The Oregon Argus. (Oregon City [Or.]) 1855-1863, August 28, 1858, Image 2

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    SIl)C rcgoujargus.
W. U ADS, IOITO AXO MoraiCToa.
OBJOOrf CITY I
SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1858.
Ulvlag It Vn l l.at.
" Then, It will ba ocn lint we anticipate
(lis fnymtni of Uie war debt will not be likely to
Uk piao sooucr than three year from tliif date.
In payment may be, and nut unlikely ia further oft'
than Uiatj we think it eunimt reasonably ba e
peeled to oonie sooucr," Ciapkay't Organ,
It is somewhat encouraging to us to per
severe in our efforts to disseminate truth
when wc are finally cnubled to extort such
a confession on the above from a blockhead
whom no person but oursilf (we glory not
of ourself) has been nblo to bout a single
fuct into. Wc have shown over and over
again that all Hint has been done of uecount
toward niuking provision for the payment
of the war debt, beside building the Pa
cific Railroad, wan done by the " Repub
lican Confess," presided over by Speaker
Bunks. We have also aspired our readers
that the only hojie we could reasonably eu
tertuin for the future was in a Republican
administration. Note the cli(tie organ
places the payment of the war debt " three
years from this dute," which will be the
seventh month of the Republican adminis
tration which in all probability will be in
augurated in 18G1. Xow that Jo Lane
has pocketed that $17,000, and his demo
cratic coadjutors in " Union-saving" have
realized nearly a cool hulf million stolen
from the Treasury by the Fort Snelling and
Willett's Point swindles, a good opening is
made for investing their democratic funds in
war scrip at about fifteen cents to a dollar,
wc shall expect to hear the whole demo
cratic press laboring to depreciute war
scrip by putting its payment as fur off as
possible. Let it be remembered that when
thesfl organs were trying to elect Jo Lane
they were publishing with the fullest en
dorsement such speeches of his as the fol
lowing: " 1 you will tied me as your Delegate,
God blest your touh, I'll have the war
money on it way in four monlht after
Congrett meets and the only reason J
didn't yet it before wai the black republi
ant had a majority in Congress."
t&" The Sentinel of Aug. 7 shows that
Col. TTault, the Napoleon of the Demo
cratic press in Oregon, has returned to bis
post and is wielding his pen with his usual
vigor. His determination to maintain the
position almost unanimously conceded to
him by the democracy as a leader, seems to
le evinced in his editorial, while he raps
the clique over the knuckles, and points
out their weak points thus:
" Let us inquire what firat brought abort tho or
ganization of the Democratic party iu Oregon. If
any of the ultra politicians of Uie present day
know the principal eauie, let them assign it
We, for ourself, think we know full well that the
location of the publio buildings during the sewion
of the Territorial Legislature in IbjO-51 had
much to do with the then party organization i nud
we find men who opposed Gen'l Lano in 1851,
etill opposing him."
So then a " rock-bottom democrat," ac
cording to the Colonel, is one w ho goes for
keeping the " public buildings" on the Sa
lem " basalt."
In the following manner docs the Colonel
point a significant far nt the post record:
'' In 1831, the firat timo Gen'l Lane was a can
didate for office in Oregon, there was a Salemite
run against him for Delegate to Congress, who re
ceived the support of some of the leading Demo
crats of the present day."
A Woman Brutally Whipped ix Penn
sylvania. Tho Medina American soys
that a great excitement has been created in
Deluwaro county, Pennsylvania, by the
whipping of Joanna Conner, a refractory
member of the Mother church, by a Cath
olic priest. Mrs. C. nnido onth before the
magistrate that during her husband's ab
sence the priest came in and ordered her to
kneel, and then whipped her unmercifully
with a twisted wiro scourge. Sho finally
broke awny and ran out on the piazza, cry
ing and screaming. Ho followed, drove
her back, again mado her kneel, and
whipped her with this instrument of tor
ture till welts . were raised all over her
breast and arms as large as her finger, with
the blood here and there oozing out of her
lacerated skin, lie then ordered her to
bathe the wounds in salt water, and say
nothing about it. The priest hud becu ar
rested by tho authorities.
The priest being a .sound and reliable
democrat, of course tho party organs here
ore very mum nbout the affair. We won
der, however, that Lano's mulatto has not
copied the article, changing the word Cath
olic to " Methodist," and giving it some
thing such a heading as this: " Anothor
of the 8,000 signers turned up! Damna
ble exhibition of black republican philan
thropy! Diabolical outrage, on a woman
by an infernal black republican abolitionist!
A lovely female horribly mangled by a
political parson," &c, Ac. As the whip
ping hapiieued to be done by a democratic
priest, however, theso faithful organ-grinders
seem so impressed with the idea that it
was probably done to " save the Union,"
that they dare not even mention it
aT We are requested to state that
Eld. A. V. MeCarty will preach in the
Court-House in this city next Saturday
at two o'clock, and also on Sunday fol
lowing.
I6T Washington Williams, who had
been committed to jail in this city to an
swer to charge of burning Caufield's build
ing, was bailed out lust week, wheu he bor
rowed one of Judge White's horses in the
nvght and started for California. Officers
axe now iu pursuit of him.
Groanino. The X. Y. Herald, (ad.
niln.) in ouo of its usual wise articles prog
nosticating the future of political parties,
thus reluctantly concedes the low estate
into which tho slave-breeding democracy
has been brought by tho policy of Buclmn
au's Adiniuistratisn:
" At the same tint, we must out overlook the
fact that in coatequtuce of Uie treacherous and
mutinous pruoeodings of party leaders and cliques
in both houses of Congress during the late session,
this regular democratic party has been reduced to
that eiireinily of weakness which renders it doubt
ful whether, this dsy, it could command a posi
tits popular majority in any one Plate of all tba
thirty-two which now compose the Union.
" We have already ihown that, from all the ex
isting facta and signs of the limes, the probabiliUes
of tlis approaching elections for Uie neat Congress
are decidedly in furor of an opposilioa majority."
We think, ourself, that it is about time
for the jicople to begin to look into the af
fairs of the present dynasty, which even
Toombs, an administration democrat, and
John B. Iluekin, a Douglas democrat, both
rcccutly declared was the most corrupt
government on earth."
When the X. Y. Herald sees from "the
signs of the times aud existing fucts" " prob
abilities" of a change of rulers, honest men
onght to be encouraged to hoiie that under
divine Providence tho fullness of the time
has come tltut was allotted by Heaven for
the shura democracy to so dcvclojtc itself
before the American people that its very
name would be odious to their children's
children down to tho tenth generation.
I3T We notice that few fields of wheat
hove been cut in this valley the present har
vest which are free from smut. In some
fields full hulf of tho heads were smut.
There is no excuse for raising smut in place
of wheat while vitriol will cffectuully pre
vent it. Wc hear furmers complaining about
hard times and being too poor to take a pa
per, while the poverty generally comes of mis
management. We have always contended
that it was just as easy to be rich as poor
in fact we believe it is easier. Let us ci
pher a litle and see.
There is farmer Y in Yamhill who raised
500 bushels of smutty wheat this summer.
Owing to the smut, be is able to get only
00 cents a bushel, which makes $450.
Now this same 500 bushels would, if it had
had no Btnut in it, have made by weight
520 bushels, which at $1,25 a bushel would
have amounted to $050. The slovenly far
mer upon examining bis books in the fall
finds they stand thus in account with his
farm:
By 500 bus. smutty wheat sold at 00c $450
The thrifty farmer who lives adjoining
and had the same amount of land in wheat
finds his books stand thus:
By 520 bushels of good wheat sold
for $1,25, $050
Deducting cost of vitrioling seed, 7
leaves a balance of $043
This amounts to just $103 more than his
neighbor received for the same- labor. The
difference is that one applies his labor judi
ciously and the other injudiciously. Now
suppose that he beats his neighbor as much
in applying his labor to raising stock, fruit,
ic, lie will find that at a low calculation
he realizes $300 a year more from his labor
than his neighbor does, aud works no hard
er, but lives a little better, besides spending
considerable tune in reading. This extra
$300 a year amounts in thirty years to the
comfortable littlo sum of $9000, all of
which he has made over and above what
his neighbor has by using a little head work,
and applying his labor judiciously.
It's just as easy to be rich as to be poor.
The new steamboat " Relief," built
by Casscdy, Athey, Sturtcvant, O'Longh
lin, and Singer, made her trial trip to Port
hind last Saturday. She is a very neat,
commodious boat, and in speed promises to
exceed tho expectations of all. She has
reduced the price of possnge to Portland to
$1, and of freight to $3 per ton. She is
manned by an obliging set of officers, and
has a profitable, future before her. She
crosses the Clackamas Rapids with ease,
and will do so it is said with a foot less wa
ter than now. Sho will no doubt prove a
great relief" to tho patrons of this trade.
Jfiy It was not long ago that Govern
ment offered half a section of land as an in
ducement to young people to marry. Some
young men we believe even then failed to
avail themselves of the benefit on account
of the scarcity of ready mouey to pay the
parson's fee. All difficulties of this kind
are now obviated by a standing offer on
the part of J. B. Bean, Esq., of Yamhill
to tie the knot (provided he doesn't have
to ride over forty miles) for two beef hides
or four deer skins. Esq. B. only reserves
two hours at dead of midnight for sleep.
ne will cheerfully respond to all orders
coming at any other hours, provided they
are " accompouied by the hides."
Accident. In coming up the Molulia
at Pendleton's, eight miles south of this,
tho team of Asa Simmons, of Howell Prai
rie, became frightened and backed the wag
on over the bank, precipitating the whole
team and load down an almost perpendicu
lar declivity of some tliirty feet, breaking
the neck of a valuable mare and injuring
the wagon somewhat. The loading con
sisted of summer apples.
IS- The Sentinel says that all the pris
oners, five in number, succeeded in digging
out of the jail at Jacksonville on the 2d
inst with " no other instruments than an
old broken broomstick." The wall was
stone and some three feet thick. That be
ing the fact, the woman's weapon must take
higher rank among implements. Tho op
eratives who used it must have been wo
man's HVujAt men. .. ,
Arrival or tub Mail. The U. S.
mail steamer Columbia reached Portland
lost Thursday. We aro indebted to Dr.
gteele, agent of Wells, Fargo & Co., for
express matter.
Tin Atlantic Tkleurapii. The tel
egraph fleet had been heard from. Cupt.
Cummings, of the ship Alice Muuroe, w hich
reached Boston July 10, report that June
27 in lat. 52 6' X., long. 33 15' W., he
saw the Xingnra and Gorgon of the tele
graphic squadron, lying still. It seems
thut the squadron had exerieiiced very bud
weather since they left jiort. Eolus, great
ly enraged at such an invasion of Neptune's
dominions, hud kicked up a row quite simi
lar to the one that came so near swamping
the fleet of Eueas and his brother Trojaus.
Such was the force of tho storm that the
Agamemnon was so, badly strained that the
Captain thinks ho could not have kept her
afloat two hours longer if the storm had
not subsided. The American eteamers
stood tho gnle well. The sqnudron had fi
nally reached the middle of the ocean in 16
duys, and made two unsuccessful attempts
to lay the cable. On the second attempt
they succeeded in laying about forty miles,
keeping up telegraphic communication ev
ery fifteen minutes. The communication
suddenly ceased Sunday morning, June 27,
showing that -the cable had parted. The
Niagara immediately returned to tho start
ing point and was waiting tho return of
the Agamemnon iu order to splice aud
and make another effort. It was conjec
tured on board the Niagara,' tho American
steamer, that tho breuk was caused by a
kink in the wire on the Agamemnon, the
British steamer, produced by the shuffling
about of the coil during the gulc. The offi
cers on board the Niagara were in hopes
that they would succeed in laying the cable
yet. It is however doubtful about their
success this time. That American and Eng
lish enterprise will yet overcome all obstacles
and complete this stupendous undertaking,
we have no doubt.
Utah. The Pcaco Commissioners sent
to Salt Luke by the President have had a
conference with Brigham and satisfactorily
settled all the difficulties. Brigham and the
leaders of the church aro to receive a full
pardon for all their past "treason," and
the U. S. Army is to be permitted to cuter
Salt Lake City, aud tho federal officers
are to be permitted to enter upon their da-
tics without molestation, and we presunv
in addition to this the Mormons are to vo
the democratic ticket for President wh
ever Utah is admitted into the Union,
tST The War Department at Washing
ton City has ordered six companies tot be
sent to Oregon immediately to reiufolce
Col. Steptoe. Shnrpe's rifles have bcln
purchased to arm the troops. Got. St
vens and Jo Lane aro urging upon tin
President the expediency of calling for vol
unteers. Of course they are not notkwh-
tQr Gen. Quitman, member of Congress
from Mississippi, and Chairman of the com
mittee on millitary affairs, to which post he
was appointed by Speaker Banks, died at
his residence near Natchez July 17.
JST Gen. J. II. Lane, who was charged
with the murder of Jenkins at Lawrence,
Kansas, was discharged Juue 80th. The
decision of the Court was this:
" In making out a cose against the defendant, it
was necessary, first, to prove that a murder had
been committed ; and, secondly, by Gen. Lane.
The prosecution had failed to establish the first.
Tho Court were unanimously of the opinion that
no murder had been committed ; and, aa the Ter
ritory having failed to establish this primary fact,
the only charge contained in the affidavit, the de
fendant, Gen. Lnue, was accordingly discharged."
This announcemeut caused loud and general
tamping of feet among the crowd, and other de
monstrations of applause, which lasted until check
ed by the Court,
Wm. T. Porter, editor of Torter's
Spirit of tho Times, died in N. Y. city
July 19.
SST The democratic State convention
which met at Sacramento, Col.,' Aug. 4th,
split. The Douglas-Broderick wing retired
in disgust, when the Administration dirt
enters nominated Jos. Baldwin of San
Francisco for Judge of tho Supreme Court,
and A. R. Meloney of .Contra Costa for
Comptroller.
Dr. Evans and Mr. Warner have
just returned from a flying visit to Mount
Hood. They rode their horses a good
ways np the mountain, and, although they
lacked a good deal of reaching tho apex,
Mr. Waruer.thinks they were as high as
anybody ever went before. We presume
thnt is about the fact.
Fire. Last Saturday night at about
nine o'clock a building in the rear of Gib
son's saloon was discovered to be on fire.
It was partially filled with straw, as it had
been used for an ice house. A few buckets
of water extinguished the flames, although
the engine was on the ground in an incredi
ble short space of time. Some suppose tho
fire was produced by spontaneous combus
tion, some that it was the work of an incendi
ary, while others think that some drunken fel
low must have gone in there for repose " with
a pipe lit.". ,
' tar Since the fire at Gibson's lost Sat
urday night, our citizens have become un
usually active in circulating subscription pa
pers for means to make reservoirs on the
corners for supplying the engine. The
money raised already we are glad to learn
ia sufficient for the purpose.
I6T The bowel complaint has been quite
prevalent among small dhiidren of late, and
has proved futul in several instances.
Democratic Literature. We clip the
following lucid ' excerpt' from the Sentinel,
a leading democratic journal of Oregon.
The man who could read it Without being
moved to tears, would certainly go to sleep
during a lecture from Confucius, or sul)
mit to pe put through by the 1 hard'. As
sessor of Clackamas)
" Those who love scenery, cannot but be de
lighted by visiting that portion of Jacksonville
siluaied ou Ike eminence of an evening Uie val
ley shows, the beautiful plain enlereersod with
irrovss and dotted wiib scauering limber still fur
ther ou the mountains forming the eastern rim of
the great valley of an evening at tins season of the
year, the clouds hsnging in the horizon over the
summit of the hills, the sun aa at this moment
reflecting its goldm rsys, with occasional shades
in tho back ground, formed by Indentations in
the mountain," dto.
tOT The California and Oregon demo
cratic papers are showing their teeth at
each other considerably. The California
organs scold because the organ of their
Doctor reads such men as Adair out of the
dirt-eating party, while the Doctor's organ
here pitches into them for calling the ' na
tionals' ' one wing of the democracy.' It
insists that the Standard and Oregonian
are not democratic papers, while the Cali
fornia organs, fully impressed with the
growing scarcity of 'democratic' timber
for the raft of 1800, seem Inclined to work
them in somewhere, if ' aft' of the cabin.
' Soft' timber may answer for that locality.
Shot. Charles McLelland was killed
last Monday in a store at the mouth of
Suudy in Multnomuh county, by a shot
from a pistol in the hands of Ephraim Cox.
McLelland aud Cox have long been at outs
for very palpable reasons. Cox avers that
McLcllund jumped his land claim, and then
laid claim to his wife. McLelland has
caused Cox much trouble and expense by
his efforts to establish a claim to land
claimed by Cox in the Land Office in this
city, no has also caused him great anxi
ety by a supposed interference with his do
mestic matters. The old quarrel was re
vived by the parties upon meeting last
Monday, and, after high words ou both
sides, Cox drew a revolver and shot his en
emy through the heart. We have been ac
quainted with Mr. Cox for years, and have
always regarded him as a quiet and peacea
ble man, whom no provocation would per
haps cause to take life.
Mortality. Several deaths haveoc
urred in this vicinity within a few days,
'amomr which we note that of S. II. Tnvlor.
on Molulia, formerly one of the publishers
of Jacksonville Sentinel, R. E. Random of
Milwaukio, Mrs. O. Kellogg of Milwaukie,!
and Mrs. Mousey of this county. Besides
these, G. W. Taylor, Len White, and P.
H. Hatch, and some person at the Oregon
House, have each lost a child.
P. S. Mr. Hatch's son has called in
since the above was written, and informed
us that another sister, aged 25 months to-1
dav (FridavV died this mornino-. Heave
- - rfF n
rW reaping a rich harvest of little seraphs.
JAntfwtetKCame offirTnnihill
county last Mondny foVouncilman, for
three County Commissioners, and for Coun
ty Scat. Lafayette and Dayton were the
rival candidates for the latter. Judge
Skinner, a sound Republican and a gentle
man every way well qualified for that office,
was running for the Council, while the dirt-
eaters had put G. II. Stuart on the track
against him. We have as yet heard no
thing from the election.
Interesting rnou the Mines. The
gold news this week is quite startling.
if is thought that the bare on Frazier'i
river will prove very rich when the water
fulls.
Don't let everybody run at ouce.
SSf The telegraph is now in operation
between San Francisco and Yreka, and the
Sentinel thinks it will reach Jacksonville
within twelve months.
It is confidently exiicctcd that the
speed of the new boat Relief will exceed
that of any boat on this trade when her
machinery gets to working properly.
Jt The mclodeons advertised by the
book store in this city are now on a sailing
Ycssel between this and San Francisco.
JtSy Sweet apples cannot be sold in this
market at any price, while other kinds are
dull at $2,25 a bushel.
fiQ5 The new cabinet shop in this city
has suspended. Capt. Johnson's extensive
establisnent is now all the go.
J- In passing through the country we
hear the people generally speaking well of
the Oregon Fanner.
Telegraphic Union or Four Conti
nents. Should the Atlantic Telegraph be
successfully completed, Europe, Asia, Afri
ca, and America, will be brought into elec
tric communication with each other, and a
remarkable progress will have been made
toward the civilized unity of the human
race. From Newfoundland there is tele
graphic communication with New Orleans,
distant 3,710 miles following the coarse of
the wire, ana when the Atlantic cable is laid,
direct communication can be obtained with
Constantinople, uniting the four continents.
It is calculated that a message leaving; the
Turkish capital at 2 o'clock, say on Mon
day afternoon will reach New Orleans at 6
o'clock the some evening. The first mes
sage from Constantinople direct left on
Sunday evening, May 2, 11.45, and arrived
in London at 8.57 in the evening of the
tame day, London time, beating the sun
nearly three hours.
A Bit or Hums Nairn.. A quaint writer
observes that at seventeen, with reference to ber
bean, a woman inquires, which is he 7 At twenty,
grown more ambitious, who ia bet At twenty
five, the world having produced its effects, what
bus be f But at thirty, in despair, where he !
The Riuiit or Seauch. Wo re-publish
below, aa of peculiar Interest at tho present
time, a synopsis of a letter written by Dun
icl Webster in 1843, to Edward Everett,
then American Minister to England, and
which refers fully to tho question of right
of search, and right of visit, now so much
agitated, It Will be seen that Mr, Web
ster makes no distinction whatever between
tho two, but luyi down the broad American
principles of their denial fully and freely.
The arguments of Mr. Webster are as for
cible tc-day as they were fifteen years since,
and these will be enforced by the hearts and
hands of the whole American people. Ap
pended is the letter:
DanaTHKNT or State, J
Washinuton, March 38, 1813. j
An eminent member of the House of Commons
thus states tlieHritinh claim, and his statement if
acquiesced in and adopted by the firat Ministry of
the Crown i
" The claim of this country is fur the right of
our cruisers to ascertain whether a merchant ves
sel la justly entitled to the protection of the flag
which she may happen to have hoisted, such ves
sel being in circumstances which rendered her lia
ble to the suspicion, firat that she was not entitled
to the pioteclion of Uie flag and, secondly, if not
i milled to it, she was, either under tho laws of
nations or the provisions ef treaties, subject to the
supervision and control of our cruisers."
As we understand the general and settled rules
of publio law in respect to ships of war sailing un
der the authority of their Government, " to arrest
pirate aud other publio offenders," there is no rea
son wby they may not approach any vessel de
scried at sea for the purpose of ascertaining their
real characters. Such a right of approach seems
indispensable for the fair and discreet exercise of
their authority) and the use of it cannot be justly
deemed indicative of any design to insult or injure
those they approach, or to impede them in their
lawful commerce. On the other hand, it is as
clear that no ihip it, under tuck circunutanetu
bound to lit by, or wait the approach of any othtr
ikip. She is at full liberty to pursue her voyage
in her own way, and to use all necessaiy precau
tions to avoid any suspected sinister enterprise or
hostile attack. Her right to the free us of the
ocean is as perfect as that of any other ship. An
entire equality is presumed to exist. She may use
any precautions directed by the prudence or fears
of her officers, either a to delay, or Uie progress
or course of her voyage.
It appears to the government of the United
Slates that the view of this whole aubjeel which i
the most naturally taken, is also, the most legal,
and most in analogy with other cases, British
cruisers hare a right to detain British merchant
ment for certain purposes ; and they have a right,
acquired by treaty, to detain merchant vessels of
several other nations, for the same purposes. But
they have no right at all to detain an American
merchant vcsmI. This, Lord Aberdeen admits in
the fullest manner. Any detention of sn Ameri
can vessel, by a British cruiser, is, therefore, a
wrong a trrspaw ; although it may bo done under
the belief that she was a British vessel, or that she
belonged to a nation which had conceded the right
of such detention to the British cruisers, and the
tresspass, therefore, an Involuntary tresspass.
The government of the United States ha fre
quently made known Its opinion, which it now re
peats, that the practice of detaining American ves
sels, though subject to just compensation, if such
detention afterwurd turn out to have been without
good cause, however guarded by instructions, or
however cautiously exercised, necccssarily leads to
serious incouTtuicuce and injur-. These deten
tions, too, frequently irritate individuals, cause
warm blooJ, and produce nothing but ill effects
on Uie amicable relations existing between the
countries. We wish, therefore, to put an end to
them, and to avoid all occas'ons for their recur
rence. The government of Uie United States, while it
has uot conceded a mutual right of visit or search,
as has been done by the parties to the quintuple
treaty of December, 1841, dote not admit that,
by the lata and practice of nation, there it any
tuch thing at a right of titit, dittinguithed by
well kntvn rultt and definition! from the right
of ttarch. It does not admit that visit of Ameri
can merchant vessels by BriUnh cruisers is founded
on any right, notwithstanding the cruiser may sup
pose such vessels to be British, Brazilian, or Por
tuguese. At the same time, the government of the Uni
ted Stales fully admits that its flag can give no im
munity to pirates, nor to any other than to regu
larly documented Amcricau vessels. It was upon
this view of Uie whole cuse, and with a firm con
viction of the tiuth of these sentiments, that it
cheerfully assumed the duties contained in the
treaty of Washington ; in the hope that thereby
cause of difficulty and of difference might be alto
gether removed, and that the two powers might be
enabled to act concurrently, cordially, and effect
ually for the suppression of troffio which both
regarded aa a reproach upon the civilization of the
age, and at war with every principle of humanity
aud every Christian sentiment.
Dan'l Wusth.
The Right of Visitation Abaaaoaed by
Gaglaad.
The Washington Union of July 1 says;
" The New York Herald wholly misapprehends
the actual poeiUon of the Derby Cabinet in this
matter. They katt givtn up entirety, and with
out any reeerte, tht claim of tititation; the
whole controversy having been already completely
closed by the receipt of the Earl of Malmesbury's
despatch to Lord Napier, of the 1 1th June, at the
Department of State.'1
ty The Philadelphia Press say of Uie Lon
don Time and the French Emperor I
"The Times lately told some unwelcome truth
about the ruffianly character of the military offi
cers of France, in indignant comment upon the
recent attempted assassination of M. de Pene, by
sous lieutenant and fencing master Hyenne and
Napoleon III. immediately stopped its circulation
in France. Only a tmglt copy of tht Tinetojt
note aUowed to enter, and that it ttnt to Pari;
in m tealtd envelop from Boulogne, tpteiaUy
addrttted to Saptlttn himttlf."
E&Puuch slanderously says: "The ran is
called masculine, from it supporting and sustain
ing the moon, and finding her the wherewithal to
bine always a she does of night, and from his
being obliged to keep such family ef stars. The
moon ia feminine, because she ia constantly chang
ing, just like ship blown about by every wisrti
The church is feminine, because aba is married to
the State ; and Time is masculine, because he is
trifled with by the ladies."
ty The heart, and more especiaJly Ibat of wo
men, dares not dispense with that beautiful reserve
in which it loves to shroud itself, even from thoee
nearest and dearest, so that they can never be quite
sure how very deal they are ; a necessary cantioa
lest the idol which we make nnlo ourselvea turn
and despise ns for our very worship. Dt Start.
(7 It recorded of an eminent naturalist that
he once chassd a butterfly nine mile before be
could catch him. The chase for butterflies still
continues, and sron people expand all their Eve
in their purrait.
For the At tut
h Accusal .
We are called upon to state the facta
and Inferences atteuding the sudden death
of Albekt Cune, aged 1 year and Su
days, son of Lewis C. and Mary K. flin.
of Linn county, Oregon. T '
This kind aud affectionate boy u
boarding with his grandparents, Wm and
Jane Greenwood, of Howell Prairie v!,
rion county. On Sunday, Aug. 15
family and four other men started to tba
school-house near at hand to attend Dreacb.
ing. Their little son Frank, som, nto.
years old, and the deceased remained at
home. The boys concluded to play " hid
and seek." Albert went into the horn
and Frank remained outside. A pistol
was on the fire-board, which Albert got
and went to the door; and Immediately tba
report of the pistol and a scream were
heard bv Frank, who ran to the wounded
boy and bore him into the room, and in a
few moments he expired.
On examiuing the body, we found that
the ball penetrated the left hand, and the
contents of the powder followed the bill
The cap on tho tube struck his right thumb'
and niaxlo Its murk In the flesh of that hand!
The ball struck his body, on the left breast,
and entered just above the nipple, uu
ranged upward, bat did not come out of
his body. No other marks were on his per.
son. As none were at homo but tho two
boys, we deem it advisable to make the
foregoing statement, that the public my
know the fucts in tho case.
Wo deeply sympathize with the friend
of the deceased. His bereaved parents
arrived to-day, to behold the lifeless form
of their darling boy, cut off from life in a
moment. " Of such is the kingdom of
heaven." Earth has lost a child Heaven
has gained an angel,
Austin Uooth, Titus Smith, I). Ncrsom
J. A. Kays, Wm. Scott, B. B. Herrick'
L. Heatty, S. Davis, V. U. Newsoml
C. P. Chapman, Samuel Simmons, Danl
Dodge, Wm. Shaw, K. E. Howell, M.
Dodge, S. J. Ncwsom, M. Buker.
Aug. 16, 1858,
tW A veritable entry made by the R. 8. ef a
Division of Sons of Temperance, reads thust
' Arler gwlne through the yewiel fawma, there
we a oulleckin taken up, but notbin Was paid ia."
fJTA bachelor advertised for a "hrlpmale,
one who would prove a companion for his heart,
his hand, and his lot." A fiiir one replying, asked
very earnestly, " How big is your lot t"
C3T Sending up your piste twice for nop I
considered a breach of etiquette among tht ewlfish
aristocracy. A niong sensible men, it its strays
are hungry, add relish Uie soup,
RKsrccTAtiUTV. Personal respeetsbiliiy la to
tally independent of large income. Its great secret
is self-respect Poverty con never degrade these
who never degrade themselves by petenoe or
dupiic'ty.
MAK&Z19:
Iu Chehalera valley, on the 15th iust, by J. I,
Dean, Ksq., Km Ulds to Mikmva Utsi (Jtiiflu
ter of "Tulare").
BOftW:
At Resedale, en the 13th Inst., MiuxcTao
Soiiniilv.
SXBSi
Sabbalh evening, August S3d, of summer tttth
plaint, Nannii, iufant daughter ef Peier U. tai
Sarah C. Hatch.
Thnogf. Ihia little one had tarried with fond ttU
stives but four months, it was linked to their betf
by strong ties, and maujtears were shed over UM
bud Ibus rent from ils parent stem. Bnt there is
consolation for those mourning oues in the thought
that it has beeu Irenrplauled front a land ef set
row, sill, and death, to a better country, wksrs it
eyes, just beginning to beam with the light ef ia'
tclligence, shall be opened to the glories of heaven,
and it shall find a voice of melody to join Ik
cherub host around the Ihrooe of QoJ, and lute a
golden harp iu his praise. j. D.L.
Also, on Friday morning, S7tb in-L, Htav
IIarrikt, another daughter of the matt aged
S years and 1 mouth.
for Sale,
LIGHT WAGON, on steel spring, f t oatf
horsa or two. W. L. ADAMS.
A
Xr Kale.
THIRTY-THREE acres of LAND adjoia
ing Oregon City, on Wm. Holmes's claims
It is a beautiful locution, and considerable eleariig
ha been done on it. 1 will sell low. Id thy ale
sence, apply to A. Holbrook.
THKO. WYGANTi'
OfegonCity, ilug.28, 1S58. 80
GREAT INDUCEMENTS!
I HAVE now at my old stand in tlih eitr i
pretty heavy assortment of DRY QOODBf
Consisting of
Ready-made Clothing
taiiet1 Drett Goods, such as French mirlsas,
delaines, elpaeas, C, oVc. I keep all kin ef
goods that may be called for in my kas, wkiea
will be sold very low for ctsn. '
Before yon make a final purchase, be wets
call and examine my stock, and save money
I am determined to beat Ihe jew sellinf (oeMi
and no mistake. T ie limes are such Mtoieaair
ecouomy in all business, and if yon can 0,,e'''''
by making jour purchase of such as sell lb
and beet goods for the money paid, why aotde"
Don't make a mistake and get into a lew
(that don't advertise), but inquire for
V , EUGENE La FOREST.
P. S. Those Indebted to me are eamstUyt'
licited to pay np, a I am still human,
well get along without money. , E. I
Oregon Cily, Aug. 28, 1858. ' .'
JHcaUnnvIlle Property ft !
I WISH to sell a house and lot witi bar
outbuildings In McMinville, Ysmhill cwtaty.
The location ia a desirable one for "T "TS
wishing to stop in this beautiful viltage,
fast rising into importance en account ef
riot educational advantages. Terms smT
Aug. 28, 1858. O.H.APAIM.
JOHN A. POST, '
BOQXSELLER & STATIC
OREGON CITY, O.T
KEEPS eonitantly an hand u 0 "y
genvsl assortment of '
MISCELLANEOUS una sn
SCHOOL BOOKf I '
- A - at.As4.njmt Oaf . .. , 1
STATIONERY, f EVERYTHING '
generally kept ia bis lio ot bam . ,.
i' AHATTnteioa)Tm ''
CITYBOOK-STOBS.
jtug.91,1858. ""L
. Baptist Books. ' '
WE EXPECT by neit msil
Society's Hooas, constsuag - - . .
Buoyaa's do., The Psalmist, pocket, pew.aaa wm
pit sis, and a variety of ether works.
Wa wiB etate that we Intend TJ,
pleto aasortraeni ma duciwj -
fat single books, or by the quantity. wJ -promptly
Med. Churches and ibrsnss fr"
.,u,.-c-pnc .n.wA.rOST.
Oregon City, Aug. II, 1858. ' ''