Liberal Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1872-1???, April 18, 1874, Image 1

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VOL. 5,
j. . V""-
Official Paper -for' Polk County.
" Is Issued Evor Saturday Sorniag, 8 1
J DallAa, Polk County, Or egoa. . ,
- ., ; : DITOIiS. -
- SINGLE COPIES One Year,. $2 00. Six
Months, $1 25 fUree MontUs. 1U0
For Claba of ten or more V 75 per annum.
3b4criptiv must be paid atrictlg in advunce.
nne'sqnare ( 12 lines or less), first insert'n, $2 50
" ' t Each subseyiat insertion i
- A" liberal deduction will be made to quar
. ' terly and yearly adrertisera.
' " Professional cards will 'W inserted at $12 00
per annum.
' ; . Transient advcrticments mast bo paid for
advance to insure publication. All other
ad reriiaing bills must be paid .quarterly.
Attorney & Counsellor-At-Law,
Dallas, Oregon,!
Will practice in all tbe Courts of the State. 1
; . : - . 5 '. ' -
SU.CSlMP01f N & sTuXB
fAttoxncv aljlaiv.
will practice in all the Courts of tbo 31 Ju
dicial District. ' .
1 OPF1CE In Exc utiTO luildmsr opposH
bemektta Hotel Mavlo7il-yo
Atomeysat B-aw ,
feALliM Olii-.CMIN.
TVfll practice in all tbe courts in tbe State J
F15 73
W i.I paotice in the Courts of Record and In
eiior Courts. Collection? attended to promptly
OFFICE In the Courtllousc. -
Main Street, DALLAS. t)iii:GO.
STKniliest Ftv lc ot tie profceJon
Ladies' ba'rcuttiDi;, drescini;.
oi tile
' Be'ng a fn'l authentic account of tbe strug
. gles of tbe American Farmers against tbe ex
: tnrllnn 01 tlifi Itnitroad OomrmriieB. with i It it
tory of tbe rise and progress of tbe Order of
Patrons 01 11 asnandTy; its objects ana proe
p'Cts. It sells at tlrbt. Send for hpecimtn
p .ges and terms to Agent?, and "ee why it
eV faster than - any -other book. Addres, 4.
L. BANCROFT & CO., 721 Market St..,
fcan xroncisco, ka
Washing and Ironing, Ac, done by ft-rs
; . Burnet on - short . notice and on reason r-b
f .rms 'i A)l orders left at tbe house, aoutbwtv'i
nrtof Dn ws will be ittmu-teiv attended to
j-'jSST M E R1DEIJ ,CT.;
Proceeding's o the.Graud Kncampment,
('liaiuin8 of the Hed t'ross.
Good TemtlAiis' Hall
i J 1 V Portland, April 11.1874. )
CJTnd Encampml convened .t the
designated hoar, Grand Commander,
A F Jolinson presiding. ,.
Minutes of yesterday read and ap
proved.. .. -
On motion the matter rf numbering
Encampments was ' referred to the
Committee on Petitions and Appeals,
with instructions to report forthwith.
Moved and carried that the Supreme
Commander be awarded the f ull privi
lege . of membership? in speaking and
voting. .
The special committe made a report,
numbering I'neiinpmentd in Oregon as
follows :
Cliff Encampment, NO 2; Harmony.
No. 4 Oucouta, No. 5; Diamond, No.
6; Ice, No. 7; Otkhnd, No. 9; La
Creole, No. 10 ,' Confidence, No It.
The Eucampmenti in Washington and
Idaho Territories to remain as the are.
The Committee on Constitution and
ISy-laws reported Constitution and
I Jy daws for the G raud and Subordinate
Encampments, which was fully con
sidered and adopted.
A cou itiittce ol three wn? appointed 1
to procure the piinting' of tlic Cunti
luti n and ly-laws.
On motion tbe iuh-.s of order and
funetal ceremony weic ordered prinUd
On' potion Ihc Grand Eocmj tii;nt
proceeded to- the eheuon cf Grand
VtRZCft? fff the "cosuini; term, when
the follf.wi-;g weie cho -en : Grand
Co 1 ni'iiH! r A F .T'ln-'-n of 1! a r
ti:ony. No 4, Oregon ; Grand ('otinstd
A). S Iv. Kavmond, of Oakland Ki;
campment,' No. 9, Oregon; Grand
Junior " COminandcr, Mrs. II. M.
Urown, of Harmony. No. -I, Oregon ;
Grand Gu:ra Mrs. M;it- Ilutlty. of
l.ewisron Eneampment, No 1, liah;
GraDd Sentinel. N. H. Huutintfon. of 4
ix.'e'iW.v, No. W. 'i' ; Grand Scc
refnry, 11. II. Hewitt, of Wa'sliihirton,
No. W. T.; Grind Treasurer, J.
M. Paeon, of CPU Encampment. No.
2, Oregon,; Gjatd C. of IP, J." E.
Houston, of l-ee -EtV ampmit, No. 7 ;
(irand Chaplain, J. 1). PoLh, of Con
fidence EtiC 'inprnent, No. 11, Oregon j
Grand M. of C., Miss Lizze Jordan, f
Confidence Encampment, No. 11,
On motion, Tuesday,' Novembrr
10th, was fixed upon lor holding the
nest fcfr-'on of the Grand Encampment
in the city of Portland.
Un motion the Mutual Life PeneGt
System, as adopted by tho Supreme
Council, was offered and adopted.
Py ameudmen to the Constitution,
the Giand ComtnHnder, I. C. T. SM
d Grand Counsclorwcre constituted
an Executive Comxitte,
The aiatter of sending reprcpcntativefj
(0 the Supreme Council, in October
next, at San Francisco, was referred to
the Executive Committee authorizing
ihem to appoint tho auie.
The Finance Committee reported
the expense of organizing the Grand
Encampment at 07 50, aud recom
mended that the amount bo levied pro
rata on the Encampment? as represen
ted, and that the amount paid be
deducted from the next gemi-annua'
tax of said subordinate Encampment!",
arid that the sum of 50 cents be levied,
semi-anniKtlly against every-member of
each Encampment ifl good standing.
Report adopted. -
Oa motion the Grand Encampment
took a recess until after tho public
installation of of officers:
Tbe officer. were installed with
appropriate ceremonies by the Supreme
Comrojindcf, A..T. Enoa .
After the installation V the auOience
was addrj;ssed by Grand Commander
Enoi. Uev. Mr Elliot, llevMn Royal
and E. W. Ryan, Grand I Assistant
Secretary of tho I. O. G. T,
Grand Encampment called to order.
On motion the Grand Secretary
was instructed to procure a seal for the
Grand Encampment.
On motion a tax of ten cents was
levjed from each member, jo the
jurisdiction for a fund to meet the
pre-cut emergencies., The Grand
Secretary was instructed to inform, tho
variou.-i Encanipiuonts of -this action.
A F. Johnson, Grand Commandor.
II. H. Hewitt, Graud Secretary.
The flight of rich aril tho fully of
those who lavish money wero never
better illustrated than iu the case of the
late Legrand Jifekwool's fplendid
niu.rbh palace at Norfolk (i!otin. There
are forty crcs. of finely orntmented
grounds in the center of. which is n
stately structure costing some 82,000,
000 On the premises are three other
handsome building, pot ter's lo lu'e.
sfaldes. and o on. The house is
resplendent with poii-hvd"marld:sres.
coes, inlaid woodwork of the muft
eostly kind, drs which cost &2,0Q0
each, a billiard room on which was
expended $10,000 ; and there are forty
nine 100ms thus gt rc.usly decorated
no two vf which are alike. It is csti-
mated that t etw-en 82,000,000 and
S.O'JOjOl-O of very hard cish found a
grave in' this ttiouu incut ot extrava-uiee
Ai;d yet ti c entire t sf ab'ishui'.-nt in now
on the market for less than toO(,,000
AVc Yuri? Vot.
liou it vu. !. la.ia t'AU l
fllf(,?:,f f r ..-
th it ttie Ieg:s! iture of Cahfoi -
. . . , ... . . .
itta has invited Harry jMeigs back, tlx,.
f( ay f I,.- iibraipt departure will be
ntctt '!o. The foilowim: atiielc was
'vrifttti .it .tbo time ol his. departure
from Cab'ornb:
Ihe further deve)ptnent ol the
immense frauds perpetrated oth
people of Shi Frauct"Co by these phar
lie il fur Henry , it is said has bu n
a profes-ior ot religion and accomplish
ed swindlers are astounding. The
frauds they have are sio.d to
atie urit to two and one half millions.
Warrants on the treasury have been
forged to the amount ol $1,000,000.
Stock of the California Lumber Cc. of
whieii I c yvns President, to the amount
of 8"0,C00 has been forged the
stjrn itures of diff rent business houses
to notes for over S"0,000 have been
forged. Henry luiled in the amount of
$800,000, and owes many bills here
and there which will probably make
up the aggregate of two and a half
millions. '
Tn his operations he was shrewd.
Protected from fiispicion by a name
he had acquired for honesty and
upright dealing a man of grcat busi
ness capacity, as the sequel proves, and
engaged in many largo enterprise
connected yvith tho improvement aud
advancement of Sun Francisco, he lulled
distrust and covered his tracks 'fit:
such subtlety that a sleuth hound
financier could not have discovered his
retreat. lie took all classes and condi
tions within his ravenous maw. From
the highest to the lowest, the rich and
the poor, the washerwoman, the banker
and the millionaire he paid his respect
to all none were ti o small for his
accommodating genius, none too great
lor his practice. Frin the bankers he
borrowed money by giving. ...forged
Controllers warrants on the city as
collateral security to double the amount
and even offered to pledge them at
twenty five cents on the dollar. Front
other he raifd money on forged notes
on busiuegs firms, and from clerks he
borrowed ou his word or own; note.
v And his exodus was as remarkably
quiet and talented as were his operations
Like the children of Israel, he left
after having borrowed shekles 'of gold
and fcil vcr, without suspicion When
the Pharaoh pursued, the wheels of
their chariot ceased to revolve, and,
although the nea did not overwhelm
them, they JJwero forced by adverse
circumstances to give up the chase and
return m despair. He purchased his
vessel, got her cleared by hw faithful
captaiu for "ports .in the Pacific"
ballasted her with the spoils of a city,
equal in their extent to thoso of many
nations in former days, gathered his
family aud friends around him and.went
' dowu to the sea" unmolested, laughing
at Vm dupes. - He laft his family
mansion as it was, with its carpets and
paintings and pcncilings and curtains'
j wt fs ottomins and its hte v feie,
and gulden fishes and birds of bright
plumage; with its servants, imp of,
perhaps, and its wines and its oils ar.d
" I ices, on a family excursion to San
Mateo, as he said, but to far ofl lands,
hU creditors fiay. He wcut in his
yacht, provhiooed for a two years
voyage with the fat of the land and
udonud like the barge of a royal
conqueror. 'He went prepired for war
or pee; with his bra-si guns on
boird atid munitions of war ia amplest
htore. I f r went projnrcd te conquer
dV purrh-ie a dukedom . And ali this
at lh" rxj cne -f ihe hu-ine-s un it i
Su. Piaue:-eo. IP has kvosi
(tibutr like a Priuec-r-has lavi.-lud it
'ke a .sultan departed hk j a vjc
tr, a U is : and is now t n I. is ?ing'.d
C-Mirser dancitg over ti e bright watets
of lh: Pjeifie in search of new plea -art.
or if on u fiiendly v t - t to tli-.-e
who weiida Mid .s se- nicr among the
Aborigines of lluuloosta. Trtily he
i" a gr at
liKsn, and lliero nifc tho.-e
j 4m would freely fo.fvit all they lave
; , ... r t- 1 1
M' t have posefsion of his ht-hnes
ptrsou. Put it fs not the Joss they 1-0
much regret, a how they Ios-t it. To
be deee'ved. humbugged and cheated
O'lt of solid gold in iluir very face, is'
too - much for human nature to tear
philo.-ophicdly. It would enrage a
Put still c is a poor yvandcrcr on
the f.ic of the grcat'dep ; an outcast
10 the ear h with the brand of Caju
upon his brow, lie enfi nave no pace
his evil deeds will haunt him wherever
he niay ;o. He will be shunned by
society wherever he is known until he
will try to shun himself. With all his
ill gotten wealth ho will find that the
way of the transgressor is hard.
U M. II,
I5I)' Ml 11,.
Qtid Dar
New Yrk
Mr Seward was a port of standing
Mediator of church difficulties in thn
county. Contending parties io those
disputes aud troubles which destroy
harmony and brotherly love in churches
would Of ten mutually seek his media
tion, and such was their confidence in
him thateacli party would accept his
advice and settle apparantly irreconci
able quarrels and difficulties.
An amusing incident was once the
rc-tilt of an appeal to . him in one ot
iIichc church difficulties wh'ch had fr
along lime threatened tlje destruction
of a Presbyterian Church ia a neigh
boring town. At hist it was decided to
submit all these difficulties to Mr.
Seward, and that his decision should
be entirely conclusive. He consented
to become the umpire for tho pan ties,
gave them a patient hearing, end
promised to send them his decision in
writing. In duo time he arrived . at
decision, reduced it to writing, and ,
enclosed in it a letter to one , of the
leading members of the church.
At ..this lime Mr." SeWisrd was ir e
owner of a farm to another. p;rt ol tlo.
county which was occupied by a tenant,
to whom ho wrote at ttte timo when he
was about to mail his decision in the
c;s6 oi the church. Iu directing the
letters the one intended for the church
was directed 10 his tenant while the
one intended for the tenant was scut
to the church. It was. duly received
by the proper officer, and , tho members
of the congregation assembled :tp In. r
tho decision oPMr. Seward, vhich was
to heal all difficulties and dissensions.
After, calling the congrepttion to
order, the Moderator, in . appropriate
language,, explained the object of th ; '
'I h?ldiu my hud," siid
he. a ivincr whivdi t aboat to ooen
iiud read to this assembly, which H, I
.' . I IT , 7 - 1
have no doubt, the olive branch that is
to restore harmony and prosperity to
this church and congregation. It
cames from one though a lawyer, loves
the Lord and is a peacemaker." Then,
breaking open Mr. Seward's letter, he
read the following":
'You will take particular care of
that eld, dangerous bhek bull, who
often attacks people when not aware of
hi? presenceand sometimes plunges at
them openly, and you must Carefully
sec to the repair of feuces, that they
are built high and strong, and also see
that the water in the spring is always
I kept pur?."
There was a mystery about this
advice that greatly puzzled tb who'e
assembly, who for a Ion- tiin-.' sat in
profound fdlenee. The Moderator
-to, d like on-- bewild Tt d. PresmiUy,
hWeVerJ'hc rteovtro 1 himso'.t Cllo-jgh
to? iv : f
'.-.Prethrej;, I I doa't exactly
that is to Mty, I d Ciii hardly see
how this applies to our case. Suppose
we hivc a heasou of prayer over it and
ask the L rd fur instruction "
Aetordingly the conr- itiou knelt,
while s-;v, ral of the leadi members
fervently aditessed thoi Throne
Grace. Wheu the peon Its
resumed scats (me o!
c i,1uMp,HUd.iaiii
the oldest.
church arose.
' Pr t ren," taid , I e "notrirg cin
exceed the wisdom of Mr. .Seward's
decision. I have na doubt the Lord
directed him whori he wrote It, for it is
just wli3t we need, and I know it will
restore peace and harmony among us.
Look at its great wisdom, The direc
tion to keep the fences in repair is to
M.Imonirh us to take good heed in -the
udmi-iou and government of the
members of this church We must seo
to it that only, thoso who arc-regenerated
are admitted into our fold.- The
direction to keep the spring open and
pure means that wo muvt not 1st our
faith, our love of God and our love lor
eaclt other get cold and c!ogscd, and
our daily walk and conversation
corrupted by t It e weak.. and; b egga rly
elements of the world. Aid we mus'..
ita particular manner, set a watchful
guard over the devil the old, danger
ous b'nek bull, who often attacks' us
when wc arc not aware of his presence,
and who with his long horns, plunges
at u openly, and who has made many
savage plunges at this 'church in
parlicnlar." ;
These remarks opened the eyes of
aM the people present to the wisdom
and enlightened pi-Hy of Mr. Seward's
decision.' It was unanimously resolveVl
to abide by it, and peace, good will and
prosperity were restored to the church,
brotherly iove took the place of hatred,
and piety increased. Nearly forty
years have passed away since this
remarkable decision was received by
that chuntJi. . Its organization has
been coutinu d to the present time
with uninterrupted prosperity.
; What clleet Mr. Seward's letter had
on his t nant has never been known
A cent Ionian who was faniiii ir with
the l .te J-en.itur Suookm rd his
habits: ' He nas aiw.n-' a lover id
tiny wipe, Btoi much o! if. IPs liostou
fficnd provided him Willi niauy a cask
1 t 1 . 1 I-'.
auu D.isivet, ma i never lasteu an
inferior -g'ass of wine in Ins house.
His palate took, a .wide range, from
Sicilian and Spvuish light wines to
port aid Maderia, and the bet clarets
i f Franco and Hungary. He was a'
very great cater, and liked swecU
breads, game largo. hot joints, and the
mountain mutton of the Pull Run and
Odtochin country; ' Ho brcalfistcd
light, and, I think, ate bo lunchj but
when ho returned from the Seaitc,
c )nsu:utd two hours at the table, and
tacn git up by a drop ligiit. opening
his mail, reading, and taimog until
i '"Hini-nc. yi jiis..reiious oeuei. was
Harvard, Unitariviism, but tie had
crreat regard for the orthodox fathers,
in the Pti'-iian, Lutheran, and also the
Catholic Church. 1 I never heard hiin
express repulsion 1 for aay body or
anything dead." ,
Nothing lightens one's burdens so
much as a cheerful spirit, and one
cheerful parson in a house will make
sunshfno for all the other inmate.
Don't go through the world imagining
that you are a palPbearer, bit have an
Encouraging word for your fellow
mortals, and a cheerful smile for all
you meet.
1 v If you come upon a boy who is wail
ing over the-pain of a stubbed toe,
tell him that it's lucky he didn't break
his neck, tickle hira under the arm
and ask him if he dosen't like raisins,
putting your hand in jour pocket. If
he he does, tell him to be a good
bay, save his pennies, and that he'll
ome day have e nough to buy a whole
pound. Take your coatftail and wipe
his tears awiy, chuck, him under the
chin, and he'll brighten ry like. a tin
pan rubbed with a woolen fag and brick
If jou meet an old rum cirrying a
j sud face is he 1 4ks around upon tie
i iurrM h A .mj th it
know otn no morn. s r.
! im on .the
to go' out with you next nighl and
hook harvest hrtples. If he replies that
his days of usefulness are o'er,- and
that ihe c nib res of the dying year wi'l
cast their, dark shadows on bis coffin,
smile the harder and langli the merrier j
you can bring him out of his sad mood
if you try, and he'il g 0 hone so good
nil tired .that hiiTWon't ask whero in
thunder bis spectacles arc, nor maul
his grandchildren with a club because
his roekiog-cliair faces the east instead
of the west. . :
I If you fiad a young man sitting on
a dry goods box, ' liking mclaocholly
and powu-hcartedgive him your hand
and tell him that ybuTi be his frieod
through life, inform htm that you
haven't got a watermelon patch of
your o wn, bat. that mill SauGdors his
melons, by the csft. so id, and that,
according to your unbiased judgment,
it's gting to? b3 a dark Qtght and
Saundervhas a f?nre'eye aud can't shoot
vyorth slntckfi. That young man will
get rid of his depressed spirits in about
a York miunte,. and yo'a canjscouqjt on
his fiicndship 'forever after.
; If you know of a felloe who is
courting a girl, and her folks are down
on him, take him by the hand and bid
him have hope for the future. Advise
him to get 'tip an elopement, and help
to plan one ; in a few minutes his sad
smile will disappear behind his ears,
and he'll relish pTug tobacco for tho
first time iu' a month. ''You'll ?eo 'his
shirt bosom begin to heave and toss, hty
ears to work, and he' 11 declare, 'with
tears in his eyes, that your encouraging
words have Raved hiiri from destruction.
! If you meet the ththcr of the girl -whom
the above young man is coiirlng
and intends to elope with, hit him on
the back aud ask him why that furrow
ed brow, those -cure-lines and that
mournful eye ? ? TelMiim nil about the'
plan to tteal his. ahugher .away, and
his mournful eve wilP be irono in throe
seconds, while his face will smile like
a duck poud cowslip- ile'll invito you
to bcron hand to sec tne fun, apd you
should encourago -bim by 'standing
under tho p ar trc .White ho catches
the lover and .uiona' him : over th
Lifo'is short,;ahd!U is a duty we
iwo' odr "fellow nineu to bo cheerful. .
Even if a inao wanta to . borrow a doN
ff. of you until lie. can see his brother
Sain iind get wlat Sam owes hira, yoa
can smilo' as" j ou -reply that you aro
dead i'oke,',bat: that Tompkinj has a
hundred dollars da biji! pocket which ho
ia Inuikeriag iot lend, and thus gotten
tho man s disappsictiacnt a great dea
M. QUAD ia Ik Fn&ide D iend,