The state Republican. (Eugene City, Or.) 1862-1863, January 11, 1862, Image 2

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" The Struggle of to-day is not altogether for
Union men of Lane county, the time has come
lor action. Your June election is but a few
months distant. No definite plan has yet been
made publio which friends of the Union, wheth
er Democrats or Republicans, are certain of con
cert of action. Vital interests are at stake.
The true issue is Union, with all its blessings ol
peace, of law and order, or disunion, witli its
anarchy, its outrage and its blood. We appeal
to every loyal citizen lay aside your old issues,
your old jealousies ; and come up to the pre.
cinct'i election of the delegates to the County
Convention like brothers. Let us hear the voice
of the people ; " The voice of the people is tho
voice of God." To Republicans we say, let
your acts of devotion to your country s need
not be surpassed by mere empty sounding
words. Come up like true Union men that you
are to the rescue. To Democrats we say, show
that the magnanimity with which you have come
to the aid of tho Administration, the Constitu
tion and the Government, is still as noble in it
constancy as in its magnanimity.
Come one ! Come all ! Go to your precincts
and elect delegates to the county Convention,
The precinct elections to bo held tho first Mon
day in February, and the county Convention on
the fourth Saturday of February, at tho Court
House in Lugene City, lhe county Convention
to nominate the county ticket, and elect dele
gates to the btate Convention.
' A. A. Smith, Wm. If. Fisher,
II. G. HaDLEY, C. II. Moses,
J. G. Gray, D. M. Risdos,
Norris Humphrey, Wm. Gale,
M. Blandino,
Jos. Davis,
J. M. Dick,
' Remarks. We have published this call at the
request of a great many whom we know to be
true Union mbn. Aud wo do not hesitate to do
so because we aro well aware that this is tho
only course possible for us to take with any hope
of success. And this we have every rcaso'i to
believe will insure a complete victory over the
secession sympathizers, at our next June election.
Friends, Republicans, Union Democrats, do wo
hear a dissenting voico from this call? Not a
inong Union men we hope, not among Republi
cans we are certain. Is there a man among us
so lost to his country's interest as not to be wil
ling to forego the pleasuro of a more party tri
umph for the sake of tho Union ? Then Jet that
man acknowledge that he has outlived his true
patriotism. Is there a man among us who can
not come up to the poll hnd vote for tried and
known Union men, regardless of what other pro
clivities such men may possess? We trust there
is not. And therefore, friends of the Union, wo
must earnestly urge upon you to respond to tliis
call with nn alacrity which shall bp the exponent
of your love for tho old stars and stripes. For
in our opinion, upon this call hangs the hopo of
Lane ounty, and upon this course tho hopo of
Oregon. ' We aro aware that in issuing this call
we will incur the disploasuro of disunioiiists
whoso policy is to see two Union tickets in the
field, but we have faith jhat tho integrity and
good sense of Union mon, throughout tho State
will prompt them to act In harmony with us, as
we have commncod thus early at home upon
a plan winch we think cannot fail to meet the
hearty approbation of evory loyal citizen of the
Persons who feel themselves interested in tho
establishment and support of our enterprise ar,e
requested to send in their names without delay.
We have established a pretty extensive ex
change with different journals, and wo aro st'll
prepared to cxchtmgo with farmers for produco-
Tub river is rising very fast, and the indica
tions are, that we may have another flood.
Needy, Dec. 27th, 1S01.
d. Statesman : I see, as the time approaches
for tho election of our State officers and mem
bers of the Legislature, that there are thoso that
would divide the Union vote of our State, at our
next election, in order to serve some personal
or party purpose. How short si'dited, forgetful
or selfish they must be. Who drove from pow.
sr that old traitor, Joe Lane? Who elected
others that were true men, to tho United States
Semite ? Was it not the Union vote of the
State ? And shall we now divide our strength
and invite our common enemy' the disunionists,
to make one more desperate struggle to gain tho
ascendency, that they might fill tlie ollices, send
Lane and Stark to the Senate ond transfer Ore
gon into tho hands of those traitors, Davis & Co.?
Shall we bo thus blindly l.d astray, and fail
to perform our duty, to satisfy the ambitious
designs of demagogues? Never! No! Never!
Let us have but one ticket, and that a Union
ticket ; the very best men in the State to fill it,
then our election is no doubtful matter. And
are not Lincoln, McClellan, Crittenden, Blair,
Johnson, Dix, Holt, and a host of others united
as one man for tho preserve tion of the Union,
and how wo applaud their patriotism. Did not
the publio mind point to McClellan oi the Com.
mauder-in-Cliiuf on tho retirement of Soott, and
will not public opinion point to tho men in
the Stato and several counties, that should com
pose our State officers and Legislature ? Then
why divide the Union vote at the next election
to satisfy any person or party ? Let every
man resolve that ho will go into no party organ
ization, but the olio for his country.
Sensible talk ; and we trust that no real Union
man io the State w ill disregard the admonition,
It is estimated that thero are .'10,000 fallen
women in England and wales. What a fearful
thought, thirty thousand fallen angels! Who
will lift them up and tell them to go and sin no
moro 1
which is a reflection of the sentiment of every
loyal citizen ir Oregon, li iajtho imperative
duty of all Union men to work shoulder to shoul
der in this campaign. We cannot afford to di'
vide our forces and give tho traitorous "peace"
men the ascendency. As we valuo our homes
and our country we cannot ulford it. for their
triumph would be equal to tho inauguration of
civil war iu this Stat3. Then in the namo of
God, why should we bo wasting our timo in use
less cavil about party predilections ; we have
but one coursp to follow, and that course is
marked out tom by the voice of the people ml
the cardid judgment'of tho Administration. Re
ally thero is but two parties existing in Oro
gon, as well as in other States, the administration
parti, and the opposite thereto. It the party
which is now prosecuting tho war in support of
the Federal Government, is a Union Democratic
parti, so are we. If it is a Douglas parti, so
are we. If it is a Republican party, so are we.
Whatever may betide we are for the Union.
Wo are bound to support nono but Union mon,
and as a most conclusive test, wo shall require
our candidates to support the Administration in
tho prosecution of the war, until an honorable
and unequivocal victory over secession shall
placo our Government in its wonted position
beforo the Nations of the world.
The Stone Fleet. A fleet consisting of.
twenty-five old whaling vessels, 8,377 tonago in
the aggregate, laden with stone, sailed from New
oudon southward tho last week in November.
Tho object of tho expedition is to seal the harbors
of Charleston and Savannah. Tho Crews average
fourteen men, and each vessel is so arranged as
to bo sunk momentarily.' Wo imagino that this
touching their " tin " will make Secesiu come to
her senses. '
Friend Burknapp, ' writing from Gardener,
near Umpqua city, says that the work of the
flood there has been, di-'astrous. Lower Scotls
burg is entirely swept away. Lard te Peters'
storo was carried away from upper Scottsburg,
taking thirty tons of freight belonging to others.
Two tons of cofleo.wero lost. Hut as the old
adago says, there is no great loss without some
gain, it seems that tho flood has in part compen
sated for the breach by tho discovery of gold in
Scottsburg. Several dollars had been panned
Last week we referred to tho quartz lode of
Messrs Jewett, Green & Sehiefl'elin, located on
tho south side of Rogue River near PeiVm,
ferry- Since then they havo taken out "210
from 000 pounds of rock. Sentinel.
Telrorai-ii. Wo aro informed by tho opera
tot at YrckA, that the linewill not be at work
again before tho first of April. Sentinel,
Steamers Julia ond Currfe I.aJd leave this
morning for St Helens with freight for the steam
er Cortes. Thero is now in this city over seven
hundred tons ready for shipment. Times, 8th,
Military. Wo notice by the S. F,
tnat C. . I'rcw holds a iHajor s coin illusion in
tho mounted regiment, o be raised in Oregon,
anl that our fellow townsman, J S Rim-arson,
will be junior M.ijor of the Regiment. Both are
good appointments. Arius.
Want of space will not permit us this week
1PM M rCnch UPth0 Columbia to aiva full expression of the interest wo feel in
4 lines, oiii. .
The steamer Vancouver returned last evening,
being unable to land at the mouth of tho Wil
lamette River. The ico was thick and hard as
Mr. Slater has called the Democratic State
Central Committee, to meet at Corvalli3,w the
20th of this month. The E.litor of tho " Union"
in remarking on tho call says "We find the co
alitions at the time of Stout's aud Shell's elec
tions referred to in the address of tho National
Democracy issued at Washington in July I860.
If that act excited the disgust and indignation of
national men, what must our subsequent election
of Raker and vote for I Jncoln have done." We
understand how Malone, and others of his school
elected Raker, and voted fir Lincoln.
Drowned. We hear that on Christmas day
John Rrigg, John Fortune and J. O. Laughlin,
were drowned at Briggs' Ferry on tho South
Umpqua, by tho capsizing of tho ferry boat.
TiiKRK wa? a terrific storm on the New Eng
land coast about the first of November, anda
great loss of life and property was the consequence.
Oregon' jeady response to the very moderate
appeal to our patriotism by the general Govern,
inent. Tho call for troops is just, and we, as loyal
citizens, aro in duty bound to comply without
delay, it is the people's cause and must bo sus
tained by the jople, regardless of party predilections.
Quiscy, Doc. lflth. The correspondents of
tho Richmond papers from the Potomac line,
state that the rebel fortifications at Ceuterville
and Fairfax were ccmpUto, and that they were
fullv Tirirmrpd for n nttnoU hv AffPlelhin.
St. Louis, Dec. 10th. The President and
Cabinet have held a conference at Washington,
upon the subject cf the threatened difficulties
with England, and ay that thero must be no
Tho rebels in Missouri under command of
Gen. Price, are in fill retreat, closely pursued by
the Federal army vnder Gen. Pope.
Gun. Pope has captured Price's baggage train,
and made one hundred and fifty-five prisoners.
Cevajoval had tttacked Mattaloras. There
was a great battlo vith heavy slaughter, and
both parties claim lhe victory. This is incom
prehensible. Sr. Louis, Dec. 20th. Col. Davis and Mar.
shall, in command of a body of Federal troops,
surprised a camp of rebels near Warrensburg,
Mo. Tho rebels, after a brief but ineffectual
resistance, surrendered at discretion. The fruits
of this victory aro 1,300 prisoners, among whom
arc three Co!onel and seven Captains, 1,000
horses, with thcircquipments, and all tho arms,
baggage, wagons, provisions, etc., in possession
of the robel force. The loss of the Federal troops
in this brilliant exploit was but ten killed and
wounded. The rtbel lpos is unknown.
St Louis, Dec. 21st. One hundred miles of
tho track und bridges of tho North Missouri
railroad were destroyed by tho rebels. This
road connects St. Louis with tho Hannibal ond
St. Joseph railroad, at Hickson, Macomb county.!
A skirmish took placo yesterday on tho Vir
ginia side of tho Potonac, noar Drainsvillo, ho-
twecn largo detachments of Federals and rebels.
The latter had 150 killed and wounded. The
Federal loss was six killed and eight wounded.
The war excitement seems to be subsiding.
Quincy, Deo. 20th. In Congress, yesterday,
tho House resumed discussion on the bill author
izing tho immediate construction of twenty iron
clad-gunboats, which passsed.
In the Senate, Mr.' Wade presented a petition
from the citizens ofOhio, asking that John C.
Fremont bo appointed Lieutenant General. No
action was taken therebn.
George S. Fisher, of San Francisco, has been
appointed U. S. Vicc-Consul at Kanawha, Japan,
vice Dorr. . Salary, 3,000 per annum.
Capt. Robert Haley,: of San Francisco, has
been appointed U. S. Consul at Manzanillo, Mex
ioo, vice A. Garriil.
Tho Federal troops now occupy Beaufort, S.
C, and are fortifying themselves.
Tho steamship Atlantic has arrived at New
York from Port Royal, with 12,000 pounds of
Sea Island cotton. Over 100,000 pounds of Sea
Island cotton had been secured previous to the
departure of tho Atlantic.
lho dispatches of the British Minister, received
at Washington, aro reported to bo more sensi
ble and moderato than the representations of the
British press would lead to the belief. Nothing
peremptory or imperative is addressed lo our
Government, aud no difficulty presented to their
view but which can and will be settled by diplo
macy. Quincy, Dec. 20th. Gen. Burnside's expedi
tion,, consisting of ten regiments, is at Annapolis,
and ready to go South.
In the House, yesterday, Julian, of Indiana,
oll'ered resolutions that the Fugitive Slave law
bo so amended as to forbid the recapture or re:
turn of any fugitives from labor, without proof
that the claimant is loyal. After much discus
sion, the resolution passed.
Major Hubbard, of tho 1st Missouri cavalry,
captured over 00 rebels, a day or two since,
together with a larso amount of basH2e,
Gen. Popo and his assistants are determined
to rid Missouri of rebels. A battle between
Pope's army und Price's army is expected every
George W. Jones, ox-Minister to Bogota,
was arrested at New York yesterday, by order
of secretary beward, and sent to fort Lafayette.
A great negro insurrection is reported in Miss
issippi, nnd nn immense amount of property
destroyed $150,000 on the Qoitmau estate
alone. '
Tho New York Jlerald has the following dis
patch, dated the 20th : Gen. Ord started on a
foraging expedition this morning, with tho 4th
regiment Bucktail Rifles, Lieutenant Col. Kann,
and Easton's batterv. Gen. ' MeCall, thinking
they might be attacked, sent on after them two
brigades; McCull and staff followed olso. When
Gen. Ord 's command was near Drainsvillo, it
was attacked by the enemy in ambush. A brisk
engagement ensued. Easton's battery was plan
ted alongside Thornton House, and poured ter
riblo volleys into the enemy. Gen. MeCall
came en tho ground and conducted tho battle.
It continued an hour, when the enemy finding
our fire too hot for them, retreated in the direc
tion of Fairfax, leaving a large number of dead
and wounded on the field. Our troops pursued
for a short distance, and picked up the wounded
and prisoners. Gen. Ord captured a large
amount of arms, clothing, etc , which the enemy
left behind. Their loss is estimated at 150 killed
lttrald, I and wounded. Our loss is six killed and eight
wounded. Among the rebels killed was Col.
Thiler, of Kentucky. Their force consisted of
three regiments of infantry, a company of cavalry,
and a battery all under acting Brig. (Jen. John
11. Fordy, of Alabama. At nine o'clock p. m.,
our troops seturned with fitVv wagon loads of
Quiscy4 Dec. 21st. Dispatches from Wash
ington give cheering news.
Private letters received from distinguished
English statesmen, and other prominent individ-
A great Irish mass meeting wis held in Dub
lin, to consider aflairs between Great Britain ond
America. Feeling ran high in favor of sustain
ing the cause of the United States.
QuinCy, Dec. 23d. Ireland strongly sympa
thizes with the Federal Government.
France will do nothing to irritate Great
Tho Philadelphia Enquirer has dispatches
from Baltimore, saying that Fort- Pickens had
opened fire on Fort McRue, three times since the
221 of November with what effect is not stated.
The Tribune's dispatch from Washington
says Lord Lyons has made his first official com
munication to the Secretary of State. The con
tents are not known
There has been a rilpture at Richmond bo
twecn Gen. Wise and Jeff Davis. Wise will
probably resign, ond O. Jennina Wisefthe editor
of the Richmond EnmtireA will oppose JefF
Davis' Administration in his paper.
Government has. received that
Gen. Scott will immediately return. He will
undoubtedly bring important news.
Gen. Halleck has Issued orders making death
tho penalty of cutting down telegraph wires or
injuring railroad bridges. Secessionists and
their slaves will be required to repair all damages
dono to railroads, etc., where they live.
A fire occurred yesterday in Now York, by
which Ilayman & Co.'s drug store No. 161
Broadway, was burned down. The loss is esti
mated at 50,000. :
Garret Davis, Senator from Kentucky, took
his seat to-day.
Quixcy, Dec. 24th. In tho IIouso yesterday,
Wilson's resolution was passed, prohibiting
United States officers from using any of their
forco for the purpose of returning fugitive slaves.
Morrill reported a bill increasing tho duties
on collee, tea and sugar. The proposed increase
will yield a revenue of $8,000,000, should im
portations bo tho samo as in 1800. Fen ton in
troduced a bill granting lands for a railroad
from tho Missouri river to San Francisco.
The steamship George Law, from Aspinwall
on the lflth, has arrived. The French transport I
ship Resource, bound to Callao, was wrecked
40 miles south of Valparaiso. She had GOO souls
on board, five or six only of whom were saved
A dispatch to the IN. 1. I'ost cives a rumor
that tho Cabinet have resolved to releaso Mason
and Slidell, and that an order has gono out to
ship them to Halifax.,' The Post docs not believe
A private dispatch received last night states
that Gen. Halleck has ordered the secessionists
to repair the damaged portion, of the North Miss
ouri Railroad. Forty bridge burners have be n
arrested mid havo probably been shot.
A despatch from Warsaw of the 16th of No
vember says that the military were being contin
ually insulted, and the martial law set at defiance
by the people. The Archbishop of Warsaw
had been arrested because the churches were
continually closed, and fir having written a dis.
respectful letter to Gen. Luders. The Archbish
op'sadm'mistrution was stopped by an order from
St. Petersburg. ;
Freedom, Lane County, Dec. 24, 1861.
Editor Republican : As there is at this timo
an effort being made to organize a " Union"
party with the obvious purpose of destroying
the Republican party, and of wheedling Repub
licans into the silly belief that they are not, or
have not been, Union men, to the end that a few
designing men may rule the State at the fearful
expense of tho just claims of the peoplo, who
are now justly in'powerf I, as one of the peo
plo, purpose to inquire into this matter. First,
what is the necessity for organizing a new party
under tho cognomen of a Union party, when the
veriest tyro in politics knows full well that the
Republican party is most emphatically a Union
party ? Secondly, what is the object of this
movement, it it bo not to disorganize the Re
publican party, and triumph over us by strategy. .
Thirdly, what will be the result to which tho new
or.-anization will tend. In my humble opinion
to admit tho necessity of organizing anew party
on the Union issue alone, is either to admit that
we lack faith in the Republican party, or that we
have no confidence in the sincerity of Union men
outsido of our present party organization, believ
ing them to be more afraid of us than of the
wily "peace" men, who are known to be effect
ive abettors of secession. Such admission I am
not ready to make. 1 hold that union-loving
men, wherever we find them, are men of sense
and moral integrity. That the Administration
party to which we belong is the true Union par
ty ; that men who aro tor tho Union and the en.
The French Senate! would bo convened on tho
2d of December
It was reported that n considerabfo reduction
would be made in the military estimates and the
number of troops in France. It was also asser
ted by the Paris Constitutional that Count Pcr
signy had submitted to Napoleon a projeet for
the disarmament of the r reach portion.
Tho belief in'tho necessity for a French loan
continued, tho financial wants of the Government
being urgent. The Bourse was firm. Rents ad
vanouiJ to 70 francs on the 20th of November.
The Emperor Napoleon would, visit Queen
Victory during tho great Exhibition next year.
The French ships forming the Mexican expe
dition were expected to assemble at Ilavanua be
tween the 15th and 20t,U of December.
There were rumors of impending changes
among the high functionaries iu administration,
and that the powers of the several Ministers
would be modified und the Ministry of State re
organized. The Mexican expedition comprises 15 vessels,
330 guns, 5,000 sailors and 3,000 troops
The Madrid Espana says that a project was
discussed of forming in America a colony of all
republics of Spanish origin, w ith spain at tho head
of it.
Tho ad Iress of tho Cortez in responso to the
Queen's speech had been read. Jt improves of
all the points of the speech.
It is said that Miramon had left Madrid for
lit the Italian Parliament, Racasoli announced
that he had elaborated upon a plan of reconcilia
tion of the Church and State, which requested
Napoleon to become mediator ; but owing to
little conciliatory disposition tho mediation was
without result. The project contained seven ar
ticles guaranteeing independence, inviolability,
certain revenue and rights to the
Pope's Cardinals.
h was asserted that the project of tho Italian
confederacy is by no means abandoned.
A modification of the Italian ministry was ru
mored but nothing has been accomplished. ,
A levy of 80,000 men was ordered, but it was
thought that not more than 50,000 would be
levied in February. Tho effective army would
then consist of 280,000 men.
Gen. Carbonelli had gone to Caprera to pre
sent Garibaldi with an address from tho Neapoli
tans, praying him not to leave Italy.
Gen. Cialdina had tendered his resignation.
Thero was a rumor that the Papal Government
was preparing an expedition against Umbria.
Chiavone, the Brigand Chief of Naples, was
again giving trouble. Two dispatches were said
to have been discovered, showing a collusion be
tween him and the Pontifical authorities.
Navigation was closed at St. retersburgh.
forcument of the laws, who have not heretofore
worked with us, cannot in the next State canvas
fail to do so, Hence I must conclude that there
is no necessity for any deorganization or re-or-
ganization of our parly. Inasmuch as the result
of such movement must eventually ultimate in
the establishment of two factions moro equally
balanced in power than are the Republicans and
extreme Doftglas men now, which would give
the soft " peace" men the power, which the es
tablishment of a new organization is proposed to
obviate. It may be asked how will such factions
arise in the advent of a new partyorganization.
1 answer, as the most simple and natural result.
A large majority of the liepublican party know
ing themselves to be, and ever to have been,
Union men, cannot at once pursuade thenrlelves
to break off from tho name under which they
have rallied, and Inbored, and triumphed, merely
to gratify the whims, of thoso who stand upon
technicalities of terms. And those of us who
favor the Uukm movement, with the Union
men from the D .uglas party, would form about
on equal balance of power, leaving the largest
majority of votes to tho disunion " peace men.
lours truly, A Republican.
Matthew Bi.edsob shot James S. Harmon,
generally known as "I ike a packer formerly
Quincv, Dec. 23J. Later news has becrr re
ceived from Kurope. The otiestiou of the arrest
Rbport says that the Republicans of this State packing to Klk City, on Sunday last, at the 'of Mason and Slidell on board of the Trent,
9 much divided upon the question of running mouth of Salmon river. The quarrel arose at 'continued to excite the public pre
uals, give every assurance that it is foreign to The last ships of tho season were leaving Crons
the interests of tho English Government to make tadt
any demand for th release of Mason land Slidell, j ' 000 Russian troops had attacked 10,000
but it is prolv.ble that they will ask for such ex- nuMin't;lineers in Clrcas After flghtmg six hours
-1. tin., ivti 111 lllu I UlllU kltma v l . -l III 111.-11. villi
honor.'ihl v trii-o
Comments. Tho above liter, we doubt not,
represents tho present l houghts of a good many
very honest and sincere Republicans. To all
such wo would any entertain tiu jealous fenrs v
about your party organization, for that is not the .
object of attack ; neither will we propose tr
or countenance the organization of any new
party further than the spontaneous uprising of
the people, and the harmonious action of all
loyal citizens in behalf of our country in its
present perilous situatioy; If you are Rcpubli
cans, bo Republicans still. If you aro Demo
crats, be Democrats still. But for the sake of
all the endearments that attach to our homes and
country, let us lay aside tho discussion of all .
minor subjects of contention between Union
men, until we shall have secured the one grand
object, the attainment of which is everything to -us.
That object we need not tell you is the
preservotion of our national Government. W '
are admonished to this position by the noble"
precedence of our brethren in Ohio and other
States; and further, by the fact that many ol -,
our enterprising Union men arc gone or going to
the northern mines, while tho lazy, inactive scum "
of disunion have not sufficient energy to carry
them beyond tho limits of the State, so that a
concert of action with all who have their coun
try's cause at heart, becomes imperatively nec
essary. With one Union ticket in the field, ahA
the victory is ours. With two we would run a
fearful hazard of defeat by tho dishonorable
" peace" men.
Wk had the pleasure to partake of a very hos
pitable dinner at Dr. Renfrew's on New Year's
day. Turkey was served up in excellent style '
with various and delicate accompaniments. The
Globe supplies a good table.
W have been entertained on each consecutive
evening from Jan. 1st up to Inst Tuesday, by
Dr. C. II. De Wolfe's highly interesting and in
structive lectures on Phrenology and accompany
ing sciences. We hate seldom heard abstruse
and metaphysical subjects handled with so much
ability. He drew out large audiences, and w
believe gave general satisfaction.
The State Teacher's Institute will meet at
Salem, Feb. 12th, 1862. Philolology, Mathe
matics, Natural sciences, Geography, Astronomy
and History will bo represented, besides lectures
will bo delivered on various subjects of education
al interest. Arrangements will bo mode for the
the Russians were put to flight w ith very heavy ; accommodation of professional teachers free of
losses, including a general of division killed, charge.
6,000 Russians were reported as being killed and i
Wk have received kind and gentlemany no
A conspiracy to asasinote the King and his tice from the Morning Oregoniaii, the Oregofli
a straight Republican ticket at tho next July the card table the n ght before, ond was renewed ' Armstrong guns of large size wens being J19 immediate U.llowers at a feast bad l.tiied. iNich Jkmocrat and the Statesman. The Cioi(?
election. Ihat is a matter they must settle bv Harmon next dav, when after a few words tnbuted among tho ships preparing for sea. ml "'",xu"11 . rw"t " regards us with imlignity ; also the Ttutf give
among themselves. If their patriotism is cir- I Bledsoe drew his pistol and shot him through This is to be regarded as a precautionary meas. al,le hun to avoid, the macfunaUons ot the ossas-1 fvor.lble notice
dogma at thift dty of trial, hn for their frail- himsolf up for trial.
iy ; Aiuy nmrs. ( aptain Ulcdsoo.
Ho is socond cmm to ; eonsoqneuee of any pprhenions of a rupture1 Austria had q'lietly put together quite a pow-! S sow has been constant since our last issue
ith the United States.
,erful squadron fifty vessels in iifl.
and stock have been suffering greatly.