Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1871-188?, March 13, 1874, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

VOL. 8.
NO. 20.
ClPf M ' ff
Farmrr, Bnsinrss M;in, k Family fircl?.
" V. 2s O LTN ! R,
Z TO iJ 4 -VX P UB L IS II Ell.
OFFICE In Dr. Thessins Drick, next
door to John Myers' store, up-stairs.
Term of Subscript ion :
Single Copy One Year, In Advance
" Six Mont hs " "
Tf rnH of AilvevtisinK!
Tmnslint advertisements, including
all l-?tfal not ices, v square ol twelve.
lines ou'.' week i
Kr etch sabs 'pi -nt insertion.-
Colmiwi. one year 1
Quarter" " '- -
liusiness Card, 1 square, one year
it u s i y a s S V A 11 D s.
l.o J
There's a beautiful face in the silent
W hieh follows me ever anil near,
With smiling eves ami amber hair'.
With voiceless lips, yet with breath of
That I feel but cannot hear.
The dimpled hand and ringlet of gold
Lie low in a niarLlc sleep;
I stretch my hand tor a clasp of old,
lint tho empty air is stnngely cold,
And my vigil alone 1 keep.
There's a sinless brow with radiant
row ii,
And a cross laid down in the dust ;
There a smile where never a shade
comes now,
And tears no more from those dear
eyes How,
So sweet in their innocent trut.
Ah, well! and summer has come again,
Singing her same old songs:
But, oh! it sounds like a sob of pain,
As it lloats in the sunshine and rain,
I O'er the hearts of the world's gn.at
! throng.
There's a beautiful region above the
i skies.
And I long to re
s hol
J. W. XOltULS, i. LX,
O Ji It i! O A' C I T Y, O K Ji (J O A".
aJOillo.? Upstairs in Charmri n's Prick,
Main istreet. stul it I.
I- or 1 know 1 shall find mv treasure
The laughing eyes and amber hair,
Or the lov.-d one gone before.
IJorrowing Trouble.
By all means, borrow all tlio trouble
von can
von cannot borrow
sit up nights, and
lit ViMI T
W. H. WAT5UH3, WS. D.
UTi J K KICK OtUl !'i'lliv'sTi'iii!il',f(inirr
First and Aid -r str.-eis. H -sut.-i.c-e eorip r 1
ot '.vlain and Sewntli si roets. 1
Drs. N eleh V Uioinoii,
D S a T i 3
v ry
oKi-ici: in
ODD FE LLO lt"b' TEM 1 L E,
Corner of First and Alder
POIiTK .'i Z
nVWill b.: in Or '.n City on
Sir..-, is, s
eiiongn uy day
i i -l
get somenoiiv to Help von
You will have cows-feet at the
corners of your eyes by trie time you
are twenty-five, and you will ne-d a
wig at thirty, lc.it never mind ! there
is a satisfaction in knowing that
trouble has done it !
Always be on the lookout for some
thing to happen. Full half the
troubles in this life are pnrelv iniag-
ary, and the more you worry, the
i i vol ier will yon r i magi nation become.
You know the story of tho.ghl
who was found crying bitterly before
the mouth of the family oven, which
was being heated for Thanksgiving
sacrifices? When asked by her moth
er what was tlio matter, she replied,
between her sobs :
4iO!i. ma ! I was thinking what if
I should grow up, and get married,
and 'nave a little baby, and the hot
oven lid should fall down on it boo!
. r
v H as. r. w. unvjN.
f 4- V n ' f -j- v '
1 Si. t.
loo; oow; oow:
Well, there are thousands of peo
ple in this world just like tin's little
girl. I in-;
oven lids.
are on the lookout for
-Ii.ria:Vnriek, Main st.
." uarhTJ :l I.
O Zi O W H
fi I i i 4 t' -
thing terrible i continmill v
shiring at them in the future. They
-:;pect the c-holera ovr-;y voir. They
o.k constantly for sm.ill-pox. They
shrink upi'.nd shu.hler at thethonght
of a comet! They expect to be
struck by lightning ev-r tim-T ;i chftid
as.--s over the sn
to bd without
i murdered before niorning ' If llu
c.it i-ets shut up in the pantrv, the-,
! Tliiy never go
oxp'ectitig to be
Oregon CHy, Dresn,
. ' -
irs are m tne house
arc continually looking
of sickness; and believing
VVill pr ietie - in all th urt-;
tV t - S;--oiai af -ntion L'iv.-ii to e:-th-l".
S. I .and Oili: at or ;.: ity.
)f t IK
S' S in
1. T. 15 All 1 .N",
Ov-r 1 iiv
Tin stor1
:lmarT -t i.
J. T.
that an ounce of prevention is worth
a pound, of cure, they employ the
preveiititives, and their houses smell
(A onions, camphor, ha-'tshe.'U and
whisky, in about equal parts.
They are ready to meet all evils
half way. They do not seem to re
alize the fact that the most of the
tro.:bl j we have are those which we
never expect' d or dreamed of ! What
we are conJSdently expecting to come,
and the heaviest blows fall upon us
when we are most at our ease. Kit:'
Thorn, in JS'i-ir Yt.rlc H '(','.
55 Some One to I.ove.
y i a
l,tz;l Tf lislor, (l:uli:iiii:is C ottnly Of
drrri, and 4i-.a t iy tJr.lors
n 'ir ti'-tt'H. Coll
to, mid at i Ti ral l'.rokea
cfions att-n.ld
ljiiite-ss t-arriel
jan Oil'.
JST 0 T A R Y T U 15 Ii 1 C.
y. n. iiiGHFiELD.
Kt illil-i1 slurp '1'J, at tlie old statnd.
Maia Str;-t, Ori'goa City, Or?gon.
joo All Assortment of Wat lies, Jewel
ryN ry.and s-tti rimmas' Weight flocks
t--' all of which are warranted to be as
BK-'piiirins; din on short notice, and
tnauklul tor past patron:it;e.
Pittork' Uuilliiir
uud l-'ront
t'riit'r of
- ORzacN.
f to any desired pattern. Music hooks.
Magazines, Newspapers, ete., IhhiihI im-v-ory
"variety of style known to the trra-i--.
Orders iroiu the cuntry promptly at
tended to.
Henry II umbel, rfr
aving rrnriiAs- i, 4 ; .
ed the above I',r -w-
ery wishes to inform the public that he is
mow prepared to manufacture a No. 1 uual-
as pood as can be obtained anywhere in
th ate. Orders solicited and promptly
" (Pcutfchcs Gafthftiis.)
Ko. 17 Front Street. Opposite the Mail
Steamship banding,
'H.ROTUFQS, J. J. WILKENS, Proprietors.
Roard Wepfe ...
Board Week with Lodging,..
Board 5 Dav
. $-;.
...... 1.00
Perhaps one of the most positive
proofs we have of the soul's inde
pendence, of the body is our great
need of lovu and of something to
lo- e.
Were we mere animals, creatures
doomed to perish after a few brief
years of life in this world, that which
contents the brute would also con
tent us. To eat and sleep well, to
have an easy time of it, would be suf
ficient As it is we may have all of
these things, and health to enjoy
them, and yet be utterly wretched.
Neither can mental food satisfy us.
"Some one to love," is our heart's
When 'ho atmosphere of tender
ness is about us, we .rejoice; when
people are harsh and unkind we suf
fer. We begin life wishing to love all
people, and believing they love us.
Experience hardens us. Our dear
ones grow fewer; but as long as rea
son last, we must at least imagine
that some one loves us. The parents
sisters and brothers, that dearest
friend whom we promise to love, and
cherish until death parts us, these
come into our lives and till them up.
Afterwards come the little children,
frail helpless babies, who need our
care so much, and friends to whom
we are not kin, yet who grow dear to
Some have many loved ones, and
some but one. Heaven help those
w ho have none, though they are gen
erally to blame for their empty
heartedness; for- kindness will win
love. They often show their craving
ior something to love bv cherishing
some dumb animal a do-jr, kitten, a
parrot, perhaps, on which thev lav
ish, caresses which, letter spent,
would hae bound some human
heart to theirs. Pride, or morbid
sensitiveness mav have been at the
bottom of their loneliness ami these
pets 0f theirs till the aching void a
oume one to love ! is the crv of the
uuman soul, the note to .1.
heart responds; the bond which will
bind us all together in that world
wnere mourners shall be comforted
ana wve snail reign lorever.
xwo mue gins were comparing
j.iLficnj iii v.urviii?m luuv. x nave
got to original sin, said one. '-How
far have you got? " Me? Oh, I'm
wav bevontl reJemption," said the
Keep it In View. !
San Francisco Examiner.
It is very true that there is no
longer much utility in discussing
certain questions of the boundaries
between the State and General Gov
ernments, which formed much of the
staple of political argument fifteen
or twenty years ago. The civil war
undoubtedly disposed of manv of
those principles for whose establish
ment our forefathers fought most
stoutly, and the new amendments to
the Constitution, howsoever wrong
ly and irregularly adopted, are fixed
facts, against whose existence argu
ment is idle and contestation futile.
33ut while we recognize," accept, ob
serve and obey tlio laws that have
made inroads upon the powers of the
States, in accordance with the forms
and means provided for changes in
the Constitution, we do not yield one
iota of the rights yet remaining to
tho States, and we have no idea of
abandoning them as long as the ves
tai rignts 01 uncrtv art; burning in
the land. Tho States of the Union
are not now as thev were at the be
ginning of tin's Government. Thev
have been materially reduced in ju
risdiction; their internal affairs have
been seriously circumscribed; their
relations with the General Govern
ment and the relations of the Gem.
ral Government with them, have been
greatlv altered bv modifications
made in the organic law. Yet they
are stiu states, witli their rignts as
States resting upon sound principl
tnat gave them birth, ami being as
several, if not separate, members of
the union in winch all of them were
and are bound together by voluntary
ties of origin, of interest, and of ex
pectation of future wealth and
strengt h.
The States gave up some of their
prerogatives when they made up the
Union, aiul they have vielded others
in a few years past. I5ut they have
not conceded more than the Consti
tution with its amendments shows.
And it is the duty of each and all of
them to one another, to assert and
exercise all the powers remaining
with them, and to resist by all legit
imate means in Congress, and in the
Courts, every eii'ort made, whether
in open usurpation, or under the
e-uise of a pretended national law,
for the national good, to force the
Federal Government into further en
croachments upon their domestic ati
thoritv in their own exclusive mat
ters within them-, -Ives.
It is the height of folly for the ro
lled ing and patriotic men of the
country, who appreciate the import
ance of preserving our system of gov
ernment tis it was originated, as far
as possible, to bo coueu rring in the
revolutionary policy of the reckless
leaders of tlio party in- power, and
conceding that they have tin- i i:;ht to
do what they have the might, to do.
and that it is idle to attempt to stand
up against them.
De --pile the apparent popularity of
TIa.lieaiisni. then is conservative
sentiment enough and conservative
power enough in this country to give
some protection to the Constitution,
and to defer, if not defeat, the ulti
mate aims of the usurpers, until the
whole nation aroused by a sense of
the impending dangers shall pro
claim a change of men and measures
at the. poll for tho Presidency. It is
mi possible that centrali.ation can go
much farther than it lias gone, with
out eiituely overthrowing the insti
tutions of our Government. And if
the people of all sections, and the
representatives of the people in the
Federal councils, continue to be in
different, as they now appear to be.
to all iufrinii'einents of tho rights of
I-'ees in tfie Coventor's Oilice.
From the Salem Mercury.
The Dalles Mount ' tineor and the
Salem St'itexnunt are busily engaged
in manufacturing false statements
in relation to the Executive oilice.
T ie MoUut iiiiL'cr has been examining i
peases, while the present Governor's
Private Secretary received 710 jwr
diem not one dollar but only receiv
ed back the money he actually ex
pended in doing the work.
The .?'J10 mentioned as being paid
to the Governor, is shown bv the
vouchers and bv the orders of the
the report of the Secretary of State , Board of School Land Commission-
on State exi eases.aud makes the fol
lowing specification on fees and
perquisites, as lie calls the items
referred to :
"From this chapter wo learn the
astonishing fact ithat for the two
vears ending September '., 1872, the
Governor, whose salary and compen
sation is definitely and unequivocally
fixed at fifteen hundred dollars per
year, by the article of the Constitu
tion quoted, received in perquisites
for the "performance of duties con
nected with his oilice the aggregate
of s'ly KJ 00. These services are for
inspecting the penitentiary, the sum
of ')S' o!, and for attending to and
listing State land, the sun: of '2 10."
Let us give the editor a little in
formation, which every person cf
common understanding probably
know s already. The Act of our Leg
islature of Oct. 21st, 1K!)1, provides
that the Governor shall appoint the
ers, to be paid to defray the expenses
of the Private Secretary in locating
5 I and listing liSo,000 acres of land.
lhis work required sixty-eight trip
licate lists or two hundred and four
single lists. The Governor has re
ceived nothing on account of locating
all of our public land not a dime.
This attack upon the Executive
serves to bring out the great contrast
between his work and that of his
Republican predecessors. The one
has been successful and economical
the other unsuccessful and expensive.
The present administration has been
one of honor and reform. Its Pe
publiean predecessors was an admin
istration of dishonor and extrava
gance. The present Executive- lias
not received a single dime for fees or
perquisites of his oilice for the per
formance of any oikcial act. ood:
received fees for everything, pardon
ed criminals for pav, approved wag-
Superinteiider.t of the Penitentiary, j on roads for money,' loaned his honor
and be the general inspector of the
same. Sec. od of said Act is as fol
lows :
See. o. "The Governor shall be
allowed necessary traveliug expenses, j
and an annual salary of two hundred j
dollars to be paid quarterly, and tho
Secretary of State shall issue war- ;
rants on the State Treasurer for the ;
This Act has been on tho statue i
book for ten years and has never ;
been condt mtied by any Legislature, !
newspaper or citizen oeiore. xne
two Republican predecessors of tho
present Governor have received this :
allowance, with the support and ap- j
proval of the tw o Republican journals j
which now denounc-; the same. This ,
act was passed by a Republican Leg- 5
islature. After two Republican Gov- '
ernurs have received the. bciiotit of it, j
these Republican newspapers de- j
liounce the allowance because now ;
received by a Democratic Governor, j
Oar readers will see tho joint.
These editors may not know that ;
this law exist-;. But they might say !
that this A'-t is unconstituti nal be- :
caipe the Constitution says that the !
Governor shall receive no fees or ;
perquisites whatever for the per- j
formance of any duties connected j
with his oilice. We believe this Act J
was fram -d by the President of our
Constitutional Convention, and of
course in his opinion, as well as I
in the opinion of the Legislature was i
( Constitutional. 1 he point is tins:
lor the performance of any o!:ie:ai act
w ithin the cons, italional duties of
tho Governor, no fees or perquisites
can bo allowed or received ; but if
the Legislature cast upon the Exec
utive certain duties not enumerated
or contemplated by the Constitution
that he should perform, it is compe
tent and proper that pay should be
and intluence for every paving jol
and never did an honest dav's work
for the State while he was Governor
yet these editors supported him
Reformers indeed !
As we ta!;o great pleasure 111 ex
plaining the workings of the present
ellective and responsible State
ministration we will next week refer
10 the rseerctarv ot states olhce
and refute some of the slanders that
have been published against that de
Not f.r II:
as - Scene at the Post-
olSice A iadow.
Secession Am inj Crangcrs.
A gentleman writing from Web
ster City, Iowa, to a Chicago paper,
says :
"At last the differences among the
Patrons of Husbandry in this coun
ty, have culminated in the withdraw
al of Marion Grange No. 391, andt'ie
everiug of its connection with the
State and National Grange. It is un-
neeessarv to detail all the causes that
lave induced this action. The mem
bers believe and declare that tnev
A Word to Ladies.
Aunt Fannie says she can always
tell when there are children in tho
house. The chairs are not set back
in the most pe feet o d r; little toys
are scattered about; little chairs are
in the corner, and large ones are tied
with reins, showing what wonderful
horses they have been in some little
child's imagination. In different
ways, but just as surely, can we tell
when there are young' ladies in a
house. When vou are ushered into
iave been subjected to impositions, ; a parlor very humble though it
IjI ill 1 J A . 1 T t 1 .... .
may oe ana see pretty tidies on the
chairs, mats on the tables, transpa
rencies in the window s, wax, worsted
or agricultural wreaths of flowers,
neatly framed, vimjs arranged about
the pictures, and many pretty things
to gratify the eye, you may be sure
ind that the machinery of the order
as now constituted, is useless as well
lis expensive. It is rumored that oth
er Granges in this neighborhood are
considering the propriety of also
withdrawing. It is said that one of
the principal causes for ilissatifac-
tion is the effort to drag the Granges l there is a young lady there, and you
New York C'orniner-eial Advertiser
At the window for the delivery of
advertised letters special vigilance is
requisite on the part ot the clerks to
guard against the delivery of adver
tised letters to unlawful and mistak
en claimants. They sometimes, how
ever, have a difficult task in uersnad
ing an applicant that the letter lie in
quires for is not for him, but for au
nother individual of the same name.
One of them had such a task not
long since, when a daintily dressed
and perfumed gentleman presented
himself at a window and a-ked for a
letter advertised as remaining un
called for, and addressed to Edward
The clerk soon found the missive
inquired for, but, after reading tho
superscription, said, in a decided
"This letter is not for von. sir."'
'Not for mo ! Isn't it for Edward
Jackson V
'Ves, sir; but it isn't for yon.'
'My name is Edward Jackson.'
'1 don't doubt it. sir; but never
theless I assure you that this letteris
not tor you.
'How can vou know that, sir ?' said
the exquisite, now becoming indij
a wav from the original obiects of
their organization and into politics.
1 ne members of Marion Grange
believe that the State and National
Granges are being used not to bene
fit till farmers as a class but for the
gain of a few individuals who wish
to live on salaries paid by the farm
ers' money; and in soms instances to
palm off upon them worthless patents
for agricultural machinery at enor
mous pa-ices. The follow ing are the
resolutions :
Resolved, That the Towa State
Grange, though pretending to be a
more popular body, is characterized
by the same autocratic organization
and assumption of power whose fea
tures are always obnoxious and in
tolerably oifensive to freedom and
Resolved, That the experience of
Marion Grange?, No. 301, in the Or
der of the Patrons of Husbandry, is
a history of repeated wrongs,- frauds
and insults inllicted upon it by those
claiming and exercising the highest
authority, and of isolate; assumptions
and high-handed usurpations, dating
from its Jirst organization, when it
was swindled by the State deputy,
up to the recent attempted imposture
by the Master himself.
Resolved, That the members of
the Marion Grange, conclude from
experience ami reliection, tnat iarm
ers can combine and perfect an or
ganization for their benefit, like the
Farmers' Associat ion of Illinois, for
instance, more ed'.-ctive than the Or
der ot Patrons of Husbandry, which
shall possess fundamental laws more
iu havmonv with the genius which
controls our republican institutions,
and which can be maintained at a
greatly reduced cost; in short, that
farmers can get along much better
without than with the present pre
centions, extravagant, and vicious
government of the order.
Resolved, That Marion Grange
No. ;S01, is and ought to be free and
independent of the Iowa State
Grange, and the National Grange1,
and that its onr.ection with said
Granges is, and ought to be dissolved.
It is not a constitutional duty of 1 nant ( it is astonishing, ly the way,
tli" States, the day is not so far in
tho future when all the political
power of the entire country will be
exorcised either directly or indirect
ly at Washington. Because all claim
to the right of secession has been re
nounced forever, on the part of the
States of the South, it by no means
follows that there is an admission of
an utter abrogation of every right
originally asserted and enjoyed by
each or any State of the Union.
The great principle and point of
political difference between Democ
racy and R nlk-alisni is that involv
ing the legitimate powers of the Gen
ii Government on the one hand
it: 1 of the several States on the oth-
Let us se; to it that this prinei-
de is kept prominently in view.
Due.yms. If a man dreams that
the devil is after him, it is a sign
that he had better settle his subscrip
tion bill.
If he dreams of an earthquake, and
1 turmoil generally, it is a sign that
he is going to be married.
If he (being a married man)
lreams of some fearful mysterious
Linger, it is a sign that his mother-
in-law is coming to spend a lew days
with her darling daughter.
If he dreams his head is in danger,
and that his hair falls out, is a sign
that he will have a quarrel with his
If he dreams of bing accosted by
a strange man, wno insist.-, on talking
to hiin, it is a sign that ne ha-i better
know all the policemen.
If he dreams of speaking familiary
to a ghost with horns and tail, it is a
cd.rn'that he had better reduce his
lio nor bill.
If he dreams of making a fool of
himself it is a true sign it is so.
Speak kindly at all times. It en
courages the downcast, cheers the
mn-mvin". and verv likely awakens
the Pi-rin? to earnest resolves to do
better with strength.
t-;.i -nv,U -ire balm to the soul
IVIlitl w i v . -
Thev oil ui the mochinery
and'keep it in goodrunuiu
of life
A little white girl was recently
stonoed bv a negro, in the city of Sa
vannah, who deliberately pulled her j
ear-rings from her ears. '
.4 1 i
the trovernor to supervise tne 1 em-
tontiary: nor is this duty performed
by any other Governor in t he United ;
States. If he performs this work in ;
Oregon, in addition to all his coiisti- I
tutional duties, should he not be paid j
for itV If not, Jot the law bo repeal-
ed; but be not guilty of the petty '
spite of abusing tho Governor for 1
acting according to law. Woods re- j
ceived not only liis two hundred 1
dollars a year for this duty, and his j
ordinary expenses of the service, but 1
during the last year of his ad minis- j
tration he had warrants for over v;7U'J i
for carriage hire, on the pretence of !
riding to the Penitentiary : Yet after j
the warrants had been condemned j
by an investigating committee, the j
last ICadical iiegisiatnre. ol wnicn
the editor of the Stt'Je.anxu was Chief
Clerk of the House, and the Mj'sl-
In'jiter a supporter of its work, pass
ed an Act covering all this steal and
all others of like character of
the Woods-May administration, jda
cing t ie fraudulent items so detailed
into the general appropriation bills,
that they could not be vetoed without
stopping the v. neels of the State
Go eminent, and consumated the
swindle upon the public, with the
connivance and support of the edi
tors who now howl against the present
administration. Rut these editors
are sick men.
"When the d-vil was sick.th" devil a saint
won Id b-- ;
IJut w hen he ot w ell, the d -vil a saint was
There is the item of $210, stated
by the falsifying editor as being "for
attending to'and listing State land."
The record from which he copied
this item reads: "expenses in locat
ing and listing lauds."
By act of tiie Legislature, of Oct.
15, io)2, the Governor was appointed
"Laud Commissioner for the State
of Oregon," and was authorized ami
required to locate all the public
lands enuring to the State of Oregon,
under several different Acts of Con
gress therein named. This Act au
thorized the -Governor to employ
proper assistance in selecting the
lands, and made provision that such
persons should receive live dollars
per day for such labor, with neces
sary expenses. Under this Act Govs.
Gibbs and Woods employed several
persons to act in this capacity, and
spent nearly 2,000 in etlorts which
finally amounted to but little results,
as far securing tho public lands of
the State was concerned.
The present Governor had to do
most of the work of his predecessors
over again, and has succeeded in
vesting in the State the great body
of public lands to which she is enti
tled. He has employed no person
to assist him except his Private See-
on what slight provocation Postofiic
callers let their angrv passions rise.
"if you don't give me that letter at
once, 111 report you to Mr. James.
The clerk knowing that Mr. James,
while lie would not countenance im
pertinence "talking back," would be
sun1 to sustain him if he were in the
right, coolly answered :
'I can't give you the letter unless
vou answer the description on the ad
dress.' 'Isn't mv name Edward Jackson,
and isn't the letter addressed to him"?
Don't I answer the description?'
'Yes. sir. so far; but that is not
enough, The letter (reading the ad
dress) is for Edward Jackson, color
ed cook on the schooner Dirty Jane.
If vou answer to that description
here's your letter.'
But Mr. Jackson didn't take it, and
vanished leaving behind him the
odor of 'Jockey Club' perfume, and
muttering maledictions on the cus
tom of advertising letters, and on
the head of the culinary artist of the
Dirty Jane.
Midtiing I. live Straw,
V 1 ". 1 ; r rxT l y i x II a:mony. T h c
platform of the Connecticut Democ
racy shows, as political platforms are
so apt to do, the mark of different
writers, differing in tlieir gift of ut
terance, and differing in their clear
ness of sight of the causes of, and
the remedies for. the evils which
thev denounce. But they are in per
fect harmony in the feeling they ex
press, which is of vastly more conse
quence than the happiest style, and
thev are perfectly sound in their ut
terance of Democratic doctrine.
Long distant he the day -when ti e
Democratic Convention of any State
of this Union shall falter in the de
votion which our Connecticut breth
ren declare to be among them "un
faltering" To the Constitution of the United
To the Union of the States thereby
established and its granted powers;
To the Free, Sovereign and Inde
pendent States and their right of self
government and their reserved powers.
Tin: Crr.sn ot- the Tariff. Tho
country, instead of having a revenue
tariff upon a dozen articles, is cursed
with a so-called protective tariff upon
two thousand. It breeds smugglers;
j it bribes merchants to make false in-
L voices; it creates and employs a host
j of spies and informers; it corrupts
, clerks to cheat their employers into
violations of custom-house law and
then betray them to custom-house
special agents: it scatters the import
ing business of New York up and
down the Atlantic coast from Port
land to Charleston. Tt is d r 1 vi 11 rr
retarv. who has performed all tlie j honest merchants out of business bv
class of work which other agents did 1 scores.
for Gibbs and Woods. These agents'
received five dollars per day and ex- The hardest tev to tune donkev.
Dr. Dio Lewis writes: "Of the
eight pounds which a man eats and
drinks in a day, it is thought that not
less than Jive pounds leaves his body
through the skin. And of these five
pounds a considerable percentage;
escapes during the night while he is
iu bed. The larger part of this is
water, but in addition there is much
effete and poisonous matter. This
being in great part gaseous in form,
penetrates every part of the bed, and
thus the mattrass, blankets, as well
as sheets, soon become foul and need
purification. The mattrass needs
this quite its much as the sheets. To
allow the sheets to be used without
washing or changing three or six
months, would be regarded as bad
housekeeping. Rut I must insist if
a thin sheet can absorb poisonous ex
cretions of the body so as to make
it unlit for use in a few days, a thick
mattrass which can absorb and con
tain a thousand times as"' much of
these poisonous secretions certainly
needs purifying as often as once in
three months. A sheet can be wash
ed. A mattrass cannot be renovated
in this way. Indeed, there is no oth
er way of cleaning a mattrass but by
steaming or picking it to pieces, and
thus in fragments exposing it to the
direct rays of the sun. As these
processes are scarcely practicable
with any of the ordinary mattrasses.
I am decidedly of the opinion that
the good old-fashioned straw bed. to
be filled every three months, and the
tick washed, is the sweetest and the
healthiest of beds. If in the win
ter season the porousness of the
straw beds maKos it a little uncom
fortable, spread over it a comforter
or two of woolen blankets, which
should be washed as often as everv
two weeks. With this arrangement
if yon wash the bed covering as of
ten as once in two weeks, you wil
have a delightful, healthv bed. Now
if you leave the bed to air, w ith open
windows through the day, and not
make it for the night before evening
you will have added greatlv to th
sweetness of your rest in conse
- -1 1 it t -
nuenco, una to tne tone 01 vonr
health. I heartily wish this good
change could be everywhere intrr
dueod Otdv those who have thus
attended to this important matter
can judge of its influence on the gen
eral health and spirits."
-- 11 1
A Portland lover gave up a match
with a $50,000 heiress because she
objected to smoking. So states an
exchange. Another adds:
" The maid as by the papers doth ap
pear. Whom fifty thousand dollars made so
To test Iothario's passion simply said.
l- orego the weed I .e tore we iro 10 tro ,
For smoke take flame; I'll be that
flame's bright fanner;
To have your Anna, give up your
Havana. , . , . .
"Cut he, when tints she brought torn to
the scratch,
Lit his cigar, and thre.' away the
mav be sure of finding her amiable
and sensible, and if you are interest
ed enough to make f urther inquiries
into her accomplishments, her fond
mother will tell you that she can :
make broad .and cake equal to herself
and knows how to do plain sewing, q
All the fancy things she has done are
the products of leisure moments, a
fewat a time, perhaps before dinner
after the table was set, when school
was through in the afternoon, or
even an hour's early rising in the
morning had really accomplished
wonders. And so it dojes. If every 1
young lady would occupy all her .
spare moments, she would find much
useful work accomplished in a year;
and it is a very satisfying thing to
look back upon a year, or even a
month, or a week, and see substan
tial work well done to show for the
time spent.
I called at the house of a friend,
not long sinces who had a blooming
daughter of sixteen. The mother met
tne at the door looking careworuDand
thin. The sitting room was cold and
in disorder, so I was shown into the
kitchen. " Jennie," she apologized,
'gets so little time to help me these
short mornings, that I do not get my
work done very early. SheChas to
be oil' to school as soon as breakfast
is over, and evenings "she goes to vtr
dancing school, or to see the girls,
and so. you see, hasQ little time to
help me.'
A lire was soon kindled and the sitting-room
put in order, but it had
nothing cozy or cheerful shout it
no pictures, no mantel ornaments;
no climbing green about the room;
and from this I thought I could draw
pretty accurately the character of
this daughter.
GiiD. you do not realize the ex
tent of your powers and influence if ,
you do not exert them for the benefit
f the home circle. Re more at home
and less in tlie street. Think less of
the boys if you would have them to
think more of you. Consider that
your mother has the best claim on
your time, and that it will greatly
relieve her if you take more interest
in the work. Rise and put the house
in order befoie breakfast in the mor
ning. Learn to cook on Satnrday.
Learn fancy work every kind you
can. Adorn your walls and mantles
with pictures and pretty things. Do
not let your grandmother sigh over
you and say: "It wasn't so, in her
day." Let her ratlier be proud of
yon, and let your parents be proud
of you, and, when you are old
enough, you will have a husband to
be proud of you.
Vou Are a Ilrick.
A certain " college Professor had
issemhled his class at the commence
ment of the term, and wasj-eading
over the list of the names toTsoe that
ill were present. It chanced that
one of the number was unkown to
the professor, having just entered
the class.
" What is your name, sir?" asked
the professor, looking through his
" 1011 are a brick, was the start
ing reply. . '
"Sir," said the professor, half
starting out of his chair at the sup
posed impertinence, but not quite
sure that he had understood him
correctlv : r
"Sir, I ditl not exactly understand
your answer.
" ion are a brick,' was again tho
composed reply.
"This is intolerable, said the
professor, his face reddening. "Be
ware, young man, how you attempt
to insult me." q
"Insult vou !" said the student, in
turn astonished. "How have I done
" Did you not say I was a brick?"
returned the professor, with (Stifled
" No, sir. You a.kod my name,
and I answered your question-. My
name is U. R. A. Brick Uriah Rey
nold Anderson Brick."
"Ah indeed !" murmured the pr
fessor, sinking back in his seat in
confusion: "It was a misconcep
tion on my part. You will com
mence vour lesson, Mr. ahem,aliemQ
Brick." M
The Government has spent large
sums of monev and made elaborate
preparations " to convict Judge
Wright of fraud upon the Indians,
forgery, ami other felonies. Yet,
when at the last the Department of
Justice, after several delays, bring Q
the case to trial, the suit is iniruedi--atelv
thrown out of Court, aud twenty-five
or thirty indictments are at
once qua-shed. The trouble was that
the prosecution either did not know
the law or did not know the evidence
Let bygones lie bygones, is a" good
rule, but we cannot help rememler
ing that the Attorney General who
brought about this mortifying result
was Gen. Grant's first choice for
Chief Justice of the United States.
X. Y. Tribune.
A handsome thing in ladies" hose :
r nest little foot.
n AT TttVlOW T A