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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1865)
basis of retail business. Gold and silver
would continue to circulate to sonic extent,
and wo slioulJ have two kinds of currency,
one ol fixed value, the other fluctuating
nccordlng to Iho tenor of telegrams from
tho K.ist when the wire should not bo
"down beyond Om!ii." This Is a difilcul
ty unknown In the Hist, where paper mon
ey Is exclusively the circulating medium.
Again while the Government paper Is be
low par Its fluctuations mint be ntlcndcd
by n corresponding variation of price.
This opens a fine field for tho mere ipecu
Ijtor, but it is inimical to the operation
of legitimate trade. It Is because of the
dally variation In value of the paper cur
rency that business men of the Hast feel so
much anxiety for the resumption of specie
payments, which will enable them to nuke
calculous for the future with a probabil
ity of success. Why launch our Califor
nia business community upon i ten of spec
ulation, from which our Mlow-citizens of
the Uatt would gladly return If they rouM ?
That an abundance of Inconvertible pa
pr money will ejaicken the Industry of this
caist Is persistently asserted in some rpnr
ters, this Is a venerable fallacy, often ex
posed, ami by no writer more t (lie lively'
than by Tohn Steaart Mill, the highest
living authority on political economy. Mil
tliui answers n Hirmlagbam advocate of
Attnood milntabwd that a rise of prices
praducel by an Increase of paper ourrenoy
stimulates every producer to his utmost ex
ertions, and brings nil the capital nnd la
bor of the country Into complete employ
ment i and that till has invariably happen
ed In all periods of rlslns jrices, when the
rise nit m a sufficiently great scale. 1
presitns, however, that tho inducement
r.bloa, according to Attwood, excited this
unusual ardor In all persons engaged in
production, must hare been the expectation
cfgtttlntj mare of commodities generally,
more real wealth, in exchange for tho pro
dace of their labor, not merely more pieces
of paper. I hwtxpeewtion, however, must
bans been, by the very terms of the suppo
sition, disappointed, stnee, all prices being
supposed to rise equally, no on was really
belter paid for his goode than before.
Those who agree with Attwood could only
sueeeed in wloniig people on to these tin
woated exertions, by a prolongation of
what would in fact be a delusion ; contriv
ing nutterj so, thai by a progressive rite
of mosey prices, every producer shall
always term to be In the very act of ob
tain log an increased remuneration r.hlcli
lie never, In reality, does obtain. It is un
necessary to advert to any other of the ob
Jcctleoj to this plan, than that of its total
impracticablllity. It calculates on finding
tne whole world persisting foiever In the
belief that more pieces of paper arc mere
tlclits, nod never diK.icrIng tLat, with all
their pa.vr, they cannot buy more of any
thing I Inn they could before. No such
rail lata was nude during any of tl-e pe
riods of hljh prices, on the experience of
which Ibis school lays to much Kress. At
the periods which Attnood mistook far
time of prosperity, and which were sim
ply times of speculation, the speculators !
did not Hi ink they were growing rleli be
cause Ibe high prices would last, but bo
cause they-would not last, and btcauic
whoever cer.trlvrd to realize while they
last, would flad himself, ofier the recoil, in
psfKisloncf a greater number of pourdi
sterling, without their having becoreo of
less value. If, at the close of.tho specu
lation, an Issae of piper had been nude,
sufficient to keep prices up to the uolnt
which they attained when at the highest,
co one would liave been more dhwppolnted
than (lie speculators ; since the gain which
they thought to have reaped by realizing
(at tlw expense of their competitors, who
bought when they soldi and had to sell af
ter revulsion) would have fjded nwny In
their lands, and Instead of It they would
have got nothing except a few moro paper
tickets to count by.
Gis. Gram and tiik Girls. The girls
fairly carritd Gen Grant by storm at tho
Chicago fair and forced him to do what
he never did before surrender. A cores
pondent thus tells the ttory :
Mrs. Llvcrmoresiid to him, "Gen. Grant,
these girl uic dying to kiss you but they
don't djre to do it." "Well," told I he gal
lant general, "If il.cy want to kiss rnc, why
don'ftlieyl Instantly nbout a bundled
faiiics pounced upon him. He attempted
retreat, but In vain i he essayed to break
through the rosy ranks, without success.
Then, for the first time, he confessed him
tclf vanquished, nrul camly awaited the
event. Never was such a man subjected
to such nn ordeal. On came tho maidens
by the rqnads in file, or singly , they lilt
him on tlio forehead j pelted him on the
cheek, chin ond neck. There must bo doz
ens of kisses lying around loose hidden in
tho general's whiskers. Duiing his terri
ble ordenl, tho hero of a hundred battle
Odds blushed till his few became almost
purple. At last the girls wero partly op
peased In their "noblo rage.,' and he cs
State's Hioiitj Dkmochat. Wc have
received the first number of the above pa
per. It prcsento a good typographical op
pearance, nnd is full of reading matter.
From Uc matter In it this wcik, we judge
it will be very Dtmoeitlit.
tub mm hum
To tiii: erncicr and ntttvAxcNur os your
Union, a Oove-in-mknt run tiii: whom: is
Immvd mr.i:." Wtthinghn.
SATMin.lV MflllMXi;', . . Al'li, 10, 1SC5
I.. 1. I-'Mkt, t,f,Kiimliiiii&l'ii., nnil
V. Il.Toli)-, nilvrrtMliff nRccnt fiu-Smi
I. If, l'Iiliii, mlwtlliliit; ngrnt lor
I.lst of Agents for the 0koov SnvmM .
V.. V. rtiwll. general agent for Oregon,,
ami Idaho Territory.
1.. I. Klrtser San Krattcisco Cal.
J .1. Kuonlton A Co.'. lu lo.
Thonsa 1ivi, Applestfte. Oirti
HMt. Hill Wilber il"'
l- G. lllnlwyc-, Kock Point do
Thoroni Croxtou, ....CroxtoiH Dlsrglns do
U'm. Splccr lump-On-Jo ilo
Ciov. Olbbe I'ortlaml ilo
I). M. Thompson lbany lo
W. M. Kvans Atthouw do
Thomas Carr da do
Them.t V. l'loyd ICerlijvlllc do
S. V. Sawyer lo do
I). 1. AiiiUtmiii 1'liocnl.x do
I). M. CO wit In do
A. Ireland MytUe Creek do
Geo. I.. Dean l'lln.burg do
Thcodrte Cameron Union Town do
Jnme L. Watson Itoselmrg do
Miss llitttit) Hunter ltojruc itiver dn
U. W. iullliu I-'ort Klamath do
Itliiircr Herman, of CAiiyonvllle, general
Agjnt for Doualus County.
THE TKIAI-MARTIAL IAW.
The Street Commissioner's attention is
callvil to the fine crop of Dagger Cockle
Hum, in tho yard of tho old livery Stable,
L.ir '", Frar'o Am'r'can Histaurant.
Various definitions have been given of
this law by different authors. Noah Well
ster, In hi Dictionary, define It to be "a
code of regulation for the government of
an army or navy; and when wiim mm
is proclaimed In n place, the citizens are
subjected to the severity of military regit
laliosw." Daniel Webster, the great American
lawyer and statesman, says :
" Martini law confer power of arrest, of
summary trial, and prompt execution ; nnd
that when it has beet) proclaimed, the land
becomes a camp, and the law of the camp
is the law of the land. Mr. Justice Story
defines tmrtlul law to be the law of war,
a retort to military authority in cases
whore tho civil law is not sufficient ; ami it
confers summary power, not lo be used ar
bitrarily or for llie gratification of person
al fielings of hatred or revenge, but lor the
preservation ol oidr and of the peace.
The cfScer clothed with it is to judge or
tho degree of force that the necessity ol
tho caw may dimoml ; and there M no
limit to this, except such as Is to be found
in the nature and character of the exi
gency." l'rofetsor Grctnleaf, lu his Invaluable
work on evidence, truly said, long U-furc
Iho conimtncimint of this rebellion :
" Whether persons tot belonging to the
army, can properly bo subjected to Mar
tial Law, has been seriously doubted,
"It tcemi, however, to be generally con
ceded, that persons, taken lu opvn rebellion
against tho government, may bo lawfully
tried and punlihul by Martial Law ; to
that th) point principally In dispute Is,
whether persons an bo tried by that law
for acts of rebellion committed loug pre
vious to their arrest."
" It extends alto to a great variety ol
cases not relating to the discipline of the
army, tucli as plots against tho sovereign,
intelligence to the enemy, mid the like. It
is ' founded on paramount necessity, and Is
proclaimed by a military chief;' and when
it is imposed upon u ciiy or other tcrrito
rial district, all lie liilubilunts and all
their actions are brought within the sweep
of its domliilou."
An eminent American writer says : "For
all practical consideration, Martial Lnv
and thu suspension of the right to habtat
caput, cro ono ond the eamo tiling."
Other writers consider martial law to be,
that military rulo and authority which ex
ists in time of war, ami is conferred by
tho laws of war, in relation to persons and
things, under and within the scope ol ac
live mllitury operations iu carrying on the
Ily Martial Law Is understood, not laws
passed for raising, supporting, governing
and regulating troops, but It is the orders
of the commanders of the posts and arm
ics, accoiding to tho particular necessi
ties of each particular case, Murllal Law
tufpeuds all civil rights, and thu remedies
founded upon them for the time being, sor
as it may appear to be necessary, in order to
the full uccumplUhmenl of tho purpoEo ol
tho war, the party who cxercltcs It being
liable in an action for any ubuse of the
authority thus conferred.
Iklore tho present rebellion, tho only
attempt ever nmdn in Congress to sus
pend the writ of Aairui corpui was during
iho administration of Mr. Jefferson, on
occasion of the supposed treasonable con
splracy ol Col. Aaron IJurr. Mr. JeflVr
son, on the 2 2d of January, 1807, in a spe
cial messago submitted tho whole subject
of tho conspiracy to Congress. On tho
next day, Mr, Gale, of tho fie.iate,
moved n committee to consider the
expediency of suspending the writ of Imbou
rorj'ti. Ho appointed u committee, nnd
the motion was carried. The commit te
reported a bill for Iho purpose. Tho bill
passed the Senate, but was rejected In the
Hotic of Representatives by a vote of 11.1
for Its rejection, against 19 in lu fuvor;
sonio members oting ngalnH lt,on the
ground that It wns the duty of the President,
the Commander-ln-Chiul of the armies, in
cae of necessity in tlmo of war, to declare
Martial Law, nnd to suspend the tl when
peculiar cmergenckM miy require it. Hut
a large majority voted ogulnst It on the
ground that thcro was no war, and the
public safety-did not require it. In the
arguments it was admitted that It wa
obvious that cases of peculiar emergency
might arise which would justify, nay, even
require, the temporary suspension of uny
right lo tho writ. The arguments nt the
lime of a supposed rebellion, arc a rebuke
to the Democratic parly who have opposed
the action of the Government during the
present rebellion. All the foregoing di-fl
nltions and cases occurred long before the
present rebellion commenced. Thcv 'Crc
SYMPATHY WITH CltiaiH.
Political prejudice nnd religious fanati
cism are great evils peculiar to human na
lure. We arc too npt to palliate nnd ex
cuse error when It originates umong those
with whom wo sympathize and nssoclale.
It has been said Hint "man Is n creature of
prejudice." Should nny doubt the correct
ness of this position, let them view Mr.
Malono's "editorial correspondence," In the
Issue or the lltpoitcrot the I2th Inst., nnd
we think they will, unless beyond tho reach
ol reason, cndor tho sentiment. Sir.
Mtilonu' account of the altercation between
Fcrd Patterson and cx-SherlfT Plnkhnni
is certainly the most remarkable produc
tion that ever emanated from the brain of
an editor. He endenvors. wilii.all the In
genuity ofn corrupt, parlizan demagogue
nnd to some extent stoops beneath the
I dignity orn journalist to excuse ami par
tially justify one of the most foul and cow
ardly murders ever perpetrated.
llu doci not In nnywlu attempt
to coucenl, If we judge from tl.o reports wc
have received, tho motives V.'nicli actuate
I h'ni lo sympathize Viith this cold-blooded
murderer, l-Vrd Patterson Is n Democrat,
nil wrl ten while .;lnocr.?cy waJ poBrcr. hIm
.inn nunc jgnic oi ineir icaucrs were plot
ting treason nnd rebellion. They show
conclulvcly that the power exists to hang
Jrfl. Davis by n military commission
Wc have seen that after tho commence-1
ment of the rebellion, .Mr. Lincoln declared
Martial Law, and suspended the writ of
hid tilt cot pus In various places, which
caused a question to arise as to whether it
was the duly of Congress or tho President
to declare Martial Liw, nnd tosupeud the
writ ol Iriibciu corpui. Many good rren
thought the President had no power to
suspenJ the writ, and that It wat the doty
of Congress to impend tho writ. Ilov
ever, there was n largo nnjnrlty of Con
gress who believed It wns the duty of tin
President to suspend tho writ whenever In
believed the necessity required It. Hut
Congress, on the .11 at March, 18(33, to
keep the peace and to reconcile the conflict
ing opinions, passed an net In these words :
"lit it entitled by the Senate ami lloutt cf
lUpiettntativti of the United States of
Amciiea in Congrtsi nstembltJ, That, dur
ing the present rebellion, the President of
the United Stater, whenever, in hi judg
ment, Hie public safety may require It, is
authorized to suspend the privilege of the
writ of habcat cerpui In any case through
out the United States, or any part thereof.
And whenever and wherever tho raid priv
ilege shall be suipcndid, as uforcsa d, no
military or oilier officer shall bo compelled,
in unswer to any writ of Imbciit ecrpus, to
return the body of any person or persons
detained by him by authority of the Pres
ident ; but upon u certificate, under oath,
of the t Cletr having charge of uny one to
detained that such person Is detained by
him us a prisoner under uuthmity of the
Presldeut, further proceedings under the
writ of halciU ctrput shall be suspended
by the judgo or court having issued the
said writ, so long as said supcuslon by the
President shall tcmalu In force, nud said
Under this act, President Lincoln dc
clarcd Martial Law throughout the United
In our next wc will produce some ol the
facts, nnd show concluilvcly, according to
the authorities which wo havo cited, that
Valluudingham was legally and justly
baniihcd to Dixie, and Mrs. Surratl and
all her coadjutor), Jiff. Davis Included,
that luvo not been hung, deserve to be
hung by n military coimuiislon.
Mi: Editor: Permit me to state lo the
good people or Jackson county, Oregon,
lint 1 recciied fioiu Judge Tolmaii 677 SO,
nud from two other gentlemen 620, nuking
iu all ninety-seven and a hall dollars, and
as I did not go to Jacksonville, on l-'ourth
of July, to make money, Mhought that
the folks treated ma in n kindly manner.
Mr. Fay. of Iho Reporter, statid that I
had received S300. That article was cop
led in other papers, and believed. I make
this correction for tho benefit of all con
cerned. With regard to Mr. Fay, I never saw
him. Do not wish to see him. I suppose
from his scribbling that he must bo n fifih
rate lawyer, and makes a poor apology for
nn editor, The "mauklu" that could speak
of the immortal Lincoln, after ho had pass
ed from earth, as a "dog" and a "vlllian,"
and apply tho same to our present Chief
Magistrate, is too mean and contemptible
to be observed by any decent or rcspecti
blo person, A. 0. McDoioall.
Vrcka, August 11. 1805.
Good Yet. That Southern Oregon is a
rich mining district and is not yet exliaus
ted, tho following extract from u letter writ
ten by Mr. 13. Chancy, of Willow Springs,
will testify :
Yesteiday, Avery & Strang, while sink
ing a prospect hole on one of their claims,
situated on the Hcuston Donation Laud
Claim, picked up one pelco of gold, weigh
ing just tho number of the Alabama, 8290,
(290 being her original name) gold weight
at SIC per oz.
Demorest's Illi'straTHI' Monthly.
We have received tho July number of this
mirror of fashion, It contains tho "One
hundred Dollar National Prize Jubilee
Song," together with tho usual amount of
other matter. Altogether It makes a line
appearance. Tho uiagazlno is well worth
Iho subscription price, of 3.1 00 dollars per
self to bo insulted by Union men singing
such dctcslablo song3 ai "We'll hang Jiff.
Davis to n sour npple-lrev." After at
tempting loglve the circumstances as they
occurred between Iho two belligerents,
which nccoiint differs materially from nny
heretofore published and this difference Is
decidedly In Patterson's favor he a.lmon
ishes Union mcnto beware how they ie
Jolce over their Democratic foc "Impugn
the notnei nnd patrictn"ot Copperheads
and traitors. lie then get ciT Iho follow
ing democratic declaration, which was
practically carritd out by his political
friends ol thu South, nnd tho democratic
mob of New Yotk City: "If the law of the
land will not protect Democrats from in
sult, contumely and wrong, then they must
be n law unto themselves;" or, iu other
words, if n Union man impiudently sings.
"Well hang .TtiT Davis to n sour apple
tree," or "John Hrown's soul h marching
on," In the presence of Democrats, and llu
law of tho land does not punish him for so
doing, then it is their right "lo be n law
unto themselves" nud shoot him down, as
Patterson did cx-Sherifl Pinkham. Hut n
short tlmo since, It was the delight of Cop.
pcrhcads to sing "Dixie," nnd "John
llrouu's body hangs dangling In the air,"
In tho presence ol' Union men. Had one
of Ihcm become enraged as Malum-'n polit
ical friend, Pnttirsou, did, and muidcrid a
Democrat, this same editor, In our judg
ment, would have Ixcn the first "lo be
a law unto Ihciniel'es," urn! cry, "hang
Mm lo I lie nearest tree."
Ills consistency, In commenting upon
thu fatal uffiir. is truly amusing. Uc
very boastfully says, "Thu officers of the
law urc determined lo keep down mobi in
this Dcumralic country, ut least." Iu tho
same article, and but n few lines Mow, he
declares lilmnlf In favor of being "a law
unto himself." Such consistency is ono of
tho principle characteristics of I lie latter
day Democracy. Dels opposed lo main,
but during the last four years has upheld
oral defendtd thu most gigantic ever re
corded by man. He is in favor of law and
order, yet the foulness uud pollution of Ms
own traitor Lcarl out-crops in his sanction
and defense of murder, assassination and all
infamy; in his dtfenso of those who set
aside iho Constitution of our country and
rebelled against the iimjesiy of her laws.
In fact, every act committed by u Demo
crat, or his parly, against individuals, or
the government, Is nil right. All that is
necessary to secure hU approval, is to call
it Democratic. Thero oro many In his
parly, who, If convinced that tho Dovll
is u Democrat, would cease to pay hom
age to Dully, and bow with becoming rev
erence to his Satanic Majesty,
History of Aiiil'iIliui Cots
splraClcs. A rccod of Tieason, Insurrection, I'e
lellion, ke, from 17C0 to 18C0. The con
tents of this truly great work ure Pon
llao's (Indian) Conspiracy, The Paxton
Illols, Heuedlct Arnold's Conspiracy, He
volt of the Pennsylvania Hrlgade. "Slate
of Frankland" Insurrection, Shay's Hebel
lion, Wilkcrjon's Western Conspiracy.
Whiskey Insurrection, Gene's Conspiracy,
Alien nud Sedition Troubles, Aaron Hurr's
Conspiracy, New F.ngland Discontents and
JIartford Convention Conspiracy, Den
mark escy's Slave Insurrection, Georgia
ludlan Difficulties, Nat Turner's Slave In
surrecllon' Smith Carolina Nullification In
surrectlon, Patriot War, Dorr's Hebelllon
(Uhodc Island), Kansas Nebraska Troub
les, John Hrown's Conspiracy,
1iy OiiviM-E J. Victor, Author of "Hlsto
ry of Amcslcan Conspiracies," &c. J. D. Tor
rcy, Publisherto be completed in ono vol
umo Super-royal Octavo, beautifully IUu.
tratcd with steel engravings Ac, piepared
expressly for this work, by John ltodgcrs
and other first-class artiste.
This truly national work (characterised
by a lcudlug Journal as tho "Paragon of His
tories") has now taken Us placa iu the lllir
ary world ai the Hlslory.jw , of tho
Great Rebelllou. It has received thoendorse.
incut of tho leading men aud journal of tho
country. It Is commended by those most
qualified to Judge, as such a record of the
rise, progress and remit of tho war for tho
Union, as every Intelligent citlxen thould
Tho agent of Victor's History of tho Araer
lean Conspiracies, will remain in Jackkon
Co. a few weeks nud visit every homo as be
Uslrci to Income neqinliittd with every
rending man In the county. The entire bis
tury li comprised In one. Super-royal Octavo
volume of 597 pages ; the appearance and ty
pography are excellent. Tho work can on
ly I hi obtained of thu canvasser, as It Is
not sold by "Iho trade." All who wl'li lo
become po;s(t?d of it, should nvatl them
selves of the proposition of tho ngent while
he icinaliislii this county, or It can be had
by addressings. J, Mlulck, (Icn. Agt.l Salem,
TI1I1 U a different work from any that has
ever been sold In Southern Oregon. It Is In
valuable to nil who dcslru tu know the his
tory of the various rebellions In tho United
States, aud every ono should have It. The
price Is only $5 00 per copy.
Favors Hrckiveii. Wc would return
thanks to Messrs. Hull nnd Scars for
those watermelon, nnd to Mr. 13. 13. Gore
for a basket of fine peaches. Such favors
mukc nil ol us feel better, and nflcr partak
ing of tho treat wo return with renewed
vigor to work,
Personal. Lt. 1). (J. Underwood called
on us this week, looking well. Indian Supt
Huntington succeeded in making n treaty
with Paulina, n Sunke Chcif. Stipulation
011 the part of the Government, Is S3. 01)0
n year (or first II vr years, nnd uftcr that,
81200 11 yenr for fifteen jcars.
Hy tho Hcv. S. P, Taylor, nt hl rest
dencrncar Phoenix, August l.'llli, M, II,
Coi.kuan to Miss S. A. GotiAiiu, all of this
At the I-'pl-copil Church, Hugcnc Oily,
Aug. (ilh, by 1 1 iu Hcv. J Mct'ormnc, Mil.
Coi.in T. Finlayson and Miss anna 13.
To the wife of II. F. Dowei.i., Ksq., In
Jacksonville, on the l'.'lli Inst., n daugh
ter. To the wife of Cimiii.ki W. Savaou, In
Jacksonville, on the 1 (is li Inst,, n son.
iTTC' vrv'-n v i ti 10
J io j. xx ij.ij.uJN r JLi
POOR MAN'S CREEK,
Ttlx. of aoptoinloor.
llu all to that linn-tor and thirst after
rood miiMc'nnd dancing, tm-iit nud drink,
llt-o unto the inniintultn of Poor Man's
Creek, where the iiudeiilKU'-dwIII In happy
to nccotuuuidato yu lo nil tho dullcacles of
LOUIS IlintLING, Proprietor.
AngMUth. Il-Ci. niiu'l'iwL
U. sS.7-S0 JLOAIV.
ol Ihu Tn'MMiry. Ih iiuib rngnid lirn.
nuninul Ihu (it'ii-.T.il Jjilli'cnpllim Agency
Inr Ihu s.do of Uultid .Stall Treasury
Notes, bearing nvcn and llirce-tvnlli per
cent, iultrot, -r nnmim. known ui Ihu
Tlieso Note nro Issued under dato Juno
l.'illi, 18i.1, nnd are p'tyuMu three years
I'mm lhat lini'-, In currency, or nro conver
tible, at the option of thu holder, Into
V. H. ,1-JiO Six per vent
GOLD BEARING BONDS
These bonds arc now worth n premium of
iiiuo per cent. Including gold Interest from
November, wldoli makes Iho actual profit
on Ihu 7-''.o loan nl cut mi t rates, Including
InU-rest, attain leu ier cent, per uuuiim, In
idw lu txmmnx mou hr.Ti: ami mcmu-
r.U. TAX1TION', WHICH AIUM SlllIM (INK TO
iiiiiki: 1 hi cunt. Mom:, according lo tho
into ltivli.il on other properly, Tho Inttr
est U p lyablu lis currency, n-ml-nunually,
by coupons atluchul In each nolo, which
in ty Lo cut oil" and sold to any bank or
Iho Interest amounts to
Ono cciuperday on a $30 noto.
Two cents " sioo "
Ten " $auo
20 " " $1,000
51 ' S.,uuo '
Notes of all denominations named will bo
piompil) furnlilml upon receipt ol kubtcrin
Huns. TliU h '
THE ONLY LOAN IN MARKET
now oW-rcil by Iho Guveriiment. nud it is
csnlldeiilly vxiHclnl lhat Its mpci lor advan
tages will make it tho
b'liaT rOPL'UR LOW OF THU I'KOWX
Less than $300,000,000 of the loan uu
thurtei-d by tho last Cougrcss, aro now on
This amount, nt tho rate at which It Is
being absorbed, will all bo subscribed for
within lour mouths, when Ihu notes will
undoubtedly command n premium, ns lias
uniformly been tho caso 011 eloslug the tub
scrlptlons to other Loans.
In older that clt.zens of every town and
section ol' Ihu country may bo atl'orded fa
cilities for taking tho loan, tlio National
Ilauk, Statu Il.uiks, and Prlvato Hankers
tluougbout Ihu country havo generally
Weed to iccelvu uik-crlptluns nt par.
bubscrlbcrs will njKxt thelr.own agculs, iu
nliomlhey have confidence, and who only
uro lo bu rcipouslLlu lor thu delivery or the
notes for which they recelvo orders.
t Subscription Ageut, Philadelphia.
May 20, IbliS
Psn OvEnuiND TuLuoiurH :
Philadelphia, May nth, 18C6.
2d Series ull sold. Commenced on 3d
series. Two Hundred and Thirty Mil
110113(230,000,000) precisely llko other two
Series, except dated 15th July, and Gov
ernment reserves the right to'pay six per
eent. in Gold lustead of 7-30 Cuirenoy.
Subscription Agenlr Philadelphia.
UUP13UH Photograph Albums can bo
U bad cheap, for cash, nt J. How's, next
door above Hradbnry ,fc Wade.
J. HOW Informs the clilt. ..
rlllonnd the pt.blo gci, , i"' Jf
lust iceelved and oBMfor , "'
....HAVANA 4 IMITATION
I TOBACCOS, PPE8) FG
H CUTLI3UY, Raisi
3 , ALI1UMS, rrro. '
; Prices lo suit tho tines rvi .
save your money, "
S A l.iirqn mill I'n. ,.
I :,;..A.v,"o,v ssri
A Inrgc collection of the I'. uiu
Novels lor circulation.
Dec. 1!. 180-1. jj,y
THAT IS l'HK QUESI10J,
fpilK 1'HOPKIIfl'OnS OF 1
J. MUSHl'M OP ANATOMY,
SClKNt'i:,'' have tletcrminn), rm:
or expense, lo l-sno PIII-:i'(for iUv
of thu sum-ring hutnatillj) fotr ,'
most IntrrMliuK aid inttroetire I
TIM1KS on MAimL(H:,joJitiJ.
Illc-ations : Nervous lK-blliiy, I'r.
Decline of Mnuhood, InJiytuloa, i
iscM or Depression, Ixsj of Kwrijn
hit Piiurr. llu, trri-nt .w.Ult.r.1 .u.
.... . ..-..., ,..v f.B... UHI.( ...I., m
mnhidk'S Unit result from juulllil I
excessts of iimiurlly, or loorscce ti.'i
iology nud Natures 1.31.
Tliesu luvuluablo Lectures hits ta
moons of enlightening ondiaiinjili
and will be forwarikd PIIKKosrtr
Twcnly-flvc CVnls In Hiase sisjft
nddrrssing "Si-crelary PaelUe Jls:
Anntnmy nnd h'clcncc, 1'ioe StrsC,
C5yI.ollcrs to be tent ItresrV T
l-'atgo ii Co. nnllili
ALL persons rccupTlng sMeii
. Innii lulu, cinbruccd n libit btH
lion or laud vnlvrid by Ibe Tttil
Jacksonville for itiolicmrHoflhtte
Ihvreor, Unit Imve not flletl Itrirr,
lion, nro ri-'P'-ctfully imlUrJui
npplleatlon lur dmis, ttltli ibtTtx
cnnlur, wllblii 30 days I rem iltiiik
further, unllco Is liuly pirn tvni
clul luxtliin ol the Hoard ofTruilflM.
livid on tin tllst d ty or Au;int eitj
Town Iti cnnlur' Ollk'c. at 10 A. V.
limine nil nppllciitloiiiaudgrtiilUu.
All pirllos In interest are bcrts-l
to bo proKiil at lhat lime.
Ily urder of Ihu Hoard,
. J.a. It. WADE,
U. S. lUrnxN. lUcurilcr.
Jackioiivllle, July !0. 183. J.'-
QI:ALI:D proposals lo firsWtt
IJ gimrleruia.ter nl 1'urt hi'"
gun, wills one hundred d sli1
lliiO.OJO) pouudi or Oats, ttlllwr
i.u it... Atimr a. lit. hit Ooirttrrft-
that post until -I o'cloeK, V. M".
low- , A,.
'II... Dil In ltft nf CPCd ft(tl-
ipmlily, and lo budelhendsticrt
places, 111 s-aiu pon, ui m; -,
ny Ihu Acting Alsllng ''ltt
ur wiiiru iiiu iuui U'tj :"-,
lr. ..... nU In In. Ill llll! Ill UPl
slgiinlu pi lee (kt pound, auJlKf'
Acting Asltlng Qiwrtrm'lrr.ls
nlli. Urcgou via jmwwiw
SO' lu bo tiidorK-d oil the eurrlf.
im-.in 10 111rn011w.il'. 1
iiich piiipo.nl lo Ik) aeconsw-;
.....if I.... .rn.ul ailJ 1111-'
ilea lor Iho perforuiaueu ef IMH"-!
caso mo Hid in) uceipivu- .
Piiymenl for tho same l0 "
..t.i..l..tln.i nf ,iitilr.l-t in ewit
hut m If. S. currtney, ax d't4i?";
noon nller ns luuus u"
iiiiu iiiiriiuti.-. , ,. ..,.
Propoials lo furnish fraelleawP
lets limn -lO.OOO lioundl CI
amount), will tie coioidend.
11 '..! 1.. fun. ua forty
(I0.0UU) pounds) of llso J"eJ23
uarioy, 111 ntu 01 umw. ,,,
Thu right to reject anorsllr"
is rvcryt.i. , ,. w
I-ort Klnnmili. Ugn.. JuJlHi-'H
Q T ATH ol-Oregon, Count c"':
KJ 11) (JUSIIfcC U-JMns .
To Sterling IHU: Ycb
tilled tlmlo writ olntliicliiww'
ifsued against you, and Jo-V'y
inched, to satisfy the ""B ' J, ,
Murphy, nmounlingtc 1 hj .';
unit tweniy-nveonenuuun - - ,
dollars. Now unless JJ r,
n, 1,-nfnrn A . V. Gi IlCtt. J '?,
Peace, in ond for said eou
18C5.judg.sent will b rrrfj
vou. uud vour nroncrty wj
debt nnd cnsij. , ... 1 n
Dated this Clh day 01 --"
JOHN f. 1101
WatclimaKcr mill W'
Oiegon Street, Jackson'0"1
ALL sorls of WATOHgj;
A KLHY .Mannluclurtd " ,
lh7llneit style of M $
modeiale. JOlIf ffi