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About The Oregon Argus. (Oregon City [Or.]) 1855-1863 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1860)
Stye rcgou SlttjiiSe
W. It. Adami,
SATURDAY, Jl'NK 23. 18G0.
A Bit A II AM LINCOLN,
For Viet Preiidrnt,
Fur I'rtiidmli'il Klerttr;
T. J. Deree, B. J. ra, W. II. Witmm.
Ik nrpablleaa Somlnatloan.
Wo place to day at the dead of our col
umn", with proud iitwi'uetion, the names of
the Republican cand iilu U A names of
the next President and Vice President.
The Contention which nominated them did
noble deed, and lj it wie and prudent
course harmonized all locul and personal
prcftirencts, while it lecurcd tho Hutccss or
men of whom the pnrty and the nation
mHjr Juatly bp proud and in whom all sec
tions aud all interests mnr fed the most
firm aud tiorioruhlc confidence.
Of AuKAfux Lincoln aud Hannibal
Hamms, we do not now for want of time
propose to write In detail. Their lure
ability and experience as itutcsmen la well
known to nil our readers; their fidelity to
Republican principles his been manifested
too distinctly and manfully before tho na
tion to require any notice or proof from us:
they bare proud themselves worthy standard-bearers
of the party of freedom and of
equal and just rights, while our pnrty, by
its declaration of principles nt Chicago, has
alfo shown Itself worthy of just such men
as its representatives'. Even our opponents
every where admit that our candidates arc
the strongest that could have been named,
that they nre conservative and true
hearted, honest and eminently nblc that
the greut West will suppurt the ticket with
nn enthusiasm and zeal not parallelled eveu
by tho mighty rush of popular sentiment
that elected (Jen. Harrison.
Shall we not In Oregon unite with our
brethren of tho freo North-West In tri
umphantly maintaining the principles that
these eundiclutcs adopt and defend f Are
net our interest Identical with tlmirs, in
favor of freedom es national of pns"rv
ing the territory of the nation' ptiro from
the stain of slavery of extending liberal
nnd just institutions of protecting free
labor of developing and magnifying the
resources of our vast country, and of ex
tending our systems of internal improve
ments f If all these nre our objects, in
stead ol bowing dmru nnd submitting to
the Moloch, tho base heathen deity of
Shivery, ns tho only object of worslrp,
then wu uro sure that in Oregon Lincoln
nnd Hamlin will receive not merely a cor
dial mid enthusiastic support, but one ulso
tlint shall place the State by tho side of
Illinois in tho front rank of freo States in
deed and in truth, as well as iu name.
We subjoin a short sketch of tho life of
Mr. Lincoln, from the N. V. Tribune:
AnnAitAM Lincoln was born In Hardin
County, Kentucky, February 13, 1809,
and Is now 51 years old. Ho is very prob
ably of the race of tho Massachusetts Lin
coins, though his parents were of Quaker
stock, that migrated from Pennsylvania to
Virginia, wheiieo his grandfather removed
In 1181-2 to Kentucky, nnd was thrro
surprised and killed by Indians while at
work on his clenmis. Like most pioneers.
ho left his family poor; and his son also j
then prematurely, Icavimr a widow aud
several children, including Abraham, then
six years old. The family removed soon
to Southern Indiana, where Abraham grew
to tho stature of six feet and some inches,
but enjoyed scarcely better opportunities
for instruction than in Kentucky. Probably
six months in all of the rudest sort of school
ing comprehends the whole of his technical
education. He was lu turn a farm laborer,
a common workman iu a sawmill, and n
1 eutnmn on the Wabash and Mississippi
rivers. Thus hard work and plenty of it,
the rugged experiences of aspiring poverty,
the wild sports and rudo traines of ncwl i
and thinly peopled forest regions the ed
ucation born of the log-cabin, the ax, and
tho plow, combined with the reflections of
an original and vigorous mind, eager In the
pursuit of knowledge by every available
means, and developing a character of equal
resource and firmness made him the man
ho has since proved himself.
At 21, he pushed further West into
Illinois, which has for the lust thirty years
been his home, living always near and for
Mime years past iu Springfield, the State
' 1..1 11. .L-...i ... .. .I
nnn hi first year in Illinois; the next1
year he was a clerk in a store; then voluu-1
(...r.,1 r..r ft. IIU.. I- IT.'.. 1. W ...1 I
,. , . , j
chosen a captuiu by his company; tho next
. , ' , 3 ', ' 11 "r"
year he was au unsuccessful candidate for
,1... 1 1 . , .
the legislature; he wss chosen the next
, 1 i, o 1 iu niii,
. I served four session. w, h eminent use-
f lues, and steadily increasm reputation;
. tM ktr, meauume, and tool this place
...... rrcogn.aea as a most 1
effective and convincing advocate before the
People of Vt'lig priueiplea and the Pro
tectift policy, and of their illustrious em
bodiment, Hen7 Clay; was a Whig can
didate for Elector in nearly or quite every
Presidential contest from 183(S to l!5j in
clusive; was chosen to the XXXtb Congress
from the Central District of Illinois ia 1845,
and served to lu close, but wsi not a
didnte (or re-election; and in 1849 mwsur
ably withdrew from itolltics and dvoted
himself to the practice of his profession on-
til the Nebraska Iuhinitr of 1851 called
him ezaln into the political arena. He
was the candidate of the Whigs for U. S,
Senator before the Legislature chosen that
year; but they were not a majority of the
body; so be declined, and urged his friends
to support Judge Trumbull, the candidate
of the anti-Nebraska Democrats, w ho was
In the gallant and memorable Presides
tiul contest of 1850, Mr. Lincoln's name
headed the Fremont Electoral Ticket of
Illinois. In 1858, he was ununimonsly
deslgnuted by the Republican State Con
Tcntlon to succeed Mr. Douglas In tho Sen
ate, aud thereupon canvassed the State
aguiiut Mr. D. with an ehilitr in which
logic, wit, eloquence, aud thorough good na
turo were alike conspicuous, and which
gave him a national reputation. Mr.
Douglus secured a predominance in the
Legislature and was elected, though Mr.
Lincoln had the larger popular rote,
so thut if the question hnd been decided by
the majority of the people, the champion of
Squatter Sovereignty and of Indifference as
regards Slavery extension would not now
be a Senator from Illinois.
Distkessino Accident. Ou Thursday
evening last just before dusk, tiie Democrats
of this city got out their cannon for the pur
pose of firing orer the election of Sheil and
Kelly. Whilst the charge for the fourth
round was being rununed home, the gun
was discharged, through the Imprudence of
the man who was holding the rent, In
removing his thumb, nnd the persons who
had hold of the ramrod, Messrs. George
How and Fred. Curley, were badly injured.
Mr. How wos Mown several feet from tho
gun, and had his right arm shattered to
pieces, besides being rendered senseless by
the explosion. He was curried tip town,
and chloroform being ndministertd, tho re
niuius of liis arm wero taken off near the
shoulder by Dr. Barclay, assisted by Dr.
Steele. Curlcy's left urm was badly shat
tered. Amputation was performed just
above the elbow by Dr. Steele, assisted by
Dr. Nobis. Doth of the unfortunate men
uro doing as well as could bo expected.
Mr. Curley has a small family, while. Mr.
How Is a single man, The cannon was
stationed near tho river bunk, just below
JSP Sanim' S ARSAi'Aiiii.i.A, advertised in
another column, is said to bo bo peculiarly
beneficial to expel morbid humours, Stru
mous nnd Scrofulous, to prevent the disfig
urement of pustules, pimples, and other
eruptions upon the skin. There uro many
persons who need such n remedy. Whv
should they neglect to avail themselves
AccniEsr. Wc learn from tho Sentinel
that Dr. tl. W. Creer, of Jacksonville,
while on a professional visit, met with
serious accident lately. Tho horse nttacli
cd to tho buggy w hich he was drivii
started to run away, and the Dr. jump
out, breaking and othcrwiso injuring
Rock Crkek Minks. T. Vilott, of.ojfto
Dulles, writes to Mr. Daniel Harvey' of
this city, that he has seen within rt few
days $2000 in dust, taken from (licse
new mines. He says miners eomo in to
the Dalles, pny the dust for their outfits,
lF Special attention is called to the
notice of the salo in another column, to be
held by tho Ladies of the Sewing Circl
mis city on I- inlay next, tho 211th. The
place Tor holding the sale, it will bo noticed,
CiiAKKr. Mr. James A they has been let
the contract for building a Culvert on
Eighth Street, crossing Main Street (Can.
field's Uridge), for the sum of $l,lfi0.
tir The Advertiser says that Ilev.
! Dr. Cohen, Kabhi of tho fWir.iion
Emnnu El, of New Voik, arrived iu San
Francisco on the Uolden Gate.
Auvkrtiskuknt Kxtkaoiiiunahv. Lost
strayed, or stolen from the subscriber on the
fourth day of June, or thnrnbont, nn old
sorrel boss. Said boss hus been a great
hack for our family, and when dud hears
thut he's missen he will fed rnel bad.
am i-oii.wiieu auoui me Old letter, as lie
has been a great boss iu his time, and has
a natrel propensity for gctten lost. Wonco
he strayed off and rambled around Coter-
pnxi Si Chimbrazo Si lots of other sea jiorts
before his master found him. Agen ho slip
ed out of the paster on the Missersippi and
was gone a long time till dud took him up
--" "ii-kuii. iiu nas oecn a
lull B.11 IIM-UUIt' nua 10
us ever since. Has
truely beeu siek wonco or twice, but dad
. , . , . ' , ' ,uu"u
the paster about the tune of them scrub
; 1 :,, P , ... ,
M0fs ,n k"m t-ouuty, and sevtrul times I
!.i.ttL - .i
, tuot I beard a noise like tontlking fallen
tr lhtf(n(tw nuff oU 10J '
I am dreadful feered the Kyoosts ha
they were awful boZdi
more. II , i..i i
lmJl.n. ,bout ,.lir dllIVI1
of our blacks sei he looked bad, kinder
sowed up, an hour or two before he was
last seen. Will some kind frend give me
information about the dear old boss? O
it would be awful if be has mired down, or
wum, have got into the bauds of them hate
ful savage Kyooses!
JestrH ntitaro, Ja.
THE CHICAGO CONTENTION 1
Marti Uaattta SemlnaUet
The Panama reached Portluud Wednes
day, June 20, at 8 a. v., with dutes from
the East to tho 20th ult. Wo aro indebt
ed to Tracy Si Co., and J. W. Sullivan of
Sun Francisco, for full files of late papers
Chli-iio Convention. May t
The portrait of Senator Rrodcrick is
draped in inouriiinir, in a conspicuous place
in tho Hull, which is crowded, and many
uro unable to enter the n igwnm.
No seats are contested. There was
warm debute relative to the vote to which
each slave State tdiould be entitled, owing
to there being no regular Republican or-
conization iu those btutes.
A rule was adopted requiring only a ma-
jority of the vote cast to nominate. No
more votes to bo cast than delegates pres
Tho platform reported declares the tie
cessity for tho perpetuation of the Republi
can party maintains the principles pro
mulgated in the Declaration of Indepen
dence, und embodied in the Federal Con
stitutionabhors all schemes for Disunion,
from whatever source they may come de
nounces lawless invasions of States or Ter
ritories: condemns subserviency to the
Administration, to the exactions of a sec-
tionul interest advocates return to a rigid
economy repudiates the new dogma that
the Constitution, of its own force, carries
shivery into Territories affirms the normal
condition of all Territories to bo that of
freedom declares Kansas should be ad
mitted with its present constitution ap
proves Homestead, Tariff, and Pacific
Railway measures, etc., opposes any
change in the naturalization laws, mid
concludes, inviting the co-operation of all
citizens, however differing 011 other ques
tions. Mr. G'ddihes wanted to Insert the dic
tum of tho Declaration of Independence as
'self-evident truth,' etc., which gave rise to
sou.e excitement and debate
The Convention refused to do so; but
subsequently, ou motion of Mr. Curtis,
added to the platform the preamble of the
Defloration of Independence, when the
resolutions were adopted uduniiuously,
amidst (tculeiung cries.
Adjourned to Friday, when tho Wig
wam was more densely packed thun ever.
Arrangements wero made to pass ths
ballots through the sky-light in th roof,
for the gratification of the immense throng
outside. Delegations inarched in proces
sion to the Hull. Speakers addressed the
crowd outside from different stands.
Jteforo balloting, Mr. Evarts nomina
ted Suward, Mr. Judd nominuted Lincoln,
ami Mr. Dlair nominated Bates.
Mr. Delano, of Ohio, des:red to second
the nomination of the man who could split
rails snd maul Democrats Abraham Lin
Fir-U Dallol Seward 173J; Lincoln
102; Oiiiiel ou 501: Chase -Jl); Dales 48;
Dayton 14; McLean 12; Colluiner 10;
Wade 3; Sumner I ; Readl; Fremont 1.
Whole number of voles 40;); ncccssnrv
to a choice 233.
Second Ballot, Cameron withdrawn;
Seward 184; Lincoln ISI; Chase 421;
IJatesiS.); Dayton 10; .McLean 8; Cunie-
n 2; Clay 2.
rd Ballot, Feeling intense.
f Rhode Island, New Jersey, Pennsylva
nia, Maryland. Kentucky, U!no, nnd Or
egon 'changed to Lincoln, giving him 2311,
with 1J of the nomination. Mr. Andrews
corrected the vote, Massachusetts giving
4 more to Lincoln, und nominating him by
the uitcll genre was conveyed through
the sky-light. The news spread, cannon
roared, und a portrait or Lincoln was car
ried into tne Jinn, ilia scene oeggars
description. Eleven thousand people in
side und twenty thousand outside, yelling
and shouting. Severn! Stutes had permis
sion to change their votes. The result was
announced. Lincoln 854; SewnrdllOJ;
Dayton 1; .McLean J. The nomination
was then mada unanimous.
Several speeches wero made. Mr. Ail
drews pledged Massachusetts for a hun
dred thousand majority. The Convention
adjourned till 2 o'clock.
Ou re-assembling, the Convention pro
ceeded to ballot for a cuudidute for Vice
President. First Ballot. Hamlin 10 ; Clav 1011;
Hickman 58; Reeder 51; Hunks 38J; II.
Winter Davis 8; Houston, of Texas, 0;
Dayton 3; Used 1.
Second Iltillot. Hnniliii 30"; Clay SO;
The nomination of Hannibal Hamlin, of
Maine, was madj unanimous. ( Immense
A resolution was adopted to advise the
gentlemen of their nomination.
On motion, Giddings resolutiou was a
dopted sympathising with those driven from
native and adopted States on account of
their opinions, and holding the Democratic
party responsible for the violation of that
clause of tho Constitution which declares
citizens of each State entitled to privileges
and immunities. Several speeches followed,
ana btates were pledged to give round ma
tries for Greelev, received with cheers
Resolutions of thnuks to citizens, officers
Convention adionrucd 7n die. with nine
cneers lor the ticket.
After a hundred guns were fired from the
roor o the Trcmont House, a ratification
meeting was held in the Wigwam at niirht.
Salutes were fired upou the receipt of the
news iu v.oiuimm-1, unio, Albany. Indian-
opolis, Dayton, Spriaefield. Ohio. Buffalo.
Rochester and many other places, accom
panied by various demonstrations. The
news was altogether unlooked for at Albany
and created much disappointment, but
Kepuolicans said tiiev would mve the tick
et hearty support. At all these places,
ratification meetings were held, and
SraixuriELB, May 19. The Coinmitee
appointed by the National Republican
Conveutioa having assembled in the main
parlor, Mr. Ashman addressed Mr I.imiitn
" 1 have, sir. the- honor, on Uh.lf of th
pcntlemei who are present, a committee
appointed by the Republican Convention,
recently assembled at Chicaeo. todibr
a most pleasaut dnty. We have come, air,
unit a tela of instructions, to notify yoa
LATER FROM THE EAST.
that yoa have been selected by the Con
tention of Republicans, assembled at
Chkogo, us their candidate for President
of the United States. They instructed us,
sir, to notify you of that selection, and
ebpT deem it not only respectful to yourself,
but appropriate to the Important mutter
which they had In hand, that they should
come In person and present to vou tin an
n..ntip evidence of the action of thut Con
vention; and, sir, without auyphrusc which
shall cither bo considered ptrionsny piuuu
iinry to yourself, or wh'ch shull have any
r..f..rneB to the principles involved in tho
Questions which are connected with your
nomination, i uesire 10 prmeni. . y -
letter which has been prepared, which In
forms von of the nomination, nnd with it
the platform, resolutions nnd sentiments
which the Convention odopiea, nnu, ir,
at vonr convenience, we shall be glad to
receive from you such a response us it
may be your pleasure to givo us.
Mr. Lincoln responded as follows:
" Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of the
Committee: tender you, nnd through
yon the Republican National Convention
and ull the peoplo represented in It, my
profoundest thanks for tho b'gh honor done
me, which you now formally announce.
Deeply and even painfully sensible fo tho
greut responsibility which Is inseparable
from that honor, a responsibility which
could almost wish had fallen upon some
one of the far more eminent men and ex
perienced statesmen, whose distinguished
names were before the Convention, I shall,
by your leave, consider moro fully the res
olutions of the Convention, denominated
the nlatfonn. and without unreasonable de
lay respond to you, Mr. Chairman, In
writing, not doubting now that the plat
form will bo found satisfactory and the
noinlntlon accepted. And now I will not
longer defer the pleasure of taking each of
you by the hand."
Tho various members of tho Committee
were then presented to Mr. Lincoln, who
greeted each of them with a hearty shake
of tho bund.
Uow l.lacal IWcMvfd hit Xomlnalloa.
When the news of Lincoln's nomination
reached Springfield, his friends were great
ly excited, and hastened to inform 'Old
Abe' of it . ' He could not bo found at his
offico or nt home; but ufter some minutes
the messenger discovered him out in n field
with a parcel of bovs, having a pleasant
game of towu ball. All his comrades
threw up their hats immediately, and com
menced to hurrah. Abo grinned consider
ably, scratched his bead, and said, "Goon,
boys; don't let such nonsense spoil a pond
gnnie." Tho boys did go on with their
bawling, but uot with the game of ball.
They got out an old rusty cannon, and
made it ring, while tho tail Sucker went
home to think of his chances.
FlLLSiOIIK Sl'ITORTS I.INCOLN. TllO
Euffjlo Commercial Advertiser, Fillmore's
home organ, supports Lincoln, and says:
"It is the plaiu duly of every old Whig
and American, who hopes to do any good
for his country In this campaign, to conic
up squarely to tho flag, nnd pledge Abram
Lincoln nil tho aid and comfort which
true man's help can give him."
Piiii.apki.I'Iiu, May 19. Col. Forney
in a leader iu the Press, states that Lincoln
was nominated by the Republicans because
they considered Uonglns would be defeated
nt lialliiuore, and that Lincoln tharcforu
ivould carry the whole- northwest, and be
lected if Douglas was not nominated.
senator ainicit nas written a letter in
Mcli he says: "I do not look forward to
lie nomination of Judiro DotUThts ns a
l ohublu or even possible event, cs it can
only be made iu opposition to the almost
unanimous sentiment of the South."
Senate. Sebastian, from Committee on
Indian Afwirs, reported House bill to ap
point n fiupei'iiiteiidcut of Indian Allan's lor
Washington Territory, and also au Indian
Mr. Collnmer moved to amend, that nil
temporary ngeius uo dismissed, und no
others be appointed. Agreed to.
The bill then passed.
Hot'SK. The bill for carrying a daily
mail from Sacramento city toOlyinpia, via
Portland, Oregon, bus qeen reported on
favorably and unanimously by the House
committee, und in ull probubilty will be
Formal Reception of ths Japanese.
A dispatch from Washington dated Thurs
day, says; Tho Japaneso Embassy were
formally received by the Prcsidcut today
The ceremonies were of a more than usual
ly imposing character, aud wero witnessed
by a great number of people. The speech
by the chief Prince expressed the desire of
tho tycoon ol Japan to continue on friend
ly relations with our Government. The
President's response promised faithful ad
herence to the treaty, and most cordial
feelings toward Japan. All the members
of the Cabinet, (ien. Scott, and others.
Six companies of dragoons and
mounted rifles are at Fort IVon, making
preparations (o open a campaign agaiust
the Kiowa Iudians.
Large forces nre nlso concentrating at
Pawnee Fork, and it is thocght the Iudiaus
will be well punished.
I hanks. are indebted to Hon.
Lansing Stout and Hon. H. Winter Davis
for public documents and also to Senator
Harlan for tho Report ou the Commerce
nnd Navigation of the United States for
Correcton. 1 n our report of the Justices
elected in the different precincts in this
county, in last week's paper, there was a
mistake in that of Lower Molalla. I. E.
Gleason was elected iustcad of Jesse
9- The Portland Advertiser of Thurs
day says: Jesse Sovereigns, residing on the
east side of the river, yesterday stabbed
his wife several tines, and afterwards shot
himself. The cause of the affray we haTe
not learned. Both parties are Terr dan-
geronsty wouuded, and there are no hopes
for Sovereigns' recovery.
HT Charlrt Rtrretl, ..t Drool. Ponl.td
baa UuJ m an Ur b ipfiw fur ta'e paprr.
Dart vadrr Itoe Harky Jloaalalas.
The Rocky Mountain News has given
us full particular of the late duel between
l ti. of Jeffersou Territory, and Dr.
Stone, member of the legislature, which re
.i.p.,1 ! tlm death of of the hitter. The
n(r..ni was siren by Governor Win,
in a toast at a dinner party, and singular
enough, considering the time and place, was
deliberate, nnd designed as a n-rFuni
n.., iinn ai.d insult. This wus avowed on
the spot, und of course it only remained fur
..I .1. A. .... tl. anaii. I-
the partus to seine me imna i
Inn- Thine wire shot cuus. louded with
.J,, ball. ditanec thirty paces, lilliclhrci
o'clock In the afternoon, place tho High
bind side of the Platte river.
At tho appointed hour the principals took
their stations. The suu. which was obscur
ed by llvins clouds, was over Mr. Miss's
shoulder. Tho wind wus over Dr. Stout-
left shoulder, and blowing in light fitful gusts
directly in the face of Mr. Uliss. Dr. Stouo
removed his coat and vest, leaving only
close fit tins suit of dark cloth. Mr. Uliss
wore a loose sack of brown cloth, buttoned
down in front, but very loose and Bowing
The word was given by Mr. Wurren, two
or three times in practice, when the arms
wero presented the combatants, the seconds
u ud surgeons retired, aim mo uuui wnru
The report of Dr. Stone's gun followed
immediately the word " lire." .Mr. liiissi
wus un instunt later and perfectly distinct,
Dr. Stone fell to the ground, supposed to
be mortally wounded, the bull of his oppo
nent entering the left thigh, penetrating the
bladder and puss.ng througli his entire
body. Dr. Stone declining u second lire.
the parties wero then removed from the
It is stated that tho duel was witnessed
by from 600 to 800 spectators, who were
very quiet and orderly, und dispersed imme
diately after seeing tlio result.
Military Road in Wasiiinuon Tkiiri-
toky. The present Congress has passed
a law authorizing the construction ol a .Mil
itary road in Washington Territory, to run
upon the following line: Commencing nt
I-ort t uncouver, it runs uloug the North
bank of the Columbia river to tho mouth of
tho Cowlitz, thence up that stream about
twenty miles, thence west in tho direction
of Olvmpia, Steilacooin, Seattle und IM-
linghum Uny. This road runs through the
most populous portion of the .territory
Tim Dkiit of Nature. ' Ho has paid
the detit or nature, is n very current und
stoical phrase, complacently und thought
lessly used in spciiking of death. In a re
cent publication, wc find the following ex
posureot the expression: 'A debt to na
ture! It is no such thing. Death is the
wages of sin, and when I die I don't pay a
debt I get one; I get the wages that ure
due to mo for sin. Rut men try to cover
the truth under an untruthful phrase. To
pay a ilebt is a duty; so that, according
to Unit phrase, it is a man s d:tUj to die
but it is not his duty, it is his donm.
' Death hath passed upon all men, for nil
Dki.iniu'ent. E. M. Hall, Harrisburg
(Thurston) P. O., Linn county, owes this
Office f 14 for subscription.
The Willamette l'apt'.M AsMvialimi wi! hold il
ncxi annual menting Willi tlm ( Ijurcli On-jmi
City, e-oiiiii.rncliig un ttlnriluv the ":!d iluy ut
.In, .. IVltll n, i . . ." '
V. C. .Jiminsom, Clerk
The animal meeting of lite Linn Coaaly l);b!e
Sucii-ty will be Ik-KI al Albany on M,.n,Uv, Juno
25, IStit). l!ev. Win. Hubert and oilier ruanken
n i. - . i ... r
w u us iii aia-nuuine. j. lunnows, i-ec y.
The LoJiri ut lite Sowing Circle propiwe linli
mg a fcAL on r inlay, the 29;li hist., at the tore
lately occupied by Cap!. Joluivni.
1 hey will oiler a variety of article of their
own manufacture, among whie-li may be found
eh. Urea a v.oiliing, tuiti-t cumm fur Iruvriing, lump
mats, tidies, dulls, nn-i iniiiiy utlier things aln-ay
found useful by guiitl. iiioa and ladicn.
N one will bo rKjiietlt'l lo buy, hut every one
is at liberty to exnmnie (lie urliclt-, whether wish
ing lo purchase or not. The pi-Ice of each will bu
marked, and in no case deviated from.
Ice-cream, cuke, and audi fruit as the acoaon
aflunla may bo obtained, and wc hojie to enliven
the hours with a little music. The ladiea will be
happy lo receive calls from llu-ir frleudi and the
Donations of fruit and flowera will be gratifully
The doors will ba open between the hours of 11
a. m. and r. m. terms of admission, adults, 25
ola. j children under 12 years of age, half prjre.
Mart II. IlnLnaoox, Secretary.
Oregon Citv, June 16, I860. I0w2
T M always on band, and will attend to the
jl vuLLisL-riAU OF ACCOUNTS,
Drawing up of Deeds, Mortgages,
senses, isonci.s, rowers of
Attorney, Contracts, &c,
and nil other business committed to my care.
I .C j- .i. ...... i.
Juue 16, lti GO.
um uirerny opposite int Mvmnic Huildiur
WOULD inform Die people of Oregon City
and vicinity that he will kep a supply f
lieady-macle (. olfans, of all sizes,
constantly on hand.
He will aba keep a
-s3 m. Hst ast MSm,
and will be prepsred lu all, ud lo all the neotesary
business of funerals coniiei-t.l .-.o. ku i:...
tW Custom from the country is respectfnlly
June S3, leGO.
In Jnctil-.o'a Cinrl
loamy o l larkamtt, "'
TO JOSEPH IS E PARA-
"V"OIJ an hereby notified that a writ of attich
X meat has been issued against you. end t ur
property attached te satisfy the demand of j. S.
iun amounting te seventy dllars (570,00).
Xaw unless von appear before I. E.CI.in .
Juetie-e of th Peace in and tor said county, at his
office in Lower Molalla nreciuct. on tha rlU.n,i.
day of Aofuat, I860, at 10 o'clock a. ., jod,.
nwnt will be rendered aipiua; r. n, and your prop
erty sold to pay lb debt J. S. VINSON
Jan. ia, K.u.4 .
Orei.w Division, t)
Meetaat Harmony I Ull . Fn.
at half rt 7 .'.look, ll.oshr.., VIL "'C
a' lnhd lo attend. 1), IM'TI lVT-"
"' b."o. p.
Oaauus Loikis No. uwil h. .. ,
y.Hj.its Ilia lin.l OnVe, en Mon.l., .."
rseh w.. k. Ilrsllirsn in ,oJ st,o,li, "
I attend. It. CUt.VWm ll"'
Tuoa. Ciuanss, It.c. H,CY "U K'.
Multnomah LodiTzra i
Y. A. M, holds lis ,d!lh
AV , . -m. ii. nt,g-
l.ona iii ill HoSlrfT,.nr-r,ne?,
the Saturday pira. dinr Uie Full U , "
iiwiilli. IIkiIiisii in toad aiuii.. . w l
to annul. A. L. LOV tiAv -.T
I). W. l'siu, Bec'y. ' ' t
t1" The ' r. Ur in..-t;g n u "
lay evening, .Ian. Ma, (K JebrjJ
Haad.1 Har.anartlla.-nji, .
lemedy iwnibmes in Itself Hi, prepmi,
li.-illo, a mil I calharlie, aud a Inula Ii"'
ly renmvea from the blood, and otboj
body, the Impuriliea of uuhealihyseejj"
engender aud feed disease-, 11U ..,i,iJ,"
rout of the malady. Allhonsh pn,Jl f"
clous it may be taken at all time with
safety, aa it contains mi powerful drau r
di biblale the syslem, er iniuuml pobosu'1
Ihe conslilulion. 1 " ""a
I'repan-d nnd sold by A. II. 4 D. 8A!na
Fulton t . Ne York. l',ice 1 3
aiilxtlies for$J. I"miIs,
ST Kea.1 the advertisement iB aaetber-j
Sold by Da. STEELE, Oreg,m Cite tlTt
Druggists generally. " 7
Motrau'a i.tr. rme.-Th.
celibrity wlile-h tins pru-einiutul medieiikM
liiiied for lis invariable tftleacy in all lU i"
which il piofesse to cure, has reudeMl uJTH!
pri'diee of iKlenljitioua pullinj not euly .Zr
sary but unwurihy of th Th. , l"
by llieir fruiir, their g.d wm Its Ustif, wi"'
nnd they lli.ive not by the failb of iiilT"
In nil eaea of colivinia, dynjiepsa, Misajuj
liver allrcliuns, piles, rlieuinal:s:ii.fftln)ai
o'vtinate lieml-aclii-a, and all gemral d,n, 1
mciiia of lieullli. tliene Pill have lorariabl esenl
a certain and speedy remedy. A einfl uijrti
place the Life Till ln-yond the reach of esoip,,,
in the esliinalioii of every patient
Dr. Motliu's t'heenis ll iu-rs will be fb,-,j
ly illie-aeiotw in all cui-rsnf mrvous debilit,
pep.ia, headachi, the alekiiessiucidenllafti,ir
in dtl cale health, aud every k od uf wnksearf
... ...j...... , u, o- j, w
MOKKAT. 33.i llruadway, New Y..rk.M,kV
aienicine ueoier ana ITuggUui
ihrouriout Ihu country.
nnrpta, Vevrr ana Agae, IMtmiu.
Sour Stomnch, Heart Hum, Water Kruk Bj.
liousnew, Liver Coinpliiiiil, Acidity, Flantsn
Jniiiidicr, Chim;e rf Climate, Sick IlesdMU
I.axsof Appriile, Keninlo Ciiniplainta, Opuitaie!
alter Kal ng. lieneral J'rbilily, ic. arsrswll;,e.
frctinilly a ii.l surely cured by the OXVGES.
June 1, 1 H59.
Havn( aiitT red for fifteen yean with Dytprpi'i
ii its worst form, and havinv ronsultrd nh ih.
besl I'liyxieian, and tried everylhii,gre.-omaiMd
with-iit rel ef, I was induced io try th OXVUE.
X ATlll) lili' l'KltS, nnd b fore 1 bad luk.-.
buttle. 1 found myself much tatter, and eoausiet
tuklng Ihein, u ill il I waa entirely ears.1. sua see
enjoy as good health as ever I did in inyl.fs.
iuKe greut picaMii e in rio aiuui n-Iina litem u all
who ure sim Inily attlie-ted. Janks Lnsosaott.
Tho OXYOKXATED DITriillS areMUi.
(Yifomia by lied nutoti & CV, Hear- Jolina;
C3, Charles Mori ill, Sun Francisco; R. U. Me.
I'onilil it. I o Nicn.iiieiiln ; Kiee, Ci-ttia tea,
M irysvilltr; Sini.li .V Davis, I'orlliiu.l.Orfpo.
Goods Cheaper than
riTAKKS this mrlhnd of iiiformint his friesdi
X aud the public generally lh.it he
to a house nearly
Opposite liis old Stand,
where be lias commenced business with his ble
ther under the ctyle of
Brown & Brother,
whn will always In happy to wait on tlifir M
I'fieu.ls and customers in iliew.-iyof ihowiiijibtn
Goods of the Very Best Quality,
which, having been bought low in Saa Francisco,
from the largest importers iu Califorui, they in
uble to cell
as cheap as
CAX BE SOLD
They w ill also constantly receive
Goods by Every Steamer.
Their stock consists of
ALL KINDS OF
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Cajw,
3 is 3 a a
Our main object by thia notice is to
public that we are bound to sell good
A.3 low aa they can be boneht m
l'ortland, and no miswA-c
If this is doubted, we have only to aey, "V.
atisfy yourselves. Ladiea and (ealWnioa
way be welcome, and will be waited an w
To the Farmers
WE WOVLD SAY
Look for the sign of
browx a BROTM' '
and don't k-ave town till too giro n a can-
ALL KISDS OF PRODCCE
ttrkamft ft Ottde. O.vpn CHr Jstr '