Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Oregon City, O.T. [Or.]) 1851-1866 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1865)
eery f well an com irinn law jurisdiction, Knull
district court, or llie judgi; tlieronl.slmll n"iint
id cWrk.wlio rlinll also he tho register In chan
cery, ani tliull keep his r.fllco Ht the i1hoo
Where the onurt muy b held. Writs f error,
bill nTrxoeptloiis. and appeals, shall be allowed
in all ensvs from the Html dvuisiiws of paid dis
trict oniirts to tho supremo court, under snob,
regiiliiilnin sa may he picsorilied by law. The
supreme curt, r the jurlice thereof, shall up-
fiolut ll own cleric ; and every clerk hall hold
lii office at the pleasure of the court for which
he shall have been appointed. Writ of error
and appeals Irom thu I! mil decisions of nitl
supremo court nil all bo allowed, and may lie
taken to the supreme court of the United Stale(,
In the (anie. manner and under the .line regu
lations as front the circuit court of the United
States, where the vahio of the property, or the
amount In controversy, to he ascertained by the
oath or affirmation of either party, or other
competent witnesses, shall exceed one thousand
dollars, except that a writ of error or appeal
hall he allowed to the supremo court of the
United States from thu decision of the mid u
pretno court created by this act, or of any judge
thereof, nr of the district courts created by this
act, nr of any Judge thereof, upon any writs of
habeas onrpus invoking the question of person
al freedom. And each of the. suid district
conrli shall have and exercise the same Juris
diction, in all cases arising under the constitu
tion aud !aw of the United States, ns is ves
ted in the circuit and district courts of the
United Statc( j and the first six days of every
term of said courts, or so much thereof as shall
be necessary, (hall be appropriated to the trial
of causes arising under thu suid constitution
and laws; and writs of error and appeal! in all
such cases shall be made to the supremo omrt
of said territory the nine as in other ousel.
The (aid olerln sliull receive, in all such cases,
the same fees which the clerks of the district
oourls of Washington Territory nuw receive
for similaT services.
Seo. 10. And be it further einioted, That
there shall be appointed an attorney for said
territory, who shall continue in flii)" four years,
aud until his successor shall be appnhtod uiid
aualified, nnles sooner removed by the l'susi
ent of the United States, and who shall re
ceive the same fees and salary as the attorney
of tho United States for the present Territory
of Washington. Thero shall also he a marsh
al for tne territory appointed, whnslinll bold
his nfliee for four years, on I until his successor
shall he appointed and qualified, miles sooner
' removed by tho President of the United States,
and who shall exuuulu all processes issuing
from the faid courts when exercising their ju
risdiction as circuit and district courts of the
Uuited States. He shall perform the duties,
be subject to the dime regulations aud penal
ties, and lie Hitilled to the Maine fees as the
marshal of the district court of the Uuited
8tates for the present Territory of Washington,
and shall, in addition, bo paid $2(10 uiiuuiilly
' as a coinpensiition for extra services. There
shall also be appointed by the 'resident of the
United States, hy mid wilh the advice and con
sent of the Senate, a surveyor general for said
territory, who shall Intuitu Ins office at such
pluoe-ns the Secretary of the Interior slmll
from time to time direct, and whoso duties,
powers, obligations, responsibilities, comiieiisa-
tinn, and allowances for clerk liiie, olliuo rent,
' fuel, and incidental expenses, shall he die same
as those of the surveyor general f New Mex-
' ico. under the direction ol the "ecretary of the
Interior, and such Instructions as he miiy from
lime to t'me deem it ndvjsuhlc to give.
Seo. II. Ami he it further enacted, Tha tho
governor, secretary, cbiel justice, ami associate
' justices, attorney, mid marshal, shall bo ap
pointed by the President of I lie United Stntes,
by and with the advice and consent of the
Senate. The governor mid secretary to be up-
, pointed as uforesaid shall, before they net us
such, respectively take an inn li or iiHirmiitiou
before thu district junge, or some justice ol the
peace in the limits of suid lernloiy, duly au
thorized to administer oaths and iilliruialions hy
the Inns now in force therein, or lielore the
chief justice or some associate Justice of lliesu-
' preme conrt of the United Mines, to support
the constitution of tho United States, and
faithfully to discharge the duties if their re
spective officers j which said miilis, when so ta
ken, shall lie certified by the person by whom
the same shall have been Inken; and such cer-
' tificates shall ho received and recorded by the
said secretary among the executive proceed
ings; and the chief justice ami associate jus
tices, and all civil oliicers in siid territory, lie
! fore they act as such, shall Ink : like oath ur af
flrinslion before the said governor ur secretary,
or some Judge or justice cf tho pease of the
territory w ho may be duly commissioned and
qualified, or before the chief justice nr Stone as
sociate justice of tho supreme court of tho
United States, which said oath or allirmntion
(hull lid certilied and transmitted bv til." poison
taking the same In tho (ecretary, to lie by him
recorded as aforesaid ; and afterwards the likv
' oath nr affirmation shall be taken, certified, and
recorded in such manner mid form as may he
E inscribed by law. And ny persons who has
erttnfore been appointed chief juslico or as
sociate justice of l lis Territory of Idaho, who
has uot yet taken the oath of office, as prescri
bed by the act organizing said territory, may
take said oath or affirmation before the chief
jostioo or some associate justice of tho supreme
court of the Unitid Slates, The governor
shall receive an annual salnry of two thousand
Sve hundred dollars; the chief Justice and as
sociate justices shall receive an unnuul salnry
of two thousand five hundred dollars; the seo
' retarjr shall receive an annual Hilary of two
: thousand dollars. Tha said salaries shall bo
paid quarter-yearly from the dates of the re
' spective appointments at the treasury of the
United States ; but no payment shall be made
until said officer shall have entered upon the
duties of their respective npp dntuients The
members of the legislative assembly shall be
entitled In receive four dollars each per dur
during their attendance at the sessions thereof,
and fonr dollars eaoli for every twenty miles'
' travel in Koiug to and returning from said ses
sions, estimated according to the nearest usu
ally travelled mute) and an additional allow
ance of fonr dollars per day shall be paid to
the presiding olfioer of each house for each day
lie shall so pieside. And a chief clerk, one
' assistant clerk, one engrossing and one enroll
ing clerk, a sergeant Ht arins, and doorkeeper
muy be chosen for each house ; and the chief
clerk shall receive four dollars per day, and
tho said oilier officers three dollars per Jay du
ring the session of the legislative assembly ;
but no other officer shall be paid by the Uni
ted States i Provided, That there shall be but
one session of the legislative assembly annually,
unless, on an extraordinary occasion, the gov
' ernnr shall tlinik proper local! the legislulivo
assembly together. There shall ho appropria
ted annually the nsunl sum, to be expended
' by the governor, to defray the ot ntiiigeut ex
' pensi s of the territory, including the salary of
' the clerk of the executive department. And
there shall also he appropriate'! annually a suf
ficient sum. to be expended by the (eorelary
of the territory, and uppoli an estimate to be
made by the Secretary of the Treasury of the
United Slater, In defray the expenses of tho
legislative assembly, the priming of the laws,
and other incidental expenses. And the g tr
emor and secret ynl the territory shall, in
the disbursement of all moneys iiilrusivd In
them, be governed solely by the instructions of
the Secretary of the Troiisuiy of the United
Slates, and shall semi annually account 10 Iho
aid secretary for the nmuiii-r in which Iho
aforesaid n eys shall have been expended ;
and nn expenditure shall he made by said leg
islative assembly Tor oluVets not specially au
tbariied hy the aols of congress making tho
appropriations, nor beyond the sums thus ap
propriated for sooli objects.
Hit. 12. And be it Inrther enacted, That the
legislative assembly of the Territory of Monta
na shall hold its first session at such time aud
place In said territory as the governor thereof
hall appoint and direotl and at said first set
ion, orassmm thereafter as they shall dcoio'
expedient, the governor and legislative astern,
bly shall proceed to locate and establish the
eat of govermneut for said territory at such
place as they may deem eligible I Provided,
That the seat of rTf rnment fixed by the got
arnnr and legislative assembly shall not bo at
hi time bangl exoept by an aor of the said
MMiubir duly piteJ, and whwb shall be ap
proved, after duo ool!cf,t tbeflrH -eofral
election thciii'itlier, by a majority til thu legal
votes cast on that i'irsiiiin.
Seo. 13. And be further enacted. That a
delegate to the house of representatives of tha
United States, til serve lor the term of two
years, who shall be u citizen of tho United
States may bo elected by the voters qualified
to elect members of thu legislative assembly,
who shall he entitled to thu sumo rights and
privileges as are exercized anil enjoyed by llie
delegates from the several other territories uf
the United States to the said house nf represen
tatives ; but tho delegate first elected shall hold
his sent only during tho term of tlie congress
to which he shall he elected. The first election
shall be held at such lliuu mid places, aud he
conducted ill such iiiunuer. as the govtruor
shall appoint ami direct ; ami at all suli.ciient
elections the time and phces, and manner of
holding thu elections, tdiall be prescribed by
law. The person having tho greatest number
of legal voles shall be declared by tho govern
or to lie duly ceded, utid a certificate thereof
shall lie given accordingly. I lint the consiiiu
ttou and nil Inns of tho United Status, which
aro not locally inapplicable, shall have the
siime force and effect within the said Territory
of Montana as elsewlicru within tho Uuited,
Seo. 14. And bo it further enacted, That
when the lands in the said territory hall he
surveyed umley the direction of the govern
ment of tho United Slates, preparatory to
bringing the same into market, sections num
bered sixteen and thirty-six in each township
in suid territory shall he, and the same are
hereby, reserved, for the purpose of being ap
plied to schools m saitl territory iiuu in mo
stales and territories hereafter to bu erected
out of tho same.
Seo. 15. And ho it further enacted. That.
until otherwise provided by law. the governor
of said territory may define the judicial ditrils
of said territory, and assign the judges who
may be appointed for said territory to the sev
eral districts, a ml also appoint tho times and
plates lor holding courts in flie several counties
or subdivisions in each of said jntliuial dittticts.
by proclamation to tin issued hy linn ; hut the
legislative UiSemlily, lit their first or any subse
quent fession, may organize, niter, or mouily
such judicial dist lets, and assign tho judge,
and alter the tunes and places of holding the
oourls, as to them shall seem proper and con
Seo. 1(1. And be it further enacted. That all
officers to bo appointed hy the President uf the
United states, uy mid mill llie advice ami con
sent of tho Semite, for the Territory of Molitil
lia. who hy virtue of l)i provisions of any law
now existing, or winch limy lie enacted ny
congress, uro required In give security for mini
cys that iiiav bu intrusted with them for dis
bursement, shall give such security ut such
time and in such manner as llie Secretary of
thu I rensury may presenile.
Sec. 17. And lie it further enacted, That all
treaties, laws, ami other engagements made hy
the govermneut of the United Slu es with the
In inn tribes mlmmiiiig the territory embraced
within the provisions of this nut. shall he faith
fully and rigidly observed, anything enntuined
in this act lo the contrary notwithstanding ;
and that tho existing ujrriieies and superintend-
eucies of said Indians he continued, with the
same powers and duties which are now prescri
bed by law, except that the President of llie
Uuited States muy, at his discretion, change
the location of thu office of suid agencies or
Sec. IrS. And be it further enacted. That,
until congress shall otherwisu direct, nil that
pint of til Territory of Idaho included within
tho foil owing bouiitlaiies, 'o wit : Couitueiieiiig
ut a point loriued by the intersection or llie
thirty third degree of longit :du west from
Washington with the fortv-lirst degree ol uorlli
liilllude; thence along said I hull' thud degree
of longitude to I he crest of the Kockv Moun
tains; llienco northward along the s iid crest
of the Kocky Mountains to its. inlersedliim with
Iho lolly loiirtli degree nod thirty minutes ol
north latitude; llieuue eastward along said
forty-fourth degree lliirly miuulea uorlli loll
Hide to the thirty fourth degree of longitude
west from Washington ; llienco northward
along said thirty-fourth degree of longitude In
its intersection with lite forty gl'lll degree uorlli
latitude; thence eastward along said forty tilth
legreu uf north latitude to its intersection with
Iho twenty seventh degree uf longitude nest
irutii Washington ; thence South along said
Iwenly seveiilll degree uf longitude west Irom
Washington to llie lurly-lirst degree noun mil
tude ; thence west along said forty first degree
of latitude tu the place of beginning, shall be,
ami is hereby, incorporated temporarily into
mid made part of llie Territory of Dakota.
Appruved, May -I), It)li4.
We are rejoiced to observe the course pur
sued by the Louisville Journal since tho do
cision ol llie country nzniiisl llie rresideiinai
candidate for whom it labored so hard. It
conies out manfully and boldly for the Allium
isiralion and for the prosecution of the war.
The Journal is a great power in Kentucky. In
fact, in its sphere of oirunbition it exercises an
influence uirequalcd hy any other newspaper in
any part of thu States. Tho gallant Stale voted
for Gen. MuClelluu by a majority of 25.0011.
but it is nevertheless a gallant Sta'e, and its
position is always of the greatest interest to the
The Journal ul Monday, ? member 1 llli
had a leading article upon the result of the
election, irom nlr.cli we extract the subjoined
admirably loyal sentence :
Lincoln is uow a majority candidate in all
essentials, and most heartily do wo beseech the
hiirll and mighty Holer of tho universo to ill
reel and piospur all his consultations to the
safety, the honor, and the welfare of the people.
and the establishment of peuuo mi l liupiiiuuss
upon llie beet aud surest Inundations. Jt was
from no factious opposition to thu President
that we opposed his re-election. The unptr
alleled majority which he has received wo ac
cept as an evidence that tho American people
do uot tear Ills policy as lending lo llie sinn er
ion of constitutional liberies, ami wo shall
look lo the future of his career wilh Imp. The
bitter rancor which has been excited, will, we
trrst, be allayed, ami not lie again aroused.
The nation bus decided that it was not expe
dient to " swap Imrses " w hilo crossing a rug
log stream, aud we must, therefore, trust our
safety lo the old nag, in the hope thai be will
be able In bear us over llie torrent of civil
strife. We aru enlisted during the entire war
for the preservation of tho old Union, aud llie
old flag witiiout a riuglo star dimmed.
Such has been our position, despite many ter
rible threats of personal violence and annihi
lation. Wo nre for llie old Constitution, loo.
for we believe that a Slate has a right to make
its own law aud regulate its own ull'.iiis, pio
tided they do not omiiliut with the covenant of
union trade by our fathers, for w hom we have
a great reverence, ami In whose wisdom we
have an abiding faith, it is far belter tu au
quieece temporarily in Iho lequireiueuls of er
roneous legislation than to place ourselves in
factious opposition, whitdi muy have a tendency
to produce seditious movements. The true cor
rective is iti the popular intelligence and the
stern arguments nf experience. To these the
public press can always appeal.
' Wo have now In on operate, with the Presl
dent, as we have done in llie past, to crush out
the rebellion, and le bruise the head uf the si r
pent which has struck its fangs at the pi see
and security of llie Union, ami we must do this
in iho most effective manner, without putting
on any drngs to impede thu war chariot uf Hie
in it nruud swiMiti tuwurd violorv. We
shall await with anxiety the reaisemliliug of
Congress, and Ills developments uf Inline pol
icy, whit It will ho given in the annual message
ol Iho President. We hope that they will lie
of such a character that loyal Kentucky can
cheerfully indorse them. W e have been earn
est in our support of the Government, aud we
shu be triad lo pave it In our power to show
oniselvea equally earnest ill the advocacy of
Llnoolu S auiuimsiniiiiiii toe uoverooieill,
HT Marion M.s.ie, Ksq , anived in this city
on Thursday evening from the Owyhee mince,
wilh twelve hundred pounds of silver bullion.
Uu departed for San Francisco on Friday morn
ing. The bullion has considerable gold n ixrd
with It. and the twelve hundred pounds was
estnuateJ to t wortb 1 If. IK. yff-
She (Orou statesman.
MONDAY MOUSING. JAN. 0.JWI5.
The 3utaman has a Larger Circulation than any
othor Paper la tus Stats, and is the Bust
Modiura (or Advertisers.
The U 8 Liwand Resolutions ara published In the
THE NEYVS-WllMI.UTO: AND SAVANNAH.
The principal items in the dispatches of the
week aro tho accounts of Iho capture nr occu
palinn of Savannah by Sherman, uud of the
operations against Wilmington.
The problem of Sherman's expedition is
finally solved, and its first object accomplished.
We havo obtained possession of another chief
city of thu confederacy, and iniido nnother
break in the line of commuiilcutiuu between
Jeff.'s capital nml a very important portion of
what he claims as his dominium. All the coun
try lying between Sherman's lino of march and
the Mississippi Uiver, which is the richest pro
ducing portion of the South, if not wholly re
claimed to the Union cause, is virtually wrest
ed from the control of llie Davis despotism.
They will recruit no mnro armies in that region
and draw no mure supplies from there.
A very nnlicahlu feature in this afluir is the
manner in which Iho people of Savannah snb
mit to, or rather welcome the re-estublishment
of national rule. They express n desire tu tie-
cept the provisions nf the amnesty proclama
tion and assume at once the position of a loyal
citv. There is more hopo in this demmu trn
tion in a community that has been four years
under Confederate rule, than in all else that
Sherman's expedition has accomplished.
The general impression seems to be that Ih
object of the operations against Wilmington is
to rendi r the block ide of that port more ef
fectual. From the first, the rebellion has drawn
more of its for ign supplies from that point than
from all others. The blockade thero has
amounted to but little re than a farce. The
reason for this is that the dangerous nature of
the cotit renders it impossible for the hlockad
era to perform their duties at nil times w ith
difety. Ca o Fear is a litinio which suggests
the nature of a point where many vessels have
been wrecked. The largo vessels in the service
finding it frequently necessary lo land rut to
ea in order to escape danger, the small, swift
sailers from Nnssnn found frequent opportuni
ties to enter Iho harbor with relief for the
If the present expedition results in the cap
tore uf the defenses at the i lb of Capo Fear
river, a result will be gained of far more itn
parlance than llie capture of Wilmington.
Jl WINK'S 8ALITAT0RT.
We have received the first number of III'
Oregon Reporter, w hich lakes the place of the
Iiilelltgenrer. Malom-'s Salutatory is a de
cidetl curiosity. We have concluded tu re
produce a portion of it. From reading it one
will hardly be able lo deci le whether a change
has really " come over the spirit of his dreams,"
or whether it is merely a strntegio movement,
intended lo beruile those who are acquainted
with his past history into his support. Speak
ing of what is tu he the policy ol his paper, ho
Phis being the condition nf things the
process ol "iiioiinug American nocieiy Hav
ing been reduced lo a question, not of argu
ment, hut of Horse, root ami Artillery the
Heporler will have but little to say about pol
ilies. Hy organization, by education and by in
stinct we nr-t a Democrat, and could not lie
anything else if we tried; but it is a useless
folly lo preach Democracy lo a people, who
have nlri iidy accepted Despotism.
The Reporter will bo a dill'ereiit paper, in
tone and temper, from what tho Lurvullis
After peaking of his own course, while con
ducting the Union, nml of tho conduct of dem
ocratic papers generally, he rays:
" How much better and wi.cr would it have
been hud the public press of the country lent
itself lo conservatism, lo reason, and to states
manship injustice and humanity rather than
to the work of deniajoglsni, folly nn I fanaticism?
Had it done so, how ilillerent might have been
llie conditio nml prospects of our unhappy
country to-day I Even had Iho democraiiu
Press done so, unanimously, at the beginning
of the war. it would not now have to bewai:
the utter futility of voting as a means uf pre
serving popular liberty.
We feel thai llie remrdy for the present de
plumbic condition of the country has passed
out of the lage nf discussion and argument, of
newspaper articles anil slump speeches We
shall, therefore, lumber our columns hut little
with polili.ul discussion."
It is hard to tell what the untorrificd ilc
tu icracy will think of an mgan that is to lie
merely " literary " in character, and not de
voted lo Iho defense of their ' principles."
It is doubtful whether lliey anticipated this
when lliey turned uut T'Vuult and appointed
Mabmo ' boss." One thing is certain, he now
holds the reins in that parly. O'Meara has
retired and T'Vuult has been dismissed the
service. Pat is inuiinruh of all ho surveys
the only democratic exponent in the State of
Oregon uf any talent nr respectability. It is
hard to tell into what measures ho will lead his
party from any thing in the first number nf his
paper. If that party should come Into power,
which is altogether improbable, his great aim
would he In thwart llie schemes of hit ancient
enemy, who assai l tu rule the faithbil in the
" cow ennnties." Tho bone of contention be
tween the two would bu a feat in llie Senate
and ia Congress. Pat would desire lo see
ill so offices conferred on persons whom J.
I) vis ii Co. coul.i trust, and not on dema
gogues vvhochiuge their tactics wilh every shift
of popular opinion.
Fuss 1 tub Camp The young mau in
whoso name somebody runs the rebel paper
across the street, has bevn terribly exercised
since O'Meara retired from the Review, lor
fear nf losing his place. A few days since, to
use his own language, he "got one of the lock-
holders cornered and bloictd him sky high
censing said stockholder of favoring O'Meara
while pretending to lavur bin: mid his master.
It is proper lo stale that the stockholder thus
manfully attacked was the smallest member of
the firm. We hare not heard yet nf his fit
lacking the fighting Josh. although he ia afflict
ed wilh the same complaint as the little man.
Drownkd. A man wa drowned at Oregon
City last Monday by the strainer Senator col
liding with a skiff, in which were two men
The drowued man was a XoreegUu, and had
been a ferrymau at that place.
Sunt To Jail. Wm. Sweet has bern sent
lo jail at the Dalles to await trial under a
charge of larceny. We believe his offence
was tetulult'4 tlio nrs-T cf Hot.
GOV. hill US AND HIS ,U tUl. M.U.i.
Addison C, Oilibs has been (Jovi-rnor of
Oregon now going on thres years. Emmenlly
faithful, inilintrlnus, and practic.nl in tho affairs
of privnto life, ho has brought the same valu
able qualities In the dMmrge of his official du
lies, Without reflecting upon his predecessors,
it linn so happened that he has performed more
official labor by half than any nf them in the
same length nf time, and we may defy his bit
terest enemy to point out a material instance of '
misconduct or omission of duty on Ins part.
In rffice and out of it, Ids uniform example and
conduct has been on the side of good morals,
integrity, and economy. Yet no man in or nut
of office has been so maligned or abused by
men who aro not worthy to be named in the
snmo day with Addison C. Gibbs, and who, if
remembered in the future at all, will only be
so, as the vennmnua libellers and trnduceri of
an honest, worthy man.
Tho two oenttes from whence most nf this
nlmse and slang of Gov. Gibbs has been dis
seminated are the Arena set in Salem, and tho
iar-rooin doggery in Portland, where the Evil
Genius sponges his whisky. Besides these, a
satellite nf both oalled Dirt; Ben has been in
dustriously eng 'ged in the untie lino in Polk,
to whom muy be added the red-moiilh Fny nf
Jacksonville, whom Senator Nesinith, in a pub
ho speech, onoe aptly characterized as a "purr
cross between a rut-terrier nod a ring-tnilcd
These people, for the nmst part, seem to have
an instinctive hatred nf the Governor, which
can only lie accounted for on thu principle
" Virtue, lo Iti later! Iireiitli,
Finds envy never conquered, but by death."
Among the Union-loving musses, and par
ticularly the sober, industrious portion of tho
community, whu do n I imbibe their opinions
of men from the drunken sneers mid vulgar
ribaldry uf pot house loafers, anil disiippuiiited,
gangrened politicians, no man in this com
munity stands higher or is more respected than
These fellows may ns well learn that they
nre only wasting their mistiness. They gnaw
u file. A new day has daw ned, mi l no man
who desires the respect of good men. or the fa
vor uf his country, cun afford to stoop lo their
level or seek their applause. They may still
cower together in rum hole and dirty dens,
where irons hut their feather nro found tu fly,
and ' xcliangp their pointless witticisms and
smutty jeers nt Guv. Gibbs, but their fetid
breath flic in their own faces.
Tho people of this State, who havo been
faithfully served by Guv. Gibbs, often ut tho
l-fiiorifice nf his own interests, owe it to them
selves to rebuke these fellows, and they will dn
it. We have remained silent a long lime, but
it is lime to speak out. The Evil Genius and
his satellites of the Arena must not be allowed
to turn attention from their own infamy by
casting dirt : t their betters.
"MAN TRAPS AND SPRING GINS."
It was nice a custom in soiuo of tho old
countries for proprietors of fine estates to set
traps about llie'r premises tu prevent the dep
redations of lawless marauders. In order to
prevent injuries to innocent persons it was re
quired that persons setting such traps should
give duo notice of Iho same, so that all might
be timely warned to shun the forbidden
grounds. After a time it was found that the
warning was all that was iieuerinrr. The man
traps were abandoned and spring guns became
myth, and when llie high sounding inscrip
tion, "man traps nml spring guns, was seen
over llie entrance tu a park or the grounds of
a nobleman, it was regarded simply as a hint
that your presence was nut wanted there unless
At the commencement of the rebellion our
govermneut was much in thu same condition
that a stranger would have I con in in one of
those regions where "mail traps and spring
gnus" was painted over every gateway, and who
as ho turned from placu to place, knew nut nt
what moment some unseen snare would entan
gle his feet or some secret pit fill sivailow him
up. Thero were traitors in Congress, in the
army and navy, in thu po t olliccs and every
department ol tin national government; se
cret snares had he: n prepared and pints con
cocted for the destruction of our tree institu
tions in every nook and corner of the nation.
Uncle Sam was beset on every hau l by ene
mies secret and open. Wherever ho turned
danger nw aitcd him. The armies of the in
siiiTecliooisla wero threatening the National
Capital, their sympathizer ut tho North were
obstructing all efforts to thwart their designs,
and foreign tyrants were only nutting nil op
portunity to i' mice upon us wilh the drilled
legions of the old world. Tho finish lion
roared with delight ut the prospect of our
speedy downfall ; the Freiiciiinau talked pomp
ously of iiitervetitiun, and even Spain forgot
her own insignificance and degeneracy in that
hour of our weakness.
lint that Providence which always protects
the right, guided our young niitinu in safely
through the labyrinth of dangers that surround
ed it, mid the w orst uf thoso dangers may now
he considered fairly passed.
When our monitors came upon the water,
and foreign nations saw they were behind the
youngest nation in the world in all the elements
of military strength, the bugbear nf foreign
intervention vanished. After several battles it
was found that five Yankees were at least a
match for one Southerner, and that the idea of
carrying the war Into Iho North was an idle
dream that Southern bravery and strategy nev
er onuld realize. One by one Iho secret pit
falls at tho North have beeu discovered, all tho
plots for insurrection and revolution have been
timely thwarted, and those whu not long ago
talked liopelully or despoudingly of "a Volca
no at the North," have lived lo hear its rum
blings pass away, lo see the fires within it be
oome extinct and the children af Liberty sport
ing fearlessly over the ground that once threat
ened to swallow them up. Ou the 8th of No
vember the last danger uf Northern insurrec
liun pasM-d away, snd it may now salely be be
lieved thut our only remaining work is tho sup
pression of the armed rebellion. The "man
traps and spring guns." ret by froret enemies
or their country, have been discovi red and the
government is uu longer rernrdvd in its efforts
tu crush rein lliuu by the fear of revulutiuu iu
In spile then of the croak lugs uf fault-finders
whoso wirhes father their thoughts, snd of
evil iro bevies coming from those who have
never been in sympathy with our cause, we
cannot help seeing a bright prospect for our
nation in the strong hope of a speedy triumph
over all her fov .
Dbad. Sam Medary, of Ohio, the notorious
democratic politician of former days, and tat-te-rly
a copperhead., died lately.
A USMIN AND A IIOI'K.
At the commencement nf this war it was Iho
cry of that class of politicians opposed to its
prosecution, that the Smith could i:ot be con
quered. Hut as one after another nf their
strong holds falls, and as tho end af their un
natural struggle approaches so near that nil
may si e.it, they drop that cry and endeavor to
frighten their blind followers into tho belief
that when the fight is over it will ho necessary
for our government lo keep a largo standing
army tu Seep tho conquered South in subjec
tion. " Wo think that recent developments how
that both of these cries of rebel sympathizers
in thn North uro akin to tho "last di'ch" boast
of the rebel leaders, and Ihnt the last one es.
peeiully ha nn probability in its favor. The
same class of politicians has continually held
out the idea that this war is being waged by
the government againt the louth. This we
consider a mistake. It is nut n lectionul but a
parly wnr. It was inaugurated by a parly
whose political god was slavery, whoso deliber
ate design was lo divide a nation they could
no longer rule. That party was by no means
unanimous at Iho South, while it was by no
means insignificant at the North. It had its
organizations, its instruments and its influence.
in every nook nnd comer of Iho nation. It is
against this party and not against thu South
that this war is being waged. Its great object
is to free the South as well as the North
from the domination of a party that is inimical
lo the best interests of the whole nation a
parly that has matured schemes and marshal
ed armies In divide the Union and destroy the
only safeguard nf American freedom. So long
lis that party could rule the ballot box, its lend
ers Were satisfied ; but in ItitiO the people de
ciiled adversely to their wishes and they ftp-
pealed to arms. Tho people accepted the wa
ger of battle, and the indications now are that
it will oon bo decided in their favor. When
the struggle is ended the South and North will
rejoice together. There will be no conquered
trctioni over which it will be necessary to hold
the arm of mi iiary power.
The "lesson and the hope" upon which we
found this belief is the manner in which the
people of many portions of tho rebel territory
have received thu Union armies. A case im
mediately in point is that uf Savannah, where
almost immediately on tho advent of Sherman
the authorities signified a wishlmt lo lie con
sidered "a conquered city." but to assume nt
mice their position as a portion of thu United
Stntes, under the protection uf thu national
forces. This has been tho case in many in
stances. There arc huge numbers of Union
loving men ill almost every section of tho South
and in some portions they are oven in a ma
jority. When the tyrannical oligarchy oi Da
vis and hi confreres is overcome there will be
uu need uf a military force in any portion of
the South to "hold it iu subjection." ' Tho citi
zens of Savannah havo taken a step that indi
cates what tho result will bo when the tyrant
at Richmond is uu lin ger able to overawe his
subjects with n large military force.
When the gucriilla bauds of Davis nre
wept from the country's and tho people are
freed from the rule of robbers and murderers
that l;.i?e been licensed by tho rebel power,
there will bo no inure need uf standing armies
nt the South than nt the North. Tho action
of tho people in West Virginia, iu Arkaiisus.iu
Tennessee, in Vev Orleans, and in Savannah
shows what the result will he.
Anothku Hkuki, Patkii. Our offico has
been supplied with another specimen of a reb
el newspaper. It contains on llie first page
the messngo of "President" Davis, a document
that would bo "important if true." At the
h ltd of the first column mi the second page is
tho name of a conceited individual whu gulls
tome people into the belief that he is "editor."
After the name, there is snmelhiiig about the
"treatment of rebels;" (nothing about llie
murder of Union prisoners nt Fort Pillow, nor
the hunting uf Unionists with blood hounds nil
over tho Ninth;) an exliioit ol our naliomil
debt by a wandering drunkard from Culilorniu
named McDougull; a brief notice cf P. J.
Maloni', alias "scab," "reptile," See., nnd n
liercu denunciation of T'Vuult. lain editor of
the Intelligencer, and leader of llie "demo
craiiu" party iu a certain Stale ; a squib which
churact.rizes army chaplains as a "complete
nuisance;" a labored argument lo show that
the army is democratic although it voted almost
unanimous for Lincoln ; divers and sundry
Items containing slanders and falsehoods loo
uiimerutis tu mention, nml niter these the ad
vertisements winch uro the most interesting
mailer the thing contains. It is hardly neces
sary for us lo say that this sheet is published iu
The Cavusf. Oiioan Tho semi copper
head sheet published nt the Dalles either has
an editor who is ignorant, drunken, or nadir
ully mean, or depends for sumo nf his items on
some disreputable tource. We judge this
from several items that lately appeared in that
paper in regard tu the Thespian Society uf this
place, lo some nf our citizens and lo tho editor
of the Statesman. These items show that be
sides being a mean, unscrupulous slanderer
this fellow is "most ignorant of what ho's most
assured," Wo believe Cayas menus spotted
dappled with all hues and colors. That pa
per is eminently worthy of the oppcllatinn. It
hlows hot and cold, is abolition and democrat
ic, copperhead aud Union in the same breath.
I. 0 0. F The following is a list of officers
of Chemekala Lodge, No. 1,1. 0. 0. F.. in
stalled nn Wednesday evening last :
0. M. Stroud, N. G. ; C. L. Fisher. V. G. ;
J. II. Haas. It. S.; D. Strang. Treas ; W. S.
narker. Per. Seo. ; G. S. Riddle. W. A. II.
Shoemaker, C. ; O. II. Chance, 0. G. ; J. Q.
Wilson. R. 8. N.G.; II. Perkins. L. S. N.G.;
8. Stroop, I. 0. ; W. England. R. S. V. 0. ;
J. A. Baker. L. 8. V. 0. ; J. C. Brown, U. S.
S. ; A. C. Sohwatka, L. 8. 8.
A large party was present to witness the cer
emonies and partake uf Iho hospitalities of tho
Notice. The rebel across the way has
b en paying considerable attention to the offi
cers of the People's Transportation Company.
Those officers think it would ho heller for him
lo stop his complnoeuU and pay his freight
Keaihxos. Miss Lisle Letter wns greeted
wilh a fair house ou Tuesday evening. She
read extrauts from the " Bedolt papers," be
sides several serious and patriotic poems, and
fully sustained her well-known reputation.
McCoiimick's Almanac We have re
ceived this Almanao for 180 j. It is nuw in its
eleventh year, and this number, like Its prede
cessors, contains much valuable Information,
Snow. The Monntanetr ny snow fell at
the Dalles ou Dec. 31st to the depth of leu
An expedition under General Granger, in i
considerable force, landed at Paseagmilii..Mtss.,
nn the l.r)th, t.i.,1 pushed rapidly tow ard Mobile.
A brief skirmish occurred nil tho Ki ll, near
Franklin's creek, and tho rebels wete routed.
Many of the people rejoiced nt the sight of the
Union force. The navy rendered valuable as
sistance tu the troops in landing. Two iron
clad giinboots had gniio up tho Puscagoula
river fur three miles. Everything is progress
ing favorably. Refugees report but live thou
sand militia iu Mobile, nnd that a strong Uu-'
ion seiitiu t prevailed there.
On tho lOth.Gono a' Granger wns at Frank
lin. Miss., three miles from Mobile, having met
but little resistance. Thu rebels lire busy night
and day endeavoring lo blockudo thu water
front of' Iho city. Tho rebel ram Bienville is
expected down the Alabama river from Selma.
A forco from I'cmncnbi under Gen. MclCeun
is moving on lllukcly, Baldw in county, twenty
live mib s from Mobile.
The Tribune's New Orlenns dispatch Inli
mates Iho speedy fall of Mobile from Gran
ger's operations uguiust it,
The Tribune's special snyi : Returns re
ceived ut Iho Provost Marshal General's Bu
reau show thai Iho number of men rnis d by
reoruitiiig is larger than at any period during
Tho latest advices from Porter represents
him as still subjecting Fort Fisher tu u vigor
ous bombardment, and I here is no probability
of a iliseouliniianee of the bombardment of the
Forts defending Wilmiugliin by Porter unless
ho is ordered lo do so lv the government.
1 he Worlds City Point special dispatch,
dated Dec. !Hh. says: A demonstration bus
been made ill front of the Sixth Corps during
the past few days imlicatiug offensive move
ments by the rebels. It is thought they wish
to conceal the withdrawal nf troops from llie
front of our position to Lynchburg ur iu that
direction lonpeuite against Rhendun, ur proli
ably to aid the forces at Wilmington or
Butler ami lull" arrived at Aiken's Landing
uu the Hctth December.
A lady ou her way North from Richmond,
lepresenls affairs in that, city ns more gloomy
than ever. Statements that Iho rebel cause
was hopeless were openly made among the
people, Southern politicians vitil the aiiny
daily to eiicouiage llie soldiers.
The new rebel pilule Sell King, name
ch uged to the Slieiiaudoah, is repoibsl active
ly ut win It ou the Atlantic, dipt. Wilson, of
the In ig Sultan, reports the destruction of his
vessel: aboil llie liarqties Linn. L. J. uod
fry. St. Clair and Charter Oak. The ship
Kate nice was captured and boarded by llie
Shenandoah. She carries four (14 pounder
smooth born guns, two 12 pounders and twu
;12 -pounders tilled.
liii linioiiilpiers urgently demand Hint Gen
eral Leo shall bo made Commnmler iii Chief
of nil the rebel armies, or Dictator. In the
rebel House of Representatives, on the 24ih
a resolution declaring the writ uf habeas cor
pus ought not tu bo suspended was deteated by
leu majority. Tho liicniuond Sentinel foru
sees a I'oriiudablo campaign uf the national
arms against Uhnrleslou in prospects, and cun
siders that the Inking of Savannah by our
troops, and the occupation uf the city bv Sher
man's army, simply gives the eiieiuv uuotber
point on our coast. Thu ocean front uf Geor
gia will lie exposed like thu ocean front
North Carolina and Virginia to a species of
hostility that will annoy us without strengthen
ing the foe.
Nuw Youk, Deo. 31. The Richmond Ex
amincr ut the 'J says: Tho enemy shelled
out our lines between Duulap'i aud Petersburg
yesterday with great vigiir.but it had uu effect.
It is rumored thut thu Yankee troops are again
crossing iu the north bank uf James river, hut
they have made tin appearance iu frunt of tho
lines uf Richmond.
Tho Milton (N. C.) Chronicle understands
that the Home Ijunrd of Unit Slate sent against
the Union raiders at Biillfield refused to cross
the State lino.
The Richmond Seniinel says Grant will now
Imvai three more armies. Tha rebels must
raise a sufficient number of men tu meet this
increase. It culls upon Cougrees lo lake ever
possil le measure lor filling up the armies so ns
to do'eat the Yankee forces. It says the press
ure of war hears heavily on Lee.
The Mobilo Advertiser has au account of
Duvidsou's march into Alabama. It created
great alarm everywhere. The cowardly con
duct of the rebel miliiiu is generally con
demned. Lnlu Texas papers say that tnu thirds of
the people ol the Slate favor a reconstruction.
The Richmond Sentinel, Jeff. Davis' organ,
says : If we nre overcome, give us political al
liance wilh England. France Spam, nr any
oilier nation, rather than subjugation by the
Yankees. The Sentinel also says : Tho peace
resolutions offered in tho North Carolina Leg
islature v.ere di foaled iu tho Senate by li) to
21. on a moiion to lake llu-m from the table.
The storm through winch Poller's fleet rode iu
safely is said to have been tho most terrible
that has occurred ou that coast for many years.
I he rebels regard it as a special act uf Provi
dence iu their favor, ns it gave theiil time for
preparation. The movement Iu make Lie
Gen raltsiiuo coin i;. in s.
The Augusta Omstitut onalisl rays Atlanta
was sacked by Georgians alter Sherman I, ft it.
Deserleis from the rebel nriuy have token pos
session of iho North Carolina mountains and
expelled the rebel citizens. Tiny dely the
tell, I lllllliorilies.
The Richmond Examiner of the 30b. peal;
log of the capture of Savannah says : All llie
rice on the plaoliilioiis in llie vicinity ol the
ei'y fell into the hands of the Yankee. The
amount is estimated at half a niillio i bushels.
The Confederate Government succeeded in
removing most of its stores. The iiniiu loss
sustained by it was llie siege guns. The poll
toon bridge across which our troops passed was
The Herald's correspondent snys fifty pick
ed men now comma ml Farrar's Island, in
James river near Dutch Gnp. The rebels
have been driven by Ibis party from an import
nut point opposite the llowlelt House battery.
Among Iho results accomplished by tho move
ment is Iho destruction of Ike pontoon boats
used by the rebels. Activity continues within
the rebel lines. The troops that e vacua ten
Savannah are doubtless on their way to reiu
force Lee and also Brcckiuriogc.
New YuitK, Dec. 3(1 Tho steamer Arogn
arrived lust night wilh Captain Miirshinan and
47 persons of the steamer North America from
New Orleans, Kith, which foundered at sea -She
had 4D0 oldiers and 120 cabin passengers
and a crew of 44 men. One hundred and six
ty persous were saved and 100 lost.
The steamer Lafayetle arrived from Havre
with the remains of Minister Day tun.
It appears thai llieru were one hundred and
ninety seven sick soldiers on board the North
America wheu she went duwn. Sho also had
a valuable cargo ol culton.
Philadelphia, Dec. 31 Hon. George M.
Dallas died at his residence in this city at nine
o'clock this morning. Ho was well enough to
be about yesterday.
New Youk. Jan. 1. A mail brought by the
Arogo, recently. from Sherman's army obtain
ed over 200.0011 tellers ; the largest single mail
ever received at the New York post oliice.
New Yohk. Jan. 2. News from Sheridan's
headquarters confirms llie report that Early
has withdrawn a portion of Ins forces fur up
Ilia Shenandoah valley, and fallen back with
his infantry to Waynesboro. His envaby are
operating, however, further dowuou both sides
uf the Blue liidgo.
Later rebel papers contain account uf a
movement of the North Carolina and Texas
Uniouisis for the purpose of restoring their
Stales lo llieir proper positions in the Union.
Foiitkkss Monuok, Dec. 31 The stormy
weather still prevails wilh unabated severity.
Noarrivas frum the South or off Wilmington
Aliianv. Jan. 2 The newly elected Gov.
eruur, Reuben E. Fenlon, was Inaugurated to
day. St. LoL'I-i. Jan. 2 Thomas Fletcher, the
newly elected radical Governor, was inangu-,
rated to day.
Rebel papers acknowledge that the works at
Sslivillo were captured aud destroyed, but,
claim thai llie ilituuigc cull be easily
i i .1 i... i... i , .-'
Mini im-woiiv no ngiuti in riluti in or I i
vlpnnr,-. l,ii,ii,i.1 , '"'r ''V
mot in ul,,..., .1
losses and defeats tu bu less exlonnivo m, j m
aslrnns than nnr reports would show. ''
New Yohk. D-o. 21 The llil,,,... i ..
nminerof Iho 21st, suyt Tho ilriuv in Ten.
.-rn-u uu i-i-ii 1,-iiimiv oiisnseo anu has mf.
fered and will suffer awful injury, hut it ,Mll '
restored tu full elllcienuy, by thu hand that dil
it at Missionary Ridge Jiifiusnii,
Tho rebel Colonel Suotl, in nil order dated
Clinton. La , suys that all persons onnght
ing iu the direotion of Iho Union lines with oV
I .....II .1... V .... I -I...II I. . . ".""oi.
.oil l.l m- mil l unilCCBi Bllllll 00 ll'lll M IIOl U.I.L
100 lashes each. 1
Some of Iho Richmond editors whie ,..,
lug under the series uf disasters tu their n,,..
iibuso Jeff. Davis in severe language, charging
thill bid nif.,1,1 1 liiir in tiiililiirn ,....... . . I. .
of their misfortune.
Washington, Deo. 27. The Iliohnmn.1
papers say Price is reorganizing hi, anily jn
Arkansas and hnsllll.OOO men, all Missouriuui,
In Porl land.. Ian. let. by Kev. (1. II, Atkinson W
N. Ilrlswnlil, M. D.uiul Miss JonnU Krniar, Hum,!,.-,'
of Tims. Krazar. Ks.),. of Portland.
la tins city. Jan. :td. by llev. V. 8 Cuttrky, Mr. Con.
dil, ami Miss Jenny Franks, lain of Kimllay, I'hin.
Ill .i i-.11 r 1 1 1 v 1 1 1 . ) II i ri 1 1 1 1 1 t oiuitv, ,lnu. I, ny. Ilov
fl. (.'. Chandler, Hon, lleiirv Wuireu ami JlrslNslli,'
Shi-iiilcr, lulu of I'resroit, Wis.
I'll Prairie, Jan. I. by W'm. Hussul, J, p
llicbanlsnn, Shcrilr' of I inn eoautv (ii,''
Mr i v. Ificiianlsnn, .siniril' of l inn ennntv n..
.....I mi.. M ,,l, a l.' r.,.1,.1, r vi,.;.. - '
In l'olk county. .loll. t. bv V. K. M
.Imlj.'e, Mr. I. N. lliiniH, nml 'Minn Miulliu j. TuiW.
Neiir TttMpHMi, Jim. lul, liv Uev. K P. liHnilri'.
Mr, John YV. Tiivlm- mul Mitt. AiiiiiimIu Cook. '
In Siilum, ! 8, liv Jtev. . I'li-kiiiMnu. Mr .!,.,..
Uoiie. nml Cutluirinn HucIiiiiiiii.
In Million coutitv. hv Uaf, O. Dlrkiimnn. Mr TM
niond 0. Hltvppitrd limi Mury Hiuilribiiry.
Ni'ur Sublimity. Vta Hot'
itpuM fevur, tlorotliti
r. Iminko), iija-u It wnr.
In IiUtuVrlti). lW, UK.Kvetilifl AiMi Cooper. .Irtitirh.
tcr ut tJhnt'lcH mid -IikIhIi (loopup, mud 4 veiirn.
'Noim' It m w Uvr mil lo lnvo her,
JCoi mimed ln-r but lo priUM."
At Lnfiiyi'thjt 'vc of mniKi'ntive chilli, Lmy
Lniiihii, duiit'liit-r ot S. i:. mul M. K. Aduum, u.-ilH
ycuip, 1 mouths hih) 3 tUn.
Si IB 1 1118 K"'IC! tO mtll.t) llUI fltVOl'itrJ mtng
1 wiint to bi nn nnel,
Aud willi llie tuivi'lHutimd,
A t-rm'ii upon my tui'elieiid. .
A lmi' within my Imnd."
At tho nwdeitflc of h. .T. Axtell, In OWmpU, W.T.
Nov. lit, IKt'4 uttt-r tin illtM'R of neiulv "itniw woeki,
Mm .liinu KM. Olmjy, wiiV of Ciipt. "H. Y Olnoy.uf
lli irlioinir Brunt.
PuowNr d liv tlieiip.ictt.uir of thunfliboner UmnL
on llm nit; lit of Nov. Ullli, IWil, Cupt. II. R Olnev,
mjimI ill yenrn.
lluppy in life tliey were not se-mratvd in deuth.
On tliQ of December, Join. A. Pulton, of Vliii
In Duiiyliinnniinly. Dec. 34th ,f wnrli-t fcv.r,Litiini,
yoimjfint duiiifhter of Gordon mid Muitlm MCuuley,
u'ed ID yen in.
Af Cupe DiHitppointment, Dec. 27, WuIIhcp E. ldtit
(In.udiier uf U illiuui mid lluniet h, MeUml, um 7
At Onoii City, Jan. 2, William C. Dement, In hb I
4liu year. U
OltUINANCK No. SO-flxIng tlifl Pert of Recorder.
The l'vople of ttie City of Sulcnt do ordiiln at followi:
Section 1. Hint the (Vei of llie City llfCord?r limit btlU
motif us tli on- nf t juetlcw of Oi w.nrv for ifinilar lervlcei,
Si'C, 1. Tlinl In mliliiion lo Hie nirt-tfoltijr; fe, (lie Hecori
er Hhnll lie iillimeil ntttiu fullowlim riitt for pec lul nmka,
vis: fr iiiiikhijr nmeeiim-iit, nreemut roll. 4,00; for mik.
liK out orijflnul lux ihiiliente, f.rr.h folio, cumiting it
liiturea nt uite word, lft tentu; for enrlt notice of irrinrralor
ih'cIhI flection, ccnln; for drnwliiu warrant on CitvlW
urer, 10 centi; for tuLlnji bond from city officer, iW ccoii;
fur writing, titkinx. ml certify Injf oilli uf office, UAeenli;
for enrli pull-book ilrlir nil to the Jurisrei of eleetlnn, M
eenls; for notifying coch Jmlpa of elerilon of hli appoint,
mcut hr Hie Cotinull, 25 rrttU; for Imulnir uny Ikenie, tt
ct'tiU; for riitvrliij vrmit of license on record, 15 cenii; ftr
rt-c-ortlinir ecti onllimnce, per folio, 15 cent ; for each w
tlhenlu of election, 'Jft ci'iiiH ; tor nny other writing requlr!
hy the (J'Miiicil, p'-r folio, 15 cenia; for filing any pijur rt
iulrcil to he lllfil, 111 emit.
Bee. 8. Ttie term folio, nurd Iu Hi la ordlDHnce, itiall bi
cottRtrueil to men n one litiniln-d wordi.
Panei I Hie Council Jin. 8, 13U5.
If. L. W lis LIS, Recorder.
To Whom it muy Concern.
1) S. KN'H'HT, ot 8iilen, is authorized to m-tin
itml rpceiiit fur moneys liustlio lute lirm of Cns.
dull & Whiio, from this duis until further notiro.
!. K CKANDAU.
K. M. WAl l li.
Persons indi'liie,! for suhsrrintiniiH or job work srt
rftineBMM! 10 si-ine ino sums wnii air. Amifiit nssooi
H Ism, ,l,i u. I"ii.n3
The Lnlctil nbout flil "liny."
ED. TOWIj, muter his ixlverlixfnieiil of " Whe
Wunts liny," him inM throe ful.i-limwl., tvliic-ti 1
inn rmily In provt liv hi ncilihors ami hired hands.
Firni. linn ho irft Are tuns nf huy in nir hru, it lalir,
'.M, thut ho fume to irol I. it Inly siiitl fniind it nil gun.,
is ii nmlK-ions lie; 'M. Ilint I proioMirii to know n.nb
invr nhii'it where liin huy went, in mmther liir, fur I Js
know, Ihrouuh the Irrtiiiionv nf liin rieiultlnira snS
hired hiltiils, tlml he huuled llli lliu hny hvvuj that b
i I into the burn, exi-ept wlut is Ibi-re'vet.
Jim. li, S(lvl M.' I'. OWES.
rpAKKX up by the mibm-riber, lirinir 5 mils, souli
1. of ll.-ii-rilmr Linn eo., one i-Mrnr iimre, Ism
yenrsuid lout upr'Hir. ll red mirrel. Anp'rnised by ff.
I) I'orler, h jn-lii-e nf the lieuce, at 6 13.
llie. .-ul. X K. JUXE
rrtition for Sale of licul INlute.
N'TIC'K is hereby iriven lo the lieirn tit law f ti
u-nrd II llelliu!;er, Into of Marion oonnlr. OrJ
eiron. uiul lo nil olliein iulereilcil, tlml John II iMIin
ler iKtiuidiiin of li.e miuor lieira of mtiit K H. Utlhs
eij bus tlii. tiny hied n petition iu llie I'ruUui (W
in utid lor Mnri'iu count v,(!n-kou. pni iuiiti uuirrtf
md r,.i,rt t, nil ut pnblie nub iho weft hull of lot"
nation hind eitiiin ot Kiid deeedenl, lieinif llie p"t m
Hpilit by the Snrvevor (i-neiiil n beh infills Ift Iks
hen ill law nt twill K II. Mrlliiiier. Suid ,pliaim
will be bcunl uiul deti-i liiillt-d til lire co'llt-llo-i iu tis-h-tll,
oil TuestiitV Uie ?th iIhv of Kebrnutir, Hlo.
JOHN C I'liKHLES, 'l.V.lnJire.
lull. !. ISU). 4irfei
INt-ito of Jjig. Coi'xrove.tlet'd. AppliL-aliori for Dosr 1
N'OTIl i; is liereby niveu lo nil persons inkmtti
in euiil rslnle tl ul Mnry A. K. I Vs.'lnvs.
of Mrfil ilei-eih-nt, bus thin dnv filed her pHition stsr
ittir hii utmiuiiiii.-iit of dower iu the rcni e.tHle ul wlius
her bile huliiml died feixeil. to wit, shuttle in Ujon
enmity, Suite or (jr. nun, iu T 4 S. U. 'J tt'., ui
known h tiisiiit-utii'ii SS-b'( eluim euui.iu'
:Uii Here of html, nod ihur suid upplii-Hiioti wiU to
lieurd Htul determined on Tut-nduS the 7lli dsy of Ket
rutirv, IHoj, ui the rottri-hoiie in' Knletn-
JOllN C. i'liKM.liS, Co. Ms
ln. 9, IKtVi. 4w4Sl
Iu County Court of Muriun connly, Oregon. Es
uf Juliuii llthuii.
IriMILE 1)111 AX, ndiiiinistrutrix of suid e tits I"
j lhi tin v tiled her ueeottnis, pmyitnr forslhuls
tleineiil. Xoiico is hereby iiiven lo' all pen"""";
ested iu suid ettiute thut stiid upplieution will best"
nnd determined on Tuesdity lite 7 III duy of Fsiinsr,
IStiS, ut Iho t-oiirt houf iu'Hulein. ,
JOI1X C. l'KKULES, Co Mf
.Tun. fl, IM5. 4Ei
Esta'e of C. II. Iluwley. tlee'd. In the Countr Csrl
nf Yitinliill county, Qratnn, .Inn. lid, I ,
NOTICE is hereby u'iven lliul the udministralrU"
the e.lute of C. II. Iluwley. deceased. '""."I
id duv of Jutumrv, IS05, tiled her ucconni for IMS""
ettloiueiit of Iho suid eslule. ll is, thetefors, or"
thut the Hih tiny of Kebrnury, IKttf. ul the wsH
in suid Yamhill count tr, beset wrt for th '"J1 '
lleinem of llie mill entitle. J. W. COW IA
Jnn. , IStk'i. 4n4J C.M?-
County Court, Yamhill rounly, Oregon. E "
HENKY WAKKICN, dniinlslnitor ef
haviiw this duy Bled bis ueeonuls f"r",','1j
mem. nolice Is Iteref.s Kiven to nil concerned rw"j
settlement will be he'nnl nd delermiuetl sntl
lion mudeonlbe 7tli duy of 'sry. I1 "
conn bouse in Ufuvette. J, W LV .
Jnn. 3, Mto. -Iw4.'.
Coonlr Court, Yumhill connly, Oregon.
John Hrrd. , '
THE finnl uccount of 0. XV. lso. t
of suid Mints, hurinx been tiU-d. m tirs ' . ;
I" nil wiuem-d tliuwon the 8lh duy of rebnurj
ino roiirt-iintnw, in ii.mw, - -ke.ed
.,,.1 Hl.,.l J. XX. K I
Jim. 4, IMij-lwlj .
tu the Comity Omrt of Yumhill county, Omn'
Teriu, 1imo. bmuie oi jentiio" .v.-i--, .
rplIK exerutor uf the Issl will und
1 mimuC.K., , lute of Yuuil.tl
deeeuscd, Invhur on ibis :U duy of JuunsiT. ; w
his uccount. prtiviltil for fioul selllentellt
lion of the suid csiuie. It Is Iherelore "'".ti
llnul sellleinenl und dirtrlbuuon of the
mutle ul U,e coitrl-hoUM in suid X ?m i
the Hth duy of Kebrnaiy
Final Settlement. rf
VTOTICE Is hereby given .hut I O.
1 iniitislruloruf Iheestute of X I. IJ'"
of Douglus connly. tlrexou, ha. Ihlsdjy.
cottnte Inr lltml .llenteill. und ull l"E"M
In suid e.lW ure berehv not.eJ M
dur, the Idh duy of s'ebruury, V"- " M
upurt for the heurinir uf ull ubjeclious U
niude lo suid llnul setileineut. u'll LUV
B order of the court. I V -JUS
Juu a.m fS Coet'V Clerk