Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1871-188?, April 04, 1873, Image 2

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I,et 18 Know the Truth.
O The Ifcrald bases the grounds of
its recent treachery- to the people of
Oregon, on the assertions that it
refused to go into a combination to
transfer the Democratic party to "Mr.
Corbett and a clique of dissatisfied
republicans, and charges that every
other Democratic paper has been
bought and gone into this combina
tion. This charge comes with bad
grace i:on a paper -whose owners
and editor have been "known for their
easy virtue in regard to strict party
organization. The Herald was the
first, and only Democratic paper in
Oregon which upheld and indorsed
the infamous Passive Policy,"
which led to the nomination of Horace
Greeley at Baltimore, and the over
whelming defeat of the Democratic
party last fall, and to a great extent
the disorganization of the party. It
was the organ of the clique which
3, 'Dolly Vardenized' "Multnomah coun
ty -last June, and as a result of such
deception, ju-t with an amparallelod
defeat, and Ins! us the .State. There
has been no soft issue presented by
. the ." sore-headed llcpubliVans " that
the Herald lias not eagerly espoused
and become a willing and energetic
advocate of. It has never been in
harmony with the Democracy of our
State since it fell iato the hands of
the present owners, and now when it
has go:ie to the arch-enemy of the
party, it attempts to create the im
pression that it alone possesses the
virtue of the great Democratic masses
and proclaims that it cannot be
bought. We have never charged the
IL-rahl editor of being bought, or
with any improper motives in going
over to Mr. II. d hula v. AVe have rd
ways believed that he naturally be
longed there, and that the course of
the Herald last spring, by its "Dolly
Varden " policy, did as much to
secure a victory for the Ilolladay
party as any llepubliean organ in the
State. We do not censure its former
editor, "Mr. Taylor, forihis. He was
comparatively a strange r in our State,
nnd doubtless acted on the advice
and counsel of others. But no man
can deny that the influence of the
Herald in that election tended to de
moralize instead of strengthening
the Democracy. These things aro
now passed, and we had hoped that
the lesson which was taught then
would be remembered and not again
repeated in the history of Oregon
As to the charge that the Demo
cratic press of the State, with the
exception of the virtuous ll-rald ed
itor and publishers, having been
'bought to transfer the parly to Sore
headed Ilepublicans' with "Mr.. Cor
bet t as the leader, all we have to sav
is that the information of such a pur
chase comes first from that virtuous
sheet, and if any such attempt has
been made, these "sore-headed 1 re
publicans" must have approached
the Herald man first as they suppos
ed that he would be thej least expense
to purchase. It was news to us when
we saw it announced in the Herald
that such attempt was made or to be
mule, and as all corrujd combina
tions for the3 demoralization of par
ties originate in Portland, we at first
thought that thereemight be some
truth in the assertion, and that the
virtuous editor of the Herald had
actually been tempted to go into such
a combination and strenuously refus
ed to be a party to the infamous act.
But when he charged that all the
other Democratic papers in the State
had either "been or might be seen
by Mr. Corbet t," we came to the con
clusion that the easy virtue of the
Herald Jiad le'i? ojferc:I for this very
purpose and rejected by those "sore
headed Republicans" the Herald men
tions. We deny any knowledge of
such attempt on the part of any one
and would assure the Herald and all
others concerned that we have "not
been seen," and further there is no
use for any one to come and "see us"
on such a subject. We have had
enough of party treachery within the
past tvfilve years. Ihe National Con
ventions have been a uniform cheat
upon the Democracy and by keeping
in th-3 minority the treacherous ele
ment in our State, the party lias been
true to the people. We are r.ot i'n
favor of any concessions to Republi
cans who are opposed to the ruling
faction in this State. They mav
come into the party and act with us;
but so far as relates to them neing
the leaders and the Democrats being
the tail, we most respectfully decline
the proposition. Our course is now
and always has been, that none bnt
true and tried Democrats should be
placed forwai'el as leaders and that
defeat is better and more honorable
with such, than a victory gained by
means of a sacrifice f f party honor
and principles. In order to train the
confidence of dissatisfied Republi
cans we must show by our own acts
that onto principles are of more im
portance than a temporary success
for office, and by showing this, suc
cess will sooner or later crown our
efforts. If the Herald, therefore, is
in possession of any plot by which
any eomlunation to transfer the De
mocracy to 'sore-headed Republicans"
we hope it will make an open and
b?!d cir;? of the- -Thole riiit'or. rui I
; O
lit the people know what is going on.
But even this, if there -were" any truth
in the matter, does not justify the
Herald in going over to Mr. Holla
day. The Democracy can reject "Mr.
Corbett's corruption as well as they
can condemn and reject Mr. Holla
day's cause and the rejection of the
former does not necessitate the trans
fer of the party to the latter. Either
are dishonorable and deserve to be
condemned, and the Herald could
have rejected dishonorable propo
sitions on the one side without be
coming a traitor to the party on the
other. But if we are to be sold to
cither of these men, the people will
generally say let Corbett take us.
Corruption Applauded
On the return home to Indiana of
ex- Vice President Colfax, a recep-
i tion was given him by his admirers.
; Oakes Ames also had a reception
! when he returned to his home in
Massachusetts, at which his admirers
declared their belief in his integrity
and honesty. Now either Colfax is
a liar and a speculator off the people
of this country, or Oakes Ames is a
rascal, a liar and a scoundrel. He
stated in plain tennis that Colfax had
: accepted Credit Mobilier stock and
dividends arising therefrom. This
Colfax denied. It was proven 071
; him and the checks produced which
had been drawn by Oakes Ames.
' Oakes Anus was found guilty of
bribing Congressmem, and yet we
find both these convicted public
, plunderers received by their respee
; live constituencies with honor when
! they return home. We must con
; elude that the masses of the people
i have become corrupt and that no
' matter what crime a man may com
; mit, so long as he is in possession
! of money, his fellow-citizens will
; give him honor. If the people will
. not rebuke such sco ndrolisni as has
been proved on both these public
', plunderers, there is little hope for a
; reformation in our government, and
i it seems to us that it is simply giv
ing a premium for corruption. We
next expect to hear that the people
i of Kansas have given Pomeroy and
i Caldwell a public reception. The
! latter resigned to keep from being
i expelled from the Senate. The form
er was detected in an attempt to buy
his re-election.
Srsi'i:Nri;r. In the last issue of
the Ac"" llorll- irr.-tf, Mrs. Duniway
gives notice that the paper will not
be published for a few months, and
that she proposes to take recreation,
and recuperate her exhausted facul
ties. While we materially, diller with
Mrs. Duniway on the question of
Womans's rights, we must give her
credit of beingaladyof fine abilities,
and were she to employ them in the
legitimate and proper manner, could
not fail to be of benefit to the coun
try and remunertive to herself.
She has labored hard and nobly in
a bad cause, and we hope she may
devote her talents in a cause which
shall not only prove more remunera
tive to her in the future, but be of
benefit to people generally.
IYkt'-Tjiiki Co:;oi;::ss. The of
ficial roll of the Forty-third Congress
has been 2'repared by Mr. McPherson
Clerk of the House, as far as possible,
with the following result: The full
House will have 2'J2 members. Of
these, four from Connecticut are not
yet elected, and thros in Western
Virginia are in dispute. One district
in Indiana is also in dispute, and two
cases in Arkansas are without cer
tificate s. Of the remaining 2S2 mem
bers. 10!) aro Republicans and !2
Democrats ami Puberal Republicans.
The roll will embrace 127 new mem
bers, a greate r change than has oc
cured in many years.
iMrEorxrors. "We have frequent
ly been in stringent circumstances
and hard up for the necessary coin
to liquidate lulls for white paper and
pay our printers, vet never so impe
cunious as a Kentucky editor who
makes the following touching appeal
to his delinquent subscribers.
"Friends we are penniless, dob's
turkey was a millionaire compared
with our present depressed treasury.
To-day if salt was worth two cents' r.
barrel, we could not buy enough to
pickle a jay -bird."
Don't Thin-ic It. We see that
some of our exchanges are uncharit
able enough to state that Mr. Holla
day has bought the Herald. We
don't know the price he could have
paid for it, as it was entirely value
less, and consequently we believe it
turned over to ldm from honest mo
tives, its editor naturally belonging
to him. If he paid anything for it"
we must say he displayed very poor
business jndgemnt.
"Lieutenant Fred Grant has been
made a Lieutenant-Colonel, although
he graduated a year ago, and that at
the foot of his class. In t!l(. tilU(; of
peace many officers of good abilities
wait a long time before they are ,u.().
moted, but the fact that this young
man is a relative of the "Government
may be the reason why he has suc
ceeded so well.
Fovimi Volvme. The Rosehnr"
Plaimlealer has entered its fourth I
volume. It is one of the best con-
ducted papers in the State, a credit
to the place where it is printed, and !
perfect in its typographical appear- ;
ance. We wish the Pbib"L;ar
abundant e:iccec5. !
Itailroael Influences
It has been apparent to the people
for a long time that the railroad in
fluence throughout the Union was
controlling the Government and dic
tating who should administer the
affairs of State. It appears that this
element is most powerful and has
become strong enough to defeat
even justice being administered to
those who willfully rob the people in
Credit Mobilier stock. A Washing
ton correspondent of a recent date,
speaking of this influence says:
" It was the railroad influence
at last that came to the help of
the erring brethren, and prevented
the expulsion of Brooks and Ames.
Their money paid for extenuating
editorials in the ('hroniele, and other
jiurchasal.de papers; their advocates
made ihe hotel corridors vocal with
justifications of the implicated; their
agents swarmed in the corridors and
cloak rooms of the House and Senate:
their retainers crowded the galleries;
their subtle, elastic, all pervading in
liuen.ee could be felt in the very atmosphere-.
Is this railroad power to end in a
revolution or a consolidated corrupt
power? The Legislature of Pennsyl
vania, New York and New Jersey are
nothing but adherents of Wall stree t,
clerks of Tom Scott or Vanderbilt,
Jay Gould or Horace Clark; and to
day a majority of the United States
Senate may be counted among the
assets of the great railroad corpora
tions. Fenton belongs to the Frie,
and Conkling to the New York Cen
tral. The Pennsylvania owns Cam
eron and Cameron, owns Scott. Lo
gan and Oglesby dare 11 0.111 ore elider
with the Illinois Central than does
Carpenter to disobey the Chicago
and Northwestern. The Baltimore
and Ohio lias a proprietary interest
in Yickers; the Northern Pacific runs
Ramsay and Windoni; Spencer and
Osborne and (iilbert and Cooper bo
long to the Alabama and Chattanooga
and the Jacksonville ami Mobile;
Robertson and Patterson of South
Carolina are the creatures of the At
lantic and (inlf road; the Union Pa
cific claims Harlan and Allison. Tip
ton and Hitchcock; Ben llolladay
inade the Oregon man, and Cen
tral Pacific directs Stewart and Nye
and your new Senator, Sargent
while the Senators from Kansas be
long to the highest and best bidder
for cash or first mortgage bonds."
C. rant's Indian Policy.
President Grant's Indian policy,
indorsed by the Philadelphia plat
form and claimed to have been rati
fied by the popular voice at the Pres
idential election, is jhotogi-aphcd to
life by the Plot lie lie-ord. In a re
cent issue that journal tells the story
of " Indian Annuities, " which cost
the jieople millions of dollars as fol
lows: Responsible- parties from Pharan
agat Valley, among whom wo may
mention our old friend Char! oy
I loath, inform us that a few hundred
dollars would supply all the Indians
in North America with annuities of
the kind and quality they have receiv
ed in that section. A few bandanna
handkerchiefs, which cost about five
cents apiece, and coarse combs that
they have no more use for than an
Indian Agent has for the decalogue,
with a few other articles of equally
trilling value, constitute the sum
total of their annuities for this year.
Is this the 'humane course' by
which President Grant roposes to
bring the Indians under the benign
influences of education and civil iza-tionV-that
ho proposes to make them
" useful and productive members of
society?" In Heaven's name, if the
gove rnment wants to enrich certain
citizens, lot it make appropriations
for their benefit, directly, and not
add to the enormity of jdundering
the jmblic treasury by stealing at
the same time from untutored sav
ages, thus teaching them that swind
ling and duplicity are among the
art s 01 that civilization to which they
are asked to asj.j're.
The only way to insure measurable
justice to all concerned in this In
dian business is to have the entire
tribes registered, and deliver to each
individual his equitable share. reserv
ing for their future benefit what
miy be due absentees. And the
name of the tribe should be distinctly
woven into all the woolen goods de
livered, all of which should be in
spected and received by the ( war de
partment before being shipped, and
penalties jrovided for the punish
ment of any white man found with
such goods in his possession. This
would be si little protection to the
po or devils. It is safe to say the Indi
ans of South-eastern Nevada can, and
do. receive more in a we ek's begging
and scavenge ring in the back allies
and around the kitchens of Pioche,
and other towns, than they get from
the government, through its agents,
in a vear.
Bai Taste. Mrs. Duniway has
shown bad taste in giving publicity
to a scandal in regard tothoimpremor
conduct of a married man and woman
in the icinity of Lafayette, in her
two last issues. Had she kept quiet
about the matter the public would
have scarcely heard of it, and the
matter would have been hushed uj.
The party who she brings forward as
her informant is of too high charac
ter for voracity for her to impeach,
and the people generally think he
tells the truth about the matter in
Senator Mitchell is a member of
the following committees: Privi
leges and Flections, Commerce and
Cla'ms. Senator Kelly has been as
signed to the Committees on Military
atl'.drs. Post Oilices and Post Roads,
ami "Mines and Mining.
The H;r,i!d last Tuesday jdayed an
Ajril fool trie-k on its patrons by
sending them the same reading mat
ter which was jrint?d in the issue of
Sunday. The j.ublisu-rs evidently
intended it as a good joke "on it's
rentiers, who did not see the point."
Ex-Senator Corbett and wife left
New York for Europe on the 2'Jih
tVliat our Exchanges Say.
We take the liberty of republish
ing the notices which have been giv
en the Extekpeise on donning its
"new dress" by the various papers
in the State:
The Cristlan Advocate says: The
Oheoon City FxTEiir-Kisrdias donned
an entirely new and handsome dress.
It now adds nearly one-fourth to the
reading matter, and for its enterprise
deserves more extended patronage.
From the Dalles Jfjitnttinecr: The
Oregon City Hxtkkpkisk, Mr, A.
Noltner, editor and jmblisher, comes
to us this week in an entire new
dress. This is an indication of pros-
; ju rity which Ave are gJad to see and
I hone that our old fraternal friend
will continue in the same good streak
of luck henceforth and forever.
From the linn ton Democrat : -'The
Oregon City LxxEPPiasr comes to us
this week in an entire new dress, and
juvsents ;i very creditable appearance.
It is now ene of the neatest papers in
Oregon. We congratulate our friend
Tony on these signs of jrosperity,
and wish for him that success which
his untiring energy and steadfast
principles so richly merit.''
From the Albany Democrat : " That
sterling Democratic japer, the Ore
gon City EjCTEKPitisr:, was issued last
week in a new dross ' from top to toe,'
ju-esenting a neat and tasty appear
ance. We jresent our congratula
tions to Bro. Noltner on the new
make-up of his Extekpi'ISE, and wish
him abundant success in his future
From the Men-art: "The Oregon
City FxTEitrnisn comes to "us this
week in holiday attire. It is now
printed upon new and beautiful type,
and jircsents a very neat appearance.
We are pelased to note this indisput
able evidence of j;rosperity on the
art of our contemporary, and we
wish it a continuance of its good for
tune." From the Albany Hester: "The
Oregon City Fxtkupuise, has don
ned a new suit, and looks as gay as
any body. Bully for the Mayor."
From the Eugene (licird: "The
Oregon City ExTKi:ri:i?JE has got a
new head and a new dress, and is
there by givatly improved in its per
sonal appearance."
From the Eugene Journal : "The
Oregon City Ex tkupkise is out in a
new petticoat. It is as neat as a new
From the Tacks mviile Tlin:: "The
Oregon City Extkkpuisk made its
appearance in a new dress last week,
and jreso:its a very neat appearamv.
It is a good paper ami we wish it
From the Comwreial Ttejorf-r:
"The t'hrl.-t'.an Adro-a.'e expresses
our epinion of a contemporary : ' The
Oregon City Entkui'Iusi: has donned
an entirely new and handsome dress.
It now adds nearly one-fourth to the
le-ading matter, and for its e-nterpri .-;e
eleserves more extended jatronage."
From the Yamhill l!-jiorter : "The
Oregon City Exteupiiise coiue-s out in
a new dross and looks as neat and
tidy as could be asked."
From the Moi'iifeln (I,a Cirande)
Sentliii'!'. The Or--'ion Ci!' T't-terj-rlr-e.
ouo of the best interior newspapers
of Oregon, e omes to us tiiis week in
an entire new elress. We' e-emgratu-late
our editorial brother upon his
past success and the bright prospe-ct
for the,' future'.
The EI :dyef a C.'iih! Hupp:ised to I3ac
IJccn f.ejsl on Stic lYrighl E-'oumi.
The following is from the; Victoria
Standard ef March 27th. We have
not heretofore M en any mention made
that a child was em board ef the
V'right, and some of our exchanges
doubt the truth of the story as told
The steamer 3hta White arrived
here last night at 7 :";), froniNanaimo,
bringing word that the ste-amer Ot
ter was lying there? when she left.
The Otter picked up on the coast,
between Nanaimo and Skeena, the
body of a ediild, supjiosed to have
met its untimely death at the wreck
of the steamer George S. Wright.
The fact that the body of the child
found a boy apparently about six
years eld having a life juvserver at
tached to it, proves the supposition
that the George S. Writfht blew up
to be erroneous, and e-onfirms the
statement that she- went to pieces up
em the sunken rocks, and that ele-s-perate
eilbvts were made to save the
Jives of those em heiartl, the'ir death
struggles being r.ujierhnman. The
body found was much disfigured
from being dashed against the; rocks
or by being mutilated by the inhabi
tants ed the eh-ep.
There is alse a reis-ort publishcel
that two men and a woman were
washed ashore. The two men are
reported to have been killed and ate
by the savages, and that the woman
is kept by them to be killed at some
of their great feasts. This rejiort is
also eloubted.
DnsTiu-fTivi-: Fiue. Corvallis has
again been visitetl with a destructive
fire, which resulted in the burning of
the City Hotel, ownesl by Dr. J. R.
Bavlev and. valued at .""T,:o'.) which
- . '
was covered by an insurance of
J,-"So. John Murray, father-in-law
ef Mr. A. R. 3IcConnell, who was
kee -ping the; hoied, was burneil in
the building, his lvmains being found
the following el ay. Se'veral either
lodgers narrenvlv ese aped a similar
fate, being e-ompelled to jumj) emt of j
the windows to save their lives. We j
understand that Dr. Bayley will re
buihl immediately.
SeiME ef the Back Pay Grabbers j
devote the proceeds of theirjdunelcr I
to the improvement of the cemeteries j
in their several localities. They all 1
want to appease the outraged feelings
of their constituents, and are ready
to lie down like lambs with the in
elignant lions they have offended.
"And the lion and the lamb sdiall
lie dov.ua together;" but when the
lion got up in the morning the Iamb
" ain't there.
Summary of State News Items.
The Jtfercwy has a new head,
looks very neat.
There are 1,
State Library.
75S( volumes in the
The city election at Eugene will
take jdacc April 7th.
i Geo. E. Cole assumed charge of
the Peirtlanel postofliee yesterday.
: Whisky business at Ceuwallis is on
the wane. Two saloenis closeel last
Lizzie Domes ef Najia Califernia
wants to know where is J. J. Domes,
her father.
One little store in Benton county
has benight ami shijqed this sjring
iijOOO dozen eggs.
E. T. Thompsem, of Portlanel, has
been ajqointed Insjcctor e,f Customs
for the District of Alaska.
There were one huiulred and five
passengers on the first boat of this
season ahove the Dalles.
The Vv illaniette Transportatiem
Co. is building warehouses at In-ele-pemdene-e
and Ilarrisburg.
Mr. A. Ilinman, ex-Collector of
Customs at Astoria, will take uj his
residence at Forest Grove.
The jieople of Cervallis are clam
oring for an extensiem ef the west
sale daily mail to that city.
The W. T. Co. have advertised for
preiposals to build anether boat simi
lar to the Governor Groveu-.
Wheat in Union county is worth
1 50 a bushel. As usual in such
cases nobody has any to sell.
The average t'-mperature at Baker
City for the; wevtdc ending March 2'2d
was 4i:'J elegrees above zero.
The latest curiosity in the natural
world is an entirely white grouse
ftjuud in Lane e-ounty lust wen k.
About ."?"20. !()() eif taxes in Marion
county remains unpaid.. The sum
jiaid exceeds $70,000 for 1S72.
A Scandinavian Society was organ
ized at East Portland last Satnrelay
eveuiing, Mr. Oswahl, President.
The mony order business at the
Salem Post Ofii-re for three months,
ending March -dst, was Sll ,0(b .
Mr. Hugh Small is spemding some
time1 in the Umpqua A.illey for the
jmrjiose ef writting up the country.
The loss by fire in Salem in the
half year ending Dec. "U, 1ST:,
amounted to the small sum of $o0i.
Governor G rover has appointed
M. Seller, Esq., Ceunniissiemor for
Ore'gon to the Exposition at Vienna.
The net jrofits of a sociable given
f r the bom-lit of the gallant firemen
at Salem, by the ladies, was 200
There are forty school districts in
Benton county. The public school
money in the county this year is "2.
771 ci;.
Ten thousand copies of the pamph
let on Oregon, by Hon. Vv. L. Adams,
are now in juvss at the Bulletin job
It is said that W. C. Hall, of East
ern Oregon, is in Iowa trying to
raise an emigrant company for
Oreg Kl.
The temperance Billiard Hall at
Albany has been opened, and Bros.
brown and aiicieave are-boin jat
rems. C. G. Curl, clerk of the Supreme
Court of tli is State, is again confined
toiiis room with rheumatism, and is
sufiering intense dy.
The Jacksonville T'ne.n reports
the capture of Long Jim erne of the
Modoc murderers, indicted in Jack
seui county.
A large number ef people from
the East arrived on the; Ajax last
Tuesday vho jroposes to make
Oregon the'ir home.
Thirty lezen pairs of hose are turn
ed or.t elai: v at the
jeaver liosie:
are eunpioyod
- 1 r
Sixteen ope-ralives
the manufactory.
A man by the name al C. Masher
was arreste'd a few days since-, on a
ediarge; ef incediarism. Ilewasheld
to appear at court under i?o00 I ion. Is.
It is reported that executive clem
ency has been extened to Mclntire
who, for seve-.ral years, has been in the
penitentiary for killing Kceler at the
The railway city of Tangent, Linn
county, is said to be growing in im
jiostanee. It has a warehouse with a
capaeity for holding 00, 000 bushels
of grain.
J. D. May, arrested in Portland
and taken to Linn County for trial
em ediarge rf perjury, has been found
guilty and will be sentene-ed this
Fill! more Fra.:er, who had served
nine years in the penitentiary, was
jardoned 011 Wednesday. He was
sentenced from Douglas county lor a
term ef ten years.
The Governor's office at Salem,
has he'on remitted and refurnished,
and it is said to be the intention to
fix it up in a cemifortablo and reason
ably ch'gant style.
The Farmers' State Convention
will meet in the Legislative Hail.
There will be more good lione'st
sense em that ei.-cssion than theu'e has
been for some time.
Rev. B. Wistar Morris in a e ircu
lar reminds his edinrch people of the
eluty ef contributing on Easter Day
to the endowmc-nt fund for the Bishop
Scent Grammar School.
The railroad e-ompany have given
notice that they will issue lay-over
tickets at any point of their reut".
How accommodating a little eipjo
sition makes som? peeiple.
Miss Sarah Senders aged 10 years
died at Albany on last Monday, of
neuralgia. She was to have been
married to an excellent young man
e)f Junction City in three weeks.
The following gentlemen have been
elected delegates to the Farmers'
Convention from Marion count v:
John Minto, John Dowling. Jo;.
Smith, R. C. Gear, F. X. Mathieu.
Rev. C. A. Wooley informs the
Corvallis G itte that up to last Wed
nesday he had received about PI ;)
subscription toward liouidaiiii"'tY-,o
(leoD upon
-1 1
the state Agricultural
The exhibitions given at Philomath
College, last Friday, was largely at
tendeel ami passeel efi'most agreeably.
The musical entertainment in the
evening was n, superb atlair.
We hear that S. A. Clarke, of
Salem, thinks of going to San Fran
cisco to em gage in business, ho hav
ing an oiler eif a gooel thing in a news
paper establishme nt there.
J. L. Kline of Ceuvallis has be en
appointed e-arpenter at the Siletz res
ervation by the new agent, Mr. Fair
child; Mr. Baglevof St. Joe. fanner;
and E. W. Felto'u of Portland, clerk.
The following gentlemen were
eh'cte'd elelegates to at te nd the Farm
er's State; Convention frenn Laim
county: T. G. Edwards, Geo. W.
lTinehart, Geo. Sovereigns and W. A.
The people of Tillamook are to
have a weekly mailsservie-e hereafter
by way ef the. North Yamhill via the
Mountain House and Trask River.
This will jireivo a great convenience
to the te ttleu-s.
The; C rvai!is J), wocvf-'says: "Mrs.
R. S. Strahan and children, Mr. J.
Edwards and wife, an el Messrs. T. J.
Connor and Caspar Riear.l, all leave
for the Eastern States, em a visit,
licxt Tuesday.
N. Simons ef Ledanon, Linn e-oun-ty,
finds it costly fun to assault sm
other with a deadly weapon. He has
just been fined -ioO, by Judge Bon
ham for exercising his muscles upon
a Mr. Ralston.
The f! rarer was welcomed enthusi
astically id every joint em the Wil
lamette river last week, and so long
as her envners pre-sorve their ace'oin
m odating spirit and. low tariil every
thing will be livedy.
From the Mereaty: "The Sisters'
new Academy will soon ho completer!
ar.el ready for occupation. It is a
large, fine bidding, a euedit to emr
city, and a monument to the euiter
priwc of that noble- sisterhooel."
The Jackson Sentinel says: " It is
reported that Moacham talks of open
ing a recruting office for the purpose
of filling up the Peace Commission,
that-now goes begging for members
at the rate often elollars per elay."
On Tuesday, Miss llardmai ef
Albany, stopped upon a gardeui rake'
whiedi hajpene'd to he lying iu front
of the eloor, teeth up, running erne
of the iron teeth clear through leu
right foot, making a painful if not
dangerejiis wound.
The Rosed turg Plalndealer says:
"The farmers in the' northern part
eif the valley are sowing mue-h ic.oiv
than the; usual amount ot grain.
And if the railroad conrpany will
oiler reasonable inducements for
money v. ill be plenty after
The B a 1 of Directors e.f the
Union University Association at
Eugene- City, advertise for reaped
proposals for Ihe- delivery ef six
hundered thousai.d brick for W o
State Uuive r.sltv building. Al:;-o for
stone for ihe foundation ami for
e-on druct ion t in ;e -of.
Pant t'jrau says:
Some law
less character idaeod a rait over the
tr.i'-k on the railroad just above. Wil
bur last Friday evening, and as a
pai ty who had been to the exhibition
were re!.uimi:g home em a hand, e i:
lie- car was thrown from the track
and Mrs. Aiken seve-ivly injured.
The following dedega'es were
edio.-cn to re present Polk e-our.ty in
the Farmers' State Convention at
Sulem, April KHh, 17 :): John Allen.
B. F. Smith, W. C'lnrchell, W. C.
Brown. J. Holly, .Tos-o Stump, W. E.
( - lark. Ira Townscnd: I. Smith.. A. 2).
Babeoek. Thos.RLiir, delegate . at
arge. Win. Jl.ihlo.
It is exp- -t n! th it the North Wcst-e-rn
Stage C mipany will change their
line by the first of July, so as to run
from P
moleton via pi
Creek to !he
lot Rock and
Willow C reek to the Dalles daily
with a branch to Umatilla l,ice'u
week: the Walla Walla line to con
nect at Pendleton. This will m ike
Pendleton a central point.
On I rnlay of last woe":. SherifT
1 arker of Idnn county brought to
Albany Ellas Keemey, who has been
indicted for murder in the second
degree for the killing of Pel ton at
Ilarridnirg la.-t winter. Kee-rey gave;
himself up vol tint arily. He has
pleaded not guilty, been ndmitOed to
bail in the; sum oi 2,000, and i s i:ow
at large.
The ll'forf -r corresponde-nt says:
"Eight new brick store.; have been
built at Euger.e City eluring the past
year, at a cost e,f S lo, ()!(!, that would
do credit to any fit y of a population
of 1.000 people. More stores ef a
similar character will be erected this
summer, and the building e.f a in;m-b--r
ef private resiliences are in con
Deeds to State lands are ma le out
at the oife e ef the Agent e,f the State
School Land Commissioners' for the
following parties: Heirs of Patrick
Baliogh. Yamhill e-ounty; ("carles
Roork. Clackamas; Edward Fail in"
Multnomah; J. N. T. Miller, Jack
son; John Swick, Washington; S.
Howe, Douglas; J. H. Gauntlett.
furry: n. Javjr.s. Clackamas; (I. J.
Gray, Linn; Josiah Failing, Multno
mah. The Corvallis D, .-no -rat tells the
story of a man, over in the forks of
the Santiam. who was looking for
sto.de, when a fine deer aj.jiroa-hed
and b.-ga-a biting him. He frt
e;siyel to run; b ;t the vieioe 4 Jeer
heldjum. n,i ,rvct turned to curs
ing the la-t Je-gislatnre for pa-s'po-thc
game law. But when the anim-d
oegan to tear his best trowsers he
1-st his self-control, and shew 'the
"varmint" in self-defense.
Oi:-!.YXi::r.n, Several Gf the prom
inent dentists of this State met at
Portland la d Monday and organize d
the Oregon State Dental Society.
Dr. J. H. Hatch of Portland was
jdMcted President; Dr. L. S. Skid' of
Kalem, Vice-President; Dr. Wm. F.
Thompson of Portland, Correspond
ing and Recording Secredary; Dr.
John Weldi, of this city, Treasurer.
The next regular meeting of the So
ciety will be held at Salem on the
t W ednesdav in June.
His Amount. It is stated that Mr.
Holladav returned with 2,000,000
111s portion
of the Credit Mobilier
Telegraphic News Summary.
Pouti.ax! (Me.), March '27. TV
Marr heirs met here yesterday .,,' 2
formed an association calleel t!u-j '
Claim Association, t prose-ute tiu.jr
e funis to tiie e-state ef ilarr, in Scoilan.j
worth sixty millions,
Wasjiixoton, March -7. Treaslirir
Sj.iime r lias not re-ce iveO a rej-ly tV i.,
Ookes Allies, to whom he l"i v;u I J(
ifio.ooo in honds of t'ri'tlit Ii1 ilr
which were turiu'd ove r te him l y IU-jI
re-sentalive' Kelley. The hoiuls vr
sent to Ames e.n the l-"th 111st. wli!iH
re-ouest that lie wendei e ndorse them. j
order that tiie y might he converted iia.,
the TVe'astiry." The question which nat
urally arises is: " l.e-s etuies inteii'l
to cdmi'lv with v'eiKi:il S:4niie'r's re
quest or h -lei en to the l-onefs which ,
repcate-dlv said 1 eloiige-'fto -Kelle-y?"
Nkw Yokk, March -(. The
York Shipping List to-Oay e-Oitej i.;v
HiitiDiinci's :i rupture of the 11 e ;gc.:i!;r -e-oiuhiiiatioii
between the Pacihe M d
.... XI-
.Nteauisl-.ip' e.mpany. v. e e e.ngiiit ul;;;,.
our California fiiends e.11 the re. mi It ai.d
J,iieve it has taught parties in im n-t
a lesson-tliat New York mereh:uiis
will not su! inil lo theoji. tatiem o:-ij.;.
si.le ra lroail -orpo rations.
lien Holiiday's friends treat wit',
levity Ihe 'iViiuuie-'s aiine-uiie i,i
taat "iroe-e'edlngs are to l e hiMituu
a -aiut him as President of t he )- ,,
nod California Kailroa.l, lor all 7. ,i
frautiiilciu reoi esc.nj.noii.-s m i,j
Till. n
company's bosuls. The
savs His m:iu-h 111. 11 iiie reiroii
California ltadroad caused 1 in x,
Morgan A: Co. -.f New York ami l.i,zI
l;ai li I 'ros. of Crank foi t, h rinanv. i
r.ctretiate 10,'J .'jU.tsoti of its horn's at ".; j,.
es wliich netted the company i..Vni.Hi
I'reside nt Jhdladay. it is fui the r a.sMltl
e l, took a contract from this eoni) :.I;V
t huild th road at the late of ;,) , ;t
.Vl.OiHl a mile, e,-n the pro-e e ds of ilf.
s;de of these l.oiidsanel the 'iti i;
built li:;;) miles left the most 1 1 Hi -i.lt
and expensive portion )fthe line- ini'iii
is.hed. It is fui the r asse rted that W'h,
t r storms have elamage-e! the road ( n
much, and that the' reyt-ipls liave 11. ".t
epial"d the amount required for juu r
est. The 1. cutis a; ee;ui:t(il :,t ;r, j t
lleilin market and at a ree e i;t liuiCnv
of the bondh' hh is a e lomitte e un
r.ppoie.ted to begin n e ( ( elii us aaij.vt
liedladay. The ce iupaiiv have a l;(ini
n;ii,t of l.Cen.ceO acres.
W'a-iuxotox, March A ren ruit
te'e was appointeet to wait ,n the I'n si
dentaiid inform him 1 hat if la- ,
further e-ommr.nieati- 11 to ma lie- to tl: ,
they we're re-aoy te ael ;eui n.Q
Tiie Se nate' t lie 11 w e i'd into Eve inivi.
se ssion, re 111 .lining t i ! 1 -" :LO p. m. w ) n
the' ehiors we're oj e-H d and 111.- i 11m,
ifc eppointi"! to v.'ait e n ti e- l're :., j.t
re1 5 e.-rle-d thai he haeli.n fi:rl lie r e . i.j
mimicati' 11 to make' te-the' Se-uati-. 'f!.(.
U-ai: 1 vole "! thauks te the- Viee-Po s;.
eh ut was aelojittd, ai el at foiiPj.. m.
t!a- S ::a e- :.e:i- una d w itl-out elav.
liosietx, March L7. T!ie- :!a-a-(husdls
S. Hide- tei-ehiy re je't te it a.'l
ame iidim aits aiul ace-e-pleel ,y a vutc;,;
7 !o 10 the- adverse 1 e-pea t 'e.f s ev in
lnillev eaia 1 titiou of .!.;. !i;i;j,r
aial otiie rs for annulling and re-.-i iiici
ing tiie' Samm r re'se latie ns, passe .! :,t
the last session e.f the Ihaise. Tic
llenise' lias alreaely eh lii' the- .:u:n.
thing, se the' maticr may be e-o!i-i.U;.;j
as tiiially se'ttled.
Ilaiii Kor.o, v 'e-mi) Marcli 1:7. II. n.
Janu s lixon. I'nite'il States. Se-iiate-r
Ire, 111 1."7 to 1 .-;'.. elie el at his re sioe m-i-in
tins eity this j! ,fiei lie .en e.f he-ai t e;Lv
e-;;se. age-d sixty-e-iht.
. spi-cial f re .m W'as'iliigte.n says tl-at
up to ruiiiy 'J.-th eivii :hi e e- hi.i:i"a. il
e.f the' National i'.anks were I e low 1-. -;,
N- '1 ie-es se rve 1 e-n. w ii messes ?u th,.
iei Kbix e ases inthi' il iste 1 11 I istri t
of N 01 1 h Care .Una e-xe-using t iam 1 n m
a?te inlance 11 the- Soring : iiu e,j ih-
Conrt have h'd te the i e lie f that t!
e-c.iiiitry has li-'aily loaiei the- last eif
S nihe-rn i-oii; iiae-y airaiu.-t ) e ae-e- aial
go, d eirei-;r. Il is neaily tw ye':.is
sin -c a case of i' h ne-e m Jhe-S i;:!i
has been trace el t; l!ie- Ku Klni rgai:
17. it ion. and Southe-i 21 111: n I J:e ve' 1 1 ,:.t
JJ. .1 h i 1 '.g e-a 11 ele 1 se much 1 1 1 re s: eire- ge ei
fee linus hi e-e i ta;n pea tie lise.J the S.-i:tl.-
111 Si de's as !"xecut;e' h me ucy !
ward Ku Ki.lx ee.n-; ir:.teas lie.w'eei;
1 i t : 't I iii N-atliean prise -ns.
'ilw revciuii' fie 10 ci;Me ms :iuel cxci""
bids fair to show an ilicre s-.se in-t-e;.u i f
a eiioiuiut i. 11. i y Ihe' le ui-lati". li e-i lat
C nare ss reduc'ihg taxation. T he-jiel-a'edily
is that the re' v. ill be tit t.(,n-,t im
f. e m osiiit-is this ye-ar. :.i;ei p -ii lv
K'Ii.eo'i.'HH. 1 -;; g much 'in e-Xe e s of li.'e
( s'iiiitl'.i s e-f the- il:ltin:d rev liu- H-e-;i;
ts thus far abe.ut s-;.e(!o,( 1 o. Tl"
tela! tor l!u- Near will pre bally :q-
;-o;reh ?ll;.M:t,r.t asagaiuVt 1 Ki.'ii n.-iej
e stil;- ;t' el.
Toe' Slate' I -vart men! is oyrrwlie 1 1 u-
ed with applicatieais tor eitlie-c; I at C
tlu-re' is ';tlo 11 to be' eii:ly e-n.- vae ::i:e'v
the miss:.,n to I'ogota. which is r.ot
opeai le e e.nipe t -ticn. and w il 1 be Ulli -1
by appoint m nt fre m the' Soutli.
Tiie e b. ri'-:.l fea-ce- of the variea;:- Ie--partmmts
is not large e nough to write
replies to tl'.i' applie-atie ns lie. 111 iimu-ii:-!:ii'!c
e liicc se t ie is. -
Toe lhe sidt nt will appoint Ke-verenil
lr. Nc woa-ii I isj 1 e te ,r Ci nstdate- in
Japan China an-.i e the r Easte-m e-oi:ti-
t lie'S.
Ni:w Yeu-,;, M irch The elcath e.f
M rs. Jar. it .s (i.-releui i'ciuiett is ai;
n.iuii'vd by e-al lc. It en-e-nrre-el tbi-
nioMiingal Koaiigxt I j : Saxe.nv.
JlAi.u-AX. Aj i il 1. The stt'juijer-r At
lantic, of lie hite Star Hue. from
e rpo 1 Ma:vh loth f r Ne w- Ye rk. lim
ning she-rt of coal, made for Jlalifa.
W'.'.cn about twenty miles Ire m pe it
eitfCap'e l'rospee-t, at half-past two this
morning, ran ash.av en Meagher's
he-ad- She hail e n boarel over e;ne
thousand men, we.mcr. and children.
Oiily twei hmnlre-el and liftv .sue-e-e-e-eh-l
in bin-ling. The re iuaineU-r inelu.liiig
:.!! t!ic weaiK 11 anil 1 hihirt 11. wtre 1M
1 iie captain and third lln-t-r wfrtQsav
e d. The lirst eitiie e-r wa eirowne el.O ou
rce ! ipt ef the- news e.f the eli-aster a Cu
nai 'iand a 1 io e-rnuie lit ste ame r start
eel to tiie assi!:ine e' of t he At hint ic, but
thirel e-ilicer l'.rady, w ho ai 1 ive el he 1 e
at half-pasL ti e- t h i's a fie-i no n sst-vs tiie
vi 's- 1 and cargo are- a total le.ss. "
i Iai a 1 a v . A j . r i 1 . - 1 , y 1 1 1 r ee r for. r
cabin passe ngers we rt-saved from tiV
wueek e.j' t!,e ste-amvr Atlantic ein'
J h;glishma:i and Iwet e.r thre e Fie ncli
1111 11. Only e.oe laelv j;as nge r at
tciiq.te el to save he-lse It. S'lu- was fre-ze 11
toeieatii in the ligging. anel fell ii:tei
t!ic water. The1 jause-V is aim ng the
lost. Tiie' Atlantic hael K",n steer:;:.!'
and .'Ul saloon j-asse-ngeis. The' crew
muube rid 11J. anel I 40 stewU a vs we re'
eiis( ove : e el. Ti:n c huialu el in all we re
save el out of a total of l.i.",s.
CeMr::rn iex. The Willamette Trail--porlati-ui
Ci-mpany are rese Iveel to Ie
ready for the fre ighting of the iu xtjuu
vest. .-ays the Orcgonian. They are'
going 0:1 villi the- construetie:ii e.ftia
se-e-e.nel iKial e.f their line' as sjH-eeiily a"
practie-ahle. The se'e em.l lKat is tx is'
similar te the e'reiver, which is found
to be well adaptcil to the river trade1
The patreusage rece-iveel by the revc-r
is such as te give great assurane.; that
the pro'iue e-is anil shippers up the rive r
are fully aroused to the ne'evSsity ,f
liaving eppositie!ii em the river to ona
a.ble them to gvt their proelueie.r.s t O
market at living rate's of frefcht. H
promises we ll te farmers that the new"
lui - is te be ke pt in the liehl, fer all ex
perience' 1 .reeves that 210 sooniT would
it be withdrawn than freights we odd
go up again to rates that wemhl cnane
the e.hl e-empar.y to get back what they
have lost -r rather have been prcve -lit
e l from gaining by the opposition. 1'
wiil celtainly be te the intere sts of the
farmers lo kee-p fre ights down te tig
iiivs th.it will leave a margin te the m
sclve s; and tiiis e-amieit be-, eleiiie ift'"
sani" company owns the lines both e-H
land anel e,n the rive r. The- future luv'V"'
blighter lor the' fai me is, anel tliiett1
tin ni, for the w hole count.iv.
"Vk are noi disposed to enter int
competition with the Herald as re
garela to the redative vtdne of our re
spective journals. "VYo arc willing t'3
snh-niit that opiestiou to our potre'i:-