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About The Oregon Argus. (Oregon City [Or.]) 1855-1863 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1855)
l)c rcgou 5trgu0
J. ft. McltBiuR, biftiyi
'si fa ur I Is.
I',. A. ItKKfi. Siilrm.
Moioa RiDoLrn, Sublimity.
'H. UUw, JArVfo.
It. C. lUifMoxn, WW &Vo.
hu: W, Iluoww, Corrallit. .
J. K. Ml'lr-Hlf, ItnttptndtM.
Ahm iUivir, Vwm ry.
KoboNuft Alum, li'y. .
J. E. J.le, Dallas,
U A. liltR, JKknnilU.
II. HaiM, Cincinnati.
Jt'Oolt SxuLUSO, JVfia, W.
j!0. Ji. I'tMfWf, H' Co. y.
11. A. X. J'iiei.m, O'ulrtbargJI,
If fog 4c Co., AgsnU for Mliciiiuf
for AJrutiacintnu, ud eollreliujt for Uit u,
ft Merchant at., Kia Franciseo, !.
Wa have no room tbi week to y
any thing furlhor concerning the election
last Monday, than that Ilia rinii It to for m
beard from lio jirovoil more dk.trou to
ui than our moot (anguine opjionenti ever
dared lo oxpext. We have nut heard from any
thing sotilh of tho Cnbipooia moiinlaiiK, but
from all (lie coniilic uu lhi ido, excepting
Washington, (tho ibadc of tho Father of
bit Country must frequent that county.) we
learn that tlicy hare all gone for Ijn. ' We
hare no correct return, but from what we
ran learn Ine' mnjority oti this liilo tf iho
Cabtjiooia mountain will not bo Ics than
13 or 1300, which will mol unquestionably
elect liiin, unless the Southern part of the
Territory should tuke such uu unexpected
stampodo for (Jaine as this portion hna for
Lane. 'J'bo cjutiti" iilrojuly spoken of, be
idea going for Lnnn, bnvo elected their
county officers of the tame political ttripo,
We expect our Editorial opponent will
nearly explode with merriment and rejoicing
over our defeat. Well, k ntK-nion, we
"stand from under," and give you plenty of
room ; brace up, nnd send back m strong
nn echo m possible to tbo r'Wlidsof "revelry
by night, which cauio rolling up on sulphu
r com smoke last Monday night, from very
deep plaoo which you have read of, no
doubt, and which we fear nviue of you will
beeomo bettor acquainted with. ,
An wo have been nbetit a part of tlii$
week, wo havo not been alio to overhaul
your favor yet, at our time boa been en
tiroly occupied since our return in looking
over exchange, and writing out a compend
of now. From the hasty gl.-inco which we
bavo given your production, vo think some
of yoit can bo heard next woek. Tboso who
wrote upon political mat ten ramo to hand
too late to be published. Tho outside of
our paper was worked olT during our ab
sence, nnd wo have no room t It in week,
either fur what you want to ray, or for many
thingi we want just nowio say oursdf.
Mr. Applegatoof Yoncnlla writea tout
that aeveral of our paper, which we havo
constantly sent to that otlico arc not taken
out a no uch persons live in that region.
We havo sinco learned that tho papers
should have been tent to Corwillis. -
The name, among which w Rev. Mr.
Ilanna, wero sent to us by a mistake of 0.
L. Wood, fu Yonenllu subscriber.
Wo nro under cpoeiid obligations to C.
II. Mattoom, Kiq. pimeiiger on tbo Bark
Oceau Hird, for a lilo of California ex
cliangoa, in advance of the Kxpn.
Vklm, FasooA Co., nnd S. J. McCoit
mic of the Pacific F..prc, will accept our
thank for favor.
IMtftl) tMrUi (ram sUriow.
Just iu wo wero going to press, wo re
ceived tho following significant and laconic
dispatch from C. A. Reed, of Salem.
"We rr. nil Wkiug up in Um Mijuimj" p,.;,,,.
lUt on oik Kirlu ! !"
Re of good cheer, Friend Reed and ro-
"Trulli orutlHxl l.i i lh will ritt gm,l
Tlie (irruiU year u( Uixl ar hrrs !"
We presume that you are nil Ivinir on
'terra firm" up there, and not, n some of
your eouqueror ofieu are,a on jwhi- Utett
MirHiOA. The iVtroit Tribune, has re
turns from :of th 400 orgauiied couutie
an J wards iu Michigan, which give Repub
lican 213, opposition 181. Thi Uksas
though the rejoicing of wine lWtland pa
pers wero little pruiuature.
VitlM a Ntaaa.
Tht I t frJ hiut w lta.1 In an tuhinge :
Now thai kuen n n-i.t iU iwt br dmt.nlr.l,
llxw ko (rim lo , ,),;, WB
l trr.nUi.Cl ih 0, tui ,j ,.),. ,
tui tfi frli,.
Far tlit Arfut.
Ai there i muth niialiif'rmraion io
Oregon, In relation to the new Order called
'Republican! or Amerian," alia Know
Xotbitiga," I deem it an act of justice, to
irive their Uniform, known and read in th
land of "leady babil," and it ahould m
real and known In Oregon :
1. Our Counl7 and it free ImUitulion
ruiut be iiiainUiued inviohtto, in republican
inii.litity and purity.
2. None but Native American for office.
3. Our pure American Common School
gvttein, with the free ue of the DiUe In our
cLooln, and the fund to la uicd without
rentH tt to party or aect.
4. Tba aamo protection to foreiguer a
to unlive, in reKct to protection of per
on and their property, freedom of jeech
and of conntieiico i but no invanion of our
fi. America, an asylum for the opprcmod
of nil nation; but w ith tho distinct recog
nition, that Americaihall bo ruled by Amer
0. Repeal of the preient Naturalization
law, or nn amendment, by which foreigner
(hull le restricted to the mno term of pro
bation o our owii children 21 years to
coiiititute eligibility in the United State to
7. No rpit in office in tho U. S., till
tl ey disaolve their temporal allegiance to
ibel'npoof Rome, or any other govereign
8. The amplest protection to rrotcstaiitu
here and elsewhere, and a recurrence to our
ptiro republican principle,, a Imight unci
practiced by Wa-hington, JeiTotson, anj
llieir worthy compntriota.
0. A Combination of Protestants to seouio
tbo liberty of conscience and of worslii
10. Tho I'ublie Domain to bo giveu to
nouo but American citizens ; nnd prohibi
tion of Polygamy every whero iu tho Uni
ted Stale and Territories.
II. Foreign convicts nnd pauper, to be
rc-liippcd to tho places from which they
enmo; and a persiatrnce by tho European
Towers of transporting iiicb con icts and
paupers to our shores to bo equivalent to a
1 2. Implicit obedience to the Constitution
and laws of tbo U.S., with " strong arms
nnd warm hearts" to defend our Nation'
Flag against all who may assail her rights
or invade our shores. " Our Country, now
Let this rialform be tho itronphold of the
Native Americans of Oregon. Keep it bo-
fore tbo people, and let us aland or fall upon
it. if all wero well acquainted with our
platform and principles, we should not be
branded by our enemies as "cut-throats,"
" nmlnii'ht nssnss'in." inuidnrorn." mul
"liiubwnv robber" "fit onlv for tho fc-
ceptiou of prisous"!
Marion Co., June 0, 185").
Wo hnvo inserted tho foregoing conmin
nicntion without being able in our hurry tlm
week to enter into a lengthy review of the
principles laid down by our correspondent,
as tho platform of tho only truly republican
or democratic political organization in the
United States of America. Wo have never
yet decided upon tbe precise number of
yenrs a foreigner ought to reside in our
country before he is admitted to tho rights
of citiienship, but iiolliing can bo plainer
than tho fact that our presvut naturalization
laws need a very decided change. But
w hether tho length of time required by huv
in tho process of Aiiuriconizini immigrant
from foreign governments should bo fixed nt
twelve, eighteen, or tweiity-ono years, we
havo alw ays been disposed to leave this mat
ter discretionary with our w isost nnd most
patriotic statesmen, when they shall bo call
ed on to act upon this matter, in obedience
to tho sovereign will of nn enlightened peo
ple, who shall havo como to a conclusion,
after having fully discussed tho merits of tho
w hole ease.
Wo nro never dogmatical upon any point
until wo have, after deliberately weighing
all tho pros and cons, uiado up our mind
from what wo conceive to bo conclusive evi
donee, that a certain policy or principle is
clearly right, and decidedly preferable to
any other proposed.
Of ouo thing e are fully convinced, that
the principle advocated by the American
portT, however thev msv M n.lin
hated and opposed by d
reaicd by their dupes, are inihe maiu trur.
rrjinliiVaa, and democrat, and if thia
political organisation, fails to avert the
torm that hang over us, our government
will be broken up, and the ship of state will
go down into the unfathomable deep, whore
Greece aud Rome have gone, and that be
fore many ywr. VV9 ,r, not of that nr.
who are willing to iubscribo to any set of
... u.,. UnlvM W, lhew ,
be all correct. . W, L,va r,Vcr yt Ky-n a i
book containing 0 infallible cr, politic.!
or wKpouN "-p. .be PiMe. Bu w. hae I
' BW !
een many creed of ninny panic, whilst
they contained much that was good, mai
forf-iied nil claims to infallibility by their
numerous error. Henco our motto ba
olway been, "prove all thing and bold
fust only that which is good." and whiM-we
have adopted this motto for ourself wo have
always been proud to recommend it to
others, and we are very certain that if all of
our citizens would adopt this motto, mm
act like high minded and independent meu,
in investigating every subject, which is
forced upon their attention, by tbo coniliet
Ing proposition which nro now being pre
sented in this territory, wo say that if nil
r.anie would cut themselves entirely loose,
from the d"zy, senseless charms of party
names, nnd from tho dictation of such dem
agogue a o now have in mind, but will
not mention, nnd honestly investigato the
principles which wo advocate, ns though it
mm a matter which seriously alTected their
bi"hint interest", there would bo a tremen
dons revolution in tho politics of Oregon,
before tha close of another yer, a revolu
tion which would prove to bo of the highest
benefit to the territory, in every point con
The great difficulty is that multitudes of
people afe unwilling to rend and impartially
investigato both sides. It is not possible
for any muu, (at least wo honestly think so)
of mature years who is possessed of a clear
bead and nn honest heart, to support tho
party now In power at the close ofihepres
nt your, who will subscribe for our paper,
and any one, or all, of tho organs of the
opposition, and read them wiih the deter
mination to know what is truth, nnd what
is rrror, nnd then, after knowing, to carry
out his honest convictions nt tho polls, and
discharge bis duty to his country nnd his
Just here a wido field opens up before usj
nnd we think of n thousand things which
wo want to say to this generation, and
which we propose to say iu due time. We
add nothing further, at present, t.ian " He
that hath cms to hear, Id him hrar."
AR&IVAL or TBS ZVXAXL.
UlKlily lulvrekllnK new from l-'.urove the
Vtrnna I'.onferi-nce broken off tlie Yar
sltll (oliig on. Austria rr(urs to Mile
. wltb tbe Allies. Kupolcoal visit to
fvi-sslns'l In Kansas, Asc, S.c.
Tlie steamer Columbia Briived at Porlland on
lost Thursday, bi iiigiug dak from tho Crimea to
Ajull IS, fn in I.onJi.n to April S3, N. Yn May 5,
aud fiwa Hu I'riincUeo to June 1st.
TUt famous Vienna Conference
llr.jke up on the 21st of April (luring it 12th
msion. Kusaia oUvely reliiaed lo aecedo to Iho
Uruuprcposrd by llio Wealem Powers. Jiutniu
was willing to have the Wmk Sea olosed to all
fleet excepting her own and Ihose of Turkey, and
to stipulate that her own ai moment should not ex
ceed iu strength that which might be kept by Tur
key, but a to leaving the Black Boa open to oilier
power niio never would.
The ducted determination of Russia to rruiu-
, - -
I tain hercround acaiiutt tho claims of Eneland aud
France, placed au cUuctual bar to all further nego-
t'atioa, and the members of tho confcn.ni went
homo to their respective government.
There i now every procpect of a continuance of
the wur, and Sevastopol will piolmb!y be invested
for turns seven yearn, unless, like ancient Troy, it
should happen to be Uiktn by slratiigcui.
(jujiiA. Tho wcutlur hud beeomo quite cold
and disagree able, with a proapeot of snour.
The tiro from tho English and Fieneli batteries
commenced A pril 9lh in good earnest, and up lo
the l"lh had dune considerable execution. !ut
the dumnge douo to the Uuss'au fortifiealion were
repaired during the night following the cannonad-
Ai-m-ni It eem lo be finally settled that
this power will uot take part ngninet Uussin. l?u
mor ays sho refune to demand from Russia any
of the material concessions demanded by the allied
NtrouoN' Visit to Victosi. The Kmre
ror and Kmpret of France mndo Iheir prom'sed
visit to Queen Victoria on the lOlh April. They
are id to liuve met with a distinguished rceep
liou fr'in the Queen and Court, wilh enthusiastic
grwtiugfrom iheemwd, nnd wilh ull sorts of eon
gratiilutione from the coqioratioin during the'r so
journ of five days, nnd to have finally taken their
lent for France with tlie b,t wishes of their En
It is lsted that Napoleon will proceed immedi
ately lo the C rimea to take charge of the allied
army in person.
tnglaud is said to have effected another lain of
A.'ll5,W)0,U00 sterling. Her expenses for the cur
rent year are said to exceed her income by il'23,.
Uov. Reeder, ef Kansas
Jljut reached hnston, 1'., April 30th, on a visit,
aim was warmly welcomed by his friends.
The pro-slavery citiicns of Kaiitus Territory had
issued a proclanmfon during ,e absence of the
presf nt governor, giving notice that there Would be
- " iu iiic pres
ent Incumbent, w hom they represent as every wav
uiMpuCfirJ to (111 the gubernatorial chair to their
satisfaction. They expre,. . determination lo
elect a roan of their own choice, and forward the
return, lo President fierce, aith a request Hut
Iteeder be removed and their o n constituted uffi.
eer be appointed to surceed him.
They .rem to be progressing in the doctrine of
'natter iorcrclunty." W t W,,,HW llut d(w no.
Ueof the election ha. been riven in M;-: 1
... pre O, noa b )m:nj. ,u j wh;5l)...
"f"" " in cinrqu.nc of an-
Ill .HT' bwa "S1"
Wf P""0" riw. wiU b.rily dare
U conlinu. (iov. Ilccdor .a olllce contrary v .
wish. of those 'Weln.'' out In Kauw The
X, V.Tin.e.ic.illiigluiily r lMlUt
loshowhi.ui.lfl mun fon-nceaud au-taln Reed
er girt the unheard of lawlcwi.es. Hint . so
s gnally Irarr.pleJ- -n the right, of the who!, na
tion in the recent political struggle in Komu.
It I. said that Kansas I delerw'ned to go forth
with into a Hint, orgauiiaton, nd crowd into ill.
I'nlon Iminedistelv.M M t. bs W. to Volo at the
,.,. n,i,l.ntlal .Iceti.-n. The "Kiwmn Squatter
Hoveri-ign" if t i bv howted th. nam. of
Atchison forth. Presidency, and. louceyoi wn.
for Vie. l'roii lonU
A mnjority of the rm n.hor elect of th. Kansu
IcriJatur. wcr. holding scion at Wcstporl, Mo.
Then le'.lut. wilh closed doom, and tlie Kaiua
Tribune inform, u that they "talked rtwngly of
setting the governor's ulhorily nt deuanco ana
On Iho Mlh of April a mob of about COO MImou-
riniu collected In Parkville, nd dct.oyed the
..1 .1.. I.lnirinl I.um'narv. a nniier suiJ to
hove bcn aiding and abell'ng fres-soilUm n that
coiinlr)'. The press was owned by Mcwrs. Purk at.
Patterson, ouo of whom (Poller.) wa m town
at the time of th. occurrence, and narrowly es
cttKd being tarred on! feathered, the ere nnd
imi)ortuniiie of hi wife being all Unit saved him.
There seems to have been a nuinberof "pious"
mca on Iho ground from the way they sKko of
their choice as lo tlie choraclor of divme (f) ser
vi, iI.kv IniciideJ hereafter to iiilroniie. Th.
resolutions p.uKed on th. ground are of such an In
torcstiiig character that wo shall ubjoin some of
Hcsolvcd, 1st That the Parkville Indiutrial Lu
minary is a nuisance which has been endured too
Ion?, and should now be ab.it.-d.
ad That Ih. editors, to wit: G. S. Park, and
W. J. 1'ullerson, aro traitors to tho Kuit. and coun
ty in which they live, and .hould bo dealt with as
Sd 'Hint we meet here again on this day three
weeks, and if we find G. S. Park or W. J. Puller-
sou iu this town then, or at any subsequent lime,
we will throw them into (lie Missouri river, nun n
they goto Kansas to reside, u pledge our luinor
as men, to follow ond hang Ihcm wherever we can
dtb That nt th. sugtrcstion of our Parkville
friends we will nttcul lo some other frce-suilcrs not
5th That wo will sufT-r no p iron bclongng to
the Nor hern MethoJ:sl Church to preach in
i'lultc county after th:s duto, under penalty of tar
and feathers for tlie Urst ollenc, ana a nemp ropo
Col. Kinney. The grand jury of New Yolk
cily has indicted Col. Kinney for violating the U
S. neutrality laws. Warrants have been issued for
liiiarre:t. The steamer foiled Stales has been
ultached, as forming a part of Iho expedition loSnu
Pfelmastcr Kendall lias been arrested in New
Orleans for robbing the mail.
European emigration has fallen off very rapidly
of late. From Ilia records of Ih. Commissioners
of emigration it appears that there has been a fall
ing oil' iu Ui. number of arrivals during March and
April of this year from that of the two correspond
ing mouths of last yeur of 9,5-18. The arrivals
during March and Aprd 1854 amounted to3'l,90(i;
in March aud April, 1855, lo 5,358, showing a de
crease as above staled.
Lucy Stono was lately married to Henry B.
Ulackwcll. The parties signed a mutual prolei-t
against the laws of the Coinmonn ealth conccmiiii.'
marriage. We think Miss Luey must huve written
th. prolest herself, as it clearly contains a "Thus
fur shall lliou go aud no farther," as a sort of cer
tificate clearly laying down Mr. Blackwcll's metes
and bounds ns an equal partner, instead of a "Urge
lord'' as recognized by law. Wo shall publish the
protest next week.
The Wnow Nothings.
Tho doctrine of open organization and public
discussion is rapidly gaining favor among tlie mem
bers of this new party. The more moderate of
the papers which have hitherto opposed the organ
ization are beginning to yield assent to the correct
ness of the principles advocuted by Iho American
parly a. sound democracy and true republicanism,
but object to their policy us contained in (heir se
cret meetings. The great object sought lo bo at
tained by tins parly, by secrecy in selling the thing
on fool, seems now to havo been accomplished
and a disposition seems to prevail to make n moro
open demonstration of political policy than has yet
been made by either of the other political parlies.
There seems to bo a material difference of opin
ion among Ih. Americans iu different sections of
the country, as lo the proper position for them to
occupy upon th. questions of "Slavery extension,"
temperance, and the reforms of the day. In Now
Hampshire, Massachusetts, and most of the North
em btntes, the American party seems di.-posed to
eiulort. Iho "Prohibitory'' movement nnd the nnti
Nebraska measure, whilst in the South, and ir
some portions of the West: Iho oppos-te principles
seem to preponderate. There must and will be a
turning and overturning produced by the searching
scruty and investigation, which is so happily fba
tered by the liberty of speech and of the press in
our glorious country, until I he lino will be plainly
drawn between the true republicans, who believe
that "righteousness exalts a nntion," and those who
sympalhlte with the infatuated rabble, led on by a
blind party seal, or a strong sympathy for such
principles as demagogues are always zealous in
Casaim. In consequence of flour having raised
to $13 per bbl., and other bread stuns in proportion,
tlie poor in places are mid to be suffering dreadful
ly. NearSmiuYs Falls the stores were broken
open and the people helped themselves to what they
wanted. eVed grain is said to be ont of the ques
tion in many places.
Tr.rricE; There is quite a move being
made in England in favor of a Prohibitory Liquor
The liquor sdlen in N. York city have Bually
come to the conclusion toSibidc the taw," many of
of thfin at least, and the N. Y. Times of .Miiv 5i
luioniw us mat many dr.nkine saloons .,,:
ti,irin r ... k ,. . !
".' " gallon, preparatory lo
VhiiS shop' hen tbe new law roe. juto own.-
Santa Anna n.is reported to be so ill that
A j n- i .
was d-spaired ofT, nt latest dates
f ,f '
au airection of the head, producing , perfect
I'KEsiiiENCY.The N. Y. Tribune statu
tht,motof thoAtcl.iBon and anti-DciiUm
paper have gone in r- ck nnd liee!,for the
American pri, and are urging the claims
ofAtchifon MthoK. K. candidate for tho
When such arch demagogue a
o.,,anduch traitor. a Stringfcnow, go mio. iwra-men .... . - T fc
neb an organic ion, we conclude they do ilUuct war port, on Pr.of th. Tin.
becauso it is popular in their districts, and
whenever their counterpart iu Oregon vili
fy nd ubuse it, thoy do it because it is un
popular hero. Demngoguci nnd traitors
nre always uro to hunt a popular hobby,
and like Judas and Simon Magus, it matter
but little whether they follow Christ, or
bow down lo Danl, so thoy till their maw
with the "loaves and IKhes," and havo the
honor of carrying the "bag."
Albany. A destructive (ire occurred in
this city, May 4th. Tho loss is estimated
C'ONNECTICUT.-Tho legislii'uro of this slato
has elected Minor (American) as governor.
The f lection took place on May 3d, and
stood, Minor 177, Ingham (U-m.) 70.
Fakine Ajiono the Cattle. The pa
pers of the Western and Middle states repre
sent, thnt thousands of cuttle hnvo perished
ilnrimr ilm iinut winter, for want of food. A
" o i '
writer from Trumbull Co., Ohio, says that
000 head have died within thrco adjoining
counties for want of footl- . .
California. The recent elcciion in S.m
Francisco, resulted in tho eleciioil of Vuu
Ness (Dom.) for Mayor.
Of the eight city officers chosen 4 wore
K. Vs. nnd 4 Democrats.
nrjectton of the DrutwaA of the Allies by
lVusla.llrnuUou of tbe Vienna Con
ference. We nre indebted to the N. Y. Times of
May 5, for the following :
From tht Morning Chroiticle, April 23.
We regret to smto that Jiuia hat ub
solutt I y rejected the demand nf the Allies
with reapict to the Third Puiul.
It will bo remembered th:it, after up
wards of a fortnight a delay toemimu I Mice
(Joktsciiakoff to nsk and receive fnun St.
Petersburg full instructions as to the Third
Point, tlie Conference hold n meeting last
Tuesday, and nenin on Thursday. On thiN
last occasion, ns wo have nlrendy infoimed
our readers, England, France, Austria, and
Turkey made their specific mid foi n.nl de
mands with regard to the conditions of the
Tlie Moitilair has already published to
the world that tho Western Powers insisted
on the reduction of the Russian licet, or on
the neutiiilizaiion of ilie Black Sea mean
ing by that the exclusion of all vessel of
war of till nations from tha Fiixinu. With
less than this the Allies could nut be satisfied-
It would have been ridiculous iu France
and England to withdraw from their occupa
tion of Russian territory, to abandon their
complete dominion of the Black Son, leaving
llnssin every means and power of aggres
sion nt her disposal.
Prince Gortschikoff required forty
eight houra to consider their demand, nnd
we believe to refer specially to St. Peters
burg, lie no doubt received a" prompt
reply, for the Conference met again ou Sat
urday, when he Russian Plenipotentiaries
announced that Russia absolutely rejected
the propositions of the Allies, and reused
to admit eeen the principle of the limitation
of her fleet, or of the neu rality of the
Upon this, tho Conference occupied it
self in iho necessary formalities for placing
the facts on record ; and having signed this
last protocol or record adjourned sine die.
Lord John Russell, it was understood,
would leave Vienna on Monday, and we
may therefore expect that in a few days we
shall receive from him, in his place in Parli
ament, full explanations of the negotiations
in which ho has been engaged.
It uow remains to be seen how far and
how soon Austria will fulfill her engage
ments. By the treaty of the 2d of Decem
ber she is bound, iu the events of the failure
of the negotiations for peace, to advise with
England and France, with n view to concer
ting measures for the aitaiiiment of the ob
ject of tho alliance that object, and the
terms in which it is expressed, being iden
tical with those of the treaty of alliance be
tween France nnd England.
In one word, Austria is bound, if there be
I force in bonds, to declare war; and we
j earnestly hope, therefore, that, superior to
the arts of liussia, she will know how to
vindicate her truest interests and the just
On their part, England and France will
spare no effrt will o-rnrlcrn r, ...: c.
;il fi, i....,:i.. , .
I --. re ae Mains of tbe
nine af.aia.si llassla.
Ml hones of Austria .i.. c i
ia at r.-nr to Ix at nn n,i t .. .i
........ U(-U i
1 u lur lne pre-
.nt. Anmrrr tl . .
M "I i-'-' bear the
cy. was tL.t A ustria ,. f,,.... a r... I
Ros.;. m : " ; r ur
m . I
nol. who arc to bo urnlcr tue iinmomoio pro-
lection of their ministers nt St. Itorliirg,
I . . i nM . a ill... A kacn finl. t Ia nn
is., ruiww , . . i
Tho "Times" correspondent writing ot
the 10ih April, from Vienna, i " It !
most painful to mo to have to state that thia
city i again full of rumor that tho AuV
tr'uin Oovcrnuieut has ull along been playing
the Western Power false."
The io-UiVrd f t!eerml BoabaraHtat
ef fceliastop.1 Uel , ,
Fire from nil the French aud Englishlat
Urics was opened upon SebalojHil on tjio
9th of April. On the 10th both French'
and English view ed tho bombardment as ef
fective : but nothing decisive had occurred
i (Q vmon a conclusion as to tho immediate
issue. 1 no r rencn icu wnerm "
a breach in the indented wall; tho two7
fronts of tho lust creeled nusian battery
wcio much injured, and onoof tbo Russian
works of counter-iippronch near tho 'careen.
.i.i ii 1. I e. L-. I. -J .il
ing harbor was silenced. During tho first
lwo day t the beseigers' fire wo superior to
i,t 0f the city
The progress of events it thus narrated .
I. C 1... ..!. Ai.il 1ft tfA liMCA
rroni mi. I'u-iauuigi "j""
a dispatch, wheriiu Prince (jortseJiutoffan
noiinces, f.ym Sebastopol, thnt at 5 o'clock
on tho morning of tbo Dili April, tho alliea
opened a cannonade from all their batteries,
which lasted till evening,- nnd was carried
on in a lesser degree throughout tho night.
On the 10th the bombardment was resumed
The Russian replied with success, causing
sensible loss to the beseigers, but with a low
to the garrison of b33 killed and wounded.
The H'Uncr Zeitung publishes, that du-'
ring the nijilit of tho lolh, the left attack
of the allies obtained considerable ndvantager
over tho Russians. The Russians wero
twice dislodged from asirongly fortified po-
siliunlwliicli remained in tho hands f tho
French. The possession of this po-iiion en
able the allies to fortify tho summit of the
ravines, which is of great importance. '"
Tin- fleets were in line of battle before Se
bastopol. ' r '
Of i'iiIp April 15, Prince GcrlsefiaM!rie
porls fiom basfopol. " tho bouib.-ud'iticnt
of I ho city continues without interruption
since April 0. Damages nro repaired du. .
ring Iho night. Si-bastopoi is to-iliiy in a!-,
most the sumo state of defence ns on tlio Oili.
Tho loss sustained by tho garrison, coniid-.
eiing tho tremendous fire of the enemy, ia
but small, Thero is nothing new from oili
er parts of tbo Crimen.-'1' ,
OmarPaelin was reported io have i.-tnded
at Katnieseh wilh 15,000 men, lo pin t'cipute
in the assault. Wo do not see how he could
withdraw to largo n number from his line
of defense nt Eiijiatoria. Correspondence
direct from Eupaloria, of dato tho 2d, did,
howevcr.state that six French steam-frigates
wero in waiting lo embark Turks, and thnt
Omar had informed his men he himself
would accompnny them in nn enterpriso in
which "the eyes of Europe would Do upon
them." . .... .. "
The latest telegraphic despatches to Lon-"
don nnd Liverpool papers on tbe bombard
bardmentot Sebastopol are to the following '
PROGRESS OF THE BOMDARDMF.NT; " '
Private despatches from Paris announce
thai it was officially known there that on.
tho 13th, the fourth day of iho sicgo, no de-.
cisive advantage had been gained by the
besiegers. i i K.
Sebastopol, April 10. The bombard-,-ment
has contiiiucd. Tho rain and wind i
carry tho smoko against tha town. The
Mat battery and tho Quarantine Fort reply '
but feebly. The Malakoff tower is very '
much damaged, and n powder magazine has"
been blown up. , Tho 28th French battery'
has been destroyed. The allied fleets, are
wmching the harbor. Omer Pacha hasar-""
rived, The Egyptian troops are encamped. .
on the bights of Kamiesch Bay. Tho Rus
sians have received reinforceinonts. , ,
Letters from the Crimea, of the 12th.
state-oflicially that the allied fleets- were '
rang,-d in order of battle before tho harbor ''
of Sebastopol. ' ' '
The bombardment of the Maiakoff Ton. ,
er continued up to the 12th, without any.,
apparent, result. . , .. , ; ,;-,.- -.!i -
A despatch from Gen. Canrobert savs that"'
all the French and English batteries opened; '
fire on Sebastopol ou the Oth April, and,'
hat the advantage was on the part of the.
nlli(s.. . .. . .,.,! . l:,:. , ., ,-'
A letter from Kamiesch, of the. ante of
the 7th, says thnt 10,(100 Turks had been "
disembarked nt Sebastopol from Eupatoria 1
to take part in thesiero. ' ''
lionstliakolt writ. is fmm iho P.;,.
.1. : Mu.o uu.
e'er dale of the IS .
"f tho garrison, if ' fi ,.
" hM ' 'nr) to which it has Ln
fo bo taken into account must be" .
very moderate, yothing remark-, i
threui,Vf--Tho.lkUiHn pectin, vy
Black Sen (oTeihnin in tlulu .' HUM
ut present to comdt of thrco liip of th
line and touniwiin fiigatti. i Sttotul Tb
Western l'owr to. hftro consul itfobtjato-