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About The state rights democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1865-1900 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1865)
STATU HHJUTS lOOWAT.
mati iti v..si.rTFiiii:it a. mii
aiioi t vt:ato ni ri ii twi
ll appeal's that our Abolition ootempn
rnr.cs who, a tow months ago, woro ho
fond of jeating about NYgro Suffrage.'
have all at ouw growu very tender-looted
ami become greatly exorcised upou that
subject. The Oivgouian soys:
We think the Copperheads 'aunt desire
ileum Mii'Vago, judging from the ooimtnnt
talk ntioii it. If no, they are taking- the
very plan to gtt it. If Uo'V realty do not
want it, they had l etter he silent.
We houhl really like to ho informed
jttt what it is the Oregonian intends to
eonvey hy the above language. " Cop
perheads' certainly have tdiown their an
tipathy to Negro Suffrage in all the thy
f the .Uepuhlie for Copperhead it but
the preu'itt name Iy which Abolitionist))
call a Democrat On tho other ban-!, it
U the Abolition party which favors Negro
Suffrage, and hat at all times ehaniphWd
that measure. Several Abolition State.
have inaugurated Negro Suffrage; 11 or
ace I'iveley, llobcrt Pale Owen, Henry
Winter lhms. Senators Sumner, Wilson.
IVinoroy, Wilkiimui, Wade, Chandler.
Chief .luatiet Cham, and a lnst of other
Abolition digiiilaric.- and. leaders, have
all proclaimed their desire to e -:ul it
throughout the whole Union. 1 it uot
plain, then, that it is not the Democrat.,
tut the Abolitionists who want it? IK
not tho O.vgmiau know this fact?
Hut what does it mean by saying that
Copperhead, in constantly talking about
Negro Suffrage, ore taking tho " very
plan to get it," we should like to know ?
Pees it mean that the Abolition parly i
not in favor of that tueanure simply for
itself, bnt only as a moan to vex or pun
iH Democrat a f tliat if we keep our
mouths closed, tliey will not put it upon
us? 1 it an injiu tioti, then, and not a
roJ thijf. i r ? The Abolition party
sot up peculiar claims to "M tho party of
the people, which legislates only for the
benefit of the country at large. If lion
ct in this, they w ill legitdate upon Negro
Suffrage to the same end, and pass it or
, ,' I,, -.i, ,v ,t ,
not simply with a view to tlio greater I
.1 r ,t i,t :r I
pood of the whole country. Hut if they
pass it lucrcly because Copperheads tnlk
about it, will there not be substantial
reason to talicve that they act from tdieor
ppite and in pure uialiciousuess tfrainst
democrats, and not from motives of pub
lic weal, or with a desire to 44 d tardy
justice to a Ions; oppresed race J"
The Oregonian, like all of its cotempo
raries aad party brethren, is fearfully
perplexetl over this subject. This is ap
parvnt to every one. The fact is. they
have "iiigvr on tho braia" so lamenta
hly as not to he very fane or consistent
in their treatment of Xejrro Suffrage or
any other analagous ftiestion. They
have packed their ebony idol until not
only their fctrenprth has lieconic exhausted
under the incubus, hv. their wits are
. uearly departed and yet he sits com
posed, grinuing and chuckling, but
merciles!? and nnyieldinr. To carry him
farther will prostrate them; to throw him
off w ill leavo them without capital to fur
ther pull tho populace. Siamese twins in
life, they cannot be sundered only with
death to both. Negro Eng will cling to
Abolition Chang to the last gasp, and
then fall a victim himself to the destroy
ing influence of contamination with the
sarca.se to which he is indissolubly bound.
Tho Abolitionists shouldered Sambo to
- till off Democracy. Like the horse in
the fable which called the man to his
back to help him kill the before too for
midable lion, the Abolition party put
Sambo on its back, to overcome Democ
racy. The analogy ftomcwhat ceases here.
Abolitionism, with Sambo mounted, made
its furious tilt at .the Democracy,, and
' the Lttcr fell prostrate before the first
rough shock. Hut it was not killed. It
has revived, recovered, and is again ready
for the coatest, armed at all points, in
vincible in its array. Meantime Sambo,
bavin? discovered the good service he
can put bis creature to, is resolved that
it shall bear him to the last. And more
over, the cunning black has further dis
covered that.it was for no ultimate bene
fit to himself, but from a purely selfish
motive the Abolition Beast called him to
its back in the fight against Democracy.
That noble lion never sought harm or in
jury to him--it simply wished - him to
continue in the sphere wherein Omnipo
tence had placed him. Democracy was
not hi3 enemy, but his truest friend. It
sheltered, fed, clad, and humanely "pro
tected him in all of his wisely ordained
rights. Abolitionism professed great re
gard and love for him ; it led him from
kind protectors, from a land of plenty
and his sphere of contentment, and turned
mm loose in deserts itself had made ; it
left him without means, without prepara
tion, to beg or starve or die j it put over
him masters more inhuman than the cru
dest, he had ever encountered, who
worked him to exhaustion ; and when he
bad &llen, through want, hunger, and
disease, they left him to die like a brute
in the mire ; it told him be was 41 a man
and a brother," and then treated him
like a dog and an outcast. Sambo has
painfully learned all this, and now, sit
ting astride his hypocritical Beast, he
rides it to the encounter with Democracy
almost indifferent to its fate, but quite
conscious that hjs own has been terribly
perilled by tout association with it.
We entertain no doubt that the Abo-
lithuiista uro wrt1y chiilVtl at the " tutk
about" Nogro Suffrage m tin tmrt of
Democrats, in this Slate. It i a subject
they would like to dodge. To favor or
op pone it will hopelessly break, them
down. Their only salvation m to: keep
silent upon it, to ignore it if they can.
Or, if it mint be met, they would have
the fatal day for heidoeisioii upon it
ptit off to the last. Hut Democrats sire
determined to press them to a eoneluniou
upon it, ami they will not permit Aboli
tionists to remain silent in the mutter.
The leaders and aspirants for State offi
ces in that parly will have to come out
tlat footed and squarely, and say whether
thev are or not in favor of it. They are
the tjnaeks who proffered the noxious
I nostrum to the people; they must -now
swallow the vile mixture themselves. It
will purely kill them politically, but it
will 'thus prove f incalculable benefit to
the State, by aiding to restore to rt a
sound Democratic Administration.
Tli NiiirrNl lUntl.
Nothing has yet tuanspired in refer
ence to the restoration of the Daily Over
land Mail. The people of "Oregon hnve
now been deprived of mail communica
tion through and uloiig the main high
way of the State, from Jacksonville to
Portland, for nearly three weeks. No
steps have been taken, so far as we are
aware, by those in power, to restore mail
facilities. Mail communication is being
exteuded to even the States South; but;
Oregon is deprived oJ' it. The reason
the authorities at Washington have for
this "wrong and outrage upon the rights
of this people may be conjectured. Ore
gon tas ceased to bean AbolUirn State.
A a punishment for her return to IKj
mocraey she is deprived of the Daily
Mail. Very well, her citizens will re
meinber this wrong and outrage, in June
It is gratifying to know, that while
our State Kxeoutive and alt the Aboli
tion officials, whose remonstrance against
this mail deprivation, ami whose petition
!for the restoration of the Daily Mail,
ouht to avail with the men in power at
Washintrton, have taken no measures in
shintrton, have taken no measures iui
the matter, the t. hambcr of ( oinnierce of
inn miivi-i'i nn . v. i ii iv I ivm ii ill fivfi.Iil
. . . . .
ot Uregoti. At a meeting ol that body,
iSept. 11th, the following resolutions were
y.V.vf, That the Chnn.lxrof Cimuuis
of San Francis view with serious concern
the notion of the PostolTnu Department in
nhrogating the daily service on the Overland
Oregon mail route from Lincoln, t'al., to
Portland. Oregon, wlwrehy the etttir! pop
ulation of the Northern jKirtion of the Slate,
and of Orejjnn, are deprived of mail facilities
of every kind.
I'extdrrd, That a Daily Overland Mail he
tween Lincoln, Cal., anil Portland, Oregon,
is essential to tho development of the coin-
moroe of tin tor Stnta of all torn lit Riot
Oregon, and that it is to tie hoped that the Post
master (icnerat will immediately take utcps
to restore said daily services.
Resmired, That the Secretary be instruct
ed to forward a copy of these resolutions to
the Postoilice liepurtment, and to furnish a
copy to each one of our Senators and Repre
sentatives. AVc hope that the action of the Cham
ber of Commerce may have the effect to
induce the Senators and Representatives
from California to interpose in the inter
est of Oregon, and that, they may prevail
upon the Postmaster General to restore
wliat has been so wrongfully snatched
from our people; but we are aware they
will have to overcome not only the stub
bornness of that high functionary, but
also the antagonism of Senator Williams
to the mail; and it is feared that in this
they will not bcaided, but obstructed, hy
Senator Nesraith and liepresentative
Henderson. These men were .sent from
Oregon as public servants to labor for he r
benefit. Not one act of benefit or good
have they, officially or unofficially, per- j
formed ; but on the contrary, the former
two, who have sat in Congress, have
simply worked to her injury and disad
vantage. Henderson takes his seat in
Dccer-Vcr. So far he has had little op
I .it unity to per form either good or evil.
but that little seems to have been devoted
to the accomplishment of all the harm it
has been possible for him to inflict upon
his State. Oregon is most vilely repre
sented in Congress, and her people are
most shamefully treated by the Adminis
tration. Think ot no mail being attorueu
to the people of a whole State !
Going axd Comixo. The Oregonian of
Tuesday tells of families, with teams and
many head of live stock, journeying from
Portland to the country east of the Cascades,
to seek farms and homes ; also of many
freshly arrived emigrant families at Port
land, on their way to this upper Valley,
with the same intention.
Fight with Indians. Captain Powell's
company had a fight with a party of Indians,
sixty miles from Camp Lyon, south of Fort
Boise, lately. The Indians were routed.
One soldier wound3d in the shoulder, is the
only casualty reported.
Teottixg. The roadsters Challenge and
Boston went a match at the Portlind Course
last Monday, mile heats, best two in three,
to harness, for a purse of $500. Challenge
won in two straight heats, in 3:17 ; 3:20.
Accident. Chas. Warren of Portland
was dangerously wounded . by a shot dis
charged from the gun of a companion, with
whom he was hunting near that city, a few
days ago. It was feared -he wo aid notvie-
cover. ; -
New Academy-. A new academy build
ing has been lately completed at Forest
Grove, Washington county. A new College
building is also going up there, to be finish-
Hed next year.
li;ilMV4l NI,A MH'.ltN.
mi1(1. ,..,, ..i,,, ,1.., ..t;,..
never ran lie justified, under any aggra
vation, and that is the .at'sailmcut of indi
viduals on wholly and solely personal
grounds This abuse, we regret to say,
has been carried to prcator -excess and
into lower depths by some members of
the press in 'Oregon than by a"V others
we have known. Yet, we are- glad to
state also, that at the present time there
are only one or two journals which engage
in and continue the icious practice,
(ienerally, nowadays, ojfposing papers
discuss iMCslioiis lit i-sue with soinciliiiig
like fairness, and with tho ppipcr cour
tesy which should be observed in tho.ie
whose occupation devolves upon them
the discussion or treatment of public mai
lers, with each other. It is with no small
pride that we bear testimony to the e un
tcsy ami good I'tcding with which the
principal journalists of the Opposition ju
this Stale have exchanged their -very an
tagonistic views ami arguments with Doiii
oeratie cotempoiMiies lately, and ve trust
this course shall be adhered to by thorn,
as it wjll be. we feel confident, on the
part, of the Democratic pros?. It is cer
tainly more gratifying to tho disputants
themselves thus to encounter eaih other
than to descend tobitter personal alone and
vituperation, and so it is more pleasing
and edifying to their readers. If uicii
who conduct newspapers can respond to
the arguments of a political adversary in
no other way than by totally disregarding
the subject at issue, and resnriing i scur
rility and filthy calumnies of solely per
sonal nature against his individual, purely
jMsrsonal character or acts, his kin or kith,
tlien are they entirely unworthy longer
t continue at their stati"ii. Headers
care more t be informed upon pnhjvcts
of public interest than of the indit idnal
characteristics, private transact intis, ijuar-
Tels or wrali;rs, or Mioial nflairs, of
editors even. If men who set themselves
np as debaters, critics, or reviewers of
subjects of public import, when unable
to answer the arguments of tn ilver-ary.
to comment upon the conduct of men in
, .. .. .
(any puhlie li,i;ht.
i ..." " .,
and to review a lmvcii
T- . " .. ,-
- .il,,,w.l Imifl 1t.,tik i,i..l Iiairl. ,1- tik'l lli'iiu
. , , , - , , ,
and apply themselves tottiplv and only to
:, - 11- , ,
beiiauliinjr. or slaiulcnn. or tearing down
the persoual reputation of their opponents,
or the author of the views presented, in
what are they any better than the low
blackguard who Maud oti the street cor
ner and hurls his abusive, slanderous,
scurrilous billingsgate, at the rcsjicctuble
passer who deigns ti notice of him ?
Most men who takvs papers iu Oregon
have CitmUcs at home. They want the
paper whifh comes to them of such a
character Unit it can be read in the fam
ily without' injury to the morals of any in
that sanctuary, without eausinsi a bhfh
to tinge the cheeks of their daughters.
without corrupting tho healthful tone f
their sons houie-breeding. They waut a
paper which Viii present to them new
lights and impart better information to
all who constitute the household, in the
subjects offered. If the views of an ad
versary on this question or that are no
ticed, they expect and have a right to
find that, in their paper, fair couutcr
viejys or arguments are presented, and
that "the subject at issue is at least at
tempted to Ik answered. If, on the con
trary, they find no further attempt at re
sponse except that which a blackguard
would essay, they must beget a contempt
ible opinion of the ability of the editor,
as a writer, and also learn to despise him
as a man. The party or Feet or faith
which has only such men as its cham
pions, must fall as they fall, into disgrace
and contempt, in the course of time. A
public which supports such a champion,
and encourages him in such disreputable
practices, has well-uigh descended into
barbarism, and become lopt to the better,
higher, nobler attributes of man's Clod
Of what more consequence to the pub
lic are the private matters of editors than
of men in other occupations ? None what
ever. The conductor of a paper has no
more right to parade in his columns any
thing pertaining to himself personally
than he has to devote the paper to the
mere personal affairs of other men. His
patrons do not pay him so much per an
num for a paper which shall tell fheni of
himself, or his acts or grievances, as an
individual. And for an editor to take
advantage of his own columns to assail or
malign the conduct or character of one
who has not a paper at his command, is
as cowardly and base an act as can be de
scribed. If an editor's duty leads him to
review or criticize the public conduct of
a public man, let him do so, and do it
with respect to his public career or be
havior; but he ought never to drag in
also acts or anything else which pertains
to his subject solely as an individual. To
do so is on a par with that most base
thing which some resort to the publica
tion of entirely private letters which may
have passed when the parties were ex
changing views and ideas with each other
in perfectly friendly and confidential cor
respondence. The petty larceny thief is
a model of manly honor in comparison
with the creature who does this.
The editor who will indulge in this
personal abuse and slander himself, or
who yields his columns to others for that
purpose, virtually places himself beyond
the pale of respectable journalism, and
merits neither the notice -nor considcra-
lion til men in -newspaper business, imr
of any decent citizen, lie is an outlaw
gainst good morals, a biievnoicr on pri
vate character, and a reproach ailike to
the community in which 'he dwells, and
tho occupation which he disTliri,Hi ,o
conilcuiuntion which can Ih! couched in
angmge is so iieep ainl l. tinning as that
wh'ch (he wanton landorer of pr'vate
tiharai ler deals nani.-'t li mi If in
, H '.
low woi'k of seeking to defame ale) injure
the character of the person be assails.
All nri' aware in what lij:ht he is regard
ed in society w ho pries an I f nejil.s utol
noses into the minutest detail. t of aimt hoi 's
private bii-iiicss or sm-ial affair-); who
It 111 1 tu up the petty taftliu;',s of cuiinu-i
ones, of snovll si iinilal-miinio'is. mid m..u!tii"
of society; who revamps old ealiMMii'us,
invents new lies, exaggerates siiiull stories,
adds to the f.il.-icho.ids ot'oihor -and all
wilh the set putpoFoof fulminating hi"
motley, helerngencoijs, disgu-itiu stuck
of malicioii", Ulipl'o ol.ed slaiotcf, tigaiii-t
one whom he i well avaro will never
stoo) to notim 'htm, to fespotii) to his
tirade, or to do unubt clo tlem depiye
him, and utterly disregard his ban; but
vuinless frothings. Tim IsM way to treat
such lueil is to leave them to t In oiS'-h c 1
u best manner in which to meet their
.1 I . I : .1 i fin
siamicrs is in me incui iinwii, j no com
munity in wliich a person lives w iH Conner
or later n x a proper estimate unon ion
character. If as bad ns his enemies itl
h'go him to be, all the cunning dissem
bling ho may practice, all the hpncrii-y
hj may immnion to gloze over his imper
fections, will not, avail ; discovery of his
true character joust and w ill ensue. So,
un the other hand, if a person K pniuled j
iivcr li y M.uiiicis as
t io.!,. l.lo L ..vnr Si-.a 1!
Ij-oiii the mouth of Ate, and they Im; un -
.! ......i t.;.. c..ii.,-. ;ti :.. r..: i: '
ill-1! I ll'l, lli, ll li"n' in' I' n IJ f f I f.t I I 111 1J IT i
jriljniiLre Timi riiMilly, and tio vindication j
id' his ow n can he half so efl'ectual as that i
.ilii.-li ivill It, IV, ml lliu fillll-Kii -iii.t llii- 5
tost. Every man worthy of the mine i
pi however much caluinnialcil, can best af-j
inimMoo . ..cs,
ndor-o this re-t lirocc--
" r . . 1 ' '
tl vmdieatw.it. and rest
furd t i patiently tin
await this best tin
his canso solely to his fellow men to do!
him siuiph justice. In that gimd tiuie
. . . .
also, !m may rest assured, the taiiie tin-1
partial tribunal will prosrly pass jud:
mwit upon the character of his i-landere
Till: OKi.iiOM AN HITS ITKF.I.r.
A I Vinoeintio Vi-e- President was once i
mnrrifd t.i n Mack wimtnu ami their KaRYnr
pmp-nv lire Mill multiptvin-. f that tino-
i may say ASe of .r.'rc.H. Mural and j
("! loillg Koutackv." Oiftjfui'lti.
,r, . i ii i'. !
fhere is no truth in the above old, j
repeatil Oi.is.sition r-landor. Kiehard M. i
.Johnson did not have a ' black," nor a i
, i i , ' ti , i !
".colurcii wife. He uiti sin in taking .
to li'm-cll" a mulatto concubine, and in
shamefully living with her. Iu d.rtigso,
he violated both human and Divine law.
His party never approved that part of his
private conduct; it was his public worth
Ut i i i i . i ,-i
icy honored. l.nIai.d certainly did
not coniuieiul lionl AImiii s intiiiiacy
with Lady Hamilton; it was his distin-j
guished merit as a sea chieftain fer which
that country applauded- and '-rewarded'
him. The present age, and our own
country, offers man- similar acts of shame
and sin in the lives of popular heroes
and statesmen, too. Some of the great
chieftains of tho Federal army iu the l ite
civil war, and seeral of the conspic
uous ' leaders of the Oregoitiaii's own
party have, in like manner with Richard
M. Johnson, sinned iu private life- It
would lc unfair to charge upon their pro
fession or their party this fin. Kqual'y
unfair is it to charge the sin of Richard
M. Johnson upon tho Democracy of his
day, or of this period, or his Slate.
But let the Oregonian bear one fact in
mind: At that day, the laws of the State
in w hich Vice President Johnson sinned,
forbado marriages of whites to blacks.
In this period, several of the Northern
States, under Abolition rule, have by
statute law permitted such marriages
This is not a private evil, but a public
shame, and not an individual is implicat
ed, but the whole Abolition party is in
volved in tho shame. If the Oregonian
is shocked at Richard M. Johusou for
having been "married toa black woman"
(as it asserts), what has it to say about
the members of its ow n party who passed
laws permitting and legalizing the mar
riage of whites to blacks ? If it views
with disfavor the ' saffrouy progeny " of
of that union, what docs it think of its
party's conduct iu so legislating as to
people the laud with more of the same
sort 1 To be consistent, it ought to now
claim the deceased Vice Presidcntas one
of the great apostles of its partyf on ac
count of that very " marriage," just as
the party generally now have the shame
less audacity to claim President Jackson
as their own, because of his course to
wards South Carolina in 1832. For the
organ of a party to slander the memory
of the dead statesman for having, as it
charges, married a black woman, when it
sees nothing wrong in laws passed to per
mit similar marriages in Abolition States,
is rather singular, to say the least. Our
cotemporary has simply thrown a boom
erang to hit Democrats, and had it come
back on its own Boeotian head most ter
ribly. Mechanics Institute. The mechanics of
Portland propose to organize and establish a
Society for tho promotion of useful knowl
edge in the linn of their pursuits. A libra
ry is to be made up, and other excellent feat
ures will be added. - It is a good move, and
ought to Kitecod.
TAXES TO EEPTEMfiCR'10.
Tito South Carolina Election.
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i-OI' 'I ill-1 I 111 I I'm C I till' lilllllll'lililill.' i( l'irii:'i
il l- l (mi Inn-: I i i.' .Nuiili 1 ,:r in i, 'irji"i i,i
1 i, li'll, 'li- ,1:', ,-illii. Oill, Bl.'l I U .Oil V. 'ill' ' t'l'J ,
( I llillll - liml III 11 r , r mil 1'f Ii'i- H r il- ii' jl ,
"i' i!iiJ,tii.i.is i,l c-.il -ri'-l Irn 'j -i vlii'-ii I'-i ti-
llli-i il '
in ,i i' ii ii r-.- r-. mi I Hi" i: at "i I ii j; in tli i: ;
r-'i'i lii' i' 't!i'ittfi . 'I'lii i a l;ot I i ''iii Ih I
'i lii-i' "r,Hiuii; .mi, in- l-itlmi.' ili.i 'l'l .1 1' ii iii;i I,' ;
I liy t ct-r ii : i sj i; l-i in 'ii, i tur.i . Am-tWt ,.,l.-r ;
ilo i i !- i'ni-ii r i-o' i-f :i.iicii wliiu ifi.i,j. in i.. I
l ji n lim-il i.t VrkTi'i'"-. M")"i I'-it-iul Aui'iiri
Im- ! ! i 'i i-i.Jnri' 1 l-i r iliii " tin- ilioiii i i ('ii-1 j
ill fill i-iillllll in. I I" Ii ''HO,
Tl.eXtbra!fl of DIckico Ecsondir. j
Ni w Vi'i', .-i.'- lii 'tin- I'-iiMtiii'iiiil k W'a!i- I
il!,,.!''!! r l-'-l -l fl - : I ll ' III.' '-i:,l Ir-'in 3 5 1 x ,
re. .hi liii,. tin- l'i- (. i i'l' Hi- lli'i.iiiil.i-. in. li" !
i'l'iiiiii;; hi- I-' ;-J " IliV. 'ill' l,' M'.lttll S :l'l iiiill i
II'I llirl I tn l,H- I'., dli'.H', IlllVC il ' lilll ' l' 1I-' It II:' a
nil. 1.,-jt in u lii-- i ln- li in i,' iii i niun'fi ill li'V i l
I"' '11, lill'l JO " lll-il ill ill ' 1"" I I IHI1 Ill.JI l-.MI
wi ll 'M.i .vim h in. Mi I illi"iil I' .- n :i iinmi 'ii
illl' r llj'j.l y i III ! lllll III IH-V Ili'lll III I nil (
. . . .i" I i I . . . i . . .1 . i . . .
, iii. -. mi' i.i'i .iii-i iii'im iii aiiui'ii liif r.ni . .
Tin- A'iunii -icoii'ii M.i! i.e. tin r ul-i r K' "'
Ir.itil v I n i.i I.i' i 'lui' i. nor Hill i!
ll I W,l!
' r "" ''IlU-
!t,ii - -, I
1.. Hi .i. 1 1. X S- -I ti
I n In,!' tr o t -t l.iii'l i
i f K-i-it li i lfiiuii!ta!ii
iiar-o ti-'Ti I o j
V ,i iiiiii, 1 it.- i
r. ii i" l ii. in i
! Ni l -ml., r ' r I'm ihIut.
Hi. Ion -ml. f; j i- l. - S 1 "" in t'
! I'll I."
iilinii ' !n.!ii.:' I, II h I li.s I mil -I itinl lull-
IK'II .If I 1,1 'T i V 111 ll.l , It!- 'I Hlia li'B r- ll, lll'Ht
ll'l.lll ll'l li
r 1 i.t li'ii i.liii' . Tii-r- M-cm i . li"
i int .li. ul. t ili.il U,m m-ui v r.- n I.i. ri'iii-iiii-a. i
'I a.- limit ! : t;.-. M !.' n.-..,tit '
,!!,i, Mii'liimi i , ,,, r;'i l in iiiiii Hti.I a i mui In
,tl?Muia,'.rv. T! p y. ,,,, , .,1 .
ivrynti r- uro Ii-im-iI i-iu-i t Ir-ti-kir !
vr .ml ... r,.io.m (l.'ir ..t,:V
r-lafi-if titt. it. N:i.t i..-rntt.t. .Arrnn -'
in-i!l Ii or If -ii inn. Iii lv
lent iiiilcr oiith-'ii'v
ifi'iiii Oit I'ri ' iiiri.t f -r Hid
r.eliiiil oiii! Irnwiii ii!
i 1,11 "1, r"1 i' "! - " I 'I'- r.-ionf k-h ( vi!
il iw. I In t'i Ui m-ijuii ,! in i-iiltiiiiltin nVi .).,-
r,a ,,?,. ,, wi, t., ., i iu k u. ti' ir..v..t
Naval AO's ire.
YV. Pi-W. It. l'i. Wiiil T ii;i iil ..
!!, v-:ir I': Maw iii t-ti'r Imv,
ii tunny i
.j-i'l , i:i ',mtni?kiu ii'i iO ill... C'it.1
"I llir rrnr. ll.-'y Ire ir .n-i-!;nl will
iiH! ni riinrlr :-..ii. fin- ul ,i it Or-
l.o r i--il -1
"" !t " '" 1 ,st"" ' " ,; "'
""1 "1"" l'i. .H-j ,!.;.
Tiontlo Abovt Vac Teniae.
'I'ln' I'. iiU-i nre 1 4,lrl p(m p mnt'i' f
lii'li'inui'i' t'.Miiii f' t S'-olmv j waril. 'I li -
i-:AKti-h Mi. u-rr i.fu'.w . . .! the r.ni.o.
1 '"" '' 1 "'"il'". "I!1
li.ii f li.- va 'tot inlln-!i"uir if i.citi!i !,t. mnl Rim Ii
it i iml.i'.".t t i eivii tlu m'-ii .f .tnnini
t iiiin :il!'-iiii"ii tiial iriav iu bj inviiiuil with
,, - i
Gc.th Carolina Convcttico.
W:i.!i!i.j;t-.n. ::.'i'!. I '..Tin. If i-i!, K. ...4 tl,..
!'-l,'!-rr'o.n liiin V i'li r-'-i iv ii, r- Jr t'ulionl'i-i.
HiJ'llti I 'iirol iii a. ft.tMai; !nil i,c ':n'4- Ciisver 'inn
n"' ",, u ' ; ' r,u . 'V'1' "?; r") '.'."
cim-in-.l in ilmt stt... A icn-lnii-n ..f uii...nutit
I nfT, rivl r''i ivi-il no 1 v Itv- v-.T'f, nii.l Wiitt tniil ot.
j , , , 1(Vr . r.,, ,,,.,;, ttJI ,,,.,,...
"' 'v.-nmr ..i..--inf ri-it-i. i i. i nr m.y
su?tai!i5 tho rrci 1' iit'i" rivointriicti'Ht j olii'v.
Great Tirca in I3ainc
ItaiKor. M".. Si ji!. 12. Fire? ore tan 'a !!:
.'-, I -in -v, ry f -.r' .f this n-unly. aitU-ulnry in
rtiii-l. Ili'rin, n. Ilio !il t .trii" ul V.y. Uruiilt-y,
Midi'ir-I, tlri.',.i io.'l s't i'lt-i!. Mm-'i ,-:u:it.le ir j
eily i.i l.rin;; ili-)lii.yi-il, iomI ilie tiiniif.r'f-", Ac,
nr.; i'i ila'it-r. T!:i- llmofrir in; l Mil:'' nl l:n!lriml
cms foul it ilitTictiti jtu K-.-l thriitijrh thv fir.-s.
Rebc!s ia Kckico.
The Tlmtii' ( iiy i.f li-ifn crr.-iji -nili-it, ray
lliiit !l-i'V l i.vi' nt t ii'fi-ni in tl.ut i-iiy iil.nin fully
rvh.'l "tiio i-K 1. 1 ilifiir io unifies. Atn-.iix 'h-'ia nr.'
li-ui ii 1 fins l:trud -r, .-!n l. y, ilc-ix tui.i
Kia Turv a: -i.-ciniv.- illi tau Auicri an iii p'is
Ir; Kll'.i li.ive Hu.iiitiOiH-'l It l.,,Val llUlUMif- witli
t!." ii Liiif.-t O'iritiiiilv. M l.itu-r ili-tiuiiriini'm i.f
Ills YhiiU'.'I' in htunt. Many cclu-mi-'inif onlimiia
li "ii ori' iri)iiis-i i.y llitai, ul ivliica tb,; nn-t uotii
blo is tlii' i'uke illfwiuV Shiktu I'Tfjoirt whit ii
i-iiiiii' ti notiiSi-nmtmg linico now j.r c.ini umn tin-ntU-nlinn
( tUu li'.n-niiiiji.t os i lie'iuiw luasiiiK:
mui iiii'iii t jut ; it if llml tho :uveriiiii:-it sUnulil dn
iiiitc it luri? Inn t vi Imid .n tlu vii-i;iity uf t'l-r'l i
va f-irT'iriiiin lari; rot. my. ll in Jirnji .Sfil tn
i.i.-ui.' tiTU'-ulnr Cur Kciu-rnl t-irvulAliun, (lartioulnrly
i run.' li nit tlio Si.iilh iiii-l.-r i lio i:iatiir- o!
Kirl'j iMuiili, 1'rii-o ami Ma'ni.Icr. It u eun3ilv-l.t-ly
axrtvil that tliia mil linlueu a lare tuimbir,
jmrt:-ul.irly tln'."e who Jiavu ffrvtul i'.io.:r lU.itc
ullii crt, l ciuiratf? frtai this I'liilvd Siaics
n-itwit.i.i'tiiiiiiiii' ibi- ;cri; U-nt rvfuttl uf the p'v-trnim-iit
uf the I'niicil Static to rei onize the Im
icr:.il c.'Vi-ruininl uf Muximiliuu an tao only ci.v-
(.rninciit fr furto t-xh-tiiij; in thu civilitcl iinrtiitus
of M xii-i. This uvvruinuiit h.ivri cir.-fully
maiiitaincd a i'.-itiun of i.-niiotial nuiilraliiy
during the lute war. now it tk-ciiucu tuaccj't thv
iriiiiisiiiuiis fi r various ririisuus, act the U-at of
which i., it Uiiht apjicar in our govermu -jut a an
aliiiiH.loiimi'iit uf the ucutrul mitinu hy i-xU-udin
tun luuch iiroliH-tiuu tn di.ilyal Ssuuthcnit-r.s Mini
ul.-o mi, lit uiji,.-ur to he iireiiioiii for uuy fu;ur;
einergc'my hy inducing tucui to cmue.
Worcci-tor, Miif.-f., S. jt. 1 1. The Itejiuhlican
Stuto Cimvcnti .n asMvinhU-il licio to-dav uwd Hum
iiiiiti-il Colonel A. II. Bullock for tJovornor and
Willi, mi t'iiftin f.ir I.ii.ut-ijover:i..r.
The PustV Wiinhiiistun i-ii,.-ciiit says: Tho uffi
crrif uf the Hii lim-'iul lidiili.s Imvo jiretcrK-d n clniin
f,.r flip iiceie cajitured trom iMfis and just bruught
to ti as-bui!rt"ii. i
Ausunta, Maine. Sept. 14. Tho Kennebec Jour
nal f this umrninir cuniuiiia t'ne ullicial retiu-n.-
fn.m "fit tnwiiji. coiniirisint; more than thrve-fnii
of titc vote of the State. Cony has IS, 040 majori
ty ngain-t H.fili2 in I.f.-I. The total vole of tho
Slate will fall fhort S.50I1.
Xew York, S.-jiI. U. The ireraU's Washington
8n:i'ial di.spateh siiym tho restrictions oa applica
tions fur pardon from Alabama, are removed.
That State is now on footinji with othjr States.
C. li. Tomhly hna arrived ivithSlOO.OIJO in gold,
raptured cm a train with JetT. Ilavin while parsing
thiouht (leoria. ,
The Chiiio.-ie trouble has he'on greatly magnified.
It is not expoetcd that the State Dapartmunt will
ntuin the demand of our Minister for the surren
der of tleneral Unrgevino, he having denaturalized
himself hy becoming a Chinese, citizen.
The World's Vera Crua correspondent of the
1st, says the Imperialists are in a utate of intense
extitcment and joy over the official announcemout
by Marshal Bazaim; of two Imperial triumphs.
It seems tho capital of Ju ir. x has b.cn captured
by Maximilian's troops. The other Imperial vic
tory was tiie occupation of tl.c town of llernan
ville, which tho republicans 'had previ,usly evacu
ated. DATES TO SEPTEMBER 16.
The Atlantic Cable.
Halifax. Sept.. 10. Lieut, (iambic. R. X. of
H. It. M. ship Wigent, in a letter to the Express
says: The Wigeut passed the locality where the
cable geparatel. and slacked, and with tho best
lookouts of onieers and . men saw none of the
buoys. Ho concludes that if tho Great Eastern's
reckonings weie correct, the buoys must have part
ed from tho cable and drifted about the ocean.
Riot Among- tho Negroes.
Mew York. Sept 13. A riot took place at
Hampton last Monday night among the negroes,
which was quelled hy a detachment from tho Dis
trict of Oolumhia cavalry. Twenty -one tifiji-oc
IV C ll!ltr"l, nil III ill l n i It n'.Y t ',
'(O I'illl f ' t Hi.tO y Mlif .
fj iutli Cacoona.
Ni-.r V-.ifc. i' .-. 'I'll- -ii- I
tli ,j mo it li!u, i "S ti l .tM.-ii n, f, ':
t' U, ( ' i'V. i '1 hi li, l
i. lit I :
1 1 .
rt 1 r;.
HI ; 1 I 1 U II
f t i'H I"! : h I i
H II, I': I'.'
r I !: I'. I
I'nii i t., , ii, .it .. H 1 1. 1 1 I li f, "' ii';: ,
I (I'i lii 'In V ri'.- I- I ll li- .,ly i. I I I III n il- III
, h ll," I ' ,1-1 M l i, ! , t : -I i.y l-y.-il ;
iVo-ii"' -v: j".--. M.:ii! , , I i ' .j- i '. i
I ' i,:, i lu i , i K li a.-, r . ns in-' ' lo '- ;
(:! illiil 1 II"'1, i
I .: r- . i, ii.. H- j-i. I;. ' .,!. I'
ill r i i h iii. mi' il !'. i '.ti.tii.i'V 1 1
... ! s t i "ii ''' . i i I' i'i i . i . ' '
I fir., I-., i- l" i', : . v :! in i i ii" I ,ifit:ic-i'iiif ' n'-
ii'li-I I i n ;i' w'O' ih- , fi,,:ii.i i' i-y -li' - 'ii'''
I . ! Iii'li.n 'i " "I i t I Ii. "'!. - inlH.r'i.
'i'l' (! V, lii ''.'ll"'ll l!!l I tiin. l' . I' lit Kil!ii;'
I,.- I'm t'-.
X ,.-rii .li -f t':i ' - ill- !'
..l- I . -I . . !.i;'"l" !r -in I. .. t.miin.-iis.u:el
I,.'. , I il I- iili ii l,i.i-i Ail,, 'i 'lijr i .. !'l'-:ii;
It nri'. "'.
Eitce-Tiitian of TZt jc'.ca.
it,:: fun ) i,l ,r.. 1 1 mm I .i'l ;
,i. u! a iiiii';.n'y r oi!" I In- 'I'lil.!'-! ).
I'l.-i I .,! hi,. I M" , i Bin it l'i k
I,-. 'i. i-'ilri'i i-f f, t - hi ii i :,' I. e i ' -l
I,, ,, j.,.,
' ,,,i j;,,
i: i .. li'. mil -!i -i i.im u- i.tu- llv
'I! 1 i- i ti-.io ircirlii" t. tli-j
i,, i. .. l-.i- M'.nr' f. li i-litt', n!.i'-'i !'. i
. o- w i-Ii.
, !i f
;ll T'.'lil lillll'
iw-.zl l'Jcwa, .
I.i. '11,- I -1 ! !rv i .
!U' li,,,.',,...! I liti,.-li. K
I n. ii t-.';' I. 1'V ii - t "
ii: v r , ,i ' iiH-ii i i j
llill-i. .1 r i I'
III-, H-,l'!l'.i I
I' ' ' '- ' i I ' '' '
i' l I i...iV r.- i
t ,l ,,ni, i-
t ra,.l in ..no-.. ih.. imi -
!. 1.. .-??.-..:. i.iir't..iM.'ro.t-
j,... I n, r. .l H.Mi. 4-ivr .tin,
ll.-urr . V. nf-fi. I 'f iM',!,
- ri-i- i,.''' tl lis in: l:iiil I -. :.u
lay ' r
11 ll.l l V I'll,- liiiili II iti.
Nl IT ! I . , i. 1
"I ll.l I 'JI,., f.- , -fl I
- A Jl' ii'i.'oii'i i V !'' rt :
i ii ,tt hi I l'-'iuy :
Ul ill' I ,,-' HI
l: ,i li! n,''l
- :,' ,;',.- .il- 1
I I V I I
, t I'n -i ;(.!.
in - in'.. I'.- -
li ji; ii i .1 'I,
li," It , I i
i'i llii I' - 'i
i - r,i i I'.ir Tlii-y !, .
ji'f',,iii r 1 it ' f .ii im-I; i-ki.4
il,.,. ;,...!. ,1 i.ii.!.,.
I 1 ' i
j -.i'..i,'l i.h.i ii.ii.iii r ii ii-. I. juii i.i 'h-ii t - ;
ii i ',ii lit i - ,i - I, '; I ilii i;,ili," I ', I t- ri-.i-i-i
li ii, l'i r,.!"ii. r.!.oi i. i. Sin t r..l. - r -
i , iitiii-Ht. ii.i-l n i i-o3..r n ii mi -.. t-. i ll r, i:i;o-r :
I.' I ! I-
i .,,i n- r .t' ii :; i1 i ii.
Ti... n-tfft f: ".'in t-o j i m.i in
im t r, v,".rii.-isa ti-i-iil.
I i- ei - ii ' J-' ' '
' II I
li l."i'. r .!i
oil-iln ir l'ii
I r- ji" 1
11 1 '
ill Hi ii t.ltll'llO't t-'l I-.'in ! i',' ln!i ll tl,
if Hi -ItfliliJ'.ii'n j r irililiil.-.li.
j.,. i i mi i.-i . i
uitti in. ; ;
EAirs to srrirKErrt iv.
,, ,v. ..:,,., i . I , ,, v.,,,-!,., f, , l.,;M'l .,;,, often i.,er.,,.tcd in the ',ure of
Iitt r l .. ii.-ft-.. in ih- iiiiii' ..n .f I e ' , , , 't r i
in-, v. f;,l-., .;.:. Um, ! nl .',. ir . h i ';'' r",,in,,k? ' 'fM4!". V
ili-l l.v il..- War l i iii-d,. i.t. ii ii. iiii!i aT'!" eon-luti'iii" -f Jlf. 31. torijiit s remarku
'lk. trv'. M. iii! J. ii;..,
!li"if i : i m ni'l t in'.'! i ti
Ntn V' rk, ;; i l. j l'i-,
si i'f i'fiirft- fiiTi-
ni.i.'U'.ti in i.nsii- tim -ti I'ln'M' t- jt (--.Hoe n -focli many Jnstiuien were
,'" " 1 I "'"' '""int- !.,.. il.;; '",".-ei,VJ..u,,!,4 I.! him 'Ik tixuse of tibertj
I' rri-- r l' ' ' ' ,S "",''t fr"m ji- d..w.. trod.!..- people. He w follow
"tv!. V:r-.a. Avi.s,,t c-w,;, ia,,f y, i J 1 '-v Mr. Lum-sdeii, win produced M,m
ii.cn ;..r li.i- -! vir, r.i... u-,ii t . i.i r-a! j f.i.c p'.'ictical m-iivs appropriate to the occiui
II v, ii j fi' in lti-toif.l. 'ii.-.t U- In, i .!) i ion, and l.v Mr. J.sgrtn and othfrsf in
li i- - i' io tin- Vnr ii c r.r n jti - -,t i.y a Mitt-ii--1 -in'irln. Tl.e lrali win handsotnclr doe-
sua tt M ti; r f ii m to- tt(. im- I-
ni i ' f i
T in !i.i
: r.rt, i.'ir vv vr-aii.-i'..-. i
l:, ,,--( I of In- ti " j.' ll r u-.'iim.t I'.e ,
! n--u4.t '.f ii- t'iixi n-'i-f st. - i s,T p,;"" W was taken to the further-
!Kcr;helV. Jo!iB9n.n3 A. XX. Ctsrlicnk. j B"
I l.l,;,..,,, ,ll,,.,:,.',.V.IU.,n.,tB'tl,!W'
lit- r:ii. ri-'umi-l ti Wj'i ,'i.ii li.-sliiy f.-'-fi n
A. tl. . I I 1 ii" ul l'-irf Viirri-n. Hi- tr, - n
l;r-; I'ri 1 iv p l'i H: -;.!.r-i'
nary li -hl'H fO' l ii-" " m"
i-ni I.i- i'i ronfiiirim-r.l.
tVaril It .' im i r.-.---iv-hr
i'-it. ? J. P: v n.
(- F- rt Wrr.-n. rum :)'-.'
i, r -l r- r?s ! im i-i "t'
Ui- s .-I -iUu i'r'..i'.lin ,'fi-r!
-.: A it i r fri'-ntl-. Hi- i
ttii'in"" iiirni,;r 1 ,1 Hi- ni
i! (,-' Milt, an,! i r. r-r,ii- i
I il :.),r!i -i, ia !ii l.r- i! 1 r' i.iinr!';
wi'l 'r-il-!i'"!v n 'I Ir- j ir li--! .i.M! l!r;-ij'if'ii.n
r -t-.'T'vr-!!! f, hi ,.-4.i ;,ri .' fil.;y ,'i!'-i! l-v a'lir.:
ninri i.f T-- ji'r r'i! i'.ii "' "run ts." .- n!i: rn J-L;!';.
Tho Atabarra Couvutloa.
M inl-.-"'m-ry. fi?:, l.'i A tc-t nti w tkm
ilii.i mi. riling in l' . Ho v s : i.rt. ami it mi il.ciii tl
jS t .11 ii r!o it tU r '.li'li i;'.,-:j ! thu r.-iiic lira,;-,-';:,i
- .1. !.:.
M -ni; in: ry. A'n.. t. i'.- -Tin- Ci-iaw tf"f
to wlioiii slit. uttf.ii t r ii-rri-'l ti-iii n t .-i.;.'.
in; !:iv-y i-Ii-.-.ni"'- rii!t:iT.ii.?!iy fn-"'i a' tj:at
ii'l.ni t -'! l.v Mi-'i - 'l-i'l- la ("i!iv-ti in Mr. VViiil-i
i . ICii-.n'JUrn MU er, r, ti
INI-'ruiiv. i:fi ti t- fi li'ii.- wiii -f.iniiii-i-t-;'. i i-
('"iiiiniiicj r '"iti fl 'i l' i- 'f"i"ii fi"-'!'.;: i-.ii-s
(lit re Jj.'ina li 'Ui a mr.ji.r ';yn-I ii !)iin.i if V ri ;i.tt.
l'ii: f'.rnur fimiiar Im th.it al',f'i-l i-y I lit Mi.i--nijij.i
C iiivs uli'iii. Th r ii-i !t i ni ii ..I" thiic re
ji iii.: v a iwlji-.iivi.l sill i- flay, b-n iIip rerwirt is
i. xi'i-i-ti yVc cliall U"v vi ry ss-uutteit alMtM
Wanliini'lin. S ii. 17. N n rth-n will tnUtn
i I.y tlio I.mi-i.'U'J Jt 'ar'm-iit im tlic ..ImM. -:( i!
j am..ii'U-l Cii!.ti'i.t:,-.!s riin-iiMv r.ci iv. il. suit mtt
o'licri th;it may ol h':;t T fr. in the H-n;U.
ti.ao to ci'tioiooiifiiite tt.i ia to Cuiire.-.
r.lut:rit'g' out Trooja.
Vailiirigifu. S, J't. 17. The I. tnl rimibpr of
troupf inu i-ri-d not u!,.l, r iT'l'-iii f r in the Wat
iicpartuiei.t Aug- H'li. w'i t x , .iity-niu : th ii:.ia:i'i.
or Ilii.i mou'ii r. ti.oi'tl H.-ri- fri-m t'i-? MiMW Vv
iinrtincnt : from W-l,in;rtfin ; 5,l)ii; f.-.m
Kriitticky ; C.tifiO fr..m N.-rth 'Hro!itin wid 2,l't)0 j
fr mi AiiS-i.-,iipii. Tlie i.r.l' r il'rd l!i pth of the
prc-i-nt month ilirc-t t- i- imi.-lering out i.f ar.i.tbi-r
litrsri" body of troi p.i. which numbiT about 4'l,t"Hf
20.0IUI ot whom ioc eol.iixd troops rai.-Ail ia t'.c
tnipcittn-j rorciijn Laborers.
XeW York. Sjj !. lii. '1 he Tribune's Wa4iir:g
t - fix inicfiiil iii-paifh iinyi i"im.-ir of tlie uri-nnal
plnnlers rrro iiir.ctitff; ntv-iitiun t- t'ae iuiporratiim
uffircin l-ibi.rcr.-t lo i-uii.oiet the ij:p-.r;weiit of
at;ricti!:urj. A gentlumaa in Charlesfin. North
Carolina. h'i iiitrmlun-l Iw-coly-two SwcJ.-s a?
l.-sbi r t: v,h hnvc pr Vcd t:u:mciV.'S patient, in
dustrious and cncrgi-lio; bnf f-ine apprehcn-ioiis
are viitertaincl lt the climate si far south may
operate unfavorably on their health and pjiters of
Tram Sonti Carolina.
Xcw York. Sept. 17. The IteraM's Charl-sston
correHKindent of the l:'.t:i s:iv. that in Cfiiisenuence
uf llie.triiu!l'-' bi'twecn the planters and frectucn
the form r com,'aiiiinz of di.'rigar-l of c .iitr.tets
on tha part of t it- hitter, ti e ne-rrocs c!inr:ing the
ffinp oyers with injustice and crurl trvatntent. l -n.
Uermn, temp rari!y in cuBimand of Chares' on lie
tricf. ha issued an Girder r-'iiuiriu- boih white aid
li'ak". to give up all toe arms in their posse-isioii.
Th old pro-lavery an 1 sece.-si .n spirji w.ii es-
etc-1 to flmw i'relt' iu the State Conve: ti n.
.me of the delcjatjs were congratulating tin us
ives in the belief that siuvcry wits not ret dead.
Great Fire in Aarseta, IVIaiue.
Augm-la. Me.. Sept. 17. The m--st destructive
fire that has ever ficeiirrcd in Matr.e swept thr. ugh
this city this morning. The entire business p irtioa
of ihe city, extending fr nu the passenger bridge
to Winthrop utrect aud fr-nn tlie river to above the
railroad track, is in ruins. The fir broke out in
a wo-iden building on Water etreetand spread rap
idly in all directions. Tho utmost efforts of the
firemen could only confine its desiruelivo progress
to the limits above mentioned. Every lawyer's
office in the city, all the banks, two hotels, the
post-office, express and telegraph ofliies. all the
dry-.-oods, book and clothing stores in th; city,
the United States Quarteruiast ir. Commissary and
Pension uffic-s. the new depot, the Aire newspaper
office and many other buildings, in all numbering
mora than forty, occupied as places of business by
more thau one hundred individuals and firms,
were burned. The banks succeeded in saving all
their papers aud treasure. . The fire was undoubt
edly the work of an incendiary. The losses cannot
now be estimated; but cannot fall short of half a
Treaty of Peace with Xadiaa a.
Fort Smith, Ark., Sept. 15. The remainder of
tlio loyal Chcrokets and also thj rebel !..-uimoie3
signed tlm treaty. The other delegations aked
furiher time, but gave assurance that they would
all sign tha treaty. There seems to. bo a perfect
reconciliation among all the tribes except the
Ueneral Harney will attend the E'nff creek
Council on the 4 th of October, instead i f Colonel
Cairo, Sept. 16. The Xevr Oilcans Times City
of Mexico corresponileut, nudec date of Sjpt. 11th,
says: The news from the United Slates causes
great agitation. The Imperialists aro iu a state of
extreme anxietv. The most iea!nn adherents of
MsTimilian nrc di-eun raged
Every ono jeem to
it" I i... l.'UX'il l ll'l IlIKV.
iiin; ini'ii'imi.;; ii'i'""; m ,fjr I'lnttii.ii. Tll
J it 'iiiT il'iil.y rl.ri jik-le, nmiii,,,,,,) fibliiiif.
Tli'i- li.ttii of Haiaiintii, mr ttntaUa loin !.- lor. A
.. il il n,i,r .Iiiiii- ,, li" ivui.iiijf Uiiinml UatuHti III l.ili
"lo ''"' I'r.il '1 of ncr .( Vt m lr, 'i)ii i.Iik-w flr
Kr i if'tfaion (?'' ! Lllfrsl, tut if ,,) tlicin
fiil.lilcOi'll Willi I In; HlJil ,,f ...I
"' TSTT '"',n"',"f ''il'' riil Imv-t liniU"l
lln-f. il.t"Jflr'l'','sl.t. nii'iim injf (lii.al.n it.-flf,
hii I ! iiii'o "'I ff" Vr I'm. fhe lin-rial-i'.i,
1,0,1 ! il 'lii " tf, 8,( w, r,, Tw.ftjr
, ,m! !. !'i-.J noi il (i in,i,ii.,ii.
'Id - Ac'iinn f'moil '1 liirie l,Hr, I, mi i.fx-riHinj;
hi ii.i, in'Mii'iiO 'i' i -iir I'Ofilijn, Uo ifliiniii mi0f
i T, i in l '( illn rl'OKf, An ;ll-llf,ill ili-llirlilntJlit
iii Aliinitioi. " "i'' ' 'I f comimnr 'f lii'r
jin l t:ii"ilii r f in iintty wi'b lumintf ,) bnwittrf
n -...4-ll-l l i-iirri'iiui-r u l.ilt-rnl. 1 h
i i l-n i3'J- f-i-' j j, if &-ji,ifCfr,
. . ... - . ....ft..,.r.l.1 I if U I.. I L-
I lie liiiiii i mil?! i.llii-i r mii
Pacific Coaflt Dispatches,
K in fi-iiiieiM?'', Hi-yi. Tbu f'ulifrat fur I'm
mnii iliio M'lfiiftX. ,ri-$fc4 1,13" jmn.f of r, io
, .lulling lUn frtrw 'if tl. .Inuo-.t ik ii. iiini!,'i'rhit
ir,'t. wlm I'MVi I'.M'ii iMimf.-rfpil tn llift frrici! at
licit j'lii'P- Hie' nl'i ri-;"l i.t, r Imi millimii in
(r,?,,r ,nii ion!ii it!y lurspi Ctittwnt. .s
-,v .i.l.-r Ir'.m .. Mrlhwi n hi-'livurt.T0,
i f h. iiciimrv uttt ti Uitit'l tb J'iifiln ufain-
', Vl'A ll' r-rnftlT Im llfCf-(tJua:L
A -in.rl i-i Hit-iuitrl'n! atrial, M at ll,a 'rai-
,; i I'li.. iii'.ri.iiitf i"r tiid trial ,f iwb etu: a may
. tlt..,.., M.,r) tL
j. t . mlri' f "in lb,i F.iux ann'.nnc tbailka
f .,-m fiimitQ t'ubUil ia orfli-rml to tha
; i'l.Lili'- 1 (inriiuKiii In r:lira tb t.-ou-imlir wbiek
ili ii "1 h'.mn l' ; r t.airM at "orf-Ik,
j A'li'iiial I'- fO"!""' iii iratiKfM1 hi 0a frm tk
j l.ii!ii'ii!i,r t' tin! I'liwliatno, , (Im arriral of tli
' o Is r nt rxtinmit a'ol remain in e'linlomiil f ths
I'i-i lii riiii'i'lr'iii.
'1 im i! mi (i'-Hiil Maliotifpa. Dai'otali -nl 3iik
'i" ffU-t- l fti 1'ncifif! faJrfi. Tfc
c ii ic .a 'iiii""'"" " wricri-u i iui coati.
i I'lr'.ul llfjiyt.n. flWiif Ihf, llnivwi of
j ,',';i-. ;(f. il;i 'I nt V arhiiiljn on tlie 4 1 Ll of -Am-
!'-. , -' .. ."
i r--rotii''iit-. ri'tt. IS. Biata V air large, a-
it ii'liOir-n. i.tiOfi pt''i.!i f.t ll.a r-ve f.r tl.OOf,
1 l.(-ivt(;- u Nurrolk itiil LiWij ra-f! won tor K4rfulk
in twii iiiraij-l t lunt. T hnt, 3:37 3-5 3-5J.-:.'f
I rVvjAN ISiiiiTiiKnuisiD.-Thc Orioii'ianf
;Tu"-"lay jnondtijT la-t thu twiticcs a meet-I'm-'
nf i lie 1'eiiiaii Cr it hcri'io'l, held in Port-
- , , .. , f . t r . i
iaiei. o .-loini'iy cifnoi, -in is i.u.( inr :
4 l . .l .... , I, ,, ifi--1 ii f,i t Itfi tr A fiafn-
,,', ' fl,., I,,.ll ,,f t!. t,.,,';n,'f!i Um
. .-- . - . . , a ,
Ii - h Hr-ii;f W. .1. -IJii'lor Chairman, and J, if.
; V, r in H Tetary. Ti Ciniruian a I lrcl
j i ;-. crovtdc'l iiiiiJieiii e in a few ntiprojiriatij
' i i'iiiark?, I.riefly rfa'iti the iih'wt of th
, li win I. H ,wsJ IjV Mr. hran.
. t i t - .1. i i
i-.til ifi'livf-rr-fl fl ulirririir ami t.nirutt'tf. ' AA-
- -vtii-.'i ,ir. rt. . .fit ii,.; n ll-s f iiiriiuviil
In 's on tii'1 oh t ami h'iii of tlifl Krother-
. : : n, - iv .
li'i'id. ai'.inliiig with cnsidcahle efTect to
the ( iiii'liti.iii of alTairs in the father land, and
tille-I ii!i In ie for toe l;Jiterai.i c of Ire-
jiafi'l from th ty ra iny of her oppr-ssrs.
til m. Atnorr ll iii-riMk was presiitea ana
un:i ! a weiftiiiii-d .tifwh, in eVrnfiathv for
... - ,
(n.i,.l ; ,f fl-... , . i
... . i- -
' . . . r . . . . - : I . . I. . i. .
,;r,.rt J i,,,, ,,f Jm-land and ensign offre
. . ,r . . .
.n,.S 1'OSTVASTER. 1 ; UngftniUI
; say that I'-istinHter Bell of )rgcn;.!fJity ru-
fl'vr" v deJirer the mail matter fortTI tit
that p!a-e hy the ft earner from Portland,'
, . .4 " , n i t -i
during tli" fnpei)ioii of our Overland nail
j f .r ihs j..l.rul reason that he is not paid for
j toe corvii-e. An ofliir.al who will refuse t
S'.-'i:itrilaiti-a little of his waste time in th
porfonnainK! of mic!i a tseniec to List fellow
to-.i'iii-iiiaii ia a;i xif.iicy like thin in point,
i- tio liii-un and fceltirh to receive pnlilic rop
prt or f;tvif in any-vay. We are gratified
to be able to note the faet that the Postmast
j era at Halotn, -Mliaiiv, Corvallisi and Kuprnntf
, ,. , , ' . J.
1 'v ftl""S t,,c tl route, Lave be
iir.vcit very liljcrally unvf tn! mail tHspcn
rimi, 1y !ie rfullj giviti; all the aid in their
jiowur to jiroviilt tf-tuporar mail facilities to
the jiul.iti;. Thej l.i ea itlnuit fee or pe
cuiiiary rewrard, an4 are entitled therefor ia
th'; ttmnlci of the eoinmunitr. We rejrret to
j !"arn of thin ehurliith conduct of the Oregntt
Cltv l'.Ktiiinotor. II ; jtwtlj merits puUid
t-( nsure lor IiIm dimihlijrjaoj iipirit. ',
Mtna Tn is. Th? folIoTving in from lb
S.HI rrtfiieiisw d-ppatches during the week : -
I Ion. J. L. Ashlfy ail-lrosft-d a large am
do-nce ut Piatt's Hall lant evmini? on the
Unl'iivt of m-onstruetion. Mr Afihley'l
speech Traa -well received. . 1
Bear in mind that Mr. Ashlej's idea
upon rci'onntnu'tiott -rtre most radical. II
favors Xcjro Suffrap-e. His speech ' wM
well received.' TIioti the audience must
hnve favored that measure. The Oregon
Ah ilition organs would hare it believed that
very few of their party brethren in Callfor
nia,are in favor of Negro Suffrage. Thr-ir
word and the acts of their party ia Ca!ifor
nia dou't agree by a long way.
Cits. Lee. The Oregonian makes fre
quent attacks upon the character of General
Lee, and calls him a " hemp-deserving trai
tor. Oca. Lee is verr likelr to enrrive
even the terrible aaults of th puhwant
Oregon-an. Fr our part, tre fervently pray
that the Almighty Vould endow the rulers of
our country and the leading men of the Abo
lition party with even a moiety of the stert
sng Christian virtues and nobte-iuinded
iiualities which all the civilized world unite
in recognising in th'u same Gen. Lee.
The Cautoexia Election. The silence of
the loyal telegraph on the subject is suf
Sclent indication that the Abolitionists art
not gratified with the result if the late elec
tion in California. The Democratic gala is
very large. The Senate will stand about 33
Abolitionists to 7 Democrats - the Assembly
48 "Abolitionists to 4 Democrats. In the
County offices in a majority of the counties,
the Democracy have carried off the largest
share of the 'tViumph. California is waking
up, we arc glad to say. , "
Fi as. From the Statesman of Monday it
learn that the large trn of Joseph Waldo,
in Marion county, was destroyed by fire em
the Cth instant, with grain,, hay, farm
ing implements, wagons, harness, &c.f vala
ed-in the aggregate at $3,00t'of which Mr.
Waldo's partner, Mr. Futlerton loses one
wim. ii is supposed tne nrewrigmaieu irvo
the carelessness or design of some returning
miners who passed the night before , in the
barn. .- .
Choked to Death. George Reiser, form
erly from Cleveland or Steubenville, Ohio,
and lately from Stockton, California, was
choked to death last Sunday at Oregon City,
while at brekfat.