Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, May 04, 1882, Image 6
shc Crutw §mont. BELLEFONTE.%-A. The Largest, Cheapest and Best Paper I'UIII.IHHKD IN CBKTKK COUNT*. l'artjhni the Ruling Principle of flip Republican Party. Party ism in polities is the quintessence of party-spirit. And Whately, the phi losopher and scholar, said that "party spirit enlists a man's virtues in the cause of his vices." It is a manifest and indisputable fact, that the present dominant party in the United States is under the absolute con trol of partyism aj its ruling principle, and consequently what virtues the men of that party may have are enlisted in the cause of their vices. This is a most humiliating and painful tact, ar.d tho passing events at the Capital of the na tion every day give indubitable evidence of its contiuued existence, l'artyism has actually usurped the place of both patriotism and statesmanship. When any measure ol public policy is present ed the inquiry by the leaders of this party is not, whether it is constitutional und expedient, whether it will promote the general welfare, a* required for the common defence, or to secure the bless ings of liberty or the rights of the peo ple. These things are not thought of. but the inquiry is, will it promote the interests of the party and tend to strength en it, or will it tend to weaken and defeat the Democratic party ? l'arlisan ambition and cupidity alone control. The supremacy of the constitution, and the true objects of the government, which have in view the good and wel fare of the whole country, and all the people equally and alike, have been supplanted by party, and the interests and supremacy of this Republican party have taken their places and sacrificed everything for the distribution of the offices, honors, and emoluments of the government among the adherents of the party as rewards for partisan services. Every political measure, and every poll tical movement in Congress and out of Congress, in the Executive Mansion, and in every official station throughout the remotest confines of the country i* tested by the party standard. If it be for the goal of the party, the general wel fare, the rights of tin-people, the con stltution itself, and the public safety amount to nothing. The good of the Republican party, and it* ucce** and ascendancy are made paramount to all other considerations and 111 tact the We governing criterion of that parly. The most corrupt and degrading abuses of partyism are adopted. By the innchinery of caucus legislation laws are passed which arc against the conscientious judgment of a majority of the legisla tive bodies enacting them. By the in tervention of election returning boards they have fraudulently changed the results of elections. And by a partisan system of supervisors and deputy mar shal* of elections, and the use of money at the polls, and the spoils system of ofllce, luey have corrupted and con trolled the elections and defeated and practically overthrown popular gover menl. Everything is made to succumb to the inexorable purposes of the Moloch of party, ami to contribute to party supremacy, wholly regardless of ail re straints of the Constitution or of estab lisbed principle, political or moral. One of the most influential of the acknowledged leader* of this party, .Senator Sherman, deliberately an nounced in his place on the Door of the •Senate about a year ago, that, "any thing that will beat down that party, (the Democratic,) and build upnurown, (the Republican,) i. jusHjiaUe in morals and in law!" —that is, anyiniiig, however immoral or criminal, that will beat down the Democratic party, mid keep the Republican party in jiower i* justifiable in moral* ami in law. (See Con. Rec., Vol. 12, No. 23, p. 10, April 7th, 1881.) This is the doctrine which ha*, arid doe* now govern the leader* of this party. The preservation of the party and its supremacy are made to n*e above all other considerations, moral and political. Under such teachings Guiteau concluded that it was a "polili oal necessity" in order to save the party to put President Garfield out of the way, hence the assassination. In former numbers of the Jlegister, we have shown with what total disregard of the Constitution, and the solemn pledges of the public faith as the foun dation of the union, this party catue into power. Indeed, the history of this party, in it* struggles to acquire and to retain power, ha* shown it to be not a political party laboring in good laith to establish any great measures of public polioy, but virtually and practically a conspiracy for the reckless acquisition and control ol civil power in defiance of the Constitution and the institutions of the country as originally established. The Democratic Revival. We hear a great deal said hy political writers and speaker* nowadays of the principles of Jefferson and Jackson. Democrats recurring with pride and pleasure to the record and doctrine* of those great leadera, and Republicans, in many cases, trying to heap ridicule on the Democrats for so doing. That a careful study of the lives and the politi cal principles of men whose influence was paramount in determining the character of our Government must be of value, is evident. Why Democrats are so generally turning back to the re cords of Jefferson and Jackson at this time ia, aaya the Newark Journal, "be cause they see that the people are sick and tired of sbam Republican rule, rule which under the name of Republican ism it a despotism of money and cen tralised power, and which robs the people in order to rule them and rules them in order to rob them, und because they see that for the sake of the people and for the aake of the party nothing can be so wise and beneficial aa a gen uine revival of Jeffersonian and Jack sonian Democracy " Why should politi cal history be different from general hiatory f If study of the latter ia wiae and useful, why not study of the formerf The study of the live* and character* of Jefferson and Jackson by Democrat* of to-day cannot fail to be beneficial in the higbe-t degree. Such study is sure to make Democrats more democratic than ever; to excite in them increased fnith in the wisdom of popular government; to awake and stir up in them the old love for principle* and not men; to arm and equip them more thoroughly than ever so a* to combnt and heat down under our feet the Satan of centraliza tion, and to gather new hope, new courage, new strength, and new deter mination to wrest the Government from the control of an organization whose whole political creed, us formulated in its acts, may be presented in one single word—spoils. 'I he reason why so called Republican* aie just now worried übout the democracy, and their recurrence to Jefferson and Jackson is the fear und dread of the effect of such study, not alone upon I>emocrat, but upon inde pendent citizens of all parties. The Republicans of to-day are just us bitter hater* of Jefferson and Jackson as were their forefathers, tho Federalists. The latter hated Jefferson and Jackson with a hatred equaled only in intensity by the hatred of some extreme Republi cans toward Democrat* during and sub sequent to tho civil war. I.et Demo oral* continue to excite this hatred. The more they preach and practice the principles of Jefferson, the more the people will love them. Let the Jeffer son and Jackson revival go on. Tin very hostility shown it by the Republi cans, di*guied Federalists, is the best proof imaginable of it* value und of Un wisdom ot continuing and enlarging its scope. It is a sound policy to always do what the enemy dislikes.—AV //aim Ilegister. ItKLFOKD'H SOX SAM. A SINE-VP. AK-OLD liov's TALK WITH TIIF PRESIDENT. Congressman Belford, of Colorado, a in H i> ot positive traits, quite a charac ter in his way, has two little boys 01. perhaps, seven and nine years, each with the fiery red huir ot their father; and each endowed with true sagebrush precocity and faculty for getting along in the world. He had taken thctn to the White House to pay respects, and "Sam," the nine year-old, iti a late morning stroll one day last week, en countered the President taking a f|uiet after breakfast constitutional ail by 1 himself. "How doyoudo, Mr. Arthur?" said Young America, nothing daunted. "Very well, my little man, how do | you do ?" replied the President, paus ing in his wnlk with an amused interest 1 in this mite af~n-con*iituent. "first rate," said Sam, "and my falh | er thinks you've put in a pretty good man ior Secretary of the Interior. My father's Congressman Bel lord, you know, and my tistne is 'Sam.' " "Yes. I remember," said the Presi ' dent, "and how is your little brother ?" "Herbert? <>b, he's well, ' said Sam, "but what makes you walk, Mr. Arthur, when you've got that splemlid lug car nage, and horse* in your stable? "I love to walk in this part of the city, Sam," w-u* the answer, in the sudden unbending a strong man will sometimes indulge in to a child. "I used to walk a great deal here when 1 was a law student, and came to Washington to see the dear< -t lady in the world. There i# the house where she lived," pointing to the modest resi dence which WHS once the home ol Lieutenant Herndon and Ins family. "I was jut going a fishing," said Saru, byway of returning the confidence re puaed in fnni; "won't you go, too, Mr. Arthur ?" "I would love to, but I've a good many things to do tip at the bouse," said the President, adding, "You must ! come lip there to see tne again. Come some sfternoon, about 1 o'clock, and I'll 1 have the horses and carriage got out, and we'll take a ride around the city." "Me. and Herbert, too ?" asked Mam, not unmindful of the family interest*. "Yes. ami Herbert, too," assented the : President, "and after our ride you shall both stay to dinner with me." Moved hv thi* kindness, Sam brought ! out his last and greatest proof of good fellowship. "Mr. Arthur, Mr.——, (naming a Congressman who is a friend of the pa ternal Belford), is going to take tne to the circus this afternoon ; can't you come ami go with us ?" "I would like to. very much,"' said the President, smiling, "but I can't lake the tune." "But, when Barnum comes round with dumbo pretty soon, you'll go any way, won't you, Mr. Arthur? It wouldn't do to miss that." "Yes, I think I will go then," said the President, bidding his young in terviewer good morning. Sam took the President's confidence in a serious business like manner, and said afterward : "I'm glad I got in a good word for Mr. Teller." A born politician is Ham, and may be in the White House himself yet, when that bushy red head of hia gels bald and shiny with much adroit ma meuvering and manipulating of Pacific Coast politics. He is a "character" al ready, in the House,where he olten sits beside his father. <in a recent bill day, Mr. Belford rose with a folded paper in his hand, and tried vainly, in a voice, which belies him by being tbin and squeaking, almost inaudible across the high pitch chamber, to catch the speak er * eye, to offer his bill. Ssm grasped the situation, and bore it as long as be could with composure, then darting for ward to the area in front of the .Speak er's desk, hia figure undersized for his age, but lithe as a grasshopper, appear ed in full view before the .Speaker, and he called out amid the din : "Gen. Keif er, Hen. Keifer! don't you see my papa's fot a paper be wants you to look at ?" he .Speaker, who has lads of his own, was amused at the boy's reminder, and promptly "saw" the honorable member trom Colorado who was permitted to offer his measure. ■— Til sat has never been an hour since Jefferson, theflrst Democratic President, delivered bis great inaugural when the people of this country did not cordially approve the principles he enunciated. A return to Ibem is the essence com prebeusive of all reforms. Kxtrava KW, corruption, jobbery, monopoly, tes, and Kings are simply impossible under the practical operation of what is milted the Jeffersonian system. Would the Democracy make the party invinci ble f Let It put up the old standards, inscribed with the old faith,—N. V. Am. An Editor'* strange Experience. Having rea<l the story of .lame* Howe, the miner, who was nearly killed in an explosion at Virginia City, and, who every night since the accident ha* dreamed of dying, the editor of the Nevada Transcript relate* a much more curious experience of his own. When a hoy, ten years ago, a gun accidentally discharged sent a load of small shot tearing into hi* right arm. The wound* were several month* in healing and ug ly scar* were lelt. A long time afterward* he was describing the accident to u par ty of triends when one <>t them picking utian empty gun, and capping it, snap |ied the cap. To the ear* ol the narra tor the sound was like that of a small cannon exploding in the room, lie saw the bright Hash and felt the horrible sensation of being *hot to atom*. He fainted and on recovering consciousness found a physician bending over him. lie felt severe pain in bis right arm. Examination showed that the new skin had broken and the wounds were bleed ing a* freely as at the time of the acci dent. About a year afterward ho under went a similar experience. As he wa* walking along the street be beard the re port of a pistol shot. Instantly wa* felt what seemed to he a ball crashing into his forehead. Horror stricken he plac ed hi* hand to the supposed wound. Though he could find no mark upon hi* head, fdood was dripping from his ling or*. Ho looked at the scar* and found that they were bleeding afre*b. Since then he ha* dreamed repeatedly that he w a target for riflemen practicing at short range. A Curious Clock. the (.Miririti traoeov PEKroKUKt) i.v MIMATI'BI fffl'KT* WORKED BV MACIIIV EKV. A jeweler and watchmaker of Mid dlebury, Yt., has recettlly constructed a curious clock, which acts out to per fectton the assassination of President (iarfield. It is a common cuckoo clock, under which is a miniature de|>ot. At the window is a ticket agent dealing out tickets, wliilc at another a telegraph operator is seen busy at his work, and truckmen, porters, train dispatchers, etc., are all flying around as natural a life. All of these figure* are of wood, about two inches long. At the end of each hour the cuckoo announce* the fact, and immediately (iartieid appears on the platform on which the scene i* enacted, accompanied hy Mr. Rlaine. tiuiteau is seen to follow him, having just alighted from a truck wagon, and as he fires at the President the latter falls, -fust then a train of cars comes (lushing 111, slid til the confusion all the principal actors are carried into the de pot out of sight. After the train dis patclier has given the signal ami the train has gone, a -m-tll door at the left ol ens and a priest ap|>ears, book in band, in the act of reading a funeral service, while at the same time another door al the right opens and tiuiteau ap pears on the gallows. The priest retires and shortly alter the gallows dis appear With tiuiteau. and the doors Clo<e. This is acted out at the end of each hour, and takes alsiut three min utes. A (junker** Successful Hose. Some time ago a Philadelphia (juak er. belonging to an Indian delegation, was crossing n wide plain in u hostile country. The driver of the ambulance called bis attention to four Indians on horse back, who soon surrounded the vehicle. A young brave made unmis takable demonstration* of hostility. The interpreter told them they were peace men ami medicine men. He re plied that they must prove themsA-lves medicine men : ol peace men thev had enough already to steal their land and soldier* to kill them. "Re quirk," said he ; show us some wonderful medicine work, or we will kill you," putting action to the words by handling their rifles and tomahawks. Mere wa* a dilemma ! pointing to the oldest one, a tine-looking quaker six feet in bis stockings, with white hair, who had been the find talker of the party, hn furiously gesticulated and cried out: "Medicine man show ! Medicine man show !" An inspiration seixed him. He had a double set of false teeth on plates of flesh colored material, and pointing to his teeth with bis finger and then tap ping them with much grimace and cor redness, he motioned fur all the brave* to come in sight, and when all were in tent upon him he deliberately took out first the upfter set and then the lower net of the teetb, and made a motion to ward hi* neck a* if about to separate hi* head from it, when the brave* wheeled their borne* and rode furiously aw*y, and the party of peacemakers turned their horse*' head* and ambulance fort ward, rejoiced at their strategical de liverance. Hrlrrtlng thr JOM Man. The last agony of Chinese New Years occurred yesterday. Their wind up wa* th® selection of a new man for their "JOM" hou® for th® ensuing year. Thia in a grand event among them. This functionary mint !>♦< a very important man, from a religion* point of new, or else "there's million*" in hi* office. Th* way they conducted their election i* aa follow*: Competitor* from the two com panies ahout twenty four in nurnher, were ranged opposite each other for the contest. Thirteen cylindrical bomb* were brought out, one at a time and ex ploded. From each bomb was shot in to the air a ring. The fight, friendly but rough, a* in our football game, was to get hold of this ring and carry it in triumph to a spot selected a few yard* off. The ring* were numbered from one to thirteen, and the man who captured number one wa* to be chief. The strife w* very lively and inoe* •ant, as a fresh bomb would be fired off before the ring from the preceding bomb had been carried in. The rings, whose numbers were unknown to the contestant* (candidate*), were taken and given over to a council of arbitra tors, who, after the battle, wa* to name the winning man. A large crowd of whites and a sprinkling of Indian* were present and enjoyed the novel show very much. We have not yet learned the nam* of th* honored pig-tail who ia to run the ",Josb" house for tho next Chinese year. -- <m • Newspaper Miurka. The class who take a paper for a num ber of year* and slop without paying for it, are reminded that "the new postal law now murkes the taking ola new paper and the refusal to pay for the mine, thott, and any person guilty of | such an act is liable to criminal pro : ceeding, the same a* il he had stolen goods to the amount of subscription." A theft, doubtless in tho same category of offenses, for one to order a pound of coffee or any other groceries, when wrapped or bagged and luid on the counter, for the purchaser to wulk off with Ihe article without paying tor it a theft as gluruig a* to lake a newspaper liotu a (toe to thee box unpaid lor a year, and when demand is made refuse to pay lor it. Ihe law i* a good one arid should be enforced, as is being done in New York, u proprietor having institu ! ted sun against several subscriber* for the otieuse. Another set ol offcndeia ire those who remove fiom the city and county anil neglect to pay their sub eruption, or remove to another part ol the city or to the country without giving notice of removal ; and being indebted | tor the paper for some months, may con I reive this (dan ol secrecy au ellecitial one to get rid of payment. Thus news ! paper publishers are robbed of their I just dues—a loss to which all are mote or less subjected thiough downright (lis honesty. Such shark* should be dealt with a* the postal law *ugge*ts, and an I example made ol some ol them, would have a restraining effect on others like wise offending. Haves'* crime tin stealing the Presi dency) was the parent ot (iuileau's cnroe. The assassination of the repub lie wa* the precedent for the assaaina j lion of the President, (iuileau's ex i pcclation* were built upon the reward given by Ha>es to political assassin*. ; Thus do the crimes ol one political (-fa become the horrors of the next. The two era* and the chief actors in them will go down in history into eternal in famy together.—(Vim Krvigr Jrffrrtonxan. A vol so lady admitted to her mother | that her beau bad kissed her on her j cheek. "And what did you do?" in ■ 'pined the old lady, in a tone ol indig ; nation. "Mother," replied the young ■ lady, "I cannot tell a lie : I turned the other cheek." TREASURER'S SALE —or— I NFKATRI) I.AMH "U TAX KP POR 1W AM< IHM. 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