The Weekly enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1868-1871, May 07, 1870, Image 1

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The Weekly Enterprise.
Business Man, the Farmer
OFFICE Corner of Fifth and Main streets
Oregon City, Oregon.
Single Copy one year, in advance, 13 00
Transient advertisements, including all
legal notices, 1 sq. otL'l lines, I w.$ 2 50
For each subsequentinsertioii.". 7. . 1 00
One Column, one year $120 00
Half " " 0
Q tarter " " . . -: 40
Lusiness Card, 1 square one year 12
&g Remittances to be made at the risk o
Subscribers, and at the expense of Agents.
KB The Kriterprise office is supplied with
beautiful, approved styles of type, and mod
era MACHINE PRESSES, which will enable
tite iropi ietor to do Job Piintiug at all times
Neat, Quick and Cheap !
RV Work solicited.
All Business traHswtvms upon a Specie basis.
JOHN JIVE US, Financial Agent.
II. W K0SS' M- 1X
Physician and Surgeon,
J"T"Otfice on Maiu Street, opposite Mason
ic 1111, Orecron Citv. 13 tf
'j , .
Physician and Surgeon,
5?" Office at bis l)rii Store, near Post
Office, Oregon City, Oregon. 13 tf
l'eni4.aiu',utly Located at Oregon City-, Oregon
ROOMS VsWh. Dr. Safiarran, on Main st.
- SURGEON . Pokti..vnv, Ohkoi n.
OFFICE 'Ai Front street Residence cor
ner of Main and Seventh streets.
"C'EiemiMt; and Druggist,
Bet. Stark (tttd Washington ,
FOR TL . 1 ND, Oil EG 0 X.
Physicians' Prescript ions Carefully
prepared, at reduced Price-". A complete
u-sortiuetit of Patent Medicines, Perfumer
ies, Toilet Articles, Fancy Soaps, etc., on
band and for sale at lowest prices. initf
a. ii. b::i.l.
I 11 IT U I & T S ,
Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Paints,
Perit mer, Oilfi, Varnishes,
And every article kept in a Drug Store. Main
Street, Orecon City.
Established since lS4!,at the old stand,
Muin Street, Oregon City, Oreaon.
An Assortment of Watcher, Jew
4i'V, aad Scth Thomas' weight
Clocks, all of which are warranted
, ,1 I. A rt L I'll rn-il.'fl lit O
Henairinars done on short notice,
i nd thankful for past favors.
"Live and Let Live."
t?'"At the old stand of Wortman & Fields
Oregon I 'it , Oregon.
": : :
"Barnum Saloon."
Choice Wines, Liquors 6c Cigars,
Main st ., Oregon City.
T7 Call, and Robert Potter will show yn
through the establishment. i;itt
" Bamum Restaurant."
T EOg DkLOUEY, Proprietor
Main st.t Oregon City,
JT" Knows bow toQervehis customers
with Ovsters. Pigs' Feet, a good cupof CofP-e
(oPoregon City Manufacturing Company,)
.t-yjev. City Drayman,
. All orders for the delivery of merchan
dise or packages and freiarhtof whatever des
criptioa, to any part of the city, willbeexe
cateJ promptly and with care.
Reward of M ailing.
If patience brings upon itswin"-s
The blessed balm of healing,0
And soothes the soul when o'er it roll
The resiless waves t f led ng,
Oh ! at this hour I need its power
To check the fever spinning.
With freshened force along its course
My soul to passion winniug. '
If one could find contented mind
All ready for the asking, '
If one could feel for wo or weal
That faces need no masking.
We'd not let slip between the Up
The words's no recalling,
We'd oply ask consent to bask,
Where peace Lj crer failing.
If there's a shrine whore heart of mine
Can find the needed treasure, ,
O m ly I win the blessing in
It purest, amplest measure ;
My wrest less thought by patience taught
Shall then, its zeal abating.
Lie on the breast of perfect rest.
And win kkwaiAj ok waiting.
Tlie G'ai' A'tttive Lund.
Know ye the land where, tall and green.
The ancient, forest oaks are seen ?
Where the o4d Rhine waves scunding run
Through vineyards gleaming in the sun?
We know the lovely land full well ;
'Tis where the free-souled Germans dwell.
Know ye the land where truth is told ;
Where word of man is good as gold ?
The honest land, where love and truth
Hloom on in everlasting youth.
We know that honest land full well ;
Tis where the free-souled Germans dwell.
Know ye the land where each vile song
Is banished Irom the jovial (hrong ?
The sacred land, where, free from art,
Religion sways the simple heart?
We know that sacred land fill well ;
'Tis where the free-souled flerm-ms dwell.
The Laboring Men of San Francisco
Why are They Idle?
. r From the S. F. Examiner
"What moans the gathering of
the laboring men in San Francisco,
clamoring ibr work to save them
selves from starvation? Whence
comes thecrv of distress, and whv ?
Arc we not the most prosperous
portion of the Nation ? Then why,
in the name of all that's rational,
are we met with the spectacle in
our public streets and front of our
halls of justice, of fifteen hundred
strong and willing men raising
their voices and demanding that
they be given work, whereby they
may be enabled to ward oil demon
hunger from their door?
We put these questions to you,
ye lazy philanthropists and fireside
philosophers, who are untiringly
concocting schemes of immigration
and "putting up jobs1' to bring
hither swarms 'of men to starve, in
a country which you have made
almost worthless to the white labor
ing men by your encouragement
and fostering cooleism. We put
these questions to you, because we
believe your protestations of friend
ship for the white immigrant are
insincere and hollow hearted, and
have their foundation in the sel
fiish instincts of your nature which
prompt you to initiate Immigration
of these poor people you may gain
a few dollars, little reckoning what
becomes of the moneyless immi
grant after you have dumped him
at his jumping olf place in Cali
fornia. We want immigrants,
indeed ! while we have nearly two
thousand strong and healthy men
parading our streets, anxious to
procure work of any kind at almost
any wages, with care and hunger
depicted on their wan laces. It is
a sight to move the heart of the
coldest blooded mortal in the
world, to see these poor people,
have been reduced to a state of
penury by the presence here of a
hostile race, who have, by under
bidding them, taken away the
means of their subsistence to see
them moving along peaceably, yet
earnestly, and with keen anxiety,
seeking a word of hope, of comfort,
or of cheer.
These workingmen of San Fran
cisco have been basely slandered
and charged with designs to injure
the heathens who hare done their
interests so great mischief, yet, by
their actions during the past few
days, they have given the lie to
such assertions. Vmler circum
stances of the strongest provoca
tion, with the consciousness that
their present deplorably destitute
condition is due entirely to the
competition of the Chinese with
them, not one of them has done
atight of harm to the Mongolian
denizens of San Francisco. It is a
fact easily susceptible of demon
stration, that there would not be a
single white loboring man necessa
rily idle in the city'of San Fran
cisco to-day where" not the coolies
here to compete with them. Fig
ures can prove this incontestably,
and if any one chooses to deny our
statement, we shall willingly de
monstrate it. The Chinese are eat
ing us out of house and home, they
are undermining our prosperity,
driving our workmen to despera
tion and, as surely as they are
heathen, they will prove the ruin
of our country if steps are not
taken by legislation to prevent
such a calamity. Is it any wonder,
under this condition of things, that
mischievous thoughts sometimes
enter the minds of our laboring
men, who see before them so prop
able a fate as the poor-house and
the pauper's grave; far be it from
us to encourage or counsel violence
towards these poor devils of coolies
but a hungry man listens to no
logic that does not reach his
stomach, and if something is not
done, and done speedily, too, to
relieve the necessities of our own
race, and to diminish, in some legal
manner, the incoming of the Asiat
ics, then the liadicals will have
themselves to blarnc for the short
sighted folly, which led them to
believe, or act as if they believed,
that every man but a white man,
was entitled to sympathy, encour
agement andprotection, and that
the white man must look out for
himself as best he may.
We depricatc violent measures
for the relief of the wrongs of our
race; we counsel patience and per
sevcrence in peaceful agitation un
till we shall have obtained the just
measure of our rights; but we
warn the liadicals, those who affect
to believe that the Chinaman is
the equal to every other foreigner,
thattheir preaching and practices
and thrir misguided legislation will
insue to no good end; that they
are preparing the way in the no"t
distant future for a confict to which
the " Great Rebellion" M as but a
child's play ; and, having given
our warning, we tell them that if
blood shall be shed, it must be on
their head, and nor on ours. The
Democratic party have been and
are now doing their utmost to
guard against unwise legislation
in the interest of these coolies;
we have taken the ground that j
these people are a curse to our land ;
we have urged soberly, dispassion
ately, disinterestedly in behalf of
" i
our common race, and we shall not;
beheld responsible in history by
coming ages, in the future gather-i
ing of half-starved, idle laboring!
men in the streets of our great
cities prove the precursor of a war
of races on the American conti
nent. Tho Prejudice of Caste."
The Tribune, of Xcw York is in
a peck of trouble on acount of cer
tain pestilent Philadelphians who,
not having the fear of the 15th
amendment before their eyes, are
actually impudent with their own
property. The case stands thus : A
number of Philadelphia negroes
and a few mongrel whites of the
same political kidney wanted to
hear a lecture from Senator Revels.
They applied to the directors of
the Academy of music for the use
of that building, and the directory
declined to rent it for the purpose
specified. What gives the matter
an additional sting is the fact that
these directors are Radicals and
not Domocrats, with a "loyal"
record, until now absolutely spot
less. They approve the amend
ment, and think the negro is a
good thing, but " don't want any
of him in theirs'." We are not
surprised that the Tribune uncorks
its bottle of righeous indignation
and pours the contents thereof
upon the directors in particular,
and Philadelphia in general. If
such a "distinction on account of
race and previous condition of serv
itude," had transpired in Richmond
or Xew Orleans, Congress would
have kicked Yirginia and Louisia
na out of the Union the next day,
and punished them with a fresh
dose of military government.
Why not discipline Pennsylvania
for. this unmistal- able indication of
"rebel" proclivities?
In this enlightened and progres
sive age, no man or s t of men
must be allowed to turn a contempt
uous nostril in the presence of our
African brother with impunity, and
we beg the Tribune to lash the
recreant Quakers into a lively re
pentance. St. Tonis Republican.
Speaking of a recent gale in the
vicinity of White pine, Xevada,
one miner remarked: "Why, it's
a reg'lar typhoid;" whereupon a
comrade patronizingly remarked to
the bystanders, " He's an ignorant
cuss : he means tycoon !"
An inebriated man was found
clinging to a fence, looking help
lessly at a neighboring row of
shade-trees. " Halloa," said a friend
that came up, " what's the matter
Jake?" "Darn it," responded
Jacob, "that procession' never go
in' to git past."
History Repeating itself.
NO. 2.
We call the attention of the peo
ple of Oregon generally, but more
particularly the laboring masses of
the State, to the following able
communication from the facile pen
of E. Cranston, Esq., and recom
mend a careful perusal of its con1
tents. The subject is of vital import
to the workman, and it is the duty
of every one who earns his " daily
bread by daily toil" to vote down
the party that would bring cheap
Chinese labor into competition
Trith the white laborers of America.
Read and ponder :
As it M as said in my former ar
ticle that England was forced to
bear all the blame for the importa
tion of the negro race into America,
so the present party in power are
already trying to make the Bucha
nan treaty the scapegoat for the
continued importation 01 the Mon
golian race, and there is not the
Teast shadow of a doubt but that
the leading Republicans are in
favor of enslaving them. They
arc, they say, opposed to making
them American citizens; then it
folloM'S as a matter of absolute cer
tainty that they want them for
slaves. The leaders of the War-Union-Republican
party are de
nouncing the old abolitionists in
the severest terms, and yet they
boast of being lovers of liberty;
but by-the-by, they were formerly
the very bitterest persecutors of
anti-slavery men in all the land. The
same persecutors of anti-slavery
formerly are now seeking to lower
the price of manual labor to a bare
sustenance, and, when accomplish
ed, I Mould respectfully ask. In
what better condition is a laboring
man than a slave? You permit
rich capitalists to bring Chinamen
here to compete with you in the
same field of labor and by your
side, and if you are not reduced
to a more degraded state of slavery
than can be found in the wide
world outside of China. We all
know that should they be brought
here by the million, either as free
men and voters or as serfs, to work
by the side of whites, they will be
a dangerous element in the body
It is not one-fourth the hazard
and expense to bring Chinamen
here as it M as Africans sixty years
ago; yet had not the importation
of Africans been made a felony,
and there by stopped, but continu
ed until now, just reflect what a
state of things .would now exist.
Is there any body so incredulous
now as to believe that America
would occupy her present proud
position amongst the nations of the
earth, or M ould be filled up M'ith a
few effeminate white soft-gloved
gentiy, with hordes of the most
degraded motly race of mulattos,
negroes and mongrels, and be the
weakest and most miserably gov
erned people on the earth ? !
It is imjiarative duty to meet the
issue like men and defy all party
lashes, and be proud in the right.
He M ho truckles to the froM'ns and
sneers of demagogues and fools
who look m 'isc and know very lit
tle, are only fit to be slaves and to
be lashed around the world.
They should never call themselves
men. No, never!
As I have once said that the
Chinese can be obtained for less
than one-fourth. of the hazard and
expense than the Africans Merc,
and the facilities are tenfold greater,
together with the inducements to
invest, it follows as an absolute
certainly that in less than ten years
from to-day there cannot be on the
Pacific Slope any place where a
M'hite man can earn a decent liv
ing by honest labor for himself
and family. Men with money (and
the more they have the more they
want) will never hire white men
at living Avages if they can get
Chinese labor cheaper, even if they
have to import more.
But I have written enough on
this subject, and j'ou men who
earn your daily bread by your
daily toil, will you close your eyes
and suffer your better judgment
to be blinded by party prejudices
and neglect your own interest ? If
you will, be it so ; you ought to
know these momentous questions
staring you in the face.
The Chinese can never compete
with the Caucasian ; therefore, if
you only M'ant to degrade them,
bring them here, and not other
wise. The Jews were, for very
M'ise reasons, not prc-mitted to inter
mix with the surrounding nations.
This continent is the place, and
the sons of Japhct or the Caucas
ian race have planted the full stand
ard of human liberty, regulated
by laM', whose Heavenly Ensign
shall shed her light, her liberty,
her law of love, to all the fallen
sens of Adam.
E. Craxstox.
Free South. Carolina Scenes in Her
A correspondent of the N. Y.
II rorhJ writes the following in rela
tion to matters in the South Caro
lina Legislature:
"The Legislature has adjourned,
after spending months in M asting
the treasury, ratifying many un
wise and oppressive acts, and filling
the pockets of the members at the
expense of the unrepresented tax
payers of the State. The scenes
immediately preceding the ad
journment were of the most dis
graceful character. The House
presented a picture of pandemoni
um, closing up with a vote to the
Speaker of a gift of 8500, in con
sideration, doubtless, of the free
liquors and cigars furnished by him
to the members during the session.
The scene in the Senate defies de
scription. The negro members
pronounced the carpet baggers,
'thieves,' 'escaped felons,' etc.,
with the most offensive prefixes,
one of them charging Leslie (the
Senator from Barnwell) with keep
ing a house of ill-fame in New
York city, and saying he had only
escaped the penitentiary by coming
Leslie retorted most savagely,
telling one Senator that the coat he
Mas then wearing had been stolen,
and he (Leslie) could prove it.
Pointing round to the Senators he
declared that they were scoundrels
who had sold their votes time and
again, and been bribed and bought
by the highest bidder. He then
gave chapters from their past his
tory, in which he presented the
honorable Senators, flying from jus
tice in other States and f etching up
at last in Carolina. lie declared
the Republican party a stench in
the nostrils of decency, and as a
Republican himself, he said he M as
ashamed of it. As Iom- as tiny
said he had been, he never thought
he would reach the depths of an
association with such rascals and
thieves as made up this Legislature.
The black Senators replied in the
same strain, swore that the carpet
bag reign M'as ended, and that the
State belonged to the negroes, and
they M ould rule it.
In the middle of such a scene the
notorious Joe CreM-s exposed a
large pile of greenback?, on a
table; Tim Hurley and two negro
Senators whispered together with
CreM S over this pile of money
then Tim circulated among the
members, whispering to each, and
immediately the phosphate monop
oly bill Mas taken up and passed.
After such a scene the President
of the Senate, in his closing re
marks actually congratulated the
body on the harmony which char
acterized their deliberations, and
their courtesy toward the Chair
and towards each other.
Many really important measures
in which the white people of the
State M ere interested, M ere for this
reason alone, probably, laid over,
and the mass of the legislation is
of no benefit to the State, howev
er important for part' ends, or
the aggrandizement of particular
Something to think of
Out of fourteen veterans of Cal
laway county over seventy years
of age, mentioned in the Fulton
Telegraph five fought in the war of
1812; and nine are disfranchised
citizens. The latter are John W.
Galwith, eighty-seven years of age,
who voted at every election up to
18G8, when rejected by Drake's in
famy; Robert Hunter, seventy-five
has not been alloM'ed a vote since
1860; Joseph Larch, seventy-one,
another Drake victim ; Swan Fur
guson seventy-five; George Her
ring seventy-five ; John Crooks,
seventy-one; Jesse Glover, eight';
Wm. Craighead, seventy-five all
disfranchised in 1808. Last week
we gave a list of one hundred and
sixty-eight citizens of St. Louis
county owning over thirty-millions
of dollars, who Mere deprived of
the elective franchise by order of
the Radical party. Put this and
that together, Radicals of the other
States and then imagine, if you
can, the damnable character of the
tyranny under which we have been
and are yet living. St Louis
Times j
It was said of a very handsome
woman whore feet M ere immense :
"She's very pretty, but she upsets
completely the ordinary system of
measurement by proving that two
feet make a vard.
Opposition to Chinese Immigration.
Dispatches published in the Her
ald yesterday furnished a particu
lar and interesting account of the
proceedings of an anti-Chinese im
migration meeting .of the working
men of San Francisco, held in that
city April 28th. Among the speak-.
ers M as Hon. rrank J lxlcy and A.
M. Winn, the formc.i a Radical and
the latter a Democrat. We pro
pose to comment on the telepraphic
synopsis of Pixley's remarks. That
gentleman has the reputation of
being one of the most eloquent and
forcible public speakers on the Pa
cific Coast, and lias heretofore al
ways raised his voice and spent his
money in the interest of the Re
publican party. He must now,
hoMcver, have deserted that or
ganization, for his speech before
the workingmen is full of "disloy
al" utterances. We reprint the
telegraphic dispatch as follows:
Sax Francisco, April 20. The
anti-Chinese eight-hour meeting at
the pavillion last night Mas ad
dressed by A. M. Winn, I. A.
Roach, C. C, Terrill and Frank
Pixley. The latter made the most
violent anti-Chinese speech of the
evening. He compared Chinese
immigration and its probable re
sults to the African slave trade,
lie advised voters to send men to
Congress who Mould oppose strik
ing the word "white" from the
Constitution, and labor for the
passage of laws prohibiting
Chinese immigration. lie said
there M ere steamers subsidized by
Government, and their OM ners, be
sides bringing men every trip, land
ed hundreds of prostitutes on our
shores. Were there no other
means of ridding the country of
these, lie himself would take the
torch in hand and burn them. This
is according to the (SaWa version.
The Alta says he said: The Gov
ernment gives a subsidy of two
and a half million dollars for a line
of steamers to China, and every
steamer brings from 100 to 400
prostitutes. He felt at times as
though he could take with his right
hand a torch and burn the vessels
lving at the mail wharf. 'Twas
idle to say there was no lav to
prevent it. There was no condi
tion of things the law could not
correct, if the force of public opin
ion was brought to bear on the
law-making power. He next re
ferred to the appropriation to the
Southern Pacific Railroad, and
urged his hearers to vote for it, if
its managers promised to give em
ployment to M'hite men, and if they
M'ould not, to vote against it.
Now mc do not concur in the use
of violence, as Pixley seems to ad
vise, except in the very last resort,
when there is no hope for Liberty
and justice except through the
agency of the guillotine. That
time has not near come, but on the
contrary the people can, by their
votes, remedy all ills that now af
flict them. It is a noticeable fact
however, that the party in poMOr,
instead of proposing relief, is en
gaged in further aggressions on the
rights of M'hite men throughout the
country. Legislation is controlled
by capitalists for their om'ii ag
grandizement, and the people are
remorsely made to pay taxes at
M ar rates in time of peace in order
that a feM' men who are already
rich may be made richer. Instead
of listening to the complaints of
the M orking people Radicals con
stantly revile them for daring to say
that the condition of affairs is not
as it ought to be. The Oreyoniein,
an independent (?) paper employed
by the radical party as its organ,
alludes to organized Morkiugmen
in derision as "Knights of the
horny hand," and covers them
with reproaches for having formed
a mutual protection society.. All
things that happened under Radi
cal auspices tend to render hope
less the condition of the poor and
to degrade the title of American
citizen. The party in power has
subsidized ocean steamship lines to
bring heathen slaves from China
to compete with honest M'hite la
borers. Herald.
"That's a good gun of 3-ours,
stranger, but Uncle "Dave has one
that beats it." " Ah ! how far will
it kill a hawk with No. 0 shot?"
"I don't use shot, or ball either,"
answered Uncle Dave for himself.
"Then what do you use, Uncle
Dave?" "I shoot .salt altogether.
I kill my game so far off with my
gun, that, without salt, the game
M onld spile before I could git it."
A young lady pupil in a "West
ern female colege thus closes a let
ter to a friend : " Hut I must stop
here, for here comes a soph, who
parts his hair in the middle
What has Become of the Constitution?
JThe Hon. John Quincyp Adams
made a sj ejeh before the Constitu
tional Club of Post on, on Washing
ton's birthday, in whicliche review
ed the political situation, and in
which he stigmatized in severest
terms the course of the admnisitra
tion at Washington :
" I mean to say," said Mr. Adams,
"and I say it with a sence of respon
sibility, that to-day there is noth
ing of the old constitution of our
fathers left to us except what was
always understood and believed to
be a mere incident of constitutional
poM er, and that is this war poM er?
The old constitutional
edifice of the fathers M'as built of
white marble cf the States, which
they brought together voluntarily
as a work of love, and piled up
there one by one, each in pride and
delight, bidding stone after stone
to the beautiful and symetrical edi
fice under which we all lived. Rut
what is this thing which we now
see in Washington? Is that built
of these stones! Is that put to
gether by any such bands as those
which cemented the old capitol?
Why, gentlemen, it is built of the
volconic lava, but yet hot from the
results of the outpouring of the
mount, and it is claped together by
green bands of black, rusty iron
fetters. It's no such edifice at all ;
and now we have in the presiden
tial chair a man who, when ho
sMears to protect and defend and
preserve the constitution, seems to
think that this is the constitution
which he swcarsMto preserve.'
The Difference. The radical
party clamors a great deal about
it'j? economy. As an instance of
tins we may cite the case of Hon.
Roger B. Taney versus Won. E. M.
Stanton. Judge Taney was Chief
Justice of the United States for 25
years, and died without leaving
his family of daughters a penny.
01 mem are now cierKs, urns
earning their livelihood. Mr Stan
ton when he died, left a life- insur-
nnpo iinl irT rf A'TK OHO l--ciiliie -b
8100,000 raised for him by subscrip
tion. His wife and son were in
good health as M'ell as circumstan
ces, and entirely above and beyond
the reach of want. Notwithstand
ing this, they ttow propose to give
Mrs. Stanton a pension of $G,000
per annum. It makes a difference
where the radical party?, economy
comes in. Judge Taney'sPdaught
ers may starve, for all RSdical
ism cares, regardless of the fact
that their father was one of the
purest and most eminent men this
country ever produced; but Stan
ton's M'ife and son must still suck
public teat, though they be rolling
in wealth. That's the difference.
Tin: Revolution declares that TO
courtesans were recently taken
from New York to Washington, to
influence legislation on the 1 acne
railroad subsidy and that 825,000
M as sent to the keepers of infamous
houses in Washington, who were
to coerce, by threatened exposure,
votes on the Indian appropriation
t t T
ft flit rts
nd we have no doubt of fl
literal truth of the statement made
by the Revolution. uch corrup
tion, such reeking rotteness as
reigns at Washington, was neyr
paralelled in the history of civiliz
ed governments. The great major
ity of the men who cry out in hor
ror against the monstrous crimes
of Mormon polygamy, and de
nounce the system as nothing more
or less than legalized lechery, have
their concubines in every leading
city in the Union which they are
in the habit of visiting, and every
observing man knoM sit. It is as
true that this is so as that we now
live. The truth, plainly told, about
the lives of representative men at
Washington would shock this
couutry from center to circumfer
ence. Omaha Herald.
Woman's Progress. Woman
is getting along bravely. In Utah
and Wyomingshe has the ballot.
In Pensvlvania she wears the
breeches." In Britain she is mak-ino-
a fomous fight for the tobacco-box.
In New York she has he-..
club house. In Chicago she r oes
for her adversary with a coje.
Everywhere she is asser'jng heJ.
power and making b-r preseel
felt, while the lords of creation am
taking back scat-. o
If your sister fell into a well,
why couldn't you rescue her? Re
cause you can't be, a brother and,
a-sist-her, too.
Counter-irritants People who.
examine the whole stock, and buy
nothing. " ' .
5 O