The state rights democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1865-1900, April 06, 1867, Image 2

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The First Kentucky Resolution of 1798.
Retail', That the several States composing the
United States, aro not united on the principle of
unlimited submission to their General Uovernnicut,
but that by a compact, under the style and titloof
a Constitution for the United States, and of amend
ments thereto, they constituted a General Govern
ment, for special purposes delegated to that Gov
ernment certaiu definite powers, reserving, each
State to itself, the residuary mass of riht to their
self-govcrument and that whenever Ihe General
Government assumes undelegated power, its acts
arcunauthoritative, void, and of no forco ; that to
this compact each State acceded as a State, and is
an integral party, its co-States forming, as to it
self, the other party ; that the Government creat
ed by this compact was not made the exelusivo
or final jndge of the extent of the powers delegated
to itself, since that would have made its discretion,
and not mo constitution, me measure vi us pvmr
ers ; but that, as lo all other cases of compact
among otrert having no common juilge, each parly
hot an fat right to jdgt for ittclf, at vert of in
fraction at of the mode ami meatmrt of redrett.
Xlenry Clay's Prefiictlon-'The slavery
question in the Free States-will destroy all har
monv. and finally lead to dUunion. The conse
quences of disunion are perpetual war the ex
tinction 01 me Aincau raco muui.n uinmij ue-vatiam-
Letter to C,dimt Sit. 3, 1843.
If the telegraph may be believed a po
litical revolution has been effected in Con
necticut English (Dem.) being elected
Governor by about 1,200 majority. The
Pemocrata also claim three Congressional
Districts, viz : llubbard in tho first,
Hotchkins in the second, and W. II.
Barnum in the fourth. The Legislature
is probably Republican.
Last year English was beaten by Havr
ley (Rcp-) fr Governor, the latter re
ceiving 541 majority. In 1SG4 Uawley's
majority over Seymour (Dem.) was
Granting that the above telegraphic
news is correct, it will be seen that the
Democracy are gaining rapidly in old
Connecticut, and what is true of this
State we hope, and believe 13 true of
every other except Vermont and Mass
achusetts. We would not, if we could,
Jiavo them become Democratic.
"Wuo Pats ? We hear much in these
days about protection. What b protec
tion ? It U a law which gives a certain
class a monopoly of the market for the
goods they produce. How does it pro
tect them? By putting out of the way
all competition allowing them to sell
their goods at such prices and profits as
their cupidity may demand. They are
thus enabled to make their business prof
itable; but who pays the increased
profits? Where does the money come
from ? We answer : Out of those who
consume the goods of these manufactur
ers. These consumers are not "protect
ed." The poor man with ten children
pays just ten times as much, if he con
sumes the articles "protected, toward
giving the rich manufacturers a large
profit, as docs the rich man with one
child. That is what modern radicalism
-calls jestice. It is taxing the poor for
the benefit of the rich.
The S ate Right Democrat is justly indignant
because a bill was lately reported in the New York
Aiegisiat'ire to -regulate prostitution ana auins-
.tion homes." Rut the Democrat, though it seized
ihe occajion to expatiate on "Radical morality
Aid not inform it; readers that the proposition was
roted down by an orenrheimiuj majority. Ore-
TVe did not do bo, because, when our
paper went to press the proposition bad
not been voted down. That occurred af
terward. TVe do not wish to do anybody
or any party injustice; and we never re
fuse to make the amende honorable when
the facts, as in this case, will warrant us
m go doing. There is certainly no neces
sity for misrepresenting the Radical party
in order to make out a strong case; for
the facts show that a more corrupt party
Beyer floated along down the cutter of
Where the People's Taxes Go. A
man of measure if not of mark, who is
written down as II. E. Peck, claiming to
jiaij from Ohio, but .hitherto, unknown in
political circles, has been confirmed as
it::i t : n i i
to. the "Republic of Hayti'by the pre
tended Senate, at a salary -of something
like 810,000 or $12,000 per annum ijn
gold. The population of this lovely island,
.exclusively ixeerro. has sunk back into
Jittle ehe than barbarism. The entire com
merce of the United States with this
negro settlement, is not probaDly near
.eual to the ' Minister Resident and
.Consul General'" salary. Jiut they are
black! So GO THE TAXES,
"The negro race U rapidly decreasing
Since these people have been taken from
.their comfortable homes their numbers are
.being fast decimated. They are dying like
sheep with "the rot. The philanthropists,
wjio allured them from their comfortable
homes, now leave , them to die in misery
and distress. .The census shows that the
number has greatly decreased in Virginia
during the past year. The census of , Ala
bama shows an alarming decrease. They
are crowding to the cities, but the increase
there if. not half equal to the decrease in
thecouatry. . -; -r
Hon Tiaddeus Stovens was seized on Thursday
with a stdien and serious illness, which indicated
that bis physical strength is gTeatly prostrated.
Philadelphia Gazette. , -
- It is quite probable that his "physica
Etrengt V'.was "greatly prostrated" by un
common toyings and dalliance with a mu
Jatto cencubine.
Tho Union l'acillc llnilrontl.
Recently wo havo received, from lion?
L. W. Ross, of 'Illinois, a pamphlet euti
tied: '"The Great Union Pacific Kail-
road" It is a full account of an excur
sion to tho hundredth meridian, "prepar
ed at tho request of tho excursionists."
Among these wcro Hou. C. T. Sherman,
Gen. Simpson, Robert Lincoln, Mr. .and
Mrs. Georgo Francis Train and maid, and
Sonator Wade of. Ohio. Thcro were also
about ono thousand others along. They
had a gay timo. They had plenty of tho
very best to eat and drink; no accident
happened, and when they got away out
on tho plains to a point called Columbus,
they had tho inexpressible satisfaction of
seeing a largo party of Pawnee Indians
engage in a war-dance. Also, tho excur
sionists witnessed an attempt, by these In
dians, to represent an attack, by a body
of Sioux, upon a Pawnee village. Tho
historian says:
"The threo tenU of tho Pawnees stood in their
old place. Around them wcro tho warriors seated,
with squaws and pappooses near, while their po
ntes, with the yellow hand upon them, grazed in
the vicinity. But suddenly a number of aoroemen
made their appearance on the skirts of tho timber,
lying along the rlrer to tno south or the village
The minute the Pawnees perceived them they
sprang to their feet, soiled their weapons, and
started for their horses. If the pontes did not
come to them they lassoed them, and then set off
to meet the enemy. It was out in the prairie that
they came together, and there, in that large open
space, they circled round and round." pursuing and
pursued. Loading as they rode, they fired at tho
foe. Sometimes an apparently wounded rider
would drop from hi saddle, and bis hore would
sweep across tho plain. One man not purposely
was thrown from his horse, and was greatly
shaken by the fall.
Thus, shouting wildly, they went sweeping to
and fro. At first the Pawnees gave way, and the
Sioux nearly reached tho village. Uut there the
Pawnees rallied, and finally, alter half an hour's
eddying back and forth, routed the enemies and
drore them to the timber. Then the victors re
turned in triumph, and, uniting with the pretend,
ed Sioux, resolved themselves into a grand pow
wow to celebrate their victeries,"
When we first read the above wo could
not repress tho wish that Ren. Wade
and a few others with him, could bo set
upon in reality by five or six times their
number of wild Arapahoe Indians in the
Rocky Mountains just m a certain edi
tor we are well acquainted with once was.
We aro of tho opinion that their yells,
and gyrations, &c, would give them a
more correct conception of Indian fight-
ing, ana ueviitry, man anything they saw
that day enacted by the Pawnees
t would have eradicated all roraan
tic and moonstruck notions relativo
to the 'noble red man of the plains and
mountains." We repeat what we have
more than once publicly said, viz : The
true policy, the truly humane polioy that
should be adopted and carried out by the
Government relative to the wild tribes of
the plains and mountains, is that of utter
extermination. It is all folly to make
treaties with them. They will cot ob
serve them ; and they take advantage of
the security which a treaty naturally pro
duces in the minds of the great majority
of whites, to fall upon and murder them
on every occasion which presents itself.
Their .mode of warfare is most cruel and
barbarous. They spare neither age, ecx
nor condition. Were we a painter, and
did we wish to personify the devil him
self, we would draw a big, wild Indian
warrior, with all bis toggery, and paint,
and hideousne?s
But this is something of a digression.
The following extract will give our read
crs an idea of the rapidity with which
the Pacific Railroad is being built:
05acb car was laden with a certain number of
rails, all of the same length, and the exaet num
ber of chairs and spikes required to lay tbtra.
1 nese were sent out to the work, and the boarding
ears caving been punned as far as possible toward
ine ena oi tna iraea. the materials were thrown on
behind them, then the boardine cars shored back
and the small cars ued in lajrinz the rails could
come np to tho piles of pew material. Horse pow
er being used to draw the small cars to and fro,
the mere length of the boarding train was no ob
stacle. A small car having been loaded in the
same manner and with the same precision as the
the large ones had been, was run forward to the
end of the track, by horse power. A couple of
feet from tne end of the rails already down, checks
were placed under the wbeel, stopping the car at
once. Before it had well stopped a doxen men
grasped a rail on each side, ran it beyond the ear,
laid it down in its chairs, gcuzed it, and ere its
clang in falling bad ceased to reverberate, the car
was run over it and another pair of rails drawn
out. ' This process was continued as rapidly as a
man would walk. Behind the car followed a man
dropping spikes, another setting the ties well un
der the ends of the rails, and thirty or forty others
driving in the spikes and stamping the earth under
the ties, xbe moment that one car was emptied
of its iron, a number of men seized it and threw it
off the track into the ditch, and the second follow
ed on with its load. Tho work was all done with
excessive rapidity, simply because each man had
but a certain thing to do, was accustomed to doing
it, and had not to wait on ihe action of apy one
By means of this system the track, du
. k t,
. M-v-.,
laid at the ay-
ring the last summer, was
erage-rato of one mile and six-tenths per
day for every working day in the month.
We believe that, five years hence, we of
the Pacific coast may go to the States east
of the mountains by railroad jnd instead
of being six months jd the route, it will
not take six days.
We are firmly of the, opinion, and a!
ways have been, that the Xacifie Railroad
will prove to be very profitable to the
builders. But unlike any other railroad
of jrhicb we have any knowledge, there
will be millions of acres, on either side ot
it, that will forever remain barren and
uncultivated. Senator Wade Bays of the
soil of the plains, that it is "of the most
fertile character and he predicts that it
will be "covered with a dense and enter-
nrisino- nnnnlnfinn " - W l.n oavl
... t. .. . ., .
vT c, u m ru me
of thirty miles per hour as Senator .Wade
did.bufc in an ox-wagon at the rate of
fifteen miles per day; and our judgment
iL i a i r t " a. t
is that the plains contain millions and
millions of acres of land that never will
be cultivated ; and consequently they will
continue to be' sparsely inhabited. . For
ourself we would not have them, as a gift,
..... n,A ,,1,1 . i. xi- :cl
were they donated to us by the; G overn -
meht. Being composed, in ereat Dart, of
j j st.
and neavy irosts every montn in tne year,
thcy produco nothing except prairie-dogs,
bibugs, tho prickly pear and millions of
lizzards. The Indians themselves, wild
and devilish as they aro, do not inhabit
nor oven roam over them. Rut tho Pa
cific Railroad will bo self-sustaining be
cause it will bear across, tho continent,
each way, tho immenso trodo and travel,
not only of tho Atlantic, and Western
and Pacific States, but of Asia. It is
decidedly ono of tho greatest undertak
ings in tho world's history j and , its re
sults will bo truly gigantic.
It is Just ono yeir sinco the People's Transpor
tation Company plnced the Yamhill upon this riv
er, and notwithstanding she has been principally
engaged In pulling snags ana removing obstruc
tioiiK, her receipts have proved
to the Company. Oregon Her:
Of course thoy have "You bet." Their
"receipts" will bo satisfactory to tho Com
pany," snags or no snag?. Exactly so.
Two of the ball rioters, Fitzhugh and
Ilannan, are yet iu jail at ltoseburg.
A considcrablo number of new buildings
are going up in &alcmv
Parties at Olympic have sent East for the
machinery lor a carding factory.
It is expected that two million brick will
be made by tho convicts at tho iVsuitcutiary
tins year.
Tho Rogue Hirer Woolen Manufacturing
company are busy canvasing lot stock for
taeir enterprise. ;
Several gmtlemt-n of OI vmpia con tempi
ing to the top of Mount Ramer during I
coming summer
The Washington Territory merchants are
out with attractive advertisements, offcrinc
to purcu&go wool.
i 1 '.. r: 1 A . .
a iib .uuumaiurt r ravs mat ma
that of tho correspoading month last year.
uc vni vny nmu 1111.1 Bcanun larexcreus
Tho hou) top in Olvmnia are m covered
:.. .1 tT . i ...
iu iiiunii iimi mo uiuuiiru ees in it a
splcudid opportunity foy a general couflra
The Union'ut
judcfc that 1.000 hand of
sheep, Lemdci a cormdernMs number of e&t
tie and wjiuo horet dil in Mariyn county
aurinS the ia-nt "coia jeH.
The schooner IWific. which utruck on the
LmtKiua Har some little time azo. wa- ni'ain
launt:hed a few dya uince. Slio will eton
bo repaired and ready fur sea again.
A convention of Good Templar r.i re-
centiy held in Iloiteijure. The attendance
k a m a -
wa quito large. Six lodge hata been or-
gnniud in the county (Dou-la) and other
will ijo ortraruzo'l noon.
We learn from a Sbuthern Oregon naner
that a bed of coal ha been discovered on tho
north ide of Rogue river alout thirty mile
r ri :n. ... .
i rum utn.-nM.imue. jpecirncna nave teeu
tried, ehowingtho coal to be of good quality.
ien nomweaa claim were Ioeatel last
week in the laouina Bay rejrion. The v&r-
tie are all men of fuiuifie?, and will iiiove
their wive ana little one to their own home
a aoon a the weather and road will rr.
One thousand head of cheep r.aed through
Dayton recently en route l'&tero Oregon.
Mr. ntciuii, ox Jiuitnornah countv. in
tends to crow the Cc&Je Mountainf. with
thcro. He think they can travel on tho
crust ot the enow.
An arrangement ha b?en made bv which
the State authorities agree to fay '$QQ fur
use ot uarancr ahackie, and if the state de-
termines to purchuie it, the amount raid
jur u u3v is vt uv ucauniii irom tuc sura
agreed on.
The Jacksonville Sentinel avs tho tan-
neling in Gold Hill U still progressing with
g'X)l fro9pertof uccei. The ledge ha
lecn struck again, and the miner are run
ningnehaft from the tunnel to the surface.
aaisutnco oi one nunarea ana twenty feet.
On one of the P. T. Co', boats, one day
last week, the passenger became aware that
there was a woman with her little boy o.i
boaru, in very destitute circumstances,
whereupon ono of tho paenger paed
round "tne uat," and in a lew moments col
lected 115 for her benent.
Appointment. Governor Wood has re
cently made the following appointments :
Aotane Public Wm. 1$. Carter, of Cor-
vain ; James uuthne.of fortland ; Uaine
nebuter, of Iloseburg. CommiiioneM of
Deed John T. ait, Norwich. Connecti
cut; ftarauei is. ihrav. I'hiladt U, hia. Penn.
nylrarua; h. II. Throp, Philadelphia
i cnnsyivaDia ; carnuci o. ."Hurley, San
Francisco, California. Edwin N. Cooke.
a i . . a t m
Commissioner for tl3 State of Oregon at the
raris liXposition,
The Oregon Herald avi that the Willam
ette Woolen Manufacturing Company have
juHt rcceiTou sixteen cases ot machinery
-. L. ' ' L - .. A T .
which will be immediately sot up. The pro-
Srietors of this factory are continually ad
ins: to their already larce establishment.
until it has pp-own to be first and largest
manufactory in the State. We are pleased
to notice alo, that every year a better qualt-
and there can ha no doubt tW. in a f.
years Orezon will ho enabled to produce as
fine tweed and cassimerca as ever were woye
in English looms.
7T rr ,
i iie attuuao oi tno iicrald and the
iriDune, twor'ieading journals ot JSew
I V u :4t. .r rA- xl. i .
xur., mi ruieruuco 10 tuo impeacumeni
of the I resident u among tho curiosities
u mo gc. iicn ivu jxcraiu liivors
the measure, while the Tribune bitterly
opposes it. The antagonism is ominous,
however, as Uennett in variably goes with
the current, and would advocate a plurality
of wives it he lived in Utah," or would
clamor for cannibalism if he edited a paper
where human nesh was the iavorite food
of those who "advertised in the New York
Herald' Greely hasa queer, battered and
and weather-beaten article which he calls
a "conscience," whereas Bimnett sold his
to the devil years ago, and has managed
to thrive wonderfully without it ever since.
liut when he strikes a public man it is
very certain that ho is "down." When
iney were popular ne grovelled at the teet
. i it . . .. .
ot Tierce and Buchanan, but when they
lost ground he sprang at them liko a mad
dop:, liwenmond 'limes.
"Brick," of the La Crosse (Wis.)Dem
vch Jnaging irom Itje tOUO 01 Our SOUtn
ern exchanges, is to have a hearty welcome
among the southern people during his so-
journinS in the section of "God's coun-
try devastated by the abolition thieving
crusaders. We commend hinras i worthy of
avow uiuvwo huu vt a a a iaii vuau mik?
wm gtand by them in defeneo of their
constitutional rights through "thick and
I thin.", ; " " "
.jrra Maior. Williams; formerly Mrs
I ci. i v . " t , i i . , s
Stephen A. Douglas, celebrated the first
1 anniversary of her last marriage by twins
Capt. T. W. Brent, late of the Qonfeder
i tor the mayoralty ot reneacola.
couriLiso mosi tun oukqom ukrald
St Louis. March 2C -Tho Republi
can's special correspondent at St. Joseph
gives tho following '-ftdcout of tho Fort
Phil. Kearncmaasacrc, derived by Com
tnisioncrs froin sotuo Crow Indians, who
received it from the Sioux: Tho Sioux
drew out tho mcii-at tho Fort and killed
them all. Our -men fought liko tigers,
and would not havo been worsted so easily
had they not kept so closo together. 1 ho
combatants were admixed up that tho In
dians killed several of their own iarty
with arrows. Tho bravery of our bugler
was much admired. Ilckilledsevcralottuo
Indians by beating them on the head with
highly satisfactory his bugle. Sixteen Sioux and four Chcy- 18 pages torn out contained evidence re
W. cnoes wcro killed on tho field, but after yarding preparations for assassination, and
encamping 94 more died of their wounds; the reason tor abandonment ot tito abduc
300 others were wounded, half of whom tion plan.
aro oxpcjciod tffdic. They mention one
man on a whito horse, who cut off Indian's
i i . . . . : ... . .
- . ' I
heads with a ainirlo stroke of hi siibri! al
so that when reinforcements left tho fort
for tho battle ground they (tho Itidians)
naving ciiouirii
of fight.
Two hun-
urcu nail nvnttf imimi wurn tn
in tho fight, and tho strength of tho eon.
centratcd triUea was reported at 2800
lodges, who are now moving toward the
- w ry .
xcllowstono and Missouri rivers.
The lands of tho Pottowatime rcserva-
tion, north aud west of Topcka, Kansas,
to tho Union Pacific Railroad
Co., amounting to 200,000 acres will bo
brought into market at onco.
CiiAKLESTO.v, S. C, .March 25. A
meeting te ratify tho Republican platform
was held this afternoon. Four or five
hundred negroes were present. The
speeches were of tho most radical charac
ter. Among the white speakers was bol
on Robinson, of the New York Tribune.
There wjs a negro torch light procession.
The negroes attacked several of the street
cars, asd took ponscssion of on of thtm.
It w n9W guarded by policemen. There
in considerable excitement, and further
trouble m anticipated
Nkw Youk, .March 27. The Herald
Bays a reconstruction meeting of both colors
wa.i held in Montgomery, Ala., on 31onday
nizxt Qov. Patton was ono of the Vice
Presidents. Resolution wcro adopted
favoring a faithful concurrence in the re
quirements of the Military Dill, culoifimr
colored men as entitled to political equal-
tty, and calling a btato Convention.
New YfjRK. 31arch 2S. It in rnnured
tViat .Trvrt f.l,ltm hfifl .Trilm (I. Uffnun will
n00n fi?ht for $10,000 and the chaiuiion-
,. f , . 1 r
hdiip of America.
Preparation are being made in Can.da
to receive the remans, though no invasion
i anticipated. There will be an increased
fleet of gunboat on the lakes after the
opening of navigation.
A8IU.10TO.V. .March Ifce Mar
profcc4 to have information of the coo
tern plated departure of Masimiiiaa from
Mexico in Juno.
Ine following official have been con
firmed Jtruea Pmnev. Pwtranitcr at
at Idaho City; L. T. Dwyer, I'ostmaster
at galcin, Oregon; Naval Store-keeper at
Mnrfl TW1. t;. A. Morsel llc??itcr nfiwaras
Oregou; Secretary of Mottaua, James
Tufts; Consul Tthauntepee, James It
Low, of California. The following have
been rejected: IS. II. Lany, Postmaster
at Boie City; II. P. Bennett Socrctary of
Gen. Shernim has obtained permission
to visit the Holy Land this summer.
The Times publisher l uHcrton s testi
mony before the impeachment committee,
including letters from him in Iouiiana
to the President, concerning persona whose
property wa afterwards rcstoro J. They
are merely introductions. Jic received
no snecial instructions, and alwavaobeved
the orders of Gen. Howard in reference to
'fin TPmtnrtktum ftf urnnrfr.
An effort is being made to induce Shcr-
ln in rcmnrft Hnvomnr Throrkmortoti.
of Texas, lew prominent politicians of
Texas can take the iron-clad oath. Judg
es Paschal!, Sherwood, and Thomas, all
radicals, can take the oath. Throckmor
ton cannot.
the Assistant Secretary of the Treasury.
In Sheridan a official changes the new
appointees wcro all officers under Butler's
military administration.
In the House, Butler called attention
to the fact that Bingham, of Ohio, had
caused to be altered tho official report of
the personal debato last week between
himself and Bingham. Butler laid on the
desks of members a printed pamphlet
showinsr tho report as written and as it
1 i- i c rr
said tnat tno uairy 01 donn W1IKC9 uoom
had been kept from tho knowledge of tho
Court by fears of its destruction, it having
18 pages cut out. Ho said that had tho
diary been produced, it would havo dem-
ni;.; in ibft
K..w.v - J
8howing that Uooth's original purpose was
capture, and not assassination. Who was
to profit by the murder of Lincoln, and
would not profit by his capture? Who
was it that would succeed Lincoln in case
the bullet mado a vacanoy? i '
Bingham roplied, defying Butler to
show any evidenco that had como into' his
possession purporting to bo produced by
Wilkes Booth, not made afer the faot.
No lawyer would admit the declaration of
a felon, mado after the tact. Tho com
mon law excludes it. Binghani spoke at
length and bitterly against Butler who
tried to make an explanation, but objec
tion was mado.
New York, March 27. Gens. Sher-
i n ..... j
mnn nnri I tin Ira it is nllprlrrAri will imn
allcdged will
Henry Ward Beechcr's expedition to the
Holy Land.
Bishop Whitehouso estimatos that 5,-
nno HWA(ia w;n mimtii tr AmAinfttbI9
Aaron Jones has challenged Mike Mc-
Cool, of St. Louis, to fight for $2,000 a sido
within two or three months.
An express train on the Erie Itailroad
due at New York at 7 o clock this morn-
ins, was thrown from the track, the train
Bm0a'shcd tho engioeer filled, and several
passengers injured.
A tobacco warehouse has been seized
for alleged fraudulent returns, i
Gen, Sloriim has been nominated for
naval officer for the port of New York.
I ti, . 1 l i,:n
'4.UC euupicuicuiai icuvuauuuuuu Will
has been officially promulgated by the Sec-
retary of State, , i .
Chicago, March 27. Tho Tribune
6ays the receipts of the Government for
the year ending January 1st, from all
sources, wcroe523,877,BB0 00, and the
expenditures wcro $.'J23,080,215 40 excess
of receipts 3200,701,174 50.
Chicago, March zv. ino board ot
trade has abolished tho cental system; all
tho cities havo now returned to tho old
mode of calculating by bushels. St.
Louis has suspended the cental system to
day. New Yoiuc. Marcu Z8. iho limes
says tho Houso Judiciary Committee has
temporarily suspenucu cAumuiaiiuu uo
impeachment. Witnesses will resume on
the 1st of May, whether Congress bo in
. . t ........ a' n
session or not. jucinuers aro nouuca to
All evidence in regard to Booth's diary
goes to show that it is precisely in tho
COnuillOil in which ik was lunt-n iruui
Rooth's body. Rutlcr's friends assert tho
. . a , . ju
Iho Herald ay& the oldest member ot
the Judiciary Committee said to-day that
. . . . . t i -ii . i ..
tho cotnmittco would notify all persons to
bring forward evidedeo to justify im
peachment. He intimates that none has
yet been presented. Such is tho opinion
of all who havo intimate relations with tho
chairman of tho committee
Tho Tribune's Washington correspond
dent's statement is that Wilson's resolu
tion to release Davis was reported favora
bly. It was not referred to a committee,
but tabled by the benate.
Coi.umiiuh, Ulno, March .27. ir;
Senate has passed the resolution to amend
the Constitution so as to let negroes vote,
by a vote of 2.1 to 11.
AK,v XOHK, larch 2'J. ihe Herald
Richmond correspondent says that recon
struction is rapidly progressing in Virgin
ia. Iho most fanatical rebels are most
anxious tb co-operato with Schofield. A
labor system will probably bo developed
throughout the country.
St. Josei'H, (Missouri,) March 28.
New forta are bein erected along the line
camp is fifty miles west of Fort Dodge.
They profess peace, but when the grass
grows will make trouble along the road..
They complain that the agent steal the
annuities. Their council says the Pacific
Itailroad mmt fctcp at Council Grove, Ar
Tho apripg emigration westward U corn-
. t aii
lotticia'?. 4 uc ciiy i ;uu 01 stranger.
Washington, March i'0. The cession
of lluian Atiiuricacud the adjacent is
lands to the United btata excite interest.
InHucntial partita regard it as significant
of Huia policy ia view of impending
huropcan complication on the Lastern
question. UtMa ceues her American ter
ritory for the &me reason that induce!
Napoleon toj-eii Loubaoa. In the event of
a war Ktwsta would probably lose this ter
ritory. By partio" with it necures tho
frbndihip of our Uovcrcmcnt. Tba Kn
gland reprcscutive fo deeply chagrined.
It fo raid th&t Sir Frederic Banco will
telegraph to Karl Derby for instructions
to our government, he price to be paid
for this territory is about 7,000,000.
The treaty was signed early this morning,
and was sent to the Senate shortly after
The Senate bill to grant the American
Atlantic Cable Company tho risht and
power to lay and operate eubmarine cable
ou tne Aiuntic coa.. ana to csia&iisn a
.1 a. I . 1. . a
telegrpah between the United States and
hurope via Bermuda and the Azores.
Clark, of Kansas, offered a resolution
relating to adjournment. After the debate
had become general, II ill, of New Jersey,
offered a substitute, which was adopted by
02 majority. It provides that the House
adjourn to-morrow at three o clock, to
"cet on Jne first Wednesday in July when
llit lyA l.s-k .Ba , 1. . II
!.- iw hw uuimu wm uywi
adjourn till December.
-'kf k oG"crcl a 'Clon requesting the
Judiciary Committee to report on the
impeacumeni question ai me aujourncu
CSA10n. grcca 10.
The Senate amendment to the adjourn
ment resolution was concurred in by eight
majority. Adjourned.
ihe iribunc says it is the intention to
try Jeff. Davis at the May term of the
District Court of Virginia. Chase will
Mr. Summer gare notice that on the
first Wednesday of July he would call up
the bill providing lor universal suffrage
through the L ntcd Mates. He had rea
son to bcltcvo there would bo a quorum
Mr. lhaycr called up the bill to extend
to Nebraska the privilages of the act grant-
"gwna w establish agricultural colleges
wuitu wa pauu.
After an executive session at noon, the
doors were opened aud tho Vice President
declared tho Senate adjourned until the
first ednesday ot July.
Ldmqnds, ot Vermont, from tho com
mittee oi Conference ou adjournment,
reported that they were unable to agree,
and moved tho following provision, which
ho bplicved would bo agreed to' by, the
House; That tho President of the Senate
and Speaker of the Houso adjourn their
respective uouscs uniu ine urst vvcaucs-
day in July. The quorum of tho Houso
present, shall adjourn without delay.
Several amendments were rejected.
s In the course of his remarks, Wilson of
Massachusetts, said ho wished to remain
here to BQttlo the question of universal
Dixon, of Connecticut, asked if Sumner
and Wilson meant to pass a law to enforce
negro suffrage. Sumner said certainly he
' 1 1 TX 1 I... -
aid. lie pad nodouot that under the re
cently adopted Constitutional Amendment
they had the right to pass a universal suf
frage bill.
Kdmunds proposition was adopted by
16 majority. After an Executive session
tho Senate adjourned.
New York, March 29.Henry Ward
Bcecherand party will go to Gibraltar,
Marseilles, Genoa, Naples, Constantinople
and the Crimea, and homeward by the
way of Alexandria.
Washington, March 29.-r-Fifteen
hundred freedmen have applied to the
Colonization Society to be sent to Africa
within eight months, of whom six hundred
have embarked.
CniCAQO, March SO. In the debato in
the House yesterday. Mr, Woolbridgo al
luded to a remark of Ma. Blaine that the
impeachment scheme was generally con
sidered a farce. Ho said the committeo
had arranged to meet in May.' Every-
body hoped nothing would appear to ren
der it necessary , to impeach the President
but the committee would not shrink the
responsibility. The duty ot the members
s one they did not seek and would will-
ingly avoid, but they will candidly and
without prejudice examine tho question
and report their convictions in elaborate
Mr. Rtttlcr said the President for polit
ical reasons alono had pardoned 103 de
serters from West Virginia regiments in
order that they might vote for a Demo
cratic candidate for Congress.
Nkw York, March 20. A dispatch to
the 1'ost from Washington gives a rumor
that tho trial of Jefferson Davis will! take
place in May. . ; , j
Tho debate in tho Senate on Wednes
day concurring in tho Union PacificlRail
road brought out statements by Howard
of Michigan, Harlan, of Iowa, Thayer, of
vrt i. it -i i. i.-.t ' i
xvcurasKB, uiai wur nau ocen suspended
on tho road because it was found impossi
ble to do shallow grading during tho sea
son of frost. The company has iron enough
on tho. ground to lay the track from
Fort Laramie across tho Plains. They
had been prevented from workiog in the
mountains in tho winter because of the
delay of the Government to fix the point
at the base of tho mountain at which the
subsidy of $8,000 per mile begins.
flelIg;(Qui excitement j
Considerable religious excitement has
provailed in thia city during the past Week
under the preaching of the Rev. Mr Earl,
a distinguished revivalist from California.
Whatever doubts wc may entertain of the
beneficial acts of emotional or spasmodic
religion upon the permanent morality of
communities, u is tar irom our latenuon
to interfere in any way with the religious
opinions of any person. Rut there is one
phase of the present excitement which we
regard as offensive to public decency and
calculated in no degree to aid tho cause
of religion; and that is, men and women
crazed with religious enthusiasm, making
a public confession of their secret sins
The confession of sins is enjoined by the
jectionable when made to God, to a upiritu
al teacher, or, to the offended party. The
man who publicly proclaims his own nbaine
implicating other therein, or confesses to
family wrongs and t&isunderstandings
which belong exclusively to domestic pri
vacy, cannot bo fcuppoied to be in that
atate of mind in which he is usually ac
countable for his acts, and tho improprie
ty of such indecent displays is properly
chargeable to thoso who incite and en
courage them. The only purpose which
public confessions, made under excitement
can ecrve is, to gratify the prurient tastes
or the protane, outrage the moral senti
ment of communities and shock all decent
sensibilities. Fanaticism may tolerate but
none but coarse natures encourage such
public exhibition of human frailty: it is
at best a pharUaical affectation of humili
ty. 1V e enter our public pretest against
this practice, as offensive to public pclicy
and private decency. In other places it
has led to deplorable consequences,
destroying the peace of families and scan
dalizing society, incases where real repen
tance and amendment of life would bare
covered the wrongs with oblivion and
saved tho demoralizing effects of public
We take tho above from the Oregon
Herald, and it affords us pleasure to say,
that we entirely concur with the senti
ments therein expressed. Kd. Demo
nit. a. c. mu.
9. r. serrtEVtea.
MAIN ST., - - - i AXH4$T
MEDICI XT 33 3 ,
Paints, Oils, Glu-ss, Dre-Stixfl,
Dr. D. Jaynes & Son's Family Medicines.
We also Lecp on hand ft fall supply of ' ' "
AH Patent Medicines in Use.
Our (took of Drugs, Fluids, Extracta.etc.,are from
Well Known Manufacturers,
? .tf-it asd will bo found v. . t, ...
We Solicit the P'atronase of the
r PR. H. H KING,
Who will keep a full supply of Drugs, Medicines,
etc., etc., for sale at tow pricks.
AprU fl, 1867T2n341y '
rSaia St Opposite the New Drug Store,
J solicited, as we intend to keep as good an as
sortment, and of as good quality as the epuntry
afibrda. . . .. . , t
; We afo always ready to pay the
Highest Cash Price "for Ffrt Stock,
April 6, 1867 T2n34tf
Notice or Dissolution.
.sitting between A. N. Arnold &nd ft. Mt-
eomery, ii this dftjr diwolred by mntoal conwnt
Mr. MontKomcrr pnytng all demands arninst th
arm and receiving all mocer due the firm.
April J, 1SS7 v2n3w j ? A
UTfhtnzmd, the dalr aotKfuted n.
of the pertoa and crowertr f Wm. V. ti..
George C. Dark, Olirer M. Day w, Joseph P.
yi, Charl A. Irin, Mary C. Dayf, Ellxabeth
II. Darin and Leanuer J. Daru, minor Lcirs of
Ann M, Darin, deeead, wilL, by , order of the
Coonry Conrt of Linn cduntf, Ortzon, made 'at
the AprU Term thereof, 1867, ell at polite .tale,
for cab in hand, at the Court House fo taid Linn
county, on
Tuesday, the 7th day 6 Xay, 18G7V '
nd 4 o'clock.
f. oi iaia uay, the following described real es
tate, the property of the aforesaid minors, to-wit-The
(8-12) eigbtb-twelftb of the undirided 0-2)
one-baJf tt the Donation Land C.m ,.r -i-u
and Ann If. Darin, the same being Not; "8103 "
fo Tp. 13, 8. B. 4, Wt$t, in Linn county, Oregon.
wLtu DA Via,
Dstcd tJiU Ctb day of April, 1867. Gwdl"
Attorneys or Guardian. :
A Sb ,
all oi tompUte ttock of rt-lM
Vilhh lie ii pfcrtog at pricei tbt iniut- icsore
ft rcaiJy 4!e.
AIo gencrl ftcaortment of - -
Bras3 and Enameled Kettles,
rreaeh Sance-Pans and Ladles,
Cat-Zron Tea Kettle and Ovens,
Xreaand Tead Pipf
Nhcot-Iron, Copper, dc.,e. :
lanofactorrr of all lindi of Tin, Shcet
Ircnand Copper Ware!
X. B. All prKoos ntso re in need of Articles
in ray line it Hi cd it to their ftdrftnUge to pre
me efcil, ft I ftrn l-tcraineil to seli oodi at
jirieei tht will rreeluie the oecftiitj ,f zo'mz
farther tho AlT to, x cheap. 1
Marketable Prednce Taicea ia Exchaa
For any and all articki in the Store.
TTill ftlway keep on Land a complete a-tsortmest
of all zoo-It in nay line, while customer will at all
tunea net ire prompt attention. II. W. MACK.
Albany. March 23, '67 r2n321y -
tion of the public to thn long tested and unriTalled;
Family Medicine.
Tbe I'AIN" KILLER ie a purely Tegetalle com?
ponnd, nn.l while it ie a raort efficient Remedy for
Pain, it ii a tfrfectly fe taedieioe etea ia the.
mort anskUlful bands for
Summer Complaint, ' -;
or any otter form of bowel diaeftee io ebildrea o
ftdalU; it is an almost certain care, and baa with
out doatt been more aocceaeful ia earing tbe Taxi-;
ou kids of . ,5 -
Cholera -f
tbao any other known moedr, or - eren tbe moei
skillful physician. In India, Africa, and China,
where this dreadful disease is ercr more or let.,
prevalent, te "v " J X
Pain Kille.
is eoasiderad by the natireit. as well as Haroneaft
residcati ia those cliiaatcs,
A Sure Remedy. :
At a Tonic for the Stomach, it is nnriTalled. ;
A few doses will relieve sever cases of
. Indigestion. ; , . j
and it is often perfect euro for
Dyspepsia .
in its most aggravated forms. Its tonic and stlnraw
lftting properties, arousing the system to rigoroua
action, render it a most effectual cure for
' C61ds and Coughs, "
when nred according to directions'.
x or external application, , it is unsurpassed br
any medical preparation known.
Rheumatism 1
and Xeuralgio Affection i aro quickly relieved asd
orten corea by it, Any soreness in the Muscles or
Joints can be relieved by its application. It cures
in stanuy ine most violent. :i .., r .
Toothache. " "
It should alwas lo kept near at hand, to be used
in cases of severe ,
Burns or Scalds.
If applied immediately, according to directions
ir will gire instant relief, and prevent blistering.
xt is peculiarly aaaptea to tne wants or
and persoas making sea royages, and no tsjc!
should sail without a supply of it.' One captain
writes us : "I hare made several voyages often
with emigrants and though I keep a good medi
cine chest, and have several times had a good deal
ot Bickcef s on boaru, i nave foand the Pain Killer
so efficient in all cases, as to entirely preclude tha
use of all other medicines,". , N . t
One positive proof its efficacy is, that the. sales
have constantly increased, and wholly upon its
own merits. Tbe effect of the Tain Killer upon tha
patient, when taken internally in eases of of Colds,
Cough, Bowel Complaints, Cholera, Dyscntry. and
other afTeotions of the system, has been truly won
derful, and has won for it a name among th medioal
preparations that can never be forgotten. Its suc
cess in removing Pain; as an external remedy, in
cases of Burns, Bruises, Sores, Sprains, Cuts, Sting
of insects and other causes of suffering, has secured
for it such a host of testimony, as an almost infal
lible remedy, that it will be handed down to pos
terity as one of the greatest medical discoveries of
the nineteenth eenturyj The magical effects of tho
Pain Siller when taken or need aocardintr to. direc
tions, are certain. You have only to be sure that
you buy the genuine article and adhere to tho di
rections if! its use, and you will admit its wonder
ful medicinal properties. ' . ' '"'
The genuine Kerry Davis Pain Killer is now
put up in pannel booties with the words Davis
Vegetable Pain Killer blown in the glass j and with
two steel engraved labels, oreaeh bottle one an ex
cellent likeness of Perry Davis, tho original inven
tor of the medicine. . the- other a. - Ktnnl nimr.i
note of htnd none others can be relied upon as
genuine.-':--"-' : . .v-?--r
The Pain Killer is sold by Druggists arid Grocers.
PERRY DAVIS 4 SON, Proprietors,
No. 74 High st Providence, R.L
March 30, lS87v2n336m.