Little Rockies Miner (Zortman, Mont.) 1907-19??, December 05, 1908, Image 1

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A ' - - ' J \ /, i r r $ ■* ~*~i RH 1 .J %■ * H u - J f t - VOL/ 2 . KO. 2 1 ZORTMAN, CHOUTEAU -'COUNTY, 3 M OLTANA, ■ SATURDAY UECt&ìSiSL $2.00 PER ANNPM. Carnegie ^nd th e T a r if f A.nocable article from Andrew Car- pegte, dealing with the tariff, will ap­ pear in the' forthcoming December magazine. ( - - ■ , ih’e ironmaster takes’ the position that ‘‘infant industries” qo loiiger-ueed protection; that the steel and other in: Castries halve now grown—beyond tho - need of tarif f protection; that dut ies on luxuries used bv ' the rich should be jualutainedj-but that those ou inanufac- tnred articles should be reduced great- (v or abolished entirely when no longer Mr. Carnegie’s article is entitled“ My Experience With and Views ,pu the. Tariff.” lie first reviews.^jhe tariff movements down to the present Difig- ley law. giving a number of anecdotes, in which he figured with the leaders of thedifierent periods. He adds': “ Much water has run under the bridges since then. Many changes have occurred find hence many changes can be juilic^ iously made in the tariff. There is no doubt abont this; but, on the other „..hand, I. have.heenJed-to-the-conclus­ ion that conditions have changed so greatly ta the interval that the tariff rhould now be viewed from a stand­ point.” - The'writer assumes that a decided majority of o'ur voters are agreed: ‘-First, that it is advisable for new countries to encourage capital by pro­ jective duties, when seen to be tiecesr sary to develop new industries. --‘Second, that after full and exhaustive trials, if success be not finally attained, —jnclffprotectiott—should—ceasee-xcupi- ¡w noted hereunder. ■ Third, that should the experiment succeed, protection becomes necussary- iind should steadily but gradually be jiholished, provided that the .home sup­ ply of any article -absolutely necessary for the national safety shall not there­ by* be endangered. . Further oqjMr. Gar negjfrs ays;-“ We_; have beeome bv fa r ill e greaTi'-st'of - alf manutaefunng nations. Our infant in- —rfastrii’ji of tHrTpaBt burn vntrOlLd ma- essary. - ; The writer lias co-opcratcd - in mak­ ing several reductions as in need of no protection,.qnless 'perhaps' in some new specialties unknown to the writer, be­ cause steel in now produced cheaper here than anywhere else, notwithstand­ ing the liigli- wages paid.' -Not a ton of steel is ‘ pro.dqced in the world at as siqall an outlay for labor as in our mvu Country. Our coke, coal aud iron ores ^^e-mueli-cheaper—becaiise-more-easHy tarity, and, speaking generally, are now quite able to protect themsel ves. *Xhe infant^In-the nurse’s .arms that congress in. 1^71 nursed so tenderly will appear next year .before its- guar-. dfaa as the «.alwgrt champion who has' .comiuered. in., many-fields,-thus-prov­ ing himself worthy of the protection bestowed upon him m his youth and folly vindicating the protective policy pursued. **' - “ While\ the tariff - as n whole; even today, has ceased to be primarily ben- -eficiai-i*s-a-ifiea8nre-of-=protection,_it_ has-become of vast importance from “tfad atandpoint of revenue, and it is to this feature I bespeak the special at­ tention, but for needed revenue, shonld not become a party question, Reason­ able men of all psrtiesmayjie expected to approve this plan of obtaining rev­ enues-^” - , After givm/e tables\ showing that the bulk of'tariff duties - are collected • on luxuries used by the rich, Mr. Carne­ gie say a: “Thus does the American tariff, in happy contrast to othera, also exempt the^noorand heavily tax the rich, just as it should, for ' i t is-th e y who have — tirE*afriiity=tO“'pay os required- by the htghrat economic authority.' \ ’ The next congress dealing with the tariff,will probably* be inclined at first to reduce duties all around-and perhaps abolish them, bqt its first care should be to maintain present duties and even to some cases to increase., them, espec­ ially on articles used most exclusively -5y-tbe rich, and this not for protection and not for revenue drawn from tho workers, but from the rich. That* is tfee first aqd prime duty of congress. We should not forget that govern­ ment • expenditures rhave ’ increased enormously *in~recent^y-earancTtHat fe-Jditional revenue is \required. S Its second duty is to' reduce duties greatly 6n manufactured articles and torabolish-entirely-those-nolonger-uec- obtained and transported, and o.ui* out­ put per man is much greater, owing Chiefly to the large standardized orders obtainable only on our continent, the specialized rollMmlls, the machinery kept weeks upon/pnifonn Shapes With­ out change ot rolls, and’'other advant­ ages. The day has passed, when any foreign country cap seriously.effect our steel luauutifcture, tariff or no tariff. The republic lias Income the home of steel aud this is the age of steel. It may probahly he found that there ex­ ists ihe smaU manufacture of some specialty in ¿feel 'which still needs a measure of , protection. If there die such the writer hopes the eonm'iiitpe will-give-pntienf-atientioirto such. ------- It is better to*err on the side of giv­ ing these too much, rather'than a too little support. The infant we have nip-sed approach­ es the day when it should be weaned from tariff milk and fed' upon the stronger food of free competition, ft needs little if anv more nourishing hut, the change should not. be made abrupt­ ly. It is better to err upon the s ife side if we err at all; hut he is the best protectionist wfiu com ets all faults as -tli-y—t re—revealed—a n d*~pnsii i vph'—d tv dines to subject the nation to protec­ tion in any branch where it is not clear­ ly needed, affording projection always with the resolve that it shall be tempo­ rary.” in the most'primitive statos' the most debased and injured .womankind, and in the most advaqced-states ,tbc loftiest and freest womon. \ , ' - - ' Herbert Spenco? wrote mournful and great words when h’e. observed .that in the history'of humanity as written the ijaddost part concerns the treatment of women' And if we had before ns its Unwritten history wp should find this “part still’ s a d d e r .I \say theiaddest be- -c au b e,-tl to ugl r-fl t ere—have—been man;1- things more conspicuously dreadful— cannibalism, the torture of prisoners, the sacrificings-of victims to ghosts and gods—these have been hut occasional; whereas the brutal treatment of women .lias been universal and coustant. “If, looking first et their slate of sub­ jection during the semi-civilized, we pass to the uncivilized, and observe the lives of hardship born by nearly a ll' of them. ^.If we Ihen think what must have gone on among those still under peoples, y.’h() for .sp niAnv thousands of years roamed oyer the uncultured earth ive shall infer that the amount of suf­ fering which has been «orne and is borne bj1; womeu IS utterly beyond irn- \agimitibnV . “Utter absence of sympathy made it inevitable that women suffer from the egoism of ineq, . ithout. any limit as to their ability to begr the entailed hard*' ships. \ - , T iieJIom e . o fD ivorce Statistics re.c£.ulJy„jnade pïïlïfie by .the deparljnmi.t_of_coii{merctir<i!idJuboi: show that, instead ôf South Dakota It - ing.the whole thing in the matter of divorces, Montana is holder of Ihe belt and is in a class by herself. ~ In a table giving the. number-of di­ vorces-for each twenty-year period and thu-divorce-rate-in-1880:aud-1890rbii3T ëd_on'a~five‘pear“nvenigë7 if- iiTslïôîvii that\ while in South Dakota the divorce rate per 100,000 of population in 1880 was 48, and in 1900 95, .in Montana iu the year, first named it was 135 .and in Ï90CT, 107. This 'Montana percen tage ,is the greatest of any.state in the union — Onc-featu.o-disclosad—by— the-repori- ia that for tho period, two-thirda of the divorces wore granted to women. Without reference to the questiou of which party is the more frequently re­ sponsible for marital troubles leading to divorce, it. raay-bo-baidrtlie.-.wtfe has more frequent ground foi divorce than Ihe husband; that is to say, thfire are certain well recognized and compara­ tively common grounds' ¿hat ate more readily applicable ¡is against tin* hus- itatul tl;a_ as against the wife, fin*», being cruelly and failure to provide. - The most common siugle^grouinl for divorce is desertion, the percentage be­ ingJ18Jj_fqr. Ute=pejdyd=j^teudiugffrom- .iS87_lo-l898f-49.4-pei'-ceiif,-or practic­ ally half to the husband; and one-third' •o the wife. The next most general ground is, for husbands. adult**ry 7 aini 'for wives.cruelty. O f-’divorces grant­ ed to husbands nearly 28 per cent were for adultery. Only ten per cent of jdie divorces granted to wives were on the ground of adultery of the husband aud ten per cent of/lho3e granted husbands were for cruelty bu the part of-wife. W o m a n ’s Thoughts The well-worn maxim has it that the t^atm ent Of womeu is an index to a nation’s rank iu civilization. And un­ deniably true this adage proves to the traveler_who-tours the -Worid-aud finds Coyotes have been creating havoc among the pigs qt Columbia Gardens, in Hutto. Simon First Shoots this week sent in a c uple of gray wolf sealpsffqi* the bounty.. H<‘ killed the auimrls over -the~dlviTlu”Qii UoItgTrPalei The Laurel po-toffl :e was burglariz- rhe third time a few davs ago and the burglar proves to. have been a ten-year o,,d boy, who conlKSsed It is settled that Hitchcock, who1 managed the republican untimiar cant- paigig, w_i,l .ie th ; p istm isu-.r gem*r.t!.. .iu..Mi:..-XaU-t*...eabi u >* 1 .— ili'.-lms-.-had ■ -lavgo-,exi>entmctMii-j’iit* fic.lil.- ----------- An electric ligluittg plant 1« soon to 'ljelln'stailbd ^m-ThoUnoi -iTTTTtTTa;* D~Td~ son so Unit the work can he carried on dav îmiî T night. There will he three shifts, eanli working eight hours. John Oollips, a Wisconsin * m m,_has lèâsed aTnl uikml cltitrge of the Ilarlem TNews. ~Hi» predecessor ltits_a.et_hiiu_iJL pretty high mark to tnammiu but we are assured he i» equal to the task. Foreign residents of Taft, the hard­ est formation inr.thc.,.\yost, ate urging their wrasulsio.muke an . investigation of tho niany murders committed in that viemity, most of the victims having lieen foreigners. The body of a tnan with- the head decapitated and sonic distance away, was found near Missoula a few days ago. Tlie niau had - evideutly been .DUir.dered liut his identity has uot been established. _ The sltiluc in honor of Gen. Phil Sheridan, w«3 unveileil at Washington last week, with imposing ceremonies' Secret ary of war, Luke Wt ighi, a form­ er confederate general pr.-dded, and President Roosevelt made the addr««». According to a roport of the public health ami marine hospilaLsaiuqeey^iiJL. onallliox were reporte.il froth ton 3il*.i\ Ut Ymd Nov, of which proved tmal. 'cïïsuînrT thiTBliïlc“bëtw 1st, but mute The greatest liumher, 84, were in Gal­ latin county. The marriage of Misé Annie Arm­ strong and lloniy Kuhr 1 occurred at Glasgow oil Wednesday of last week- Mr. Kuhr ImS been freighting between this place and Malta for some time and Miss Armrtrong spent seven'll months here last yeiir and nladc many friends during'lier stay, who will join with the Miner in extending congratulations. A-nitlierrotnaikabIe* 8 uil~was~fileddn the district court at Lewistown, the plaintiff being John li. Townsend, a; well known .mining man residing at Maginnis. Mr. Townsend got stuck on a spiritualistie game“ known- as\the' .. Sale of Timber. l$asHmgtnn,3D-(E„ October 31 st, 1908, - Sealed bids marked outside, ’\¡Hid Timber SaleApplicafion tSejiteuibera, ]!, 0 S, Jeffersou” and addressed ffotfhfi Forester, Forest Feryice, TftlaàîinjgtnnJ tl. C., will be received up loanddnidutH in ; the mst day of Decenibet, apoH,dnrj all themerchantabledeadffinibtx,stau 3 - inp or down, apdtbe dive ffinibernnark L ed for cutting by Ahe ioresl iiffncexs, Ilp-i cated on an area*to iie mehulteiyiüiSiç- pated by* the 7 orest officerdteicrreciitfiugj beyms, of about èa acres an dîeaverj creek, approrimatSyiu urisurveyed.-Sttcrv 3 *and 4 , T r y s , Î ys XL, 3L 3k 3B-rt| ,within the .Jefferson national dircest,’ .Montanarestimated to ±e_ 3 oo,-ooonl. 31.| M., of yellow plue and Douglas S r, and| j 6 o cordq of wood, an ore <or dess- mo- bid of Jess Ilian 54 per thousand Sect; 15. M fqr saw timber-anil JjOtccnUigterj em d ior cord wood will ;be icomuibrreiLi ami a deposit of SSOOnnbsi die - s m tin' II. I>. Ci-imer. Fivail Amari^ Tmesi Service, AVasltliurtiiu,_D._tiL,Jlnr.iifiidh b i . submitted to the For<*»ler. H’imbirr upon valid cliurns i - exempted dtom sa I\. Th e. .figh t t p , jrej ttrA.»i m’_:«ilQ.;iflJ hid* is reserved. Forfurikei anfonna- tion ami régulai ioiih arovernlug .-«lh*H, address Hr. Jl. W. •fiuiart, Fove-d tiU]*- ervisor, Great Falls,Montana. Fwuiit-: II. C lai * i j, -Aeling Forester. Ubali Osai 1 We m e now xeaây lo traikej iieiiverv.nî Ihe 1 jest grafie «ff j Lignite Coal in ihe eoimiag; an! any qisanillj, at 5 5 3 nsrinn, à i ¿ o r t i F itti. ’ h a ü a t ^ & S E E D S r S F X C I A l . ......................Ö F 3 F E 3 R r] JlmSa 4 » S m A « . jS±tlSladU ^ \ anitaypo 5>^,rpTBr>ti^Trc*^ri*:t/wn*T- Prizeconccu— a rrtiCTKW TomaauiE. W r i t e É p r d a y s M e n ü o p U t k & m j t t x . ! Loco7«yottoga«>ajfifl^mdj<—ima t Ì \ eûUéctta«f *ny LLtf J , I till ill jïi hit U r n 'B—I 'l l —In nîTîMli ~~1r 11111 ntr j lH W laa3a>c|t,g:5Tgs r ‘Forwnd Movement’ sociel'vun Caflflpr- nia, and deeded 3t mining ^impertym the Cone fluite dintriet worthi3(l'0DD. tlie sociely agreeing to piade afimon communication with cerumi <deande- piuted ones,-and at as liere -wieretihe movement lucked iced,ran 0 [he Siringa *uit to recover the properiy! Fxteusive plans aire being anadeari nilliogs for a local option canqpaiguiiu Vollowfiioue county. Petitions il lavi lieen prepared y»r eirculatiou ¡nnBrfihi' coinmixrioners will he asked rtiKctUhit sjii-cbd tli-.cljon wjibiu forty 1 j 1 . 1 t the voler» may decidr* ih e ■ ques­ ti > 11 . ThiR-is-ii »aiuifle of abe aiggres- Tiie—ma-ft:doou-:]irople-;:di Tivuties* -of over tho-eouutnt 7 iiud—thmr—direlflULwe in ihe state ofMoutatia. According to ri*jiorTs <tf the (depaTl- meui of agriculture Mouiana -seern-s 'Nlesilued 1« rivid Missouri an tbeqiro- ■luction of corn, the state FavangQiro- duced 947000 Imshilsthe qiast Beason. with Wilder yet 10 'inair from, aigunwt oiiiy IIO.UOO bushels last season. The production of iluxseed .lanouulefl tti* .191,009 bushels only, sis ¡agiuust-33(L- 000 bushel» the preceding year, wlutih show« that Hiurpebjile are ¡cutting*<iui die liueL handkerclxief-lmsiueus and 7ikiitndg-l<Ft5zi--4.heir-^crup3^tby tire ‘bushel,^ as, for instancy ¡our polaio croji was 00,000' -‘bushels* ¡greamrrfltis wartbau last,anil amounted to2i70DLr 000 bnshels. Not many «of the sold tiii)er8“crmld'gmL-»sThe1bsnua3jnsketr Staple anil Fancy Broceries ÉX0IcîINGr NOTIONS, DRY\ GOODS; P ^ W A B K t ä l l ^ A I ^ I I N r a O N r S A S A , DOORS Espoïpre riiAIERfALS. DATO) CLINE STOÜÆJ«,. MOfiTANA. DAILY FROM EACH END p^-nrurtWKrttmiirm-d (ThnnBiw tUnxvni byrfinxrgood Itorses make :eadbtway.5PtriBi>finnrællis«tfimKbetiTCgniZbrtman. anti Dodson. the* trip dallj than is made rtiy trrry atffurriTmt-mitmrqpaimt&nEittle-BiicRiiis- Fifteen miles the shortest. HI Wi Warren. Manager. KD l POW E L L ------ — Fcfafff TPre Tf r r ~ S t r a f e ä n Cææ; and Cigars; [Bottled Beer -^ f e i g a r t e i i a a d D o n i e s t i c C f g a r s -- * SamBrSÊina SL Zbrfmair, Montana. ZOETSEAH-W ILDER STAG E LIN E - — ^aaBTOgg l ll Si ilfaflBn Passengers and E-xpress. ----- SrmfiEÿ- am£ Wednesday at o a m, ttrjrmng txl i^niSsr zmfi MS wzsbì K^er ponit 5 alL 2 l tk m, retui ning the ffcQliwrati^S i e $ x - Ä. S bbiää * Pfcopv ^ THE BASLE SALOON 3 i H J L r a m ^ <fe ® E ? ß F F r P m r f c s - —Hterrvrn- fltru iig r e — Zort'Ffin, Montana. CfifasŒ* amioÉÊKr &randsof lrnported and^ Sl omgriSn: Cgaes, SOCIAL CLUB Whiskey. ----------------H^SUft BREWING OYS BEER In the history of the Little Rockies has such a stock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE erer as n o # oit tap at They were bought in-ear lots and at the Rates and Discoupts usixally given in : y . .. ' ■ ■ . . . . , u n g m A & M I N K É

Little Rockies Miner (Zortman, Mont.), 05 Dec. 1908, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053311/1908-12-05/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.