duly sworn,
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complete copies of The Dally, Morning,
Evening and Sunday Bee printed during
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IS 32. TOO
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GEORGE B. TZSCHUCK.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to
before me this 31st day of October, A. D.,
1S02. M. B. HUNGATE,
(Seal.) Notary Public
Perhaps democracy will have to patron
ize the want columns In order to get a
leader or an Issue.
It looks as if "Uncle Joe" Cannon
could now regard the speakership con
test as a closed Incident
The full blossoming of the desert as a
rose will be when the Irrigation move
ment gets beyond the convention and
public address stage.
It is well to remember that proposi
tions of general legislation at the short
session of congress are usually like fly
ing machines that don't fly.
When Colonel Mosby reads the Inter
view with Laud Agent Lesser in the
popocratlc organ he is liable to extend
his charges a few paragraphs.
It should not be too hastily assumed
that the gathering of Shriners at Omaha
means a counter-movement to the irri
gation crusade to aboIlF.fi the desert.
The doctrine of public policy which
bus been so often explained as a rem
edy for trusts might also be applied to
prevent Carrie Nation from longer run
ning at large.
Just because Governor-Elect BaUey,
of Kansas, Is evasive in his answers,
is not absolute proof that he intends
to be evasive In fulfilling his matri
Carrie Nation is now trying to reform
the horse shows. That Is worth while.
Why should the great hatchet wlelder
waste time ou low-down groggeries and
common rum shops?
If the general advance of grain and
other freight rates is enforced the new
anti-profanity society in Nebraska will
make littlo progress, with the grain
shippers at least, for a time.
The official figures showing a repub
lican majority of over 7,000 in New
Mexico In the late election will come
handy before the territorial committees
of congress this winter when they con
sider tire statehood bill.
Thanksgiving would be much more
significant for us if the Union Tatlnc
lockout had. first been adjusted. Why
not have an arbitration agreement be
tween the railroad managers and the
strikers as a Thanksgiving offering?
The testimony of the persons who en
gineered the merger of the Great North
ern and Northern Pacific systems estab
lishes the point that elimination of com
petition between them was practically
the sole purpose of the undertaking.
No wonder Minister Wu has kind
thoughts for Omaha as he returns to his
oriental destination. He was our guest
during the great Transmlsslsslppl Expo
sitlon during Its fatuous jubilee week as
one of the principal figures of that ct-lc
bratlon, and Qmaba treated him right.
The telephone company seems, so far,
to be the ouly f ranchlsed corporation In
Omaha that Is seriously dissatisfied with
the assessment placed upon It by the tux
commissioner. The others apparently
think It a good plan to follow Mark
Hanna's advice to "Let well enough
Out In Colorado the same explanation
of the election results is given as in
Nebraska by the defeated. It Is that
their voters staid away from the poll
lu other words, that they are so well
satisfied with general conditions under
republican administration that they are
Indifferent to partisan suggestions for
a cbang . .
PROPOSED GENERAL RATE ADVANCES.
The proposition to runke a universal
advance of freight rates Is unwise and
Inopportune from every point of view.
The public would view It, differently
If the transportation companies were In
difficulties or if they alone had come
short of a fair share of the Keneral pros
perity. Never since the flrst track was
laid, however, have the roads been so
proxpcroifs as (luring the Inst four or
five yours. Their net earnings and profits
arc absolutely unprecedented. So great
have these been that the roads have
lcen able to expend enormous sums
In iK-rnianent improvements and to put
their physical properties on a basis that
will last for years. It Is morally certain
that on existing rates their profits this
year wll far exceed the Imposing fig
ures of Inst year.
The public ennuot accept an alleged
excuse that a raise would merely restore
rates to the limit of a year ago. While
it might In some respects be an osten
sible restoration, yet the well known
fact Is that In hundreds of cases of
apparent reduction the change in the
printed tariff sheets dlfl not establish
reduction, but merely corrected the
printing to correspond with actual rates
on which the roads had long been doing
business. Under existing circumstances
a change back to the old printed tariffs
would mean a sheer increase of charge,
for the rolling stock is now fully em
ployed and the means of enforcing tar
iff rates are otherwise more efficient
The present movement Is especially
Inopportune for such an act of the
transportation corporations because) of
the state of public opinion with refer
ence to great mergers and combinations.
They have caused profound anxiety nud
unrest In no field have their operations
reached nlore stupendous proportions
than In that of transportation. Universal
apprehension exists that the funda
mental purpose of such combinations Is
to get the public at their mercy and es
tablish an arbitrary power totax the
Industrial energies of the whole people.
The managers of the combinations have
sought to allay such fear by persistent
protestation to the contrary. They have
insisted that their purpose and the cer
tain result would be to effect econo
mies in the cost of transportation the
benefit of which would Inure to all
parties, and chiefly to the general com
munity by reason of lower charges.
These representations alone have sus
pended publi remedial action pending
a full -showing of the result, for the
power involved In combination obviously
Is a dangerous one.
To confront the public at this juncture
with a general advance of transporta
tion rates would go far to strike down
the one consideration that has pre
served peace. It would tend powerfully
to excite the forces which are ready
to take decisive issue with confederated
corporations and. to cause the line to
be drawn for the destruction of their
arbitrary power. Such a war Is to be
deprecated on every account and by
all interests, and especially by the car
Instead of precipitating it, they should
strive to prevent it No possible gain by
an unneeded advance of rates could
compensate for the losses and the dis
tractions Inseparable from a contest of
Since June 1, 1001, there have been
Incorporated forty-three iron and steel
companies with a capitalization of $1,
000,000, or more, the combined capital
of these companies being over (400,000,
000. This strikingly shows the growth
of Independent Iroa and steel enter
prises not under the shelter of the
trust, but competing with it In the open
market Another competitor of the United
States steel corporation has just been
formed with a capital of $50,000,000.
It is clear, therefore, that there is no
monoply in the manufacture of iron
The Independent companies will rein
force the demand for maintaining
the protective policy without which
they would not have been started.
There is at present ample opportunity
for them, the demand for iron and
steel being still heavy, with every
prospect of continuing indefinitely. The
mills generally are far behind orders
and the industry as a whole was never
more prosicrous than now. It is being
conducted, too, ou a sound and conserv
ative basis, for which unquestionably
the so-called trust merits some credit
That great corporation has certainly
brought about a notable change in the
industry, particularly as to Its policy
of keeping prices stable. Formerly Iron
and steel prices fluctuated widely and
the industry was the most uncertain
of all manufacturing enterprises and a
menace to all other Industries when
ever .it became prosperous. An actUe
demand for Iron and steel in the past
would cause an advance In prices often
so excessive as to bring about a reac
tion. This sort of thing has not occurred
since the organization of the United
States Steel corporation. The New York
Commercial points out that while there
has been an unparalleled demand for
Iron and seeL necessitating their Impor
tation on a large scale, yet there has
been no advance in prices and future
contracts continue to t made at the
same prices, notwithstanding the fact
that higher prices could be secured if
demanded. That paper reasonably con
cludes that this policy has undoubt
edly caused the prosperity of the steel
and Iron industry to continue longer
than it otherwise would have done and
that if it shall be maintained the entire
Industry will not ouly be placed upon
a sounder and more stable basis, but
a menace to the general prosperity of
the entire country will have been re
moved. What effect the increasing compe
tition in this Industry may bave
upon prices la problematical it
would be natural to assume that It
must lower them, but this Is not
likely to happen while the large demand
continues. As to the Independent en
terprises which are under existing con
ditions a bulwark against monopoly,
It Is manifestly wise a ad expedient to
encourage them and this requires that
they shnll continue to have a reason
able and necessary measure of tariff
Tilt EXPORT TRICK QUESTION.
Some prominence was given by the
democrats In the late campaign to the
eximrt price question, It being alleged
that some of our manufactures are
sold abroad at lower prices than at
home. While there was some evidence
In support of the charge it was shown
that there was a great deal of exag
geration, statistics showing that only
a very small percentage of manufac
tures were sold at lower prices abroad
than In the home market
It is understood that at the coming
session of congress the democrats will
make an effort to obtain a thorough in
vestigation of the export price ques
tion and It Is safe to say they will find
the republicans quite willing to have
such an Investigation. This matter was
Inquired Into pretty thoroughly by the
Industrial commission and in its final
report It said that In order to gain
and hold foreign trade It has oc
casionally been necessary for both com
binations and individual exporters to
make low prices to foreign purchasers.
The evidence before the commission
showed that even within this country
the more distant markets receive con
cessions In price. "In about 20 per cent
of the cases covered by the commission's
returns," says the report, "the export
prices have ruled lower than those
charged to home consumers. Some
times merely surplus stocks have been
unloaded upon the foreign market At
other times, when the home demand has
slackened somewhat It has been pos
sible to keep manufacturing establish
ments emplo.ve.d to their full capacity
and most productive efficiency only by
finding a foreign market for part of the
product and that could be best done
by cutting prices." It was pointed out
that the practice is quite common in all
countries, and on the part of separate
establishments as well as of combina
tions, and the report says that "were
this plan not adopted It would often
be necessary to run the ' plants only
part of the time, which would not
merely throw a portion of the laborers
out of employment, but would also add
materially to the cost of production
of the remaining product." This states
the important reasons for sometimes
selling abroad at lower prices than at
home. It keeps, the industries In active
operation and all the labor In them
employed, - at the same time enabling
our manufacturers to enlarge their
foreign trade and strengthen themselves
In' the markets of the world. A
striking example of the effect of this
course Is furnished by Germany, whose
Iron and steel exports doubled within
the last two years.
A congressional Investigation of the
export price question would probably
add little of value to the Information
contained In the report of the Indus
trial commission, but there can be no
reasonable objection to another inquiry.
Although the people have shown no
great Interest In the matter It is well
that all the facts obtainable shall be
presented to them.
TRY1HQ TO PL, A X KINO CAHUTE.
King Canute once upon a time or
dered the ocean tidal wave to stand still,
but it would not The Lincoln Journal Is
very much alarmed over the projected
suburban electric trolley lines, whose
promoters are suspected to have merce
nary designs on the merchants of Fre
mont and Plattsmouth under pretext
that they want to afford Improved trav
eling facilities for commercial and social
intercourse with the Nebraska metropo
lis. We apprehend, however, that the
intelligent business men In the commu
nities affected are not likely to be seri
ously frightened by the prediction that
their towns would be depopulated and
their business absorbed by Omaha.
Experience with suburban trolley lines
has demonstrated that the benefits de
rived therefrom are reciprocal. Instead
of being depopulated the towns and Vil
lages adjacent to the trolley line roads
of Cleveland, Detroit Indianapolis, Tol
edo, Minneapolis, St. Paul, St Louis and
Kansas City have all profited by the Im
proved facilities of travel and traffic.
Their growth has kept pace with the ex
pansion of the larger cities.
Thousands of wage workers of both
sexes employed In the mills and factories
and business houses of the large cities
have established homes In the suburban
towns and villages because. they can
subsist there more comfortably and
cheaper thau they can In the larger
cities, and thousands of men who bave
business concerns and offices in the large
cities have built residences along the
trolley radius, over which they travel
morning and evening between their bus
iness establishments and their homes.
All of these people, doubtless, do some
shopping In the large city, but they are
compelled In the very nature of things
to patronise th butcher, the druggist
and the general grocer of the respective
towns and vllluges nearer to their
homes. It would be just as rational for
people to oppose trolley lines In thane
days as It would have been to oppose
the Intrusion of the railroad as a substl
tute for the stage coach.
The railroads, doubtless, bave diverted
some trade from retail merchants at
Fremont, I'lattsmouth, Ashland and
even Lincoln and Beatrice to Omaha,
but we doubt very much whether the
merchants of those towns could Increase
their trade If It were possible to fence
out the railroads and give them a mo
nopoly of all of the trade obtainable
from the population within a five or tea-
mile radius of their towns. Isolated
from railroad connection with Omaha,
their towns would relapse into mere
hamlets and their storekeepers would
soon be reduced to trading with each
other and living off each other. Electric
suburban trolley lines, like steam rail
roads, have become an adjunct of twen
tieth century civilization. Their exten
sion may be delayed, but cannot be eup-
pressed any more than the substitution
of electric lights for rush candles and
The bankers of the United States
are becoming permeated with tha notion
that the branch bank feature of the
Fowler bill represents Standard Oil In
terests rather than those of the com
mon run of bankers. A chain of banks
stretching over the country and con
trolled from Wall Street headquarters,
rather than from the standpoint of local
business conditions seems to appear less
satisfactory to the bankers the more
they consider It
South Omaha fertilizer smells have be
come offensive to delicate South Omaha
noses and the sanitary officers of the
Magic City are engaged In a profound
study of chemical disinfectants that will
absorb the arotna of cremated porkers
and leave the air as pure as it was be
fore the stock yards were thought of.
In the solution of this problem they will
have the sincere sympathy of all of the
people of Omaha not afflicted with
There Is a well-defined rumor that ex-
Queen LU of Hawaii has put herself un
der the guidance and protection of ex-
Senator Thurston of Nebraska, upon
whom she will depend largely for log
rolling her several million-dollar claim
through congress. What portion of
Hawaii is to be ceded to Mr. Thurston
for his services has not yet been di
Can't Shake the Bell.
Poor Spain! It can't have a cabinet
without General Weyler as minister of war.
The Witness and the Lawyer.
We are constrained to remark that John
Mitchell made a much more creditable ex
hibition of himself than did Wayne Mac
Veagh. A Modest Demand.
St Louis Globe-Democrat.
There ought to be one street by which
a stranger In St Louis could get to the
Union station at night without danger of
being held up. This isn't asking much for
"the New St. Louis."
Am Unexampled Grab.
When railroads have more business on
hand than they can comfortably handle. It
is difficult to see why any of them should
feel the necessity of combining to bold up
rates. A project to increase facilities,
would appear to be more in keeping with
the situation, -ti
Moat Dressed ef Enemies.
- Philadelphia. Record. -
The news from Manila of the death ot
sixteen UnitedStates soldiers from chol
era is more, discouraging than would be the
announcement ' of fresh revolt. ' Our gen
erals know how to deal with enemies afield,
but the pestilence that walketh la dark
ness they cannot hope to cope with.
Child Labor and Ignorance.
President Gompers of the American Fed
eration of Labor dropped a remark In his
recent report upon the subject of child labor
in the south which should set people ot that
section to thinking. He says that in limit
ing the suffrage to an educational qualifica
tion and then keeping the rising white pop
ulation Ignorant in the mills, the south is
simply burying Itself In a mass of white
Entitled to a Share.
Labor is entitled to share in the pros
perity which . has come to capital, and,
failing to receive its fair share, there Is
bred discontent, disturbance and disaster.
The way to avert these evils is for capital
to deal squarely and honestly with labor,
granting it increases proportionately with
Increases in its own profits. If this is
done If labor is made to feel that capital
has Its interests at heart and that the
recognition of Interdependence is complete
labor troubles will quickly disappear, the
condition of the American laboring man
will be materially improved, and the na
tion will be In the end the principal bene
ficiary. WILL BEAR WATCHING.
Slanlfleaaee of Canada's Zeal In the
Alaskan Boandary Dlspnte.
Hon. Frederick W. Seward, who was as
sistant secretary of state under hts father
when Alaska was purchased, thinks the
Alaskan boundary dispute far more im
portant than is generally understood and
that it contains the germ of a national
danger. The public has learned that the
Canadian claim covers an outlet to tide
water by means ot a harbor on the Lynn
canal, but Mr. Seward thinks the public
does not understand what this involves. He
"What is the Lynn canal? It Is a great
estuary, broad and deep, like the lower
Hudson or the Delaware. It traverses
southern Alaska and la the chief artery ot
commerce. It is the thoroughfare by which
all traders, miners and travelers reach the
valley ot the Yukon, unless they make a
2,000-mile voyage around by the ocean.
What is the harbor that the Canadian
schemers covet? It Is one of the most im
portant strategic points on our Pacific
coast It is a deep, wide, seml-clrcular
basin, safe la all weathers, open to naviga
tion all the year round, with easy access
to the sea, large enough to float not only
trading craft, but the cruisers and battle
ships of the British navy. It Is surrounded
by mountain heights which, when fortified,
would render it impregnable. In a word,
what they want is to establish a naval and
commercial port for Great Britain, resem
bling Gibraltar or Aden and to establish
It in the hesrt of an American territory, at
the head of its Inland navigation! The
power owning such a stronghold might well
claim to dominate the North Pacific. It
would cut Alaska territory in two psrts,
with British forts and custom houses be
tween, controlling their intercourse with
each other and with the outside world.
Compared with such a stronghold Esqul.
mault or Halifax is of minor consequence.
That port is the objective point that Ca
nadian schemers are working for."
From this point ot view the boundary
dispute involves much more than the pos
session ot a few square miles, more or less,
of froien land. It Is presumed that Ameri
cas statesmen will not overlook the points
mads by ill. Bswart
Men who lead strenuous lives the workers either with
brain or body must have food most healthful, best fitted
to make strong bodies and clear brains. Hence Dr.
Price's Cream Baking Powder is purchased for the Army
and Navy, and is specially preferred in making the food
of those who labor and think, men and women who must
have physical and mental strength.
The lesson conveyed hereby is that Price's Baking
Powder, which meets the very exacting requirements of
these conditions, proves itself superior in all qualities
which are essential to perfect cookery at home.
PRICE BAKING POWDER, CHICAGO, U. 8. A.
"Bill" Devery says ot Dave: "Hill is a
load for a hearse."
V. Eureka Bradbury, Just 22, has been
elected mayor of Oalliopoila, O., the young
est official in his class In the Buckeye
Twice as much campaign literature went
through the Boston postofflce this year as
last. The falling off in the vote was a
marked feature of the returns.
Mr. Addlcks claims to have spent 1250,000
in Delaware politics and hasn't reached the
United States senate yet. Mr. Addlcks is
getting a long run for his money.
New Jersey begins and ends its fiscal
year on November 1, and on that date this
year the cash balance In the state treasury
was $2,744,718. New Jersey has no debt.
The republicans and democrats of Bev
erly, N. J., broke even at the recent elec
tion. Former Mayor Fish, democrat, and
Dr. E. S. Adams, republicsn, the Incumbent,
received the same vote a tie.
Representative H. S. Irwin of the First
congressional district of Kentucky, wss de
feated, it Is claimed, for congress in the
recent election, principally because he
went t. sleep and snored during sessions.
Only five republican congressmen were
elected in the south this yesr two la Ten
nessee and one each la Kentucky, Missouri
and Virginia. Maryland, no longer a
southern state politically, is not Included.
Marked gains In the socialistic yote In
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania causes
much discussion among politicians. In
Massachusetts the socialists cast over S
per cent of the total vote, which fact en
titles the psrty to a plscs on the official
The list of convicted boodlers in St.
Louis is a notable and a growing ons. Ed
Butler, the political boss, with the biggest
personal following in the stste. Is under
sentence for three yesrs for offering a
bribe to public officials. Robert M. Sny
der, a New York banker and promoter, Is
sentenced to five years for bribery ia push
ing a street rsllwsy franchise through the
municipal assembly. Emll A. Meysea
burg, councilman, u sentenced for three
years for accepting a street railway bribe.
Three members ot the house of delegates
have been convicted ot perjury In their
testimony before the grsnd Jury In relation
to street railway bribery. Julius Leh
mann and H. A. Faulkner are sentenced for
two years each and Edmund Bersch for five
Perhaps the wittiest spesker in the last
house ot representatives was Congressman
Cushman of Washington. It is likely that
his supremacy as a congressional humorist
will be contested next winter by J. Adam
Bede of Pine City, Minn. Mr. Bed. Is in
great demand as sn afternoon talker and
his lectures, of which he has three or four,
are said to be among the funniest things
going. Personally be is regarded as "a
dead ringer" fur Whitcomb Riley.
Buffalo Kxpress: "What can I do for
you?" the physician asked the good woman
who had entered bis consulting room.
"I think I should have a commlwtlon." she
returned, icwpectfully but firmly. "Every
child In our street cajght the measles from
Cleveland Plain Dealer: "A Kansas Judge
has decided that a hypnotist has a right
to bury his wife alive, but It Isn't nice of
-Cases like that shouldn't be tried before
a married Judge."
Waxhlngton Star: "I suppose you will
bow to the will of the people," said the
"Of course I will," answered Senator
Sorghum; "I'll bow and take oft my hat all
they want me to. As long as there's no
chance of their having their own way It's
as little as I can do to be polite."
Chicago Tribune: "How does It happen
you ran so far behind your ticket?" they
asked htm. , .
"1 didn't," sold the candidate who had
eenaped defeat by the skin of his teeth.
'That is an unfair Inference. I got the
atrslKht vole. The rest of the ticket simply
ran ahead of me that's all."
Philadelphia Press: "So that seedy
looking fellow Is your friend. Little. He
doesn't seem very prosperous."
"No, he tfets a very small salary and he
baa a big family of boys, too."
"How on earth does he get along?"
"Well, every Utile helps."
Brooklyn IJfe: "Why ia suicide wrong?"
Shouted the free-thinking crank.
"Jiecau. it Interferes with digestion,
respiration and other Important functions
ot the body," answered the health crank.
Baltimore American: On. of th. best
f tecea of advice for a safe Journey through
Ife, I saw on a sign at a railroad crossing.
The sign read, "Stop, look, listen!"
New York Times: Willis I guess sister
Is engaged to that fellow all right.
Mrs. Sllmson What makes you think
"Because she told th. girt to tsk. the
sofa out of the parlor and put the Dig
arm chair In Its place."
GO HEAR TUB JnElf,
(The writer of thes. verses wss a visitor
this winter at the annual banquet ot the
chief club for men In a certain district.
After a dinner of many courses she list
ened for hours to the discussion ef the
topic, "Is Society an Organism or an Or
ganisation?" Tbs experience inspired her
to drop Into these rhymes:)
They say that women', club, are deep
Beyond all comprehension,
That women take a mental leap.
With brains at a loose tension.
Right straight at knowledge', very heart
And scatter It to flinders.
Then coolly land without a smart
Surrounded by truth's cinders
Did you ever bear the men?
They ssy that women almost .Ink
Beneath the weight of learning;
When their club, meet they only think
They'll try to be discerning.
But flounder wildly in the mas.
of facts on all known mature.
And though from chaos they may
iney leave the tnem In tatters
What of th. ma?
They say that women lose their bead
When meeting opposition.
With voice, high and faces red
They seem bent on DardJtioa.
They glare about with angry scowl.
When silenced for th. minute.
Then argux wild In shrillest howls,
When told that they're not "In it"
Bo do the men.
To find the darkest, hidden deep.
Ot topsy-turvy learning,
Opacoua thoughts with sudden leaps
Toward questions nw and burning.
Or views on theme, so very wise
And cautiously related
That one cannot to save his sye.
bay what the club has stated-
But then -Go
bear th. men.
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