The state Republican. (Eugene City, Or.) 1862-1863, September 13, 1862, Image 1

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per from the ollice, or removing and leaving it uncalled
lor, is prima I. cm evidence ol luieuuonai naua.
The Confiscation Act.
AN ACT to suppress insurrection, to punish
treason and rebellion, to seize nnd confiscate
tlie property of rebels, nnd for other purposes.
lie it enacted bij the Senate and House of Rep
resentative oj the United States of America in
Congress assembled, That every person w ho shall
hereafter roinmit the crime of treason against
the United States, nnd shall be ndjudged guilty
thereof shall Miller death, nnd nil his slaves, it
any, shall be declared and made free ; or, at the
discretion of the court, he shall be imprisoned
for not less than live years, nnd fined not less
thin ten thousand dollars, mid nil his slaves, it
tiny, shall be declared and made free; said fine
shall bo levied and collected on any or all of the
property, real or personal, excluding slaves, ot
which said person so convicted was the owner nt
tho time ot committing said crime, nny sale or
conveyance to the contrary notwithstanding.
And be it further enacted, That if any person
shall hereafter incite, set on foot, assist, or en
gage in any rebellion or insurrection against the
authority of the United States, or the laws thereof
or shall give aid or comfort thereto, or shall en
gage in, or give aid and comfort to, any such
existing rebellion or insurrection, and be con
viated thereof, such person shall be punished by
imprisonment for a period not exceeding ten
years, or by fine not exceeding ton thousand
dollars, nnd by tho liberation of all his slaves,
if any ho have; or by both of said punishments,
flt the discretion of the court.
Sec. S. And be ft further enacted, That every
person guilty of either of the offences described
in this act, shall be forever incapable und dis
qualified to hold any office under the Unite i
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That this
net shall not bo construed in any way to affect
or alter the prosecution, conviction, or punish
ment of any person or persons i;uilty of treason
against the United Stales before the passage of
tins act, unless such person is convicted under
this act.
Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That, to
insure the speedy termination of the present re
bullion, it shall be the duty of the President of
the Unit- d Slates to cause the seizure of all the
estate and property, money, stocks, credit, of
the persons hereinafter named in this section,
and to apply and use the same and the proceeds
thereof for the support of the nrmy of the United
States ; that is to say :
First. Of any person hereafter acting as nit
officer of the nrmy or navy of the rebels in arms
agsinst the Government of the Unitt-d States.
Secondly. Of any person hereafter acting as
President, Vice President, member of Congress,
judge of any court, cabinet officer, foreign min
ister, commissioner or consul of the so-called
Confederate States of America.
Thirdly. Of any person acting as Governor
of State, member of a Convention or legisla
ture, or judge of any curt of any of the so
called Confederate States of America.
Fourthly. Of any person who, having held
an office of honor, trust, or Drofit in the United
States, shall hereafter hold an office in the so
called Confederate Stales of America.
Fifthly. Of any person hereafter holding any
office or agency under the Government of the so
called Confederate States of America, or under
any of the several States of the said Confederacy,
or the laws thereof, whether such office or agon
cy be national, State, or municipal in its name
or character: provided, That the persons thirdly,
f jurthly, and fifthly above described shall have
accepted their appointment or election since the
date of the pretended ordinance ol secession of
t ie state, or shall have taken the oath of allegi
ance to, or to support the constitution of, the
eo-called Confederate States.
Sixthly. Of any person who, owning prop
erty in any loyal State or Territory of the United
States, or the District of Columbia, shall here
after assist and give aid and comfort to such
rebellion ; and all sales, transfers, or convey
ances of any such property shall be null and void ;
and it shall be a sufficient bar to any suit brought
by such person for the possession or use of such
property, or any cf it. to alleire and prove that
m 0 o i
he is one of the persons described in this s?ction.
Sec. C. And be it further enacted. That if any
person w ithiii any Statu or Territory of the
United States, oilier than tlio.-e named as ii fore
said, ufter the passage of this act, being engaged
in armed rebellion against the Government ot
the United States, it aiding or abetting such re
bellion, shall not, within sixty days after public
warning and proclamation duly given and made
by the President ot the United States, cease to
aid, countenance, and abet such rebellion, and
return to his allegiance to the United Slates, nil
the estate and properly, inom's, stocks, and
credits of such persons shall bo liable to seizure
as aforesaid, und it t-hall be the- duly ot the
President to seize and ue litem as ati-ivsaid or
the proceeds thereof. And a I stiles, tiausK-rs,
or conveyances of such property after the cxpira
tion of the said sixty days from the date cf such
warning and proclamation sh ill be null nnd void ;
nnd it shall ba a sufficient bar to any suit brought
by such person for the possession or use ot such
property, or any of it, to allege and prove that
he is one of thu persons described in this sco
Sec. 7. And be it further enacted. That to se
cure the condemnation aud sale of any of such
property, after tho same shall have been seized,
so that it may be made available for thu purpose
aforesaid, proceedings in rem- shall bo instituted
in the name of the Lulled Slates in any district
court thereof, or in nny Territorial court, or in
the United States district court tor the District
of Columbia, within which tho property above
described, or any part thereof, may be found,
or into which the sumo, if moveable, may first
be brought, which proceedings shall conform, as
nearly as may be, to proceedings in admiralty
and revenue cases ; und if said property, wheth
er real or personal, shall be found, to have be
longed to a person engaged in rebellion, or who
has given aid or comfort thereto, the same shall
be condemned ns enemies' property, nnd become
the property of the Uuited States, and may be
disposed of as tho court shall decree, and the
proceeds thereof paid into tho Treasury of the
United states tor tue purposes aforesaid.-
Skc. 8. And be it further enacted, That the
several courts olbresaid shall have power to
make such orders, establish such forms of decree
and sale, and direct such deeds and conveyances
to be executed nnd delivered by the marshals
thereof where real estate be tho subject of sale,
as shall fitly and efficiently effect tho purposes of
fiis act, snd vest in the purchasers of such prop
erty good nnd valid titles thoreto. And the said
courts shall have power to allow such fees and
chasges of th3ir officers as shall bo reasonable
and proper in the premises.
15kc. 0. And be it further enacted, That nil
slaves of persons who shall hereafter bo engaged
in rebellion against the Government of the
United States, or who shall in any way give aid
or comfort thereto, escaping faoin such persons
ind taking retugo within thu hues ot I lie army ;
ind all slaves captured from such persons or do
sorted by thein and coming under tho control of
the Government of the United States, and all
slaves of such persons found on, or being within
any place occupied by rebel forces and ufterwaid
occupied by the forces of tho United Slates, shall
be doomed captives of war, and shall be forever
free of their servitude, and not again lulJ us
Skc. 10. And be it further enacted. That no
lave escaping iut any Slate, or Territory, or
ihj District t Columbia, front tiny other Stale,
shall bo delivered up, or in any y impeded or
hindered of his liberty, except for crime, oi
some offense against the laws, unless llie person
claiming tho fugitive shall first make oath that
the person to whom the labor or service of Much
fugitive is alleged to be due is his lawful owner,
aud has not borne arms against thu United States
in the present rebellion, nor in any way given
aid or comfort thereto ; and no person engaged
in military or naval sereico of thu United Stales
shall, under any pretense whatever, assume to
decide ou the validity of the claim of nny person
to the serviie or labor of any other person, or
surrender up nny such person to the claimant,
on penalty of bei'isj dismissed from the service.
Sec. 11. And be it further enacle I, Thai I he
President of tho United States is authorized to
employ as many persons ot .African descent as
he may deem necessary an I proper for the sup
pression of this rebellion, and for tins purpose
he may organize and use them in such manner
as he may judge best for tho public welfare.
Sec. 12. And be it further enacted. That the
President of the United States is hereby author,
ized to make provision for the transportation,
colonization, and settlement, in some tropical
country beyond the limits of the Uuiled Slates,
of such persons of the African race, made five
by the provisions of this act, as may be willing
to emigrate, having first obtained tho consent of
tho Government of said country to their protec
tion and settlement within the same, with all
the ri. hts and privileges of freemen.
Sec. 13. And be it further enacted, That the
President is hereby authorized, at any time here
after, by proclamation, to extend to persons who
have participated in the existing rebellion in any
State or part thereof, pardon and amnesty, with
such exceptions and at such time and on such
conditions as he may deem expedient for the
public welfare.
Sac. 14. And be it further enacted. That the
courts of the United Stale-4 shall have full power
to institute proceedings, make orders and decrees,
issue process, and do all other things necessary
to carry this act into effect.
Approved, July 17, 1802.
IPtblic Resolution No. 51.1
CESOLUTION explanatory ot An act
to suppress insurrection, to punish treason and
rebellion, to seize and confiscate tho property of
rebels, and for other purposes."
Resoteed by the Senat and Hons of Repre-
J - - - ,
Covgrtn aetembM, th
tenmnret oj in Lntita oiaics oj America tn
provisions of tba
third clause of the fifih section of " An act to
suppress insurrection, to punish treason and re
bellion, to xeizo and confiscate the properly ol
rebels, and for olher purpose-4," shall bo so con
stilled as not to apply to any act or acts done
prior to the passage thereof, nor to include any
member of a State Legislature or judge of any
Slate court who has not, in accepting or entering
upon his office, taken an oalli to support thu cou
sin nt ion of tho so-called " Confederate States of
America ;" nor shall any punishment or proceed
ings under said act be construed so as to work a
forfeiture ot the real estate of the "offender be-
fyond his natural lite.
Approved, July 17, 16b--2.
Road to John Days' River.
Editors Republican : 1 consider the subject
of this road one of tho most important that can
occupy the attention of our community at this
With a good road to John Day nnd Powder
rivers, the farmer who lor the last ten years has
had his hands ioaded down by tho exhorbitant
prices ot labor, and by the still more exhorbitant
prices of freights to Portland, S in Francisco, and
olher markets, would immediately find a good
market in these mines. In this case, the one half
of his hard earnings, which in past years has been
wrung from him to build splendid steamboats
and enable their owners to live luxuriously, in
San Francisco and Portland, he might then de
vote, as God intended he should, to the comfort
and improvement of his own homo and family.
Suppose that in eight day's travel, the farmer
with his two or four horse wagon could tnako a
trip over our road to John Day river mines, nnd
that thero he could find a good market for his
flour, bacon, onions, potatoes, eggs, butter, cheese,
etc., one half of which ho now has to sacrifice for
freight ; how soon would the clowds of depression
which now lower over his spirit vanish, uud his
homo " blossom as the rose 1"
This question (in regard to tho extent of tho
mines) 1 know is at tho very foundation of ull
our hopes of the realization of advantages from
our road over the mountains, and hence this ques
tion is generally tho first proposed in regard to
it. V" hat answer then can we give to this ques
tion. CunwnotsMV that if-ihe6 mines are
not proving, und do not provo good, wc can lio
longer place any confidence in men's word ? As
will bo seen by late numbers of your paper, we
have tho statements of some of tho most respec
table of our citiz -ns, sssuiing in of their extent
and richness. They till agree in asserting, not
only that these mines pay well, but that they
are extensive enough to justify a huge cmigra
lion thiiher, and, moreover, some ol them are
most urgent in their entreaties to us to build the
road, und furnish them with something to eat at
once. They cry for bread, and shall we not give
il to them, especially as our doing so would be
fraught with so much b -m fit to ourselves, and so
like that heaven-born charity which is doiib'y
blessed, In Idc-sii g him that gives not less
than him who takes"
But here another question arises, is our road
practicable 1 Can wo have u good road from
Eiigeini City over tho Cascade Mountains to
John Day's river and Powder river mines?
What authority have we for answering this
question in tho affirmative ? In reply to this
question we would say w - have all tlie authority
we could wish. Wo have the authority of Mr. J
Felix Scott, to whoso indomitable energy and
perseverance we are indebted for the epening of
this road more than to any other man, and who
ha just relumed to our midst nlier taking ti-n
w-igous with about thirty thoiHanl pouu Is of
freight over this road as fir as tho Dos Clidtes
river. We have the authority of Mr. 0;le, and
Mr. Moses, men well known nnd repotted in
this community, nnd others, who have gone out
and inspected a good part of this read with the
express purpose of giving a report of it. All
these I believe unite in affirming that in their
opinion, all the obstacles which now lie in the
way to a two horse wagon, with fifteen or twenty
"-" ""b - a"-
or tell days, are such as could be removed at
once, with but very little expense and compara
lively little labor.
Farmers, townsmen, nnd fjllow-citizens of
whatever name all who take any interest in
your own welfare, and in the welfare and pros
pcrity of the community in which you live, here
then is the all important question which comes
up before you for solution at the present time.
How shall these obstacles be retnovid 1 so that
you can at once make this road a fit competitor
for that w hich I understand our eagle eyed friends
of the Dalles have already in the process of con.
temptation thither,
1 understand that Mr. Felix Sjott Is about to
present to our Legislature, at its present session,
a petition to grant bini a charter for our road.
This is well, and as a noblo pioneer, who will not
gladly lend biin his signature, and wish him a
hearty success in ms endeavor i uui let us rec
ollrct that there ii work to bed jneon the road j
in the meantime, and that deeds, not words ulone,
will avail for its accomplishment.
At the present time thu fii'iners nrenll buisily
engaged harvesting, but soon this hurry will be
over. In thu meantime, cannot a meeting of our
citizens bo held and ti Committor, say five of
our townsmen, bu appointed to give the matter
full publicity, to get up a subscription IUt und
get the names of all who may be disposed to help,
together with the amount, attached to each name t
Or to take w hatever other measures ahull then
sei iii fit for the removal of all obstacles, and the
rendering of this roail at once passable to all
modes of conveyances. Spectator.
Eugeno City, Sept. 8, 1802.
The Four Apple Seedlings.
Seappoose, Sept. 1st, 1SC2.
Daily Times : Sometime since a fanner near
here had four apple seedling trees which ho had
raised from the seed. Thinking hu would give
them (while yet unbeariug) names, l-e christened
No. ono Republican, No. two Ami Slavery, No.
three SI ivery, and No, four Democrat. After
a lapse of time nil tho trees boru fruit; now
comes the test. No. 4 bore a very beautiful
and tending apple ; No. 3 bid fair to look nt, and
ralht-r large ; No. 2 was somewhat less, but yet
passable lo the view, while No. I was handsome,
ami all seemed worthy of cultivation.
IIu lot the trees stand to see how long the
fruit would bo in ripening, and at what season.
No. 4 proved a fall iriut, handsome, and a short
clistancu trom tho skin llivorable, but seveii
eighlhs water cored, and worthless this was his
Demucrat. No. 3 looked very promising, and
being large, templing, but lo ! and behold t when
ho bit it, it had neither taste nor flavor, and the
longer he chewed it I ho tougher it got, like India
rubber this was Slavery. No 2 was passable
to tho sight, palatable to tho taste, with a free
dom for mastication and digestion this was ihe
ono named Anti-Slavery ; while No. 1, named
Republican, was beautiful and templii g outside,
mellow, juicy, niomalie, nnd melting in the
mouth, and desirable every way : a long keeper
good in March nnd April,
Such, Air. limes, has the apples proved, nnd
mo thinks a very apt representation of tho prin
ciple of tho name they accidentally bear. For
Democracy has a charm lor tho casual observer,
yot, as in the present rebellion, proves rotten nt
tho core. Slavery promises much to the owner,
but is as tough as India rubber to bear, and like
rubber oft recoils on those who overstro -ch It.
Ami Slavery or freedom is bolh boarablo nnd
, leasant, like the applo that was ot sy of digestion
and palatable to tho taste ; ami finally of Repub
lican, was a lasting good keeping apple, pleasant
to the taste, and withal good every way. So
are the piinciples of Republicanism presorvu
live, lasting i nd worthy to be admired. A mor
al may be taken from tho above, ami citizens
true, Union loving w ill endeavor to sustain the
Coustilution, tho Union and their Republican
principles, which wiil provo to them as thu apple
did to thu eater, rromalic, pleasant and mellow,
gratefully rewarding ils possessor.
G. M. Evns.
P. S. The above is no fiction or allegory, but
actual truth. G. AI. E.
A Change in I'ublic Opinion.
We have before ns, says the H i-lon Journal,
a letter from no army ofnVer of experience, a
native of M:isa-luicii ami well known among
bis present friends for his conservative views ou
ibo MibjHi-t of slavery. Ho lias Imm'H for several
months past in thu heart of Seeosia and lin
seeii the spirit which a imates tho rebels acted
out to perf-ctioti, nod ns ibo result of his cxperi
eiice he writes these words: "Slavery goes un
der with this war. Tlie war only ends when
slavery ceases throughout iheso United Slate."
He says that hu has seen sights since he held his
present position which have opened his eyes us
to tho c-iiso of this monster rebellion. After
giving an account of some cases of rebel outrages
he tMns: "We lave given thu rebels time
enough to n fk-et. If they do not come instantly
into the traces I am ready to give the Govern,
incut the bem tit of my services nnd experience
in inako this war mi end of slavery. 'Tis time.
We have delayed, postponed and tarnished nil
our victories by the spiritless sympathy for the
Southerner, if we cannot stop this system of
guerrilla warfare by thu usual men' , I s.iy arm
and equip tho slaves, and in sixty days I will
clear the State of Mississippi of ihu rebels."
IIu goes i n to say that he expects his friends nt
home will bo surprised nt these sentiments, they
are so different from those he had formerly en
We quote these extracts as a sample
ot others winch we h ive seen from men w
like the w riter of (his, entered upon this contest
with views directly opposed t those which they
now entertain, and whoso minds have been
i li.n ginl by thu inevitable logic of events through
w bu ll they have passed, mid which have ri-vealcd
to them Ihu true animus of thu rebellion. This
changu in publiu si-ntiuu nt is not confined by
any means to officer and soldiers in the nrmy,
who have been brought into direct contact wilh
rebellion, but it has made) wonderful progress
among thoso who have remained at home.
A nong the most earnest men in favor of using
every means in our power to crush (he rebellion,
even to treeing the slaves if need be, aro those
who heretofore have been the most conservative
on the slavery question. This change in public
sentiment is a striking feature of the times, and
is destined to make itself felt in the future prog-
rcss of the war. Sue, Union.
Win are soldiers like good flinnel T
they don't shrink.
Cosscimci in some men is Lut the diead of
public opinion.
A Company fot the Salvation of Souls.
As we were passing tlio other day through ono
of the great, pious iiii-i charitable ustabiishiiiuiita
in Paris, several papers wtro pressed into our
hands by zealous tract distributors, itnd among
llioni n prospectus, in four pages, of a Company
which has bean formed 44 for the deliverance of
souls from purgatory." The origin of thu Com.
puny is told in a fuw words. A poor servant,
w ho hud saved a littlu money from her wages
lesolved to give it, with her services for tho rest
of her life, to tho Catholic Church, for the relict
aud dellverunce of souls in purgatory. Her ex
ample excited emulation so, ut least, we uro
told in tho prospectus and suggested tho idea
of this Company, which was formed in 1S47,
and if any of our readers are desirous of ob
taining shares, we can recommend them to tho
central bureau, 1)5 Ruo du So res, Paris. We
are assured in tho prospectus that the share
holders incur no liabilities beyond their sub.
scriptions and wudo not very clearly seo what
liability they aro like'y to incur, unless it bo to
tho poor, unfortunate souls. Thu subscription
ilselt is moderate enough, being only three francs
half a crown per annum. Any individual
who wishes may become u lifu shareholder, by
pacing a composition ot olio hundred francs ; and
a dead man may become a shareholder forever,
by paying fifty Irani s. Shareholders belonging
lo this latter class uro called fouudatioiiists.
Thu funds of thu company uro lo bo employed
for t tut following urponos. In the first dace, ou
the first day of every month, a mass is to be
said fbr nil thu souls in purgatory. Seceiidly,
ou every Monday throughout thu year a mass is
to bu celebrated tor thu most neglected souls in
purgatory ; by which wo presume wo are to un
derstand that thu Romish Church has not an
equal care for thu souls of all who dio within its
bosom, but that somo receive more attention
than others (of course heretics never get into '
purgatory ut all, but go directly into perdition,
without uny intermediate). Thirdiy, three
masses nre to bo said for each shareholder imme
diately ufter his decease, if ho die being a share
holder; if ho should not havo kept up his sub
scription, of course ho loses these three posthu
mous masses, with ull other benefits of the com
pany. Fourthly, ull other masses ns well ns the
alms (for ono third ot tho money, it should be
stated, is to bo expended in alms) are to be ap
plied equally and forever First, to the most
neglected souls ill purgatory ; second, to the
defunct relatives of shareholders ; third, to the
shareholders who havo died while they were,
Let nobody suppose that this is a bad invest
ment for tho money, for tho company guarantees
to tho shareholders a minimum divid nd of nine
tmtsscsu day ! When wu read a document like
this we can hardly believe that we aro living in
the nineteenth century ; but wesuspi-ct that the
whole nllair admits of somo explanation, from
the circumstance thu central bureau of the
company for tho deliverance of souls from put
gatory is one of ihu establishments of thu Jesu
its in Paris, and thu ingenuity of thu Jesuits in
practices for raising money, even from thu poor
est of thu people, is notorious, Hut in this trans
action tho Church ot Christ is not only made a
common market, but it is literally turned into n
stons exchange. Yet the brethren of tho Society
of Jesus might havo gone a step further. Why
not siart a spiritual lottery, each prize) being so
many souls saved out of purgatory, the names
lo bo filled upnt tho will of the subscribers who
gain thu pr.z -s I It would no doubt bu a profit
able Kpiciilaliou. Thu prospectus of ibis limited
liability company is tricked out with nil thu at
trail ions which uru employed by trader to cap
tivute tho attention of thu public, A nicely
executed engraving i l front represents n iiiulti
tudc on their lieeo before ihu altar, w hile the
priest (in this case, a director) is performing
mass; in thu clouds above are angels approving
and in u vault under thu church uru a Vast nuin
ber of souls in tho fire of purgatory, who urn
gradually rising out of the flames in consequence
t tho iiinu masses a day, nnd one ot whom
one of tho said angels i-i dragging out in rouse
quence of tho prayers as above, London Rtview.
General IIalleck's Policy-. Gen. Ilalleck
s General-in-Chief. He recently said that ho
was not only w illing to use the black population
of the South against tho rebellion, but that ho
hud issued orders to his Generals requiring them
to use ull negroes they could get hold of, and
that no questions must be asked w hether the lie
groes be slave or free, or whether their musters
bu loyal onlisl iyal, except as a matter of record
for after use. Iinu-k men nre tn be seized and
impressed into Ihe service if ihey do not come
w illinuly, or iflheir masters make nny ol jet-lion.
Thu G.-neral also said : "Slavery is upheld by
ocal laws alone and w In re rebellion is there is
no local law nothing but thu law of the land.
My Generals and oflk'crs must not know that
there is or is not slavery in uny given placo or
territory. They make use of tho black men,
not inquiring into their c md.t on, nnd leaving
tho civil laws to determine their condition."
What is the dil.eieuce. between a permission
to speak in a low tone, nnd n prohibition not to
speak at all T In thu one case you aro not to
talk uloud ; in the olher you are not allowed to
A chap being awakened with the announce
ment that he must not occupy his berth wilh his
boots on, very considerately replied, "the bug!
won't hurt 'em I guess ; they are au old pair.
Let 'em rip."
Ir is not enough that men and women are of
the true metal, unless they are also well tern
It seems to be an e tablished fact, that good
soldiers can be raised on pork and beam, cod
fish aud potatoes, and pumpkin pie.