Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The state rights democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1865-1900 | View This Issue
Ol Ail'j lil Vi UJft Ul'iJLUUUAJ.
BETTE-.R thix c;om.
Better tha-i grandeur, letter than gold,
' Thsn ra; !; :i '. litl.s a thousand fold,
I n l :t 5: v 1 ,ly, a i-iiiid at er.tc.
n,l si :';-!.- p':e:ivtv- that -always p' case:
A h. art t!.::t ea-i !' r! f.r a neighbor's woe,
AM hnsv !,'- j -v; v. 5th a gotM.il glov.
Wit'i y:r. :n ):;; h-.rgo c:i(.Hp.h to fiifeld
A'.l i:u n '. r f... r.i. U barer fuel gold. '
" Bettor tba-i go
Though I i:U:-.-:
1 is a comx-icnec clear,
l,r broad in a humli'.o sphere.
Doubly Vb-st vita content ur.d health
Untried J.y t'ie his of cares er wealth ;
Lwly living aM lofty ih-night-Adorn
nM ennoble a poor man's cot.
For tnir.il nu I morals ia naturo's plan
Are t;;e gur.nino ti--ts cf a gentleman.
Bettor tlinrt g-dd i- the sweet rciwse
. Of the i; l :1 vvhcu their labor closa ;
1'ct't r than M i tic poor man's steep,
And the i ahn that divpson Hi slumbers deep,
Bring., tic-oping draughts to the downy bed
Whore luxury pi;bws his aching head;
His tiiu jiio r.pl.ite. labt.r deems
A shoit.r roa 1 to the la-id of dreams.
Better tV.n sold is a thinking mind,
That in the realm of book e::n find
A treasure surpassing Australian ore
And live with the great and good ;f yore,
The sage's lord and the poofs lay.
The glories of empires passed away,
The world's great drama will thus uufold
And yield a pleasure better than gold.
Better than gold is a peaceful home,
"Where all the fireside charities come,
Tho shrine cf lore, the heaven of life.
Hallowed by mother, or sister or wife,
However humble the home may be,
Or tried with sorrow by heaven's decree.
Too blessings that never were bought or sold.
.And center there are better than gold.
Taxing Ciovornment Bonds.
The Albany (Xew York) Argus says : "Last
week the t'oncecticr.t Assembly passed a bill
by a very larjro tusjority not less than four to
one taxing: the income cn United States bonds
to the amount of fifteen per cent. Party screws
bd not Veen applieJ to that question, and
;wo expression 01 mo liouse was a iruiniui one,
.fairly representing the views of fuur-fifths of the
people of Connecticut.
But no sooner had the bill passed tho House,
says the Hartford Times, than partisan efforts were
made to prevent the passage cf the bill in the Sen
ate, and trt icuu?e tho Uonse to reverse it just de
cision. The reasons of this partisan effort were
that rt is not loval for a State to tax the income on
U. S. bonds which the XT. S. Government itself
takes ; and that a tax laid by a State upon all the
propertT of its eitiiens, including taxes upon the
income for these bonds, would hnrt the Govern
ment eredit a poor credit, one wen.d snnpose, to
Jbe shaken by a measure of this kind.
The bill was just. It taxed the income on &30,
$00,000 of property at a time when our Treasury
sorely cecls taose taxes, as the people are required
to provide million and a half of dollars the com
iinjr Tear for State expenses, a train st $70,000 as for
nierly. This tax would aid the Treasury material
ly. But it is uot "loyal"' for Connecticut to ttfpial
ire its taxes amonj its own citizens, and party drill
"brought all tit Republicans into the hopper, and
they were proncd into opposition to the bill.
First, the Svcr.te defeated it, then the House by
a strict party vote, not varying three votes from a
partisan decision, eoneurred with the Senate. In
this Tote the Ccpubiiean rarty acted apainst the
.wishes of the people. They have imposed at least
15 per cent, additional taxes npon all who are
obligetl to pay, by exempting a large and wealthy
class who have the means, and who ought to pay
their due projxTtion.
. Heed This. A late Eastern exchange
It is a striking and instructive fact that
the three officials cf the National Govern
ment who have June the most in thlsf war to
' -"blacken our national character and so foul
-ourean?et the three persons whose names
will be most offensive m the nostrils of hon
est men for centurie to come, whenever the
, story of these times shall le stirred, are
Stanton, Butler, and Holt are all apostates
of secession,- The?e three men were busy
instruments in lathing the Southern mind to
fury a?a:n3t the Abolition proclivities of the
Aonn. iney nr.itci m uenoing tne idea ot i
. Coercion by the Federal Govrmmetst. and in
adulatin 'Siike of the principles anl the Idl
ers of the extreme Southern party. Con-verte-i
to the support of the tTnion by the
argument of pmce anl power, they have
since vied with each other in the ferocious
nnscrupulousness w ith which thev have com
promifil the good name of the llpublic in
their own schemes and tohe service of their
rwn passions. "
tjETTivc: Alasxed. The Milwaukie Sen
tinel, an Allition- organ, in a late issue
It is Ijccoming a serious question whether
the writ cf habeas corpus is ever again, in
this country, to serve its ancient purpose of
'troteetin; citizens from armanry and ille
gal arrests ; or if it is yet allowed to, whether
the instances will not be exceptional, and
the courts be generally deterred from issuing
the writ, because of disabuny to enforce it
Yet it declares that its party is the party
of freedom. The habeas corpus has been
well eaid to be the bulwark of the libertv of
'the citizens ; but the party of ' Freedom" is
the only party which lias ever denied it to
- Fast R acixg. The great race at Saratoga
dash of two and a half miles, was won on
the bth ot August, by Kentucky. It was
very close and exciting. The second race of
mile heats, was won by Areola m two straight
heatsv lime 1:4-3 J, andl:4o. Ihe races on
the previous day were won by Maiden and
Areola. Large and fashionable erowds of
both sexes attended the races, and mucn
money changed hands at the announcements
ot the results. I ne nrst race, on tne y th,
forthrce-year olds, one mile and a half dash,
. was won by the Revenue colt Baltimore.
Time 2 minutes and 41J seconds. The sec
ond race, for two-year olds, 1-mile dash,
was won by Mr. Hunter's colt. Time, 1
jntnntc and 01 seconds. I he third race,
for all ages, one mile and a half, was won
by Areola. Time, two minutes and thir
They have a good many good people up at La
Crosse, in Wisconsin. Of course, the gentle wives
and loving mothers all teach their prattlers the
shorter if not the longer catechism. Here's the
jray " Brick'' "Pomeroy says one -ot them pmt ber
urchin through the other day it i-
. !'A mother in this city ka ianght her little boy
to answer several questions, such as ' Who made
you?' 'Who edit the La Crosse Democrat?'
'Who is President of the United States? Ae.,
.ic, on to the end of the catechism. Last night
jshe was before company" putting the little fellow
through his mental csercise, when she asked :
; :' Who made you ?'
'" Brick Pomeroy !' .
The laugh came ia wfth a lively relish, in no
wise lessened when in response to f"'
'Who edits the La Crosse Democrat?' he shouted
Brick thinks ihe little chap was mistaken.
Daring a late debate in the British Par
liament a member stated that in England and
Wales alone there were a million of paupers,
and five hundred thousand more on the verge
of pauperism. -The heavy national debt and
the high taxes necessary, to meet the interest
npon it were assigned as the cause.
The Abolitionists tell us that the National
Debt Is a National blessing. So it is, of the
character described above. Do they think
it a blessing to multiply paupers in the coun
try, and build up a set of vastly rich to en
slave them? This is the certain result to
flow from the Debt.
A teaoher in a coDtrahr.nd school asked a yonng
darkey what a eei-tnin ion.,, r v, ii..i,
n . . Au.wb, v i t,uv uuueuc. nn,
Tl 1?,kcd Bt il carueafly for a short time
and saxd : I know dat Well enough by sight, hut
1.7,.m1 "a V C iieu it. ny name." He was told
fie cuuld Uke aback seat.
THE WAR OS CATHOLICS.
Tho Nov York Imlepenuem in
sulin Iho Irish, mm t.iormo
the Xocro Tho .Abolition Cru
sade against Cat hollo ami Irish.
The following from W. It. Hooper, i
the Now York lnJereiKleiit, Henry tinl
lk'oi-lior's i:ikm', will t-lunv tho iiitrntit.'.i
of the Abolition i:utv to erseruto mo
Irish and Catholics, and to estuMifh Ne
gro superiority over them :
FKF.E SITFRAGK A RKLIGI(U SAFE
lil 'A 111).
PV WlI.tl.iM It. It-WfKR.
The New York Observer has done, and
i doin" an excellent work in showing the
danger to our institutions from the pres
ence of ?o large a body of Catholics in this
country. Hound together by the tie of a
conunou iaith that allows political ami re
ligious headship in a foreign potentate,
all secrets developed throuirh the confes
sional, without mental culture, they eon-
' .. til" "
stitute a unit to ue worseu iy one siring
in the hands of the priestlv body. It las
been the misfortune of the f rish Catholics
to have been united, not only against Pro
testantism, but against all those ideas of
freedom and equality that should be the
birthright of every American citizen.
Thev have, to a man. been iu favor of
slavery; they are now united, to a man,
in their denial of suffrage to the blacks.
The danger is a growing one. The
Catholic "World informs us that in 1808
the Catholics were 100,000 in a population
of six and a half millions, or one sixty
fifth of the whole: in 1860 tbev were
450.000 in thirteen ntillitfns, or one twen
ty-ninth of the whole : while in 18G0 thev
were 4.400,000 in 81,000.000, or cme"-
seventh of the total population. This
population will continue to grow ; for
Canada is pouring her legions into tins
country faster than ever before, while
tho termination of the war throw? the
whole South and the magnificent West
open to foreign immigration. The mag
nitude of the danger cannot be overesti
mated. But the Observer only tells us
of the danger ; it points out no mode of
escape. It lifts up a voice of warning;
it does not tell how to avoid the evil.
Ve propose to show a complete means of
obviating the danger.
There are in the United States a large
hr-dy of men, their numbers increasing as
we move southward, who are as ignorant
and uneducated as the Irish Catholics.
But they have no common religious faith,
nor does the confessional put them and
thir secrets in the power of any man or
any priesthood. There are four millions
of them; almost the exact number that
there are of Catholics ; all black, all loyal,
and nearly all Protestant. Like the
Irish, they reason through their fetdings;
unlike the Irish, they show a greit desire
and aptitude for intellectual impruvemeut.
Without any free school system whatever,
their children are counted in free schools
by tens of thousands. While in Wash
ington, Norfolk, Richmond, Newborn,
wherever Northern philanthropy is wil
ling to teach, thousands of adult blacks
labor by day, study by night. They are
unlike the Catholic Irish, in being docile,
gentle and affectionate. Their love of
music, their willing obedience, their re
ligious aspirations are valuable character
istics. In versistencv ol labor, tor stern
and rugged work, the Irish are superior :
lor the more beautitut qualities of human
ity, the blacks. Hut the Christian es
pecially notes the fact that the Irish sre
all Catholic, all hostile to the Bible, all
haters of Protestantism, while the blacks
have an intense desire to read the Word
of God, are nearly all Protestant, and all
followers of Him who came to let the op
pressed go free.
These two classes are the supplement
of each other. Each is rich in the qual
ities lacking in the other. To one the
franchise is granted from his birth, or
after a temporary residence. The other
must rise from poverty to be worth 250
before he can vote in New York. In
States west and south of New York he
cannot vote at all. Now, if it is desira
ble to meet the positive Catholic element
in politics or religion by one equally pos
itive in another direction, we have but to
clothe the black with the same political
power we have already given the white.
True, the black is uncultivated and igno
rant ; but go is the Irish. In all our po
litical debates on this question, we re
member of no argument against a black
voter that is not equally adverse to an
Irish one. And the black voter has
these advantages: his instincts arc on
the side of freedom and of Protestantism,
he is more susceptible of cultivation, and
he is not the tool of priest or layman.
The gift of franchise to the black insures
the perpetuity of free education and re
ligion in our land. Give the black man
a vote, and every Southern State will be
loyal, every Northern State true to free
dom. Ketuse him the franchise, and the
rebellion will not be ended with the gen
eration which gave it birth.
A well-known lawyer being sent for to act
as counsel for some men accused of horse
stealing in the jail at Waverly, Bremer
county, was sent tor also by an Irishman in
Pat. what do vou want with ms?" "And
what should f want with you but to get me
outof this." " And whatareyou here for?"
" Just for btiglary, I believe they call it."
' A rail -Vi o f mm Ka fAcilrwrtrnr a va inef va1 ? ' '
" And niver a bit at all. - Only X toahl the
justice of the pace myself that I did it."
well, it yon have eonlessed it, i don't sec
but what you'll have to stay hero.7 " An
is it that yon say? Shure now, and in the
counthry i came trom nmr a bit would they
i -.i - .-i, i j-rt- r
Kape anyooay m jau on sucn a mning tvi
dence as that J"
For Poisons, If the following statement
be true it ougnt to be universally known
We give it as we find it ;
Poison of any conceivable description and
degree of potency, which has been purposely
or unintentionally swallowed, may be ren
dered almost powerless by simply swallow
ing two trills of oil. An individual with
very powerful constitution should take nearly
twice tiiat quantity. This "oil will positively
neutralize every form of vegetable, animal
and mineral poison, with which physicians
and chemists are acquainted.
Tb "Wni- TfTuirtTnfnt. instp.ad of attemnt-
Ing to refute the damaging facts stated hy
Father Walter, the priest who protested Mrs.
Surratt's innocence, is using the.telegraphto
slander him and destroy his character. This
is the cheapest and favorite rSodo of warfare
adopted , by the Washington people when
placed in an unpleasant position, but it does
not change the facts. The world 'believes
that Secretary Stanton and his underlings
were aware of the innocence of Mrs. Sur-
TAXATION OF vi:itxi:T
SIX I Itl TIKS.
Tho Ktafos ofConnoot iont and ow
llaitinshiro in "Itobollion,'
The Comptroller of t!i- Currency has
written the billowing sisirn letter to n
bank ofTuTV in I lartfi rdin reference to
the roi-ent aetion of the Connecticut l.cg-i.-lattirt
On the taxation ''of (Jovcrnnient
Ort-n-E ot' CcmrTnni.LKK ok i tik Ci n-
l:i:xrv, WmsTON, July 22, '05. )
I cannot but express nty pfarprise that
tho Ti'eoislatuiv nf ther-'ta'.e of Connecti
cut should enferkvn a proposition to vir
tually confiscate a portion 01 the iSovciii-
tnetit Securities held by inhabitants cf
The law exempting from taxation ( Jov-
ernment 'Securities is so specific and clear
that it cannot be questioned. J he bonds
were disposed of, and purchased with the
provision of law as n part of the contract,
that thev were to be exempt from taxa
tion, and the country has received an
equivalent for swell exemption in the ad
ditional rioe rceetTwl for tlr bonds.
Can any one lelieve that the obligations
of the (lOvcTnnifut would fvwe sold fur
anything like the price realized, or at any
price at all commensurate with their
value, if it had been supposed possible
that they could be taxed by State laws,
directly or indirectly ? If your legisla
ture can impose a tax of fifteen per cent,
on the income derived from Government
Securities, it is just as competent for it to
impose a tax of fifty or one hundred per
It is a source of regret that any North
ern State should for a single moment
countenance an attempt to repudiate or
nullify a constitutional act of Congress,
and one, too. that was deemed necessary
to preserve the integrity of the nation.
In one aspect of the case, however, it
may be regarded as a most fortunate oc
currence, as it will serve to show the peo
ple that it will not be safi. for the (tor-
crnuient to allow the Southern States to
be so reconstructed as ta permit their be
ing represented in Congress as a unit, as
they would be. by men who would be but
too willing to unite with northern men of
the character of those favoring the meas
ure under consideration, to repudiate the
national debt, if not by direct action, by
an equally destructive want of action in
providing the means of payment. I am
glad to heur, and the whole country h:is
reason to rejoice, but the Finance com
mittee of your State Senatestandsopposed
to this insidious measure. The effect of
the proposed tax would be to reduce the
value of Coverument Securities iu the
hands of the people of your State fifteen
jer cent., provided there was an assurance
that no further exaction would be im
posed, but without such assurance would
reduce the market value much more, as
the next, or any subsequent Legislature,
could increase the tax to the extent of
delroyingtheir productive value entirely.
The State of New Hampshire has passed
a law imposing a tax of 25 per cent, on
the income derived from National Secur
ities. If this action was confined to the two
States, the result would simply be to de
prive the people of New Hampshire and
Connecticut cf the privilege of holding or
owning Government Securities. It is
very clear the States would not get the
tax, as the owners would sell their seeu
ities to parties out of the States, or go out
themselves with the securities.
'His Soul ioes lurching On."
The following items, clipped from lute Easbsra
papers fhow that Miscegenation is flourishing.
Truly, Joan Brown s sou! goes marc h in g cn:
The Cleveland .Ohio) Herald, an Abolition pa
per says :
negr ref-iding in this city recently took a
brunette lady out to ride. Upon returning h'me
Utte.tliev tound the voung lady's house firmlv
locked rirsir.st her. Ko eflorts on his part could
ar-i!e l!:e ir.mnte?. A a dernier r.-sort, be took
her t the resideneo of justice, awakened that
official, aud was married. He said he tlid this so
. to aecommiMlate his companion. She was
iwked out and had no ldaee at which to stav. aud
he wanted to fix it so that she could stay with him.
The Fishkill (X. Y.) Journal (Rep.) makes the
following statement : v
Mr?. Darin Hall, who resides about a mile
west of this village, on Wednesday last deserted
her Lusband and children, and left, in company
with a negro by the name of Wells. Phc took
with her nil the monev in the house about $S0
and all her hncband'e and children's clothing.
Mrs. Hall was rather a fine-looking woman, and
has heretofore borne a good reputation, but has
now brought grief and shame upon a kind, in
dulgent partner and four bright and promising
children. Toe negro, who had been in the neigh
borhood but a few weeks, representing himself t3
be a preacher, nnd as such has officiated at the
Zion Pilgrim (colored) Church, at Baxtcrtown.
In Michigan, recently, a yonng and cultivated
Miss, just from the boarding-school, (the daugh
ter of a rieh Abolition father) fell dead in love
with a likely colored man in her father s employ,
Sambo reciprocated the tender attachment of the
fair one : but fearing the opposition of the parent,
coaxed his love to consent to an elopement and a
marriage abroad. Sho consented, but was de
tected in the attempt to get away, and ihe father,
in a towering passion, drove the darkey from the
premises, and seut his frail child to an aunt in a
neighboring Stat. Sambo boasts much of his
conquest of the daughter's affections, and says he-
don t see how the old gentleman can object to his
color, when lie has beard him say a hundred
times, "all men are eqnai, end one color is as good
A Catholic priest, Father Lenihan, is ac
cused in the Bridgeport (Conn.) Standard of
having, ou the buutlay alter tho hanging ot
Airs, burratt, anathematized tho military
authorities therefor. Father Lenihan denies
that in a card, though very condemnatory of
the bloody, lawless execution, liut why
corrtrilain of a Catholic nriest for doinc on
the Sabbath what Boecher, Cheever, and the
ii kc, are aoing every oaDDatnr
A woman is in prison in England for
burning her child's eye ,out with a red hot
Stanton intends to 6end for her. lie will
reward her for the act, and place her in
charge of rebel children, wo have not a
Cemetery for the Wreckep DEAD.-The
new burying-ground recently fenced at Crcs
cent City, for the interment of strangers, has
been completely filled by the Brothor Jona
than disaster, forty -three bodies having been
coUectea there trom the wreck. Uver one
hundred bodies have been found, many of
them badly mutilated.
' I am astonished, my dear young lady
n trAiiw cantimAnfa eoi.1 n Tiinnif rrdn f I .
man: "vou make me start." "Well,"
said fehe, "I have been wanting you to start
tor the last halt-hour."
A minister had a chance to marry either
of two sisters. One was very pretty but irrc
liffious i the other was pious, Rut a scold,
,Ua ter.k the former, concluding that " the
spirit of God could live where he couldn't,
jevfer confide secrcta to your relations blood
will tell. - -
The New York Christian Witness thus
truthfully and justly exposes the intol
leranee nnd barbarity of Puritanism :
The Puritans who left England and
settled at Plymouth, r.nil founded New
England, professed to have fie, I from per
secution, and s-oitght a place to worship
' tod aeoordinir to the dictates ami rights
of eonselence. and to christianize the. In
dian. They were not settled before they
robbed the Indians, enslaved their women
and children, wild them into foreign bond
age, and visited the most inhuman ami
ell'-de"Tar;i!tr cruelties nim all classes
with whom they came in contact. They
plundered the towns of the. natives. They
employed r.nd paid assassins. Bribes were
paid li r the assassination 01 duels. J liey
burnt hundreds of the natives alive. They
roasted at the stake women itnd children,
and burnt them in heaps. Their ablest
i.nd favorite divines declared that the
burning of four hundred Indians at once,
mostly women and children, seemed a
sweet savor in (Jod, while they admitted
that it was awful t see t&eir blood run
ning down and quenching the violence
of the burning wood, ahd smell the stench.
Mather himself boasted that they " had
that day sent four hundred souls to hell.
They turned upon the Quakers. They
imposed heavy fines for hearing them
speak. They passed laws against all other
sects. They flogged inhumanly women
and children. Tlw?y put them in prison
and whipped them daily. They cut off
their cars. They bored their tongues
with red hot irons. They hung men,
women and children as witches, and con
...... . . f i i
tinued it for fifty years. The colonies of
New England were threatened with abso
lute exteriniiiati'iu by their fanaticism.
They exiled Baptists and Catholics.
Thev drove women and helpless children.
under severest penalties, to seek protec
tion among the savages, where they were
all murdered because they differed with
them mi metaphysical divinity. Mather,
the entire clergy, the (iovernors and
Legislatures all combined and vied with
l each outer in radical lurv and iiaie. as
late as 1740 they enacted the most barba
rous laws against sectaries and enforced
the Saybrook Platform.
And this was all done after nil the gen
iuses above named .had written. Chau
cer had thri centuries before written the
Canterbury Tales.. Spenser had given
the world the Fairy Queen, and drawn
the character ol Arther. A man whose
calling was to please the world in an age
of almost universal corruption, had made
Portia to plead like an angel, had drawn
the character of Duncan. Miranda and
Antouia; Massiugcr bail written, and
Milton had sung the sublimest epic in
the world. Bacon bail written Novum
Organum ; Essex, Russell, Raleigh and
Algernon Sidney had bled ou the scaffold
or iu e Tower. Magna Charta had been
a law for four hundred years. The Peti
tion of Rights had been obtained fifty
years before. Lock had written on tolera
tion in exile. Laud's cruelties had passed
into history. Iu the very height of this
madness, when the Pilgrims were roasting
Indians and torturing Quakers, Jeffreys
? making Ins tour through Somerset-
hire, and holding the Bloody Assizes for
the last tyrant of the house t f Stuart,
ud from the glwrny walls of Bedford
prison come tort a lrom tne nanus ot a
inker, the 1 ngnm s i rogress.
Har::Ijo in Council.
The Wasbingt-jn Correspondent of the
Chicago Times gives the following account
of a Xegro Convention held in that city early
in August :
The Negro Convention, bold here on
Thursday night, was decidedly the richest
affair of the kind ever witnessed iu Wash
ington. The Convention was held in ruin-
sunnee of the mlvieo of Charles Sumner, who
recently assured the negroe? bore that Con
gre would purely give them the right tr
ride in the city railroad ears on a footing of
icrftvt equality with white people. The
church in which thi " Convention" was held
was crowded with blacks, and the proceed
ings would give one a fair idea of pandemo
nium. There were a few intelligent negroes
present, who, if thev had lieen left alone,
would have managed the affair with com
parative decorum. But evcrr negro in the
crowd was elated at the idea that he was just
as good as the best man present. All wanted
to speak ; and all to speak at once. What
ever wa proposed by one, a aoaen ieit it
their duty to oppose. Several conceited Pom
ppys continually rose to 44 points of order,"
" questions or privilege," " previous ques
tion," &c., without having the most remote
idea of what they were saying, and only anx
ious to see their names nfgnnt in the Mar
the next dav in which they were gratified.
The Chairman roared and bellowed and
stamped and pounded, ordered " Mr. Johns
ing to take Ins seat ;" blandly informed Mr.
Taliaferro ( great heavens I) that 44 dat ar pint
hah been 'decided, sah told Mr. Syphax
" dat am not ue oucsshun, sail : ue cnair
will putdequesshun agin called out above
the din. " De Convention must cqmo to or
der I want you to get straight 1" and final
ly, despairing of his task, abdicated his seat
incontinently and called Mr. Slado to fill it.
Then Messrs. Taliaferro (I)andSvphax,and
Johnsiug, and Cruiser, aud Briscoe, and
Jones, and a dozen others, leaped to their
feet and poured forth question after question,
and motion after motion. It was impossible
to make head or tail out of any thing that
was said or done. Finally Mr. Benjamin
McCoy, a very modest and intelligent man,
was allowed to read a memorial to Congress
that had been prepared. Before doing so he
administered a very proper rebuke to the
darkeys for their uproarous and dtsgracctui
conduct in stamping and shouting.
Tho memorial asks Congress, plainly and
squarely, to give them the right to vote, and
to confer tinon them full eaualitv of political
rights with the white people of the District 1
of Columbia. There is iittlo doubt that one
of the first acts of Congress, in December
next, will be to grant this very modest re-1
quest ; and then nothing except tho vote ot
Andrew Johnson will save the seat of Gov
ernment of this proud Republic from being
controlled by negro votes. To this complex
ion already have we been brought by the
meddling and mischievous Abolitionists of
The Last Doctrine. The Radicals in
some of the Eastern States are now taking
the ground that President Lincoln's Eman
cipation Proclamation is law to the fullest
extent, and that the freedom it conferred
upon the Rlaves is freedom in its largest
sonse. Whoever curtails them of the right
to vote and hold office takes upon himself to
annul the Proclamation and remand them to
slavery in a partial sense. If this be bo.
why pass amendments to tho Constitution?
A Western editor sums up the peculiarities.of a
cotcmporary as iouows s ie is too lasy to earn
meal, and too mean to enjoy one. He was never
generous but once, and that was when he gave the
itch to an apprentice boy ; so much for his good
ness of heart. Of his industry he says the public:
may judge, when he st&tcs that the only time he
worsea was wncn ne uimwi castor on for honey.
A Itoantiftil way to Host ore tho
I'.ra of (ool Footing Kliouhlor
NtrapM on a Itnrnpjige A I'apor
KiinitrONHoil Without tho Slight
Kn.m the Atlanta (ia.) New Tra."
VW rt'jjret f., ; n do fr-m :h; ( n" i:t1 r-
l:tl;en frimi thn Mln T.-b:rr:di, vhiidi wr-I'ul.li-'i
below, thai. T'.:tion mi the p.-.rt. tf t.':i
b.ttnin! ad J!, s-np-rr ha' I d to !: s:i.-rc.-rin.
We hope C,c j, in, .,;! i f tl.c S;;nt!i will t.ihc the
Icsxiii to h 'nrt, nnd mi "tidcavor t- ilir'i-t ttu-'r la-
burs as to j r . mole the (MViit vvi k of cnix-iihiiloi)
which n!om; is to re e-t:ibl!. h law nnd r'er in our
mid-r. VYh:!; we cr.'ftV opinion that not!, injr
incendiary whs iater-di. liy otiV itnf r'l'titito con
temporary, when w f:r,-:t read the nrfiide in ih'k
lion we eonsidt-red it i!l-ntri.ed and in jeeecdinjr
ly bad tast:-. We p-re! that its publication iuii
led to ronviueneeH so unfortunate.
IlKAiiqr.f. itTKits lO ri it rv i r or ! r-onotA, 1
Om ii i: l'novosr M acsiiai. (1 i.niikai,, .
Acm.sTA, :.l., July 2-'. j
ItKNraiAi. : Th? ni:ijt,r-p' :i' r.:l cuiniuii!idit:g di
rt'ffs nu- to call your attention to the fallowing
article published in the Matron Journal and Mes-senjri-r,
o! July '', 1 iii." :
A I.ovai. 'iTir.:s. I f rti'i.'frihmx t- the follow
ing document cutistitut s one a'-l iva! ci;ir.en," v.e,
the editor belong to that happy c!a-'. As a public
journalist we are unwilling to ctiurist-1 ( titers to do
that which we would not do for t.tirself. Hence we
have availed ourself of the first opportnnity to take
the amnesty "oath," and thus qualify -uirself for
active duties of citizenship. YVe hud to iortify our
sclf for the occasion with nil extra amount of
"Dutch e ittrajre," but by no meant recommend
thiH as a necessary preliminary t "taking the
oath." Ileru i.1 the firm of the document :
t'uitf-fi Xtitt of A mrricft. State fJ fienrgia, Coun
ty of llibh. 1, Ani!s!it P. Ilurr, of the County of
Spalding nnd Sta;eof (ieorjria, do solemnly nwear
or uiiimi, in the presence f Almighty 5 id, that I
will henceforth faithfully defend the Corn-titntim
of the I'nited States and the I'nion of the State
thereunder, and that I will, in like manner, abide
by and faithfully support all laws and proclama
tion" which have been made during the exitine
rebellion with reference to tho emancipation of
Uaves.Xfvi lieip me tout.
, (Here our autograph.)
uhfi-ri1ied nnd woru to before me, this 13th
day of JiilA 1?(55.
Sitrricd.l C. C. Gp.fk.vo,
Major jjjj.v, ft Marshal C. C. M. I). M.
Immcdiarry"af!or the above performance we
"'.niiled,'' and we were fortified in front and riar.
Tho writine and publishing: of this article, under
all the circumstance is a high crime ajraiust the
United States government, now seeking every pos
sible conciliation to rc-c?tab!ib the civil law in
tJeorKia. It is in fpirit. if not in word.', an open
violation cf th? oath taken by the editor himself,
and it U calculated to binder and deter :hc people
in their effort t comply wi;h the generous terms
offered by the President to t!ee people.
Tbc editor u uecesfarilv a bad man, ineendiarv
in mi cnaracier, ana wen caicuia'ed, i
har:ic?i-r. and ,!! i.,lct;T,il,.l ;r ,,1.-.r,:ifi,l
to do jrreat evil, the cnwiiK-ncc of which will
rest upon others rather than l.im-"e'.f.
Hi. word i worthies-:, and bU oath not to be
trusted. To prevent the recurrence of ?ueh publi
cation.", you will cause the immediate arrest of
, the edit- r, and place him in close confine
ment, and not permit him iu cither converge or
write upon pi lilies! subject.'. Y.m will seize the
pre?.?, type, and enf:re material of the paper, and
not allow it further publication upon any condi
Von will t au?c a report of veur action ia the
!;rrm!.C fn J.f tna,l, til tll.-vi, lfil.tunrtf-r.
I am. ceceral. vei v rcM ecttuilv, rour "Intdient
servant, C. 11. tinosvcNon.
Brevet Brig. Oeu. and Pro. Mar
The -cgro Holiday.
The negroes in various parts of the coun
try celebrated the anniversary of West India
emancipation, on the 1st of August, with
more than the usual zest. Alxut the only
effect of that emancipation has been the re
duction of the country to a wilderness and
the negroes to barbarians. Numerous ad
dresses were deliver! at the celebrations,
some of them containing evidences of the
handiwork of ihe h-ading Abolitionist"5, and
breathing the extreme spirit of malignity
and antagonism, which abolition lias given
the colored race. In New York, Wni. II.
Day addressed his colored brethren, and did
not hesitate to attempt to dragoon and threat
en the whito penvlo upon the negro suffrage
quetiou. lie said : " Fear m a powerful
ally. Fear cave us two hundred thousand
bavnnets. Fenr gavf us the freedom we col
cbratf to-dny." And he then go.-s on to pay
that th negroes, with their two hdred
thousand bti;,v-net. given .them by Jear, pos
sess ' a gn ;st'-r knowledge of rights than is
supposed, and a ufrpotifiwi tu-f V be (raipphd
tipoti!" 44 1 no not,' he alls, "look for
justice to-dav or to-morrow, but the next
uay. as surely ns The i"uryear.s rt war nave
passed as the itahira! life and the two htta
drl t?iomttn! M-.irk 3fmTri. rrixr armed,
have sprung from the brain of the white
Jupiter of tlos land." Win. W. Brown, a
colored indivMral, who mad the spewh to
the negroes r.t Farmingtoii, Mass., illustrat
ed the same idea when lie said : 44 If the
Government fails t protect the black man,
1 hop v? xlt'iU hnv Vonntvn over again.
ItrilI;o down S-ju'h nnd hfJp 1hcm in the
trrrfc. ' llK'o expressions convey an idea
of the cfFot't the Abolition fanaticism is hav
ing upon the negroes, and may well 'produce
forebodings of a terrible catastrophe result
ing from the attempt to establish an unnatu
ral equality between different races.
Peril of a Revivalist. An anecdote is
told of Fennv the 41 revivalist," and a caa-
aler, to the following effect :
He was 44 holding forth" in Rochester,
and in walking along the canal one day,
came across a boatman who was swearing
furiously. Marching up, he confronted him
and abruptly asked : ,
44 Sir, do you know where you are going?"
The unsnspeeting man innocently replied
that he was going up the canal on the John
44 No, sir, you are not," continued Fenny :
44 you are going to hell faster than a canal
boat can convey you."
,The boatman looked at him in astonish
ment for a minute, and then returned the
44 Sir, do you knowwhereyou are going?"
44 1 expect to go to heaveh,"
44 No, sir, you are going into the canal!"
And suiting the action to the word he took
Fenny in his arms and tossed him into the
murky waters, where he would have drowned
had not the boatman relented and fished him
Nullification in Illinois. Tho Chicago
Times says :
Among the many foolish and shameful acts
of the last Legislature of Illinois we say
shameful, because the act repealed was in
obedience to. constitutional requirement, and
the repeal was therefore nullification of the
Constitution was one repealing the law for
bidding tho emigration of negroes into this
This same species of nullification the Abo
litionists of Oregon propose to commit in the
extra session to bo called, or in the next re
gular session of the Legislature. They can
nullify, and it is all right, according to their
theory ; but it was treason in South Caro
The Negro Glorified. At the great Abo
lition Convention in Massachusetts recently,
Wendell Phillips, in a speech, thus wanton
ly insulted tho white soldiery at the expense
of the negro troops. He said :
tba crisis, what is the nesrro ?
Well, I say, in the face of all prejudice1, that
amid the gallantry, tne patience, tne nero
ism of this war, the negro bears the palm,
T ixixG Goverxment Bonds.- Both houses
of the New Hampshire Legislature have pass
ed the bill taxing the income on United
States bonds 25 per cent., and it is now a
law. Remarking upon this, the Hartford
Times says : 41 The people all over the
country are going to demand that capitalists
who invest in United States bonds shall bear
I their just proportion of taxes."
Till: ' A M It I VJ. II EM IS ETT F,.
IX A ROUASTIt; AMI la 'UXOMIf -Al. POINT OK Vli:W.
Oil. Cheini!"'tte ! the l':re?t yet
That ne'er hid bosom purer, whiter!
Thou dor-t not. know what envious roe
The vai!iu;r otiow hath jrsvrn the wU.-r.
P.-j ntiitly I rilled ft. plumply fill.-:;
And t!o n tl.c tyre that hi,r., st,,TC it!
I si.'h I b -tig in r in it ur-mg
( At lea.t in f v.?)
rj-'ir!, to love it!
f we-1 (.'! eiii! tte, the coral ?et,
To chain I by f .Id- in :.VV duty,
l lin round a glow upoj; the snow
To heighten co thy blushing beauty ;
Anil ne'er before, on a or .-bore,
Did cor: I f n y.fti.r piilow
Xor could tliH gf ld around it. rolled.
Th'jiJgh tea tanc. t ul, d.;aervc the iUtr
Oh, Chcruic-tto ! below thee met
A rofy ribbon birds h'-r bodice;
And in her mien i: clearly teen
fine halt the i!i-:en. uud one the goddeea.
Her V lie -: h ! how sweet its flow !
Her tipper lip di-dair;,- the antler :
Her hair i lik- Ihe dark wave? that strike
A marbl'j cliff, and riiKh u.'under.
niTTiing grace : t.i: rauiant laee :
V, hen love ? I vc if knows no measure!
Her hands are small, b;( yet can call
The power of muicat their pleaeurc,
And a they peep from eleevci of deep,
Wide gimpen lace, " la mode Hamilliet,"
Her fingcra seen, or e!?e I dream.
Like Ftamcns in tha belli of lillies.
Thv robe of blue the viob t hue
The green leaves in thy dark hair gleaming !
Thy feet that move a.i light a love
Thy breath !hy lipt have net me dreaming!
My cheek." are wet that Chcmitette
Was frilled and worn by ome enchantrcga ;
Kut much I fear, 'twere dreadful dear.
Were the my wife, to pug her taundret.
EXPERIENCE OF FREED WEN.
De Yankee preachers preach to bill,
Dy fjnench de Spirit's thirtd :
I wish tlarc Hread of Life would fill
De empty Ptuinmick first.
Ucy talk about do Promised Land
YViv Milk and Honey flowing.
But when I reaches out de hand
Pere'e no sech rations going.
Tns Washisctos Bastilb. The "Washington
eorrerpondent of the New York Herald furnishes
the following :
The war having eea.ed, the numher of prisoner
confined in the famous Old Capitol prison, in this
city, has greatly diminished. Xot more than two
hundred and forty are remaining within its walls,
of whom onlv fix or eiirht are rebel? Capt. Vf art.
of AndcrFOtiville prion notoriety, who is shortly
to be court mariialcd. and a few officers of the old
rebel Stonewall brigade, who were implicated to
some degTec by the testimony brought cat upon
the conspifHoy trial. There are some fortv citizen
! prisoner? confined on various charge?, and the rest
are soldiers under seDtene? of eonrt martial or
awaiting triah During; tbc time the buildings
which constitute the Old Capitol have been devoted
to its present a?e, there have been, altogether,
nearly twenty thousand prisoners incarcerated
therein, and at one time filtcen thousand rebel
prisoners of war. Upon the day of the assassina
tion eight hundred rebel officers were held in du
rance. There have been five executions within its
tifikefur r banging and one by shooting
1 with musketry. The offences thus punished were
! three for murder, one as a spy, desertion, assault
and battery and attempt at T3pe. Many attempts
j have beet! made to escape ; only six have been sue-
ce--ful is tac wh-ilc time.
An old Methodist, verv gxd at responses.
which were not always well-meant, went
one day to Jear a popular preacher. The
preacher, usually lucid, was rather perplex
ed, and felt it himself. He labored through
the first part, and then said :
44 Brethren, I have reached the conclusion
of my firft point." ;
44 Thank God V' ejaculated the old man,
who set before him profoundly interested,
in a voice that was heard in every part of
tho charch. The last part of thr.t sermon
was harder to preach than the first.
Punch says this is by a brute : Why is a
beard like common sense? Because no wo
man possesses it. a
AGENTS FOR THIS PAPER.
The following named g-nrlemon aro authorized
ti iter as AgeEts for The State Hichts I)kko
craTi and t receive and receipt for subscriptions
to the paper :
George T. Vining, Kerhyville,
Win. Chapman, "'
A. O. Stevens, Slate Crock,
Henry Klippel, Jacksonville.
Capt. Titos. Smith, Ashland,
Tj. 1. Foalray, Phoenix,
Kaspar Knbii, Applegate,
J.B.White. Rock Point
Jos. Fiiihngh, Roseburg,
Jas. . Clark, Canyonville,
Hardy EiiJ, GalesviUe,
11. P. Shcrley. Oakland.
R. W. Cussans, Empire City.
A. JT. TSabb, Eugene City,
John MiHiorn, Milliorn's Station,
R. V. Howard; Smithfield,
A. J. Crusan, Pleasant Hill,
Silas Brown, Coast Fork,
John Burnett. Corvallis,
M. H. Bell, "
R. Garrett, .. Girds' Station.
T. J. Lovelody, Dallas,
J. B. V. Butler, . Monmouth,
Dr. John Davidson, Independence,
P.. F. Burch, "
R. Doty, Eola,
T. B. Williams, ' Luekiamatte.
S. Smith, Lafayette,
J. T. Ferguson, rt
W. C' Hembree, McMinnvillc,
Stephen Ross, General Agent-
Charles Cooper, Forest Grove.
B. L. Xorden, Portland.
S. A. Miles, St. Helens.
Ralston &. Myers, Oregon City.
Peter Bilyen, Salem,
Charles Miller, Silverton, -
Jas. A. Pcnnebakcr, Jefferson.
Dr. J. W. Bailey, i Champoeg.
G. W. Downing. Sublimity.
F. S. Holland, Dalles City,
Thos. M. Ward, Three Milo Creek.
Geo. H. Coe, Umatilla.
J. F. Hcndrex, V Canyon City
Thos. E. Gray, and
John Fennessey. J John Day Mines.
Jas. TL Slater, Auburn.
Theo. Burmester, La Grande.
James Ilendcrshott, Forest Cove.
J. L. Hall, Uniontown,
IN THE TERRITORIES.
Frank P. Dugan, )
A. J.Cain, J- Walla WaUa,
A. Kyger. J
J. J. Walton, Jr., Ruby City,
D. Wm. Douthit, T , , '
Wm.D. Bihb, j Idaho dtj,
H. C. Riggs, Boise City,
A. Slooum, Pioneer City,
SAJf FRANCISCO AGENCY.
Thos. Boyee, Newspaper Agent,
San Francisco, is authorized to receive Subscrip
tions and Advertisements for Tbs State Rights
Dbmocbat, and to receipt thorefdr. ;v .
H. BANCROFT & CO,
BOOKSELLERS & STATIONERS,
Kan I rancim-o, Cal
OFFER AT THE LOWEST MARKET RATES
one of tlie largest and ben assorted ftocks of
hooks in every tit partanent if Littratorc, and sta
ple and iauev f::at':otiery, to be found anywhere in
the world. t eeiij y an entire building, 32 by
so feet, tkJ Voiies, t a Merchant irect, which
cenneeta Ki?-iir with th store .n Montgomery
.v'reet. There are nine departments, each arrangta
under -menv (ulj'!;v.?i'.n?, an follows :
1, History ; 2, Biography ; ?,, Novels ; 4, Govern
ment anti l't.iiii: ; o. ii.eoe.iion Literature : 6, So
cial and Ethical ; 7. Mental and Moral Scieccc: fi-
Languagc and (Jr.i'ory ; 9, lielles Lcttrts and the
Claries ; 10, Poetry nrn ttie Irama; 11, Wit and
ftocior 12, Fiction; l , grks solltttcd into vol-
times; I i, rwinwni! " vaa rellowscip; ia
' J ci,wiiii, "7
ibjee: ; IB, Liblet, Prayer Dook,
i ; 17, llla .trated Works; IS, Juv-
and llvnin Books';
i f u t i fi c Books.
Military and Xaval Fciecce; 2, Navigation
apd Ship Building: 3. Architcf tareaad Carj.ctitry f
1, l iue Arts: t t:emi-try aoa fclectncity ; 6, Me.
ebanical Pckne-j ; 7. Appl:cl Mechanics and tho
Useful Arts: fi, Currency, Trade and Resonrecst
9, Mathematics and Engineering; 10, Astronomy ?
II, Geography, ivxpiorat ions aod Climatology; 12,
Zoology, Mining, etc.; 13, Xataral HusU-ry of the
Mineral Kingdom It, Vegetable Kingdom; 15,
Agriculture; Ifi. Domestic As$ 17, Amnscments,
(James and Fortune Teliing : 13, Phonography ; 18,
Cyclopedias and Dictjonartcs; 29, General an
Popular Science ; 21, Mi:-ecl!anecM Works.
Alcohol, Anatomy, Apoplexy, Asthaaa, Auscul
tation, Blood, Brain, Bronchitis, ChtA, ( bemistry,
Children, Chloroform, Cholera, Climate, Cousump- '
tion, Deafness, Deformities, Dental Surgery, Dje
tionaries, Digestion, Diptbtria, llispensatories, Di
sectorsDimcstic Medicine. Dropsy, Epilepsy, Ery
sifielasJre. Females, Fevers, Gout, Health, Heart,
Histology. Homoeopathy, Hydropathy, InSaenxa,
Insanity, Joints, Liver, Lungs, Materia Medica,
Medical Jorit-prndecce, ' Mtn brunts, Microscope,
Midwifery, Alind, Nervous System, Neuralgia, Ob
stetrics, Paby, Paralysis, Pathology, Pharmacy,
Physiology, Pnuemonia, Poisons, Practice, Pre- '
senptions, Psychology. Rec turn, Rheumatism, Scur
vy, Scrofula, Skin. Smallpox, Spine, Stomach,
Surgery, Throat, Tobacco, Water Cure. "
English Reports, American Reports'. States Re
ports 'and Digests. Abridgements, Abstracts, Ac
tions at Law. Administrators, Admiralty, Agency,
Arbitration, Assignments. Attachments, Bailments,
Bankruptcy, Carriers, Chaneery, Civ'd Law, Codes,
Commercial Law. Common Law, Coutr its. Con
veyancing. Corporations, Criminal Law. Damages,
Divorce, Equity, Evidence, Execntorl, Forms, In
surance, Insanity, Juftiea of the Peace, Jurisdic
tion, Landlord and Tenant, Maritime Law. Mer
cantile Law. Mexican Law, Military Law, Mines,
Mortgages. Partnerships; Pttants. Personal Prop
erty, Pleading, Practice, Railways, Real Property,
Revenue. Sides, Shipping, S fieri?. Study of Law,
! Suretyship, Tax Law, Trustees, Veedors, Wills.'
Having special terms frem the principal publiah
er? of Sehotil Books, from whem we buy in very
lirgi qnastaties, we can stB at lower prices than
any dealer on the Pacific Coast.
. Tiiis department is arranged under the following
Anatomy and Physiolcgy, Astroncroy, Book
keeping, Botany, Calisthenics and Gymnastics,
Chemistry. Chinese, Hebrew and Fortnguesct Com
position. Rhetoric and Logic: Dictionaries, Draw
ing, Elocution, French, Geography, Geology and
Mineralogy; German, Grammar, Greek, History,
Italian, Latin, Mathematics. Mental Philosophy,
! Mcsie. Xatnrul History, Natural FhHosophy, Ob
Iject Teaching Penmanship, Political Economy,
j Readers nnd Spellers, Spanish, Teachers' Registers,
leacuery lj.trary, Jiisttliancons tiineatioaal
Works, School Ap-paratus, Sebool Stationery.
Among our own publications are the following
Educational V. orks v
CLARK'S NEW SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY
OUTLINE MAP OF THE PACIFIC STATES,
CLARK'S NEW PRIMARY GEOGRAPHY?
. la tih s ti 1UK1, prepar:cg. s
BANCROFT'S MAP of the PACIFIC STATES.
' Religions Books. -
Commentaries, Cncori.r.e2 Dictionajles, Eccle
siastical History, Prayers, Ssrinocs, TLeology and
In this department agents and canvassers can
always rind x variety of Books, !Maps, Esgravings,
Ac, whieti are cot f -id ou: of any book-store, but
exclusively by subscription. Fnil information
promptly given upon application by kttsr or ia
Affidavit. Agreement or Coctrset. Assiecment,
Bill of Exchange, Bill- cf Sale, Bond, By-Laws,
Certificate. Caatte! Mortgage, Check or Draft,
Coroner County Court, County or District Cofirt,
Custom Houses Declaration of Homestead, Deed.
District Court, Lease, Mortgage, Notice, Power of
Attorney, Probata Court, Promissory Note. Pro
test, Receipt, Release, Return, Satisfaction. WiH.,
Writing Papers. Printing Papers, Wrapping Pa
pers. Tracing. Copying. Parchment, Boards. Blank
Boiks; Pocket Books, Desks, Envelopes, Ink, Ink
stands, Mucilage, Sealing Wax, Wafers, Poanca,
Cards. Games, Rulers, Folders, Cutlery, Erasers,
Rubber, Globes, Slates. Crayon, Pens. Pencils, Pea
Holders, Brushes, Colors, Instruments. Quills, Tab
lets, Labels. Tape, Seals, Dips and Files, Box,
Scales, Eyelet stamping Carters,' Racis. Weights,
Calenders, Twines. Pictnn-s. Photographic AUtam,
Alphabet Blocks, Binders' Materials, Miscellaneoaa
Orders may be left with E. A. Freeland, Albanv,
or, please address H. H. BANCROFT CO.. T
angl4-6m San Francisco, CaL '
J. B. SPHEKGER,
THIS LONG ESTABLISHED, LARGE, COM
modious and well furnished house is maia
tained as a
Ulrst-CIass Interior Hotel,
For the entertainment of regular boarders anf
The house was almost entirelT re-ktrtlt last rear.
and thoroughly ro-furnished with NEW BEDS,
nedding and t urnituro.
Is provided with every srtbstantial and rar
treat of the seasons.
Are Commodious and trell ventilated. ' Prompt
and careful attendance is assured tfi guests.. ,
The California Stage Company's mail ooaehea
come to and go from the Hotel. Charges moderate.
Albany, August 14th, 135. augt4tf
(OF SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA,) .
- Will attend in person to the
Prosecntica of Claims Arising ia drefjti
And to the Settlement of Accounts with th
STATE, TREASURY. WAR. NAVY AND POST OFFICE
IN THE INDIAN BUREAU. LAND OR PATENT OFFICE
Persons having business. can havn xinrorantlT
attended to, and obtain -information from time Ux
time, if desired.
Address No. 476 SEVENTH STREET,
WASHINGTON CITY, D, C s2a
DR. G. W. GRAY,
Late Graduate of the v'
Cincinnati College of fy ' .
Dental, Snrgery, UXXXJ1
Would again offer his Professional services t th
citizens of this plage and surrounding country,
0pic TJp stairs in Foster's Brick Building.
Residence alungside of Uie Pacific HoteL
Albany, August 14th, 1865. anglitf
K. H. CKANOB. E0. - UU.
CRANOR ; & HELM,
aitosxeis & cot;toi8ss aniw,
., ALBANT, Oregon,