Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888, November 28, 1863, Image 1

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A3iuiinu.iaiiaiwMwiinwwiuwiwwiwwwMJiMiwwiiiMiii'naMii(juM!a lumcvnwrf v r r---r- m Tnrinnriumiwiiii w u?w
I.O. O. I' Jticlonnvillc Lodge
v t iu niti in n cuiAr rof t-
b'iHtH' " "" r,"3, "' ' ""
. -vvi. in mrn mniiin, nnfi vn
II flllllKlM l.riMtrli Inli-rvetilhir
'4, M tlie MmmiiIc tlnlt. nt
l'ilxk r. u, llnillmn In kI ttitmlliigiuo liitllnl
wtiil VOL n a v. N. a.
dm J Jut II Fm'jt.
Tniit- .tat. It Fiittim tli.n,v TIaM!. ....1
C II. tMrh,
Warren Loduo No. 10, A. F. & A. M.
A IIOMl llu'lr nctilrtr rnmmuiil
HVenllm Hi" Wiiliwilny Kvcuiiiii'oii
Vvir irvrfilli! tin- full union, In jaw
hxuux. nnwnif
II, llU-OM. '(,
JACKSOlf VII.I.K. onwotf,
Will bold UvrcKtilitrciKTiinmitcnllmiii on the
nt NMliinln' ICrr, nrKrrrjr Motitlt.
All cnjoitrnlni: Outtiiintilniin In cood
tending an cordially Invltiil In titlrnd.
. W.URKER. II. 1'.
LKai-iir, ficcY Ill,:47
o. jaciiiia. r, r nuMKtx.
.A37 Ti.A."717.
Jackmikvii.i.k, Okkimx.
Ofllrc iiM)llr llir Cuuil IIoum.
All tnlncH cninniHli-d Iu tln-lr enn will
WDroniptlj- nlletnlnl In. July 2D. '(ij.
. wu. IKIITIIITT. JAUI.ll u, rAV.
,w Ti vzr.
Jackminvii.i.1!. OxKnnx.
Will practice Iu llit: tiiin-mi and oilier
Court uf III In Klute. Murcli 4. 'I'.U.
Jai'Kkonvim.k, Oiir.aoi,
WILL practice In ike several Courts of
llio l-'lr.t Judical District, and In the
Fupreme Court. October '20, 'uZ.
Hill nraatlct- in all llic Court uf Ilia Third
'Jicliil District, tiio Huin-rmu Court of Ore-
(un.uimin iicKa,t;ai. war &cnp prompt-
ijeoneeicti, uct. ih.
(SuccuKwr to Ileal Qxtoa)
Jackkunvii.i.k, OnKcox.
Especial attention itlvcn la collection
tws. Junu li, IHCX 40
Uy ai'puiiauieiit.
JMco with 11. V. Dotti-ll. JH
Nai ituur tu Hi adliury d; Watte.
Ibavcjuft opcni'il a now tUoro mid Mock
t(l it tvllli n eliolcu variiily of lliu uliov
fiitlon(Hl urltcluf, ntnt otter lliriu fnvsalo
W (h'j loui'xt living prict-i. Tliv Unt of
''( and ciiowlni; tolucco will bo kept
"vtantly uti hand. Ttvo ikirint nny
'liclo in my lluo will wvo money liy !
l nv) n cull.
JKkngnvllle. July .J6X
U UoIIiIIiik, Cujt. J-'ront Si KiUu
uTILTj atitud o the Itccelvlnp and For
' vurdiR of ull Goodi entrusted to
jjr caw, with prointitneiis and ilipnkb.
Conliiiuoiilii olidlcd. Mcrctunaiie ro
Uil on tloniRO.
kfcvuI City. Arii 1 1, 1803. 13
1).Nm iriimlftuL.llvi.i.f' until lliAfroloht
llclmrKei. aro id. 1). V.
Ci. W. fiRFFR
lce nt (U MtuiiiciMe on Oimi Ht.
Jai'Kdomviu.r, Orkuok.
, --.iuitM IUIIM3 KIIUI1 tllCIMBVIVWl tli-
ii'0' ulm. u or UooJt account,
"hI UlLiit. ..nil anA btittti. mi. nr llii.lr Art.
lUUI IU bo placed for collntlou lu the
'"f or wy attorney,
'.5-r .. e2?'
,y old: mtrou will tlll 8u4 nu-, awi-,
"wtufcttcniUo. toj btaAMlanat dutlM.
'', 6, 18M. wsyOlT
AITt.lt TOM 110(111.
No lnnp Tocationn now
No plcnln on tlie lirccry inountalnV brow-
No Social Scicnco people tilklug pltl-
No nice, brown batted girls lu cay alti
tude No linukfinllnp at noon
No rwect nlrlalionii by the lmrrect moon
No clurtt ai tlio kliort lout p-.1'
No devil the next day
No I'xlblllnn erurlicK
No Tilled, musically lueloun
No SpMil'li beau lie wllk ciKiiettlkb feet
8nllIiiC down Ilecent.rlrvel
No Umtliig on lucid Windermere
No breatlileM rtitlkluj; after anllervd deer
No tnoorlmid e.intetaon unbroken fillle
No wliUky Hlli llie bIII1i
No wnuderiiij; on tbu beach witli acinar
No nil lip ktMcd beneath tlio evening
No plenpunt cllffr lo clamber
No runtel nilh n comet ret lu Amber
No Mtiglu lltlnir ho ever need rciiembcr
No wit, no poclry, no Idle drcaiui
No bcuuly ou the woodn aud wold and
Iomlvn Punch.
llie Richmond Knqmrtr of Oct. lClli
contalim tlio folloivltiy editorlul, entilli-d
" I'mce," which imiit profoundly lutcwl
aliko the fricndi and envmU of ilia coun
try :
Save on our own ttrnn we can occvpl
no peace whalever, and tnunt fij;ht till
doomsday rather than yield au iola or lliemi
and our term are :
Kcunjinlilun by the enemy of the inde
pendence of the Confederate Staler.
Willidruwul of i ho Yankee soldiers from
Maryland, until that Slate shall decide by
n fret vole whether sho shall rvtuain In the
old Union or ak udmifku into tlio Coir
Consent ou the part of lite Federal Guv
erameut to give up to the Confederacy its
proportion of the navy us it stood at the
lime nl secession, or lo pay for the fume.
Yielding up of all pretension on the pari
of I ho Federal Covcrniieiit to that pr
tlon of the old Territories which lies wist
of llie Confederate Slates.
An equitable settlement on tlie basis of
our absolute ludfpendence and equal right
of all accounts of the public debt uud
public Kindt, and tho advantages uccruing
from foreign treaties.
These provisions, we apprehend, com
prisa the minimum of what wc must re
quire before we lay down our arms. That
Is to say, the North must yield all we
nothing. Tito whole pretention of that
country to prevent by force the separation
of the States must be abandoned, which
will be equivalent to an avownl that onr
enemies were wrong Irom the first, and, of
course us they waged a causeless and wick
ed war upon us. they ought In strict jus
tice to be required, according to tuage In
such cased, to reimburse to us tho whole
of our expenses and losses In tho course of
that war. Whether this last proviso Is to
bo insisted upon or not, certain we arc that
we cannot have any peace at all until we
shall bo la a position not only to demand
and exact, but also to enforco aud collect
treasure for our own reimbursement out of
the wealthy cities In the enemy's country.
In other words, uulesa we cm destroy or
scatter their arnica and break up their Cot
ernniciit we con have do peace ; and if we
can do (hat, then we ought not only to ex
tort from them our own fuJI terms aud am
ple acknowledgment of their wrong, but
also a handsome Indemnity for the (rouble
and expense caused to ua by their crime.
Now, we ore twi In a position to- dic
tate thaw terms to our ueii, with Kom
crans' army MiUia the heart of our ouo
try,0Bd Meade-still on tho Virginia soil;
but though it la too. soen to. propose sucu
coniEltomi H thBi ? U I important that
wc should keep pMuly before our
ovi ijv n only iii1iii!miIi!c buns ol
tiny ei'tieeivitblt' vhci'. This well fixed in
the ('nfil nili- mind, tlw will be no
iiimii' l-nrlul ikio;r fur ik-ws from Europe,
ih il ilut lili-Hxnl penov were to dine lo u
over i In h-ii. hikI ni lo bn conquered on
our own urniitht. Tin re will bu no more
L'llpHIR fur ll'lltlMir tlt'OgtlltlOtl lltlil filling
ol Ihf Iw-llv with the El nd: ntrc
tlirumlon ir Oivcndtin frt-itt 1 1n initio mo
twtitiMi Iiimihii pfJwaeliTg iiprvety nervo
titid ("iiii-w t,f tlirciintry fur li.tille.
Il U fKfliilly now. nt tht moment when
emit und ht!miH tln-iitv buttle are im
pending tit two r llirei p'niiN, that we
llilnk it m hi cJiMillul lu iititli upon llie
iwtnd itinl t'lilirc nMitnlflecnet1 of the slnke
and rim-i-.
Onri' iii'in- e say it nil ir nothing.
Tills Cn'itl"ritry or Ihc Yiinkm imlion,
oim1 or ihemliiT. pM- ilnwn. down to per
dition. Thai U to iiv. tt'ii" or the nlher
mutt forfi-it It iinttoniil txl'litirc and lie
at llie merey nf It m'trtnt t m-my.
Wc nil know by lh liui" th fate In
store for ns it wi- Miretimb Tlie other
party hits no fmntler slake.
Ah siiirly hs wi- completely ruin their
armies and without that there Is no peace
or Irnee nt nil so surely shall we make
them pny our wor debt, thouch we wring
Until nf their hearts. And they know II
well, and tlieieforc lliey ainnot mske peace
exeepl through Ihelrntlcr rxhauKtion and
iilnotute Inability in strike a-xitlier blow.
Tlie stake they Imve lo forfeit, then, If
they lose thin dreitiHul cntr, it U a vital
na nurs. So Is the stake to It? won if they
win anylhtttL'. Il is no h-M than the en
lire pn'silnii o onr whole country, wlili
us In It, nd eviryihlm that Is ourp.Jfpro
lite Ohio to lite Rio Grande, to hnrc und
hold, In Ihent ntxl their heirs forever.
Rut, on the oilier huml. what we mean
In win is niter separation from them for all
lime. We dn not want lo govern llicir
country, but nflcr levying upon It what
secmcth goo4 lo u by way of Indemnity
we leave it to commence its political life
naln front the begit ning. hoping that the
lesson nifty have made them sadder und
wiser Yankees.
We shut them out forever, with all their
unclean and scoundrelly ways, Intending to
lead our lives here in our own Confederate
way, within our own well guarded bounds,
and without, us St. John says, are dogs.
And let no Confederate feeble knees and
tremulous backbone sny to in. this com
plete triumph Is Impossible; fay that wo
must be content with some kind of com
promise, und give and take ; on the con
Irary, we mut gain all or lom all; and
that the Confederate will Indeed win the
giant gumo we tuko to be as certain as any
future event in this uncertain world.
Mead's army uud Rosecruns once scat
tered, Lincoln can get no more armies
The draft turns out manifestly fruitless'
Roih the German and Irish elemeut aro
now for peace. The Yankees bve lo beur
the brunt ol (he war themselves ; but in
the meantime their inevitable bankruptcy
Is advancing like an armed man. Hungry
ruin has them in the wind. It canuot be
long before the Cabinet of WatbIngtoa
will have indeed to consider seriously pro
posals for peace, under uuspiees and cir
cumstances very different from tlie present.
For the present the war rolls and thunders
on ; and may God defeud the right.
" My opponent, Mr. Speuker, persists in
saying that ho is entitled to the floor.
Whether this is so, or not, I shall not in
quire. All I have got to say Is, that
whether he Is entitled to tho floor or not,
he'll get floored If ho interrupts me- ogaiu."
Hero the gentleman from Bloody Creek
pulled up bis sleeves and took. IiU neck
tie oft
John. T. O. McUQrvjr, frwu Knoxville,
Tennessee, served thrco mouths under Gen
eral Jackboo, thirty-two. months In the Mcx
Icau war, twelve months In the prescut war,
and unt eleven sous to tho Union army,
four of whom were killed before Yicksburg.
How lie ticcamu a Volunteer.
" You are n soldier, ihen ?"
"I served In the Third Artillery under
tho Republic, and itfternatdi In the Guard,
through nil the commotions. I was at
Jemappesnnd Waterloo; so I was nt the
chrlnknlng and the burial or our glory, as
one may say."
1 look at him with astonishment.
, 'VAitd bow old were you then at Jtman
Somewhere ubont llflccn," said ho.
" I low enmo you to think of being a sol
dier so early 1"'
' I did nnt really think about It. I
then worked nt toy making, and never
dreamt that France could uidc me for any
thing elfc than to make her draught-board,
shultle-cocks, and cur atnl balls. Hut I
had nit old uncle at Vlncenncs whom I
went lo scu from time to lime a Fontenoy
veteran, in lite same rank of life as mysell,
but with ability enough lo have rltvn to
that of u marshal, Unluckily, In those
days there wus no way for common people
to gel on, My uncle whose services would
have cot, him mudu n prince under Me oilier,
hud then retired with tho mere rank of
sob-licutcnant. Hut you should have seen
him in lilt uniform, tils cros of St. 1mls,
his wooden leg, his while mustache, and
his noble countenance. You would have
said Ik- was a portrait of one of iIiomi old
heriKK in pondered hair which aro ot the
" Every lime I visited him, he said some
thing which remained fired hi my memory.
Rut one day I found hint qulto grave.
" Jerome," rakl he, ' do you know what
is going on on the frontier I'
- Nn,-Nententnf replied 1.
' Well,' resumed he, our counlry Is In
" I did not writ understand lilm,ond yet
It stemed something to me.
" Perhaps you have never thought what
your country means,' continued he, placing
his hand on my shoulder; 'ills all that
surround you, all that has brought you up
und fed you, all that you have loved 1 This
counlry llmt you see; these houfcs, Iheto
tries, those girls -.ho go along there laugh
lug IliU Is your country I Tlio laws which
protect you, the bread which puys for your
work, the words you interchange with oth
ers, the Joy and grief which come to you
from llie men und things among which you
live this is your country I The Utile room
where you used to nee your mother, lite re
membrance she has left you, tho earth
where she rests this Is your country 2 You
see It, you breathe It, everywhere! Think
to yourtclf.my son, of your rights and your
dulitv, your affections and your wants,
your past und you present blessings wrilu
iheoi all under a single name aud that
name will bu your country !'
" I was trembling with emotion, and
great tears were in my ryes.
"'Ah! I understand,' cried I; 'it is
our home iu large ; it Is that part of the
world where God has placed our body and
our soul.'
" ' You are rigkt, Jerome,' concluded
tlio ol J soldier, 'so you comprehend ulso
what we owe, It T'
" Truly,' resumed I, ' we owe It all that
we are t it Is a qnestlon of love.'
" 'And of honesty, my sou,' continued
he ; ' the member of family who does net
contribute his sharo of wcrk and of happl.
ness fails in his duty, sod is a bad kins
man ; the member of a partnership who
does not enrich It with JI his heart, defrauds
It of what belongs to it, uud is a, di&hoaest
mco ; it is the same with Wm who cujoys
tho advantages of having country, and
does not accept the burdens of it ; he for
feits his honor, and is a bud citizen '
"And what must ooe do, llcuiecant.to
bu a good citizen V uked I,
" ' Do for yous couulry wb&t you would
do for your father and uiotbsr,' said he.
" I did cot DjMiwer jt the moment ; my
heart was swelling, aod the blood boiling
lo ray veins t but, on returning along tJie
road, ey uuclea words were, to to tpealr,
written up before my cyis. I rrjNiitnl. Do
for your country nhnt ynu would do for
your father and mother.' And my country
N In danger; on enemy attacks It, whilst I
I turn cups and balls !
" Thta thought tormented tne so much all
nighthnt the next day I relnrmil in VIih
cenneS nnnouclo tl.t '"'jili-nuiit that I
Jin.i; -..7i,n.l 'jltimxojri iU
frontiers, Thebraro man pmwrt nntf!f
on his cross of St. Louts, nml I wmlnway
as proud as an emhiiMntlor.
"That Is how, neighbor, I Itecmwit vol
unteer under the Republic before f had cat
my wlw tecih."' Attic Philowphy, oy
F.milt Souvotir.
Dit. Vi.HHtf. Dr. George Winshlp.
the strong man of Boston, now raises dully
tho cxlraordluiry weight uf twetity-six
liundrcil Kiniidi. Ills npcrutlng room, un
der tho old Park Street Church. Riiitoo,
daily thrnngcil will) tho curious os well
ns thoiK) who are desirous of Iritrning the
art of how lo be strong, In one corner of
(he room stands his famous lifting machine
This conslMs of n franio work uf wood
about seven feet in height, with u platform
about half way up, upon which the Doctor
stands to go through wills his dully exer
cise. A shoulder bar and n quantity of
leather strapi mxl bands form the harness
with which the feat Is performed, Under
the platform tho weights uro sunpc.ided.
TIkms are composed nf broad Iron plates of
a circular form, resting one uion llie oilier,
and held together by means of a stout iron
rod i u unlay through tlio center uf racb.
Surrouuding these plates are long, slim,
bars uf lion running Iraversely, and made
to bo detuelied or Joined to tlie main body.
They arc urrunjrnl lu this maimer so as to
graduute the weight one being added as
uften ns Is required by tho increuslnf;
(trrngth of tho practitioner. They are
each of twenty-fivu pound weight. Tim
whole body nf Iron suspended In this man
iter, and which Is raUil dully by Dr. Win
shlp, is 2.G00 pounds. Dr. Winshlp thinks
lie tJmll conl nitiu hi experiment until ho
can raisu 3.000. This ho believes is th
practical limit for one of his organization
and constitution; bat ho is of the opinion
that nun superior to him in Ihereluit men
Honed points may In trained lo raise
far greater weights. In another corner of
the room u small horaethou nmguel, sus
pended by a cord, attracts lite attention of
ull visitors. Curiosity centers upon this
trifle, from thu following circumstances i
Dr, Wimltlp began his experiments by sus
pending an mdinary horse-shoe magnet and
lidding u li I lie weight every day to the
small piece uf Iron attached to tho poles.
Tho sustaining power I acr tines In previse
ratio lo tho weight added. At first It
would suiluln twelve ounces moro than
this would cause tho Iron lu detach. In
twenty-four hours another ounce was will
ed acd sustained, and this cxtfrlouut wa
repealed dally until the magnet now sus
tains nearly eleven pound), tho attracting,
power Increasing much moro rapidly than
at first. It wus this magnet which first
gave Dr. Winshlp tho idea, of Increasing
his own strength by gradual development..
lie began adding little by little to Ibo
weights raised, nml raised tho amount
daily, until he has practically and in u wou
drfl tnauncr demonstrated the truth of hit
theory. An extensive practice now re-,
wards him for tho time and trouble con
sumed In his researches In this direction
New Xork Heralds
A wag wu) lately, asked to contribute to
foreign inlsslous. ' Not on any ncoonnt,"
suid be.
Why not?' asked the collector,)' lbs
object is laudable."
No it, isn't," was tbo r.eply; "nol.
half so mny people go to the devil, now
oaoughi to."
Ileury Ward Ikecher says; Uf
would be a. perpetnal a bunt it' a Hi&u,
was obliged to run down all tho btuendoes,
iuvrracities, ijisiuuatloM nod cuspUiaM
sthjch are uttered, ugajwt lik,"