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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1868)
m ORBflON SBNTINBL.
roa. Tin nutsiBRNOY ik 1808,
ULYSSES . ORAITT,
r tar mm mt.
"TTtll doe, thou (ood and tUtkfiil Mtrtat." Tka pto-
pit hat rewardi for patriot panlahtntnt for trailer.
FOR THE V1CK FRXStDBNCT,
OKO. II. WILLIAM!,
Bath tabjttt lo tat dtcttlon f Ik National Colon
D. M. C. QAULT,
'Satordat Monmwo, Mar. 21, 1808.
Jxtf. Davis arrived at Harana from
Now Orleans on tho 13th inst,, en-route
Sbvkral democratic members of tho
California Legislature, lately signed
tho pay-roll with an X. This would
ecm to indicate that they were Demo
crats of x-traordinary intelligence.
Gone Up. Sinco the saddening in
telligence oi "Andy's" impeachment
arrived, onions have been in so great
demand by tho Democraoy as to nave
increased In priae a cent per pound in
Proof Positive. Our neighbor has
discovered tho tree from which our lo
cal reporter took his observations, at
the root of which were several broken
bottles. There has been somo doubt
as to our man's political statue, but the
" broken bottles " establish his democ
racy beyond a doubt.
TuRalem ChronicU remarks in a
boastful way that: 'A Now Hampshire
will bo tho first loud gun of the De
mocracy for 1808. Well, New Hamp
shire has shot herself off, and as far as
democracy Is concerned, seems to have
blown tho breech out; or, like the
Irishman's fire-arm, "shot round the
Thb Now York Tribune of the 22d
nit, remarks that there is money
enough stolen and wasted by govern
ment officers to pay tho public debt.
It might have added that the biggest
thelvcs were Democrats, who had
grown gray in tho service of their
party before the Republicans came into
A ravino fanatio in Connecticut ex
claims: "01 for an assassin to strike
the steel to Andrew Johnson's heart."
Frorn tho fellow's blood-thirsty pro
clivities, wo infer that ho is a disap
pointed democractio office-seeker, and
adviso him to apply to "Brick Pome
roy" tho surviving partner of J.
Don't Care a Darn. Johnson
very pointedly says that ho never oared
whether Congress impeached him or
not. Nobody supposes that ho did ;
and if ho did. nobody cares. "Andy "
seems to desiro only a littlo cheap no
toriety, and reminds us much of that
class of " ginger-pop " newspaper scrib
blers, whoso greatest ambition is to
see their names in print.
A Coitbriibad paper in Southern
Oregon sagaciously advised tho pcoplo
to keep cool until after corroboration
of the impeachment nows. Tho afflict
ing intelligence was confirmed ; Audv
wasn't ou tho fight; tho "infernal Rad
icals" wcro masters of the situation;
and the Copperhead editor, with in
creased sagacity, takes a drink and re
marks: "Why, let her corroborate 1"
A New Dodos. Tho Democratic
Smut Mill at Salem reprints somo of
its filthiest garbage issues it undor
the name of the Polk County Signal,
and sends it across tho river to tho bo
nighted heathens of democratic per
suasion in that county. Tho stomachs
of tho Polk county Democracy are ev
idently getting so weak that demo
cratic literature has to be disguished,
as doctors disguiso nasty medicines
An intensely democratic paper near
us wisely remarks "that it is not
Johnson, tho man, but Johnson, the
Constitution, that is to be tried." Ex
actly so, neighbor! Like the old man
in tho fable, Congress has pelted Andy
long enough with grass ; and they now
propose to "try" tho eflicaoy of tho
Constitution, and aeo if there bo any
virtue in it. Andy and tho balance of
the contortrix family are such sticklers
for it, that they should not object to
".try" a littlo dose of it without mak
ing wry faces ; but, liko a good many
doctors, Democrats are awfully afraid
of, tb, eir own medicine.
Dkhoctutio Consistency. It is
vtry common for Democrats to de
nouace Congress as a band of " infer
1 traitors," and "as an unconstitu
tional hody who are destroying the
eaaatry. This all souads very fine; but
it'fa a little surprising that the saintly
patriots, who constitute the Democratic
ssJaoiity of the "Rump," will persist
la 'occupying their aeata and drawing
twelr pay, when they are obviously do
ing ao service to the country. When
DtMooraU are honest caough to refuse
per.eUem, and mileage for, attendance
9M aw.uaeonstitutional body, then we
wHl thisjk them in earnest; aad we are
liable to bo a leas; while coating to
The Twin Traitors.
nistory has not yet dono with th
great rebellion. A tow mora pages,
and it is to bo hoped that the record
will bo closed forever, and all forgotten
but that which will be n salutory les
son for the future. Since tho commence
ment of tho war, history has recorded
acts of heroism, of patriotic dovotion,
and of valor, such as the world has
rarely witnessed. Not alone on the
side of the defenders of tho country,
but among tho ranks of tho rebellion,
also, have deeds of valor and chivalry
been conspicuous. The war brought
out not only tho sublimity and tho
grandeur of human nature, but ox
posed its selfishness and all its mean
and 'contemptible littleness; and on
each sido in the great struggle, paral
lels in infamy and dishonor and cow
ardice wero not wanting. On the side
of tho South were brave men, who died
soldiers' deaths under command of n
chief who Blunk away like a thief with
a train loaded with specie, and at tho
lost moment fled ignominiously, dis
guised as an old woman. History has
about done with Jefferson Davis. Cov
ered with treason as ho was, smeared
with the blood of thousands, shed that
he might bo tho founder of a new dy
nasty; haunted with the groans of half
starved prisoners, had the Southern
Chief fallen on his sword and met a
Roman's death, ho would have found
a niche in FamoV temple as a bravo
but misguided revolutionist. He chose
to sneak away liko a caitiff, loaded
with the spoil of a desolated people;
and when taken, depended on the quib
bles of the law and the corruption of
power to hide his degradation ; and ho
will only bo remembered as a synonym
ol selfish perfidy and ignoble coward
ice. On our own side, Davis has his par
allelnot in bravery; for Andrew
Johnson never risked his lifo in battle,
and was only bold when there was no
stag at bay. Taught to regard slavery
as something divine, but trained to
look on, and fear Jefferson Davis as n
rival, tho latter circumstanco alono
prevented him from casting his lortutics
with tho rebellion. Andrew Johnson
joined tho Union cause not that he
hated that of the rebels, but that An
drew Johnson's vanity might bo grati
fied and Andrew Johuson's personal
enemies punished. Tho sequel is
known. Ho has followed Davis liko a
bloodhound ; and oven now, with tho
sword of Justice hanging over himself,
he clamors for tho trial of his rival as a
traitor. He wasaprosolytctothocauso
of universal freedom, but the fawn
ing of those who despised him as a
"low bred tailor" before tho war, was
too much for tho vanity of Andrew
Johnson, and ho sui rendered himself
into tho embraces of tho survivors of
the "lost cause." Tho Uulon party
would have made Johnson great, but
greatness was not in him ; uud his own
gross passions and returning democra
cy have degraded him into an object
of ridiculous contempt. History has
nearly done with tho traitor who sneak
ed into tho Union camp under the
guise of friendship, and sought to ac
complish by treachery what braver
men had failed to do with tho sword.
Ho now stands at tho bar of tho high
est tribunal in this great Republio, ac
cused of violating tho very laws he
was sworn to seo faithfully executed ;
and if convicted, his name, that might
havo been so honored, will pass away
with that of Davis, to bo remembered
and spoken of only in scornful derision.
Twelve Disappointed Men. Tho
five Democratic leaders in and about
Jacksonville, as we are told, have nrom-
ised tho nomination for candidates to tho
Stato Legislature to threo men in Ash
land, twoin Eden, ono in Manzanitn,
one in Butto creek, one in Table Rock,
one in Willow Springs, two on Apple
gato, two in Jacksonville, ono in Dard
anells, and one in Sterliugville. Now,
as only three can be elected, twelvo
mutt be disappointed ; but this is only
strategy to make votes for Sheriff.
Improvements. Wo perceive that
the sidowalks in front of tho residences
on the East end of California Street are
being graveled by tho property owners.
This portion of the town was not in
cluded in the ordinance and we see
no reason why the Trustees should
not compel the crravelini? of th walk
in front ot the Cluggage property in
mat par, ui mo lown.
Dramatic Tho Tanner Troupe per-
formed on Thursday night last, and was
well received. The performance was
good, keeping the audience in a con
tinued roaroflaucrhter. Thmiwrinrm
attain tO-Ilieht. with an entire now nrn.
gramme. Everyone should go and en
oy a laugh at the inimitable acting of
Willow Springs Cemnwnlcntian.
One Mile from Wnxer)
Springs, March 17th, 1808. J
Editor Smmsnhi In youriietneof
last Saturday you published a commu
nication from Willow Springs over tho
signature of Right Wing.
Your correspondent reported cor
rectly tho language of the " Loader "
on that occasion, though I havo been
informed that himscll and friends 'de
ny thatho said " that a little counter
hopper in Jacksonville, who was'
scarcely yet dry behind the cars since
he voted the Republican ticket straight,
had abused him, and talked as if he
owned tho party."
Now, Mr. Editor, it may not bo right
for mo to express my opinion, but in
so doing, I bcliovo I express the opin
ion of tho Democracy of Willow
Springs. Denying or acknowledging
tho truth of tho above is very strange.
What is tm object of nil this political
game, or what if there Is n littlo "coun
ter hopper" in Jacksonville who has
abused tho "Leader"? Ho Is tho one
for him to go to, and to whom he
should talk tho matter. The Democ
racy of Willow Springs do not desiro
any man to come out horc and tell his
personal differences with fellow Demo
crats, iu order to create a sympathy
for himself. I am well acquainted
with the political history of both these
gentlemen. I know the littlo counter
hopper in '02 scratched his ticket.
That was his maiden vote; the first
ho over cast, and young men nro liable
to err in youth.
But he never bolted a Democratic
convention. The " Bantam Leader of
the left whig" did though, in
county, and to did his pet candidate
in this county in 1838. But this
scratching ot the ticket in '02 is not
tho real "bugbear." The cause of
prejudice against tho little "coutcr
hopper" (so denominated by the Lead
er of tho left wing), is because he
would not content to be a tool and do
dirty work for tho bantam high cocka
lorum. He would not consent to in
crease his fuithlul followers to six, con
sequently ho is bringing Briglmm
Young's tactics to bear against him,
" wherever you find a man posies sing
knowledge and liable to wield influ
ence, secure his aid, or attack him and
kill his pestiagc." Tho former, (the
Leader of the "left wing,") fulled
to accomplish, and tho latter won't
work, as tho peoplo are too well ac
quainted with tho integrity and high
character of tho littlo "counter-hop-
Kkkiiyvillk, March 18th, 1808.
Editor Sentinel: Tho extremely
cold weather has prevented tho miners
from working to any extent tho past
winter, and tho cry Ims been "cold
weather and hard times;" but I hear
of no ono going to Idaho or Mautaua,
and minors nro coming back from the
north to mako a raiso out of old dig
gings thoy left years ago to run after
Wo have not had ono leap-year
party (our young ladies don't appre
ciate leap-year like Jackson belles), but
havo had a dancing school tor tho ben
efit of tho young people, while tho old
er had tho benefit of church. Mr.
Mathows and Elder Roxford preached
hero last Sunday to a goodly audience
Elder R has just returned from Cres
cent City, where ho has established a
church during tho past winter.
Politics havo just began to thaw out,
that is, tho Republican wing, and Jose
phino will give a good account of her
self on the first day of summer, by
sending Democracy up to tho headwa
ters of Salt river, thcro to wait -the
coming of A. Johnson and Brick Pom
eroy, who will arrive there in Novem
ber to take rharge of the Democratic
party, and correll them, to keep out
Somo burglars entered tho Catholic
Church at Allen's Gulch, Waldo, on
tho night of tho 10th, and stole the
candlo-stioks, altar-cloth, fcc.
Desnacratic State Convention,
Portland, March 10th,
Tho State Democratic Convention
nominated J. S. Smith; declared unan
imously for Pendleton; platform to
suit. Session was a little squally
tome trouble to scrree on Dlatfnrm.
Slater, Burnett and Cbadwick, were
nominated as electors.
Indelible Pencils. Mr. Traver has
for tale the celebrated indelible pencils,
used for marking clothes and other ar
ticles. We (have tried one. and find
it far superior to indelible ink. Everv
house-keoper and old bachelor should
be the owner of one.
Proceeding ' the Jaektsm
County Union Convention.
Pursuant to a call of the County
Uniop Central Committee, delegates
from the various preoiacts la the coun
ty, met in convention at the Court
House in Jacksonville, March 14th.
Tho Convention was called to order,
and U. S. Hayden was cleoted tempo
rary Chairman, and D. M. C. Gault
On motion of H. Root, a committee
of three on credentials was appointed
by the Chair, consisting of II. 'Root,
Thos. Croxton, and Tod Camoron. In
a short timo the commltteo reported
tho following gentlemen as entitled to
scats in tho convention, viz: Jackson
ville Precinct A. Tenbrook, Wm,
Krouier, proxy, D. M. C. Gault, R.
Dillon, R. C. Armstrong, proxy, Ed.
Smith, U. S. Hayden, Max Muller, D.
M. C. Gault, and M. Hatilcy ; Mania
nlta Precinct, E. Walker; Sterling
villc, Ruben Saltmafth; Tablo Rock,
Cyrus II, Pickens; Ashland, Chai. K.
Klurn", J. M.cCall, and J. P. Walker ;
Phoenix, E. K. Anderson, II. Root, M.
A. Elder, proxy, II. Root, and
W. Reesnn; Dartlancll, J. F. Kellog;
Pcrkiiisvillc, Thos. Croxton; Apple
gate, R. Benedict.
Report was, on motion, adopted and
tho committee discharged.
On motion of II. Root, Mr. O. Stearns
was admitted as delegate from Fort
Klamnth, and empowered to cast the
five votes to which that precinct was
Mr. Win. French was admitted as
delegate Irom Butte creek, and Mr. Tod
Cameron from Union Town. U. S.
Hayden was elected permanent Chair
man, and D. M. C. Gault Secretary.
Moved by II. Root, and seconded,
that the convention proceed to ballot
iufbrmally for delegates to the State
Convention carried. On motion of
Max Muller, the motion was reconsid
ered, mid that gentleman offered in
lien thereof, that the convention enter
tain nominations made orally, and that
tho body proceed to elect tho six dele
gates by ballot, to attend the State
Convention at Salem ou tho 24th ; and
that the six receiving the largest vote,
be Jthc nominees. This motion prevail
ed.1 Several persons were put in nomi
nation. Tho Chair appointed C. K.
Klum and O. Stearns, tellers,
Tho convention then proceeded to
elect six delegates to attend tho Stato
Convention in Salem on tho 24th inst.;
and it appearing that II. Root, T. Crox
ton, S. B. Hull, T. Cameron, C. C.
Beekmau, ami J. M. MCall, had receiv
ed tho largest vote, they wero unani
mously elected as such delegates.
D. M. C. Gault offered tho following
resolutions, as general Instructions to
tho .delegates, which were, on motion,
Jlesolved t, That it is tho senso of
this convention, that our delegates be
requested, after thoy shall havo arrived
nt tho Stato Convention, .to carefully
and searching!)' canvas tho strength
of every man ; and that thoy give their
support to him who is a thorough and
uncompromising Union man, and who
can poll tho largest vote at the coming
Juno election; and
Jlesolved, 2d, That this Convention
holds as a self-evident proposition, that
tho offico should seek tho man, and not
tho man tho office.
On motion of Thos. Croxton, the
delegates wero further instructed to
uso their best endeavors to secure the
nomination of O. Jacobs on the Eleo
On motion ot H. Root, the proceed
ings of the Convention wero ordered
to bo published in tho Oregon Senti
nel and tho American Unionist.
Oninotion, the Convention adjourn
ed. U. S. HAYDEN, Chairman.
D. M. C. Gault, Secretary.
Mysterious Disappearance. S. B.
Jackson, from Burlington, Iowa, and
who has resided in this valley tor the
past two years, and formerly east of
tho mountains, disappeared from his
ranoh, an. the Yaquina road, 17 miles
wett of this place, on Sunday, March
1st. He is 20 years old; 5 feet 10
tnches.high; light sandy complexion;
light hair and whiskers, and blue eyes;
had op, when last seen, white wool hat,
loose sack coat, without lining, and
striped cashmere shirt. It was thought
he was laboring under a fit of tempo
rary insanity at the tiese. He has no
relatives on the coast. Information- of
his whereabouts, left at this efnee, will
be communicated to- his neade.
Gold in Now York yesterday, ;
Greenbacks, 71, 72.
Hancock has been ordered by the'
President to retain immediately to
Washington and take command of the
Tho Indian War commission will
meet at Omaha on the 2d of April.
Their intention is to form parties to
visit the Indian settlements. One will
go to Ft. Laramie, another to New
Hundreds of applications arc being
made for office when Wado shall be
Herald's special says ; " It is under
stood that the expectation of an attack
from tho Virginia shore, has within the
past few days taken a more substantial
form than was first anticipated. It is
known that an order has just been is
sued from the War Department, direct
ing forty army wagons, with teams
and teamsters, to be kept in readiness,
to move at a moments notice for the
transportation of supplies. Private or
ders also have been issued to comman
ders of garrisons about the city, to keep
their commando, both officers and men,
in qttnrters, Since the exoitcment nf
Friday last, the health ol Thad Stevens
has assumed n more sorlninOcvidencc
of decline than at any other timo sinco
his arrival here. It is thought by those
intimately acquainted with every phase
of his filling condition, that it is very
doubtful whethor ho will again be able
to leave his room. Several members
of Congress, who called to-day, were
requested not to insist on seeing Ste
vens, and the greatest fears are now on
tertnined that his days of duty have
Tho Supreme Court has declared un
constitutional, the State law of Nevada,
levying a tax of ono dollar on each
passenger leaving the Stato by coach
or Railroad. The Senate had under
consideration to-day, the treaty for the
purchnsu of Samann Bay and St. Thom
as, but no decision wns reached. Both
cases will probably bo reported on ad
versely. Tho impeachment managers
had a session to-day, to complete ar
rangements for tho coming trial. No
more witnesses will bo examined.
The Committeo feel that it will not be
necessary to withdraw any articles of
impeachment. Tho President has nom
inated John Hnneoak of Philadelphia,
brother to tho General, Collector of
Internal Revenuo nt New Orleans, to
succeed General Stcadman. Fifty-seven
thousand votes havo been cast in
Texas for tho convention, being about
4,000 majority of registered voters.
There are 00 delegates elected, 17 Re
,publir.av none colored. Republicans
(ear that) unless Hancock bo removed,
thoy will be unable to ratily tho Con
stitutions He has removed tho troops
from raavpnnt rebel neighborhoods and
sent thenvto tho frontiers. All tho loy
al noardb ot registration, appointed by
Sheridan, have been removed.
A committee of the Louisiana conven
tion waited on Hancock, in reference
to holding an election forState officers,
when tho constitution was voted on.
Hancock distictly refused to order such
election or protect it, unless ordcrcd.by
Grant. The convention have, never
crtholess, ordered such election to bo
held, and havo appealed to Grant to
Utile tho necessary orders to Hancock.
Tho House had under consideration
tho bill to relievo certain Southerners
from political disabilities. After discus
sion, the bill was re-committed, with in
structions to tho committeo to report
with brief statements of each caso,aud
giving reasons for recommending re
lief, Tho bill for admission of Alabama
was considered. Severn! members ad
dressed the House in opposition. Ste
vens, of Pennsylvania, rising at tho
Clerks desks, said : Mr. SjM'aker Af
ter full examination ot returns from Al
abama, I am satisfied that to force a
vote on this bill and admit tho Stato
against our law, while there is a defi
ciency of twenty odd thousand votes
against it, would not be doing such
justice in legislation as would be ex
pected by the people ; that being the
case, I move that the bill bo recommit
ted. The motion was, agreed to.
Farnsworth, from Reconstruction
Committee, reported a bill to admit Al
abama to- representation in Congress.
He would atk to have it considered and
passed tomorrow. It provides that
Alabama he admitted when the left's
latere ratify the fourteenth article of
amendment 'to tho Constitution, and
directs the General coramandiner the
District, to notify tho -Legislature,
chotes in iebrnary, to meet within
thrrty days after the. passage of the
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SoU br all Draaaiau. aad Slant, tt . W U. and L
LYON'S PUEA jTVtVBKJI.
It It wtu own IMt IM- nala Mtnttlc r
will Dtrfxllr dttmr antrlkAtw la Ik ka of I
Ikka, twdbatt, raataat, itt taal n h ptrtatt aattta to
Ikt latttl lri, bat oaMrtt kralM to Ik I
m owu wiwittii aaaaMT.
Bataagt, Au. Kaatkat, tr, at hi tatty aaaaa Tkl
Powoar U tkttr aataral dtaik. InkoaldbalaattritaD..
Jaaa U Etaa. Kat. Saaaritlinlial af akaltwvVttk
Cllrllotplul, atTti a oiiittkttalraaraartkM
w ktr tr aatd."
Ntw Tta nttaa tiataaataaa tayi W Bania!
LYON'S MAQNGTIO fOWDEK
Oouinan A Htstsoh. Aster Hsus.
8. T. Cosikmi, AmerUan Hot).
AciNsn k TMAimsu, SI. Wltkotaa BraatL
8. Lkunp tt Co., Mairepoliaaa Haiti."
TttUtaonr af tkl akatarttr aaickt b addat Is aa
Ittwtk. WkrTr It la aotd II adrtftiM rUtlt.
Tkactaala kat Dm ahnalara l K. Liaa, aat tka
arltal tuaap of Dtatt Baaau A Co. Aarlklaa.tBi
f UU khat to aa Italutkw or aaaaUrfcli. ASf drac
(Itlwttl aroaart la gtaaiat lffa iaalai yon wM kat
Sold by all drntfUU aad tatral trktaN ta try
Iowa aad nOaflat cap aa Ik PatlSa Coat.
KetJesnptlB t g(t Keller
Orncs Statu Tstusauw, I
6AUU1, Ftb'y 20th, I8M. f
S BALED PROPOSALS WILL BE BBOEir
ed by Ibe undertlgnt-d. al bt oSVe, ia S
letn, until 12 o'clock. M., March 201b, ISM, for
toe twrreuder of Rttllef Daad. Itanrd nawtr
Ih'n PtotUIodi of an Act of the UfWatlr
Aawnibly of tho Slate of Oregoo. grartllnf
rt-llrf to Tulunleera of thlt KUt, enlltted la
Ibe tviTlcc of Ibe United Hlatet, snrofra Oet.
241b. IMV l Ibe lowest rates, not eseettitaf
par value, at aaaj re4sai the aresleet aeajtber
Teotbouaaat) dollars sow Is UeTraeawrjr
ellMble lo the reaestftlea et .seii Beetv
Bldi lo be addreaeed to
E. N. COOKE, Slate Traaaury.
Mareh Ttb, I8S8. ah7-4
DrnH,1w H )!. HmSmU, KMrtkM,
rrr.riih Uf, BS Bmtk, Bclltw OomUsIm, Sc, tta
bt nrb7ttatruMTMrBMn. i'IP1 I
Tkli li tftt awt IKtMM'MDi t SW kin In.
KatJeasnUtMa af Mate JaatmataT
Orrifltc Static TauawT, I
8auw, Feb'y 201b, ISM. ,f
SEALED PRQPOHALB WILL BE RBOUT.
ed by ibv uudertiiiutd. at bu oatee, la Be
lea, .k li o'clock, M lUreh 24th, ItM, fer
theeurreader of BouulyBoa, aweed water
the ProeiaioM of m M Jat tr tee Itpastive
Ataenbl of the SUte of OrefM, tssaMaf
bMRHetto TOHMteerS of tMs Baaie, sahWtel
h the Betvlee ef ithe lUslted Bastes, ettaftsl
0t.2Ttb,le4,''t the Umtinim. aetssw
ceedlog per value, at aaty.ttdif aseaejelett
number of Boade.
yiflawa thewwsd wtr, aawiia aaejftst.
ury, am Ueeete to the redenattea rt iBftea
Bowde. Bate to he tdlmiil ta -,I j
KN. COOKE, State Trssnwer.
fafch.7tb, 198.' , MtM-vd