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Nashville union and American. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1868-1875, November 04, 1868, Image 1

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TELEGRAPHIC
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.
The Result as Far as Known.
ELECTIOX RETURNS. .
Special to the Union and American.
GAiiATnr,Tenn., Oct, 3. Official vole.
Seymour, 304; Grant, 424; Prower.420;
Mercer, i9C; Moily, 100; Garret, 2.
J. B. Wright.
Pplaski, Nov. 3. The vote in Pulaski
stands: Grant three hundred and eighty
seven ; Seymour two hundred and eleven.
Giles county will probably go Democratic
j. It. O.
Feankus, Tesk., N07. 3. The elec
tion pawed off quietly. Williamson
county will go Dimccratic. T. E. II.
Louisville. Kt., Nov. 3. Returns
from every quarter show gains for Grant.
He has probably carried Connecticut by
2000, Indiana by 10,000, Pennsylvania
and Ohio by increased majorities. New
York city gives 50,000 Democratic major
sty, the State very close and doubtful.
Louisiana gives Seymour large majorities.
Alabama probably for Seymour. Grant's
election beyond all doubt. W. N. H.
Columbia, Tenn., Nov. 3. Seymourand
Blair 414; Grant and Colfax 874; J.J.
Buck 230; S.M.Arnell 930.
Coullioka, Tenn , Nov. 3. Seympur
andBItir253; Grant and Colfax none; J.
J. Beck 233. J.M.D.
MuEFEEESBono, Nov. 3. The result in
ihta tVintrs cr4in fnr tlin DpmnprariV
of tir hundred and ninety-four votes, our
majority being forty for Seymour and
Blair. In the last Gubernatorial election
Brownlow carried Mnrfreeaboro by six
hundred and fifty-six. The gains through
out the county have no doubt been cor
respondingly large. We told you to listen
for thunder from old Rutherford.
Monitor.
Louisville, Nov. 3. Total vote of the
city. Seymour, 8S74 ; Grant, 1407 ; Sey
mour's majority 74G7, which is only 299
leas than Stevensou's enormous majority in
August last. Scattericg returns from the
interior aiow very large Democratic ma
jorities, although the vole is smaller than
in . August, because of the certainty of the
result inducing apathy on the part of the
Democrats.
THE RESULT.
Special by th Southern and Pacific ! i legraph
Line.
Tuecuinba; Ala., Seymour 370, Grant 12.
Columbia, Tenn., gave the Democrats
large gains.
Allien, Ala., gave a Democratic ma
jority. Blaadsville, Ky., gave Seymour 1C0,
Grant 3.
Decatur, Ala , gave CO Democratic ma
jority. Morfreeflioro, Tenn., COO Democratic.
Pnlaeki, Tenn, gave Seymour 211,
Grant S7.
Giles county, Tenn., gone Democratic.
Orleans parish, 20,000 Democratic.
Shreveport, La., largely Democratic.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Returns from the
2J, 4th, 5th, (Kb, 10ih, 11th, 14th, 15th
andl9lh wards of this city, gave Republi
can gain of 1500 over October election.
Hamilton county gives about 2500 Repub
lican majority over October election.
The State will give 35,000 majority for
Grant.
Fifteen township in Indiana chow Re
publican gains of ."00 over October elect
ion. Madison, Ark., Nov- 3 Rapublicm
220; D-mocratic, 115.
Pine Bluff, Ark., Nov. 3. Republi
can, 1352; Democratic, 105.
Duvall BLUrr, Nov. 3. Republican,
112; Democratic, 20.
Desabc, Ark., Nov. 3. Republican
23; Democratic, 84.
Augusta, Ark , Nov. 31231 votes, all
Democratic
Jacksonfort, Ark., Nov. 3. Republi
can 62.
Helena, Ark., Nov. 3. Republican
majority 1250.
Batesville, Ark., Nov. 3. Democrat
ic, 100.
Seyuiour'd majority in New York will be
about 55,000.
Raleioii, N. C, Nov. 3. This Stale
has gone largely Republican.
Waynesboro, Pa., adjoining Quincy and
Franklin, gives Seymour 23 majority, a
Republican gain of 2G since October,
and McKeesport, Buffalo township, gives
Grant and Colfax 277, Seymour and Blair
152.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. Butler
0000, Hooper 300 and Tribel2100.
One-third of Massachusetts gives Grant
28,000 msjority.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 3 Seymour
21,553 ; Grant 912.
New York, Nov. 3. Governor Fenton
says that the State of New York 'has gone
Republican by 10,000 msjority.
PuiLADELrniA, Nov. 3, 10 r. M. Sey
mour's msjority in New York will be
about 55,000 majority.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Total Republican
gain in this city is 2G22. All the wards
.are in. The Republican msjority in Ham
Hilton county will he fully 5000.
Philadelphia, November 3. Eleventh
ward 9S5 Democratic msjority.
Returns from the State of New York are
very meagre ; indicate a close vote.
Ma3sachu;ctlf retrnns indicate 70,000
Republican msjority.
Connecticut returns indicate that Grant
has carried the State by 2500.
Pennsylvania, Casaskaqua 241 Republican
majority; Democratic gain. Pennsylva
nia will give at least 20,000 majority for
Grant.
Pittsburg, foniteeu wards in Pittsburg
give Grant 1 . 03 msjority.
Seven wards in Allegheny City give
Grant 3041 majority.
Reports from thirty two diblricta in Alle
gheny county indicate a Republican ma
jority of 1300 over the October election,
Allegheny county will -siiiely give a iua
jority of 11,000.
Forty-two townships in Indiana the Re
publicans gain 4342.
All the returns received from Ohio indi
cate a large gain.
torney claims Pennsylvania by 18,000.
Philadelphia Republican by 20,000.
Fiftyvix towns show 2300 gain in Con
necticut.
LATER FROM rniLADELFIIIA.
PuiLADELrniA, Nov. 3. Six wards
heard from show a Republican gain of 750
over last election. This city will give
4000 Republican.
Boston elected a
man.
Republican Congress-
New Hamjwbire gives 6000 Republican
majority.
Rhode Island makes a clean sweep for
Grant Great gains in Maine. The indi
cations are that Alabama will go for Grant
Butler telegraphs "I am 0000 msjority
at least over all opponents.
PmT.ATiELPniA. Kov. 3. First ward
750 Republican majority, gain of 25S
second ward, 901 Democratic majority, loss
' NASHVILLE
ESTABLISHED MARCH 30, 1835.
100; third ward, 154 Democratic majority,
loss, 49; fifth ward. 964 'majority, loss. 128.
seventh ward, 761 Republican majority,
gain 224 ; eigfitb. ward, '24C Republican ma-
jority, gain 224 ninth ward 38 Republi
can majority, gain 110 ; tenth ward, 1314
Republican majority, gain" 1C1."
Memphis, "Nov. 3. Shelby county
Smith, Radical, 4000 msjority over Jfunn
also Radical, and Leftwicb, Democrat, ms
jority oyerKunn, Radical. 2420.
Associated YrcS3 Di patches by the Western
Union XineJJ
r .THE ELECTION.
i i i i
Itcturiis from Vnrlons Quarters.
New York, Nov. 3. Dispatches from
Boston and Haitford shows that Grant has
made heavy gains thus far. Private tele
grams from Gen. Butler's district states
that, judging from the voting thus far, he
will be elected by a large msjority.
Special -dispatches to the Commercial
and Advertiser dated Hartford, Conn..
Bays that the returns from that city and
State thus farindicato that Grant will car
ry Connecticut by fully fifteen thousand
majority.
Private dispatches from New Orleans
this morning assures'us that the Democrats
have exclusive possession of the polls, and
that the Republicans are not attempting to
vine.
New York. Nov. 3. The election in
this city and'Brooklyn passed off quietly
.tip to the close of tho polls, with the ex-'
vifi,wu w V .? -i u auu uisiuro-
antes at tiro or three precincts, which
were promptly and easily quelled by the
police, and the offenders arrested. Upon
application of Gov. Fenton, yesterday,
Secretary SchoCeld instructed the com
manding Ueneral to place troops at the
Governor'-i disposal in case any necessity
should arise. A number of arrests were
made in both cities during the day for
illegal voting, and tie arreBted parties
committed or held to answer. ' Voting was
very lively during the first part of the
day at many of the precincts, an average
of four votes per minute being cast,
Portland, Maine, Nov. 3. Returns
from tho election in Maine show consider
able Republican gain3 over the September
election. In this city the result stand?,
Grant 3230: Sevmour 1S3S-
Republican vote 3358, and Democratic
2379, in September ; being a Republican
gain of 414.
In Bath, Grant, 1023; Sevmour, 347,
against Republican 10C0, and Democrat
4'iC, in September; a Republican gain
of 41.
In Saco, Grant, S25; Seymour, 3SS,
against Republican S50 and Democrat 443,
in September; a Republican gain of S4
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 3, 11:10 r. m.
aia.wura irum rew lorn say ttie re
turns from that State indicate a small
majority for Seymour. Hoffman 2000 or
3000 ahead of the Legislature. Alabama
has probably gone Democratic by a small
majority.
Indications are that Nebraska State lis
gone-Republicanover-iOOO majority. The
above precincts show a gaiu over the Oc
tober elections.
Detroit, Mich.. Nov. 3. The Rem.Ui-
cans claim the State for Grant by 2j,i'iI0,
and that all the six Republican Congrecs
men are elected.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3. A R Wallace.
Chairman Democratic Central Committee.
gives Pennsylvania to,the Republicans bv
15.0QP majority.
LnicACO, JSov. 3. Returns from Illinois
come in steady. Those from tho Northern
part of tbe State chow Republican gains,
while those from the central portion of the
State show Democratic.
New Iork, Nov. 3 The citv returns
for Governor come in slowly, but it ap
pears Ircm those received that Griswold
runs more than ten percent. hehind Grant,
and that which Griswold loses Hoffmans
gains.
New York, Nov. 3 The Damoc.-atic
majority in the city is from 50,000 to 55 -
000. The Republicans claim the State b7
from 15,000 to 20,000 majority. Hoffinio,
however, says he is elected. The returns
are not sufficient as yet to decide the result.
KeturnB from Connecticut indicate a R:-
publican majority of about 30,000.
Ihe Democrats claims uve Congressman
elected in New Jersey.
lhc Jtepubacans claim i'ennmvarua
by from 15,000 to 20,000.
Nothing deUiute from Maryland.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 3 Carroll
county, six districts, give a Democratic
maioruyof 461, with five districts to hear
from will reduce it to 300. Maryland will
give about 35,000 for Seymour. Many
ounties cinnot bj reached by telegraph .
and not enough is known to make an esti
mate. Don't think Maryland will give
over 35,000 majority.
1'ROVIDESCE, a. I., JSov. 3. Rhode
Island will piobably give 5000 majority
for Grant.
Wheeling, Vs., Nov. 3. Returns from
twenty towns show large Republican gains
over the October election. The Secretary
of the Republican Stale'CommiUeo claims
the State by faOOO majority.
Indiana folis, Ind., Nov. 3. In seventy-
eight towns heard from in Indiana shotr a
a Republican gain of 1148 over the October
election.
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 3. Returns
re scattering but becoming more complet e
II the evening. Ohio and Indiana with
ut exception show large Republican gains .
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. The State Com
mittee of West Virginia claim S000 Re
publican majority.
Kepnblican gam in Vallandigliam N dts
trict is about 1000.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3. The twenty-
sixth ward, for Grant 3031; for Seymour
isyi.
Nebraska has g.me 4500 msjoritv for the
Republicans.
Alabama and LoilHina goer 'fr b?v-
moar.
The Republican majoritv in Steuben
cjunty, New Yotk, 2500.
isedforu county, .Pennsylvania, gains ou
oeer Hartrun.
Washington, Nov. 3. Reports from
Boston state the full returns from General
Butlet'n district, Butler 13000, Lo rd 5S0O
Dana 1S0U.
PuiLADELrniA, Nov- 3. Mr. Grow,
chairman Central Committee, says that
Pennsylvania has gono Republican by a
majority of 15,000.
Cleveland, O. Nov. 3 Private dis
patches claim Illinois for the Republicans
by C0.O00 majority. Chicago by 4200 Re
publican majority, and Cook county 7000
Republican majority.
Maine gives 2S,000.Republican majority.
The Republicans of New Hampdiire
claim the State by 8000 majority.
Baltimore city gives a Democratic ma
jority of 12,505.
ri o rv .1 -
bavannaii, iov. i7ince me illum
ing disturbances all has been quiet. It is
impossible to say who is ahead.
At Ogochie precinct, the negroes to the
number of 1000, armed with muskets, shot
guns ;nd pistol, took po3esaion of tho
polls and alloweJ no Democrat negro to
vote. The whites who were allowed to
vote, had to do eo underguard. AU.quiet
in the city.
New Orleans, Nov. 3. City gives 25,
000 majority Democratic. The vote of the
State is largely Democratic, b'lt few Re
publican votes cast.
JLOUISYIIXE.
Tlie CoikIiiIoii of Tliiii up tn Soun
xesaemnj'.
Louisville, Nov. 3. Another beauti
ful election procecdinir quietly. In all
directions indications point tu a very large
vote bcng polled.
PJEKSOXAlu
New York, Nov. 3. Hon. Samuel R.
Tlptts. more than forty years Judge U. S.
District Court of New York, died at mid
night last night, at iSew Haven, from apo
nlexv. Washington, Nov. 3 The Surratt
cae was to-day called up in the Supreme
Court of this district. The motion being
tn dimi, the anneal of tlie Uistrict At
torney from the decision of Judge Wylie,
in the Criminal Court, enstaiuing the plea
of the statute of limitation, made by the
accused, and di-charcinc prisoner. .Messrs.
Merrick and Bradlev. jr., appeared for
Surratt. and Mr. Carrincton for United
States Court has his case under considera
tion.
GEORGIA.
Seroius Rioting: at Siwannali
Yes-
lerilny.
Savannah. Nov. 3. The negroes ap
peared in great numbers when the polls
opened this morning, and took entire pos'
r , t . 11? 1 (PL!.
session oi me polling places. iuu uuu
tinned until about seven o'clock-, every
white man who came to vote being clubbed
away. Finally a fight commenced, and
the negroes were driven back by the
whites, who then commenced to vote. In
a few minutes the negroes rallied and at
tacked tlie whites. A negro deliberately
drew a pistol and shot a policeman in the
stomach, mortally woundinc him. The
firing then became general in the crowd
The police came to preserve order, but the
negroes fought tiiem so desperately mat
the police finally drew their pistols, when
the negroes broke and run. Five negroes
were killed and several wounded. Four
'policemen were wounded, one mortally.
A youogdady residing in a house opposite
the Courthouse was also shot by a ball
which came through the window, but not
dangerously hurt. Trouble expected to
night.
MISSOURI.
St. Louis, Nov. 3. Twelve precincts
give urant biSo: Seymour, 40o. Six
prccints in the first district give Gen. Pile
Radical, for Congress, 3044; Wilds, Demo
crat, 203C. Returns come in slowly. Both
parties claim the Congressman in the fint
district, but the chances are in favor of
Wilds.
The Constitutional amendment for ne
gro suffrage will be defeated. lo the coun
ty of Desoto Grant received 1C7 votes,
Seymour, G8. The Republicans have 75
majority. No loss or gain.
aiASSACmJSETTS.
Boston, Nov. 3. In this State Grant
has made heavy gains over the Republican
vote of last year, and his majority will
prouaoiy oe in me ncigmnornooa oi io,-
000. All the Republican Congressmen in
cluding Butler, are elected by large ma
jorities. PHILADELPHIA.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3. In following
the election return comparisons made with
the vote polled in the October election in
Philadelphia, (5th ward) Seymour has a
majority of 4)42; Republican gain, 145.
The polls closed at C o'clock this even
ing. Partial returns indicate a Republican
majority of about 2000. Second ward,
Seymour 1001 majority ; Democratic gain
t)S.
NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Concord, Nov. 3. Returns from forty
towns inuicate that the i.ennblicans have
carried New Hampshire by from 5000 to
vtmu majority.
OHIO.
Cleveland. Nov. S. The Republican
majority in the State will probably he
25,000.
Cleveland City gives a Republican over
October of 1282 ; Cuyauga county will
give 4500. The Columbus State Com
mittee claim the State for tho Republicans
by from 35 to 40,000 majority.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Returns from all
the Wards of the city give Grant 4S90 ma
jority. A Republican cain of -over 2000.
The county will give Grant nearly 5000
majority.
Cleveland, Nov. 3. A dispatch Irom
New York dated 10:50 r. sr. says the
Democrats claim the State for Hoffman,
and the Republicans for Grant. Can't
give anything definite.
KENTUCKY.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 3. As far as has
been herd from the election throughout the
State, passed off quietly. The vote oi the
city of Louisville is as follows: Seymour,
8S34 ; Grant, 1400. Democratic majority,
741S ; Republican gain of nearly 1000
since the August election. Returns from
fourteen towns give Seymour 5714 and
Grant 1000. The indications aro that both
parties have largely increased their vote in
the State. The Republicans have doubt
less increased their vote over that of Au
gust from 5000 lo 10,000. The entire
Democratic Congressional ticket is elected.
XOllTH CAROJLXIA.
Raleigh, Nov. 3. The city has gone
Republican. In the first Congressional
District a conservative has been elected.
ALABAMA.
Montgomery, Nov. 3. Montgomery
county gives 4000 Republican majority,
but the State is doubtful.
CONNECTICUT.
Hartford, Nov. 3. Fifty-six towns
show a Republican gain of 2557. The
Republican msjority in the State is esti
mated at 3500.
MEMPHIS.
Memphis, Nov. 3 The election passed
off more quietly than any ever known
police arrangements admirable, not a sin
gle disturbance accurred. The vote as
compaired with that of laU March, shows
a falling oil of 500, though registration
exceeded that by 2500. The following is
official : Grant, 4318; Seymour, 2552; Left
witch, Democrat for Congress, 257G; Nunn.
Republican, 303; Smith Republican, 4503,
Returns iu other parts meagre and indica
tions of Leftwitch elected by a email mi
jarily. Belle Station. Haywood county,
Seymour, 90; Grant, 35; Nunn, 57; Laft
witch, 80; Smith, none. Jackson, Madiscn
county, Grant 2S9; Seymour 2G7. Harde
man county, Democratic mnjority probably
COO. Giles county probably gave a small
Democratic majority. Obion county
official Democratic majority 8S.
Returns from Arkansas meagere owing
to but few telegraph ofiiccp, Pine Bluff,
Grant, 312; Seymour, 105. Augusta Sey
mours majonty292. Duvah s Blull, Grant
112; Seymour 30. Helena township gives
Grant 1270 majority. Batesville, Seymour
1 majority. Jackson l'ort, heymour l ii
majority. Ies Arch, Grint 23; Seymour,
74.
Decatur, Alabama, Seymour 00 ma
jority. Tuscumbia, Seymour 3; 0 majorrty.
NEW YORK.
Trie Klcrtlnu ArrmizcniPiits to Vre
serve Pence.
New York, Nov. 3. The storm of the
jiast two Maya ceased last night, and the
sun rose this morning in a cloudless sky.
The polls opened to alongstring of voters,
and tlie best ot leelmg prevailed, lnere
i?, however, a very deep feeling prevailing,
which requires the most judicious manage
ment to prevent a not occurring. In the
Sheriff's office during the day, Deputy
Sheriffs were, being enrolled lor special
duty in maintaining the peace, and the
number thus enrolled in the city is re
ported at 1000.
Mayor Kalbfliesch, of Brooklyn, issued
a proclamation, calling upon all Rood citi
zens to aid in preserving peace. At his re
quest, Sheriff Campbell, of Kings county,
swore in one thousand deputies.
NEWS OF THE WAY.
Out of one hundred and twenty-one
cases on the docket of tho Supremo Judii
cial Court of Maine, twenty-eight are
cases of divorce.
Iowa has 121 Lodges of Odd Follows,
with a membership of S0PJ, of which
1055 were initiated last year.
The people of Weedspart, New York,
have invented a new church entertain
ment "a mush and milk sociable."
Mrs. Billington, of Wayno, Maine, en
tered her one hundred an J seventh year
on the 8th ult. She is in good health.
The provisional government is about to
send reinlorcemcnts to Cuba. The city
of Havana has been authorized to borrow
10.000.000 crowns for the completion ol
the Isabella Canal.
Chief Justice Carter decided against
the plaintiff in the case of Tyler against
Dcfrees, where suit was brought to re
cover confiscated property, purchased
and held by defendant.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1868.
A dispatch fromSelma, Alabama, si ye:
Reports of riots and disturbances are
wholly false. There has been no dis
turbances or difficulty whatever in Cen
tral Alabama.
The cornoratono of the new building
for the Young Men's Christian Associa.
tion.of.new lork, was Jaid on aatur-i
day, at the corner of Twenty.third
street and fourth avenue, with appro
priate ceremonies.
Wm. Cullent Bryant was on Saturday
chosen President ot tho .National Uopy
right Association. Among tho Vice
Presidents aro H. W. Longfellow, H.
Greeley, G. "W. Curtis, S. S. Cox and oth
ers.
Tho St Marvs was attached at Mem"
phis Wednesday evening for $20,000
damages lor carrving a nassonser bo-
yond tho landing where he was to get
off. The boat gavo bond and proceeded
on ner way.
Ono hundred men and soventy-fivo
women were dismissed Irom the Troasu
ry Department at Washington Saturday,
Dut they will draw pay till tho end ot .No
vember. ihe cause ot the dismissal is a
falliDgoffin work. About two hundred
more clerks will .be discharged in De
cember, unless the number ot resigna
uon9.pnor to that time is very large.
inree men, on Saturday night. en
tprAf) f Tin rv (m o n r, F Xfi. ft. arrant- nf tlta
.Northern Lino at Wabashaw, Minneso
ta, closed . his mouth with a plaster,
bound him hand and fooL robbed him of
TiTo .a..t, J ..
safe of some 81500. and decamped, lock-
I mg the door ot the omce. JUr. Orr. was
not seriously hurt
In view of the numhor of his "nn.
stituonte" who live in MinM-ran. nnd
crossed the line to vote for him, tho otlior-
day, it is proposed that Baker shall have
his commission made out as Governor of
Indiana and Michigan.
Dr. Bryden, who has been for Bomo
years engaged on tho military and medi
cal statistics ot India, concludes, from
me uata aireaay collected, that it is
as possible to predict the outbreak and
march ot a visitation of cholera as of an
eclipse or an occnltation. A book on this
Bubjoct may shortly bo expected fremtho
Doctor's pen.
C. EL Campen, Great Western Emi
grant Agent, reports tho arrival of C50
emigrants at Columbus, Ohio, at that
point during the week ending Saturday
night, who will locate as follows: In
Ohio, 109; Missouri, 123; Illinois, 142;
Indiana, 2S; Kentucky, 09; Wisconsin,
01 ; Tennessee, 32; Minnesota, 15 ; Iowa,
21; Michigan, 39; Louisiana, 17.
Mrs. Mary Sharkey was accidentally
killed in Augusta, Ga., last Wednesday.
A negro was in her store making some
purchases and was negotiating for a pis
tol with a daughter of the deceased, a
girl about thirteen years of age. While
the daughter was exhibiting the pistol it
was discharged, the contents passing
through Mrs. Sharkey's heart
Below will bo found what is deemed a
proper text from which to preach the
funeral sermon of Ben Butler : From
Jeremiah.iiL, 19 : "And tho basins, and
the firepans, and the bowls, and the caul
drons, and the candlesticks, and the
spoons and tho cups ; that which was of
cold, in gold, and that which was of sil
ver, in silver, tho Captain of the guard
took away."
The exQueen of Spain left behind her
p70 carriages, several splendid Arab and
English horses, as well aB the finest col
lection of mules extant in the coach
houses and stables of her royal palace at
Madrid. One vehicle, that which annu
ally conveyed her Most Catholic Majesty
to the opening ol the Cortes, is a marvel
ous specimen of gilding and carving, and
gorgeous aro the trappings belonging
thereto. More curious as a historic relic
is the quaintly-sculptured vehicle in
which Jane, Charles V's insano daughter,
traveled with the body of her dead hus
band, Phillip the Handsome.
The New York critics, in the absence
of something better to do, are finding
fault with tho size of Miss Kellog's
jiamer, uid the angle ot her Grecian
bend. Ihcy insinuate that the influences
of life abroad have been unfavorable to
that charming simplicity of manner
which characterized her efforts before
going to Europe. French flattery, Eng
lish toadyism, and othor causes are
alleged to have made sad inroads upon
the natural freshness of her acting. One
or two are harsh enough to assert that
she has become affected, while another
cautions tho young ladies of Brooklyn
who are especially susceptible of her
example, to guard against adopting the
ultra mannerisms of the fair cantntrice.
WASHINGTON NEWS
ANW
GOSSIP.
The Alabama Claims Gen. Reynolds
to bo Removed from Tcxa Publjc
Debt Statement Withheld for Polltl
Reasons the President and Keere.
lry Seward's Speech.
Special to tho JiOuiville Courier.
Washington, Now.2 The statement of a
New York journal that Seward had cable
advices that a mixed commission of sixteen
persons'had been agreed on for adjustment
of the Alabama claims by England is un
founded. The President regards the idea
as an absurdity. He thinks that a number
of persons would never agree on any one
question, and before they concluded their
labors a score or more new claims would
be brought up before them.
llie removal of Gen. Keynolds, for his
audacious interference with the judiciary
in Texas, is near at hand. He will, in a
day or two, be assigned to a position
where he will be apt to view questions in
a military rather than a legal aspect.
The Attorney General was closeted for
several hours with the President to-day,
on matters of importance so great that
they will command the attention of the
country. Interesting developments may
be expected immediately after the elec
tion. Special to tho Louisville Journal.
Washington, Nov. 2. It is announced
semi-officially that orders will be issued
on Wednesday by the .President removing
General Reynolds from the command of
the district of Texas.
The President expresjes himself as
greatly pieased with that portion of Se
ward s Auburn speech in which his policy
is so vigorously defended, but is evidently
disappointed at his quasi-declaration for
Grant, and regards this latter as a bid for
position under Grant in the event of his
election.
The statement of the public debt will
not be issued before Wednesday. The
Radicals have brought quite a pressure to
bear to induce the authoritiej to hold it
back until after the election, as they
claimed that the Democrats would en
deavor to make capital out of the increase
it is likely to show. The total receipts of
cu3toms for the week will fall short of
514,000,000, while the revenue receipts
will not reach 9,000,000.
It is etated that the largest collection of
stereoscopic pictures in the country is
Lowned by a clerk in the Postoffice Depart
ment at Washington. He ha3 pnent
15,000 upon it.
Madame Patli-Caux'a engagements from
the first of October, 186S, to the same dato
next year, will bring her an income of
521,000 francs, without bringing into tho
account the private concerts, and the
presents from admirers which she cannot
fail to receive.
There was a quadruple marriage in In
diana the othar day. A man married his
third step-mother, who had three children
by his father, and three of his cousins,
brothers, married three of his wife's siE
ters. Number one is half brother to his
wife's children.
The glaciers of Chamounix are gradual
ly diminishing, which (act is accounted
for by French faranfs to the increasing
moderation of the temperature caused by
the removal of woods, the clearing of un
cultivated grounds, the opening out of
roads and ways, and aho to the removal of
hedges.
UNIOM;
A STARTLING" DOCUMENT.
" Astounding Developments.
Union League Leaders Urge the
Negroes to Riot for
Party 'Endsy
m
Circular From Hcaaiiaarters.
Let Everyone Read It !
From too Newbern (N. C.) JonrnaL Oct. 29.
A CARD FROM THE EDITOR.
About dnBk on the evening of the2Gth
inst, Mr. Samuel Radcllff came to tho
nrintinr office and sent for me. On mv
entrance I found that he had a pocket-
book in one hand and a paper in the other.
He told me the pocket-book had been
picked up a short time before, and that the
manuscript in his hand taken'from it was
a most important document which he
thoucrht ouplit In be nubllBheu: He hand
ed me the pocket-book and document, and
requesieu me to reau u amvpuuiiBu n.
I took it to mv room, read it. and ex
amined it carefully. .yermark aboutjt J
proved.it to bo whaf it parpwte'd every4
I sentence it rnni.iinp.ltmt added tn mv
1 r t l. j n.
testimony of honorable gentlemen as4o
the manner of its discovery. I believed
lit to he a genuine document, I published
" . a i nave seen nowing mine
uem.a'3 01 anonymous and irresponsible
parties to alter mv opinions.
The leaders of the leagues have not de-
.:.! i zc i lit
uitu ii, auu ii mer uau. me rmuiic wouiu
carefully scrutinize their testimony before
giving credence to any statements they
should make. That the leagues are vast,
oath-tound and secret political organiza
tions, used to control the colored vote of
the bouth, that leaders have doped the
negro and made him the enemy of those
whom he should esteem his best friends.
and that their leaders have done all these
thmg3 which they are directed to do in the
"circular letter," are facts, patent lo all
who have given the subject proper consid
eration. I am tmlv clad that their vil
lainy has been exposed, and if my publi
cation shall have the effect of opening the
eyes of those who have become the inno
cent victims of unprincipled and design
ing men, i snail be thankful.
S. D. Pool.
A CERTIFICATE FROM RESPOXSinLE citi
zens AS TO now IT CAME INTO THEIR
ro33ES3io.
We certifr thatwewr-re conversing on
the corner of Pollock and Craven street?,,
at McLean's corner, the evening of the 26th
instant, about dusk. That the pocket-book
containing me circular letter dated
"Washington, D. C, August 24, 1SGS,"
published in the Journal of Commertc the
morning of the 2th instant, was picked
up by Samuel Railclifll one of our number.
and examined in our presence In addi
tion to the letter, the book contained a
small amount of monev, but nothing to
luenuiy ii.
Signed
S. Radcliff,
J. V. Jordan,
J. K. Fleming,
J. E. Fleming,
R. II. Hilton.
reading the circular
I certify that after
letter, I carried it
to the office of the
Journal of Commerce, and sent for Colonel
Pool and requested him to read it, and
publish it. I am very certain that Col.
Pool never saw the document till I toqk it
to him for publication.
No one connected with the Journal office
was present at thc time the pocket book
was found, and it could not hayp been long
upon the street, or it must have been dis
covered. Samc2l Radcliff.
The gentleman who found the pocket
book and who handed the "Circular" to
us for publication, is one of tht most re
spected and respectable citizens of the city
so far above the reputed managers of the
Repvllican, in character, that we regret to
be forced to bring his name forward, even
to prove this libeller a file witness.
READ.
Read, white men of the South, read the
infamous instructions sent out from Head
quarters at Washington city to the leaders
of every Union League iu the South.
Colored men read them. They tell you
the estimation put upon you by "the leaders
whom you have sworn to obev. You are
their "slaves"' they say it, "and you now
can reid for yoursclvn the damnable
means they have employed to make you
such. Will yon longer be duped? Shall
they incite riots and get you killed that
they may make political capital at the
North ? Shall they burn your cabins, "kill
your stock," and "destroy your crops" to
excite you against yournatural friends, the
Southern whites? Will you, can you be
longer led by these base men ?
Men of the North, of every shade of
political opinion, you can now see clearly
whence have come the murders, the arsons,
and the riots iu the South, out of which so
much political capital has been made with
you at the expense of the people of that
section, and the Democratic party can
you permit the party whose counsels, ad
vice, and instruction's lave led to such
fatal results, and who have gone so deep in
crime, longer to rule?
THE CIRPl-LAR.
Washington, D. C, August 14, 1SC3.
Br.OTnER : It i3 with fselings of deep re
gret and alarm that the loyal body of the
U. L. and C. G. learn that the negroes of
the South are leaving the Republican
ranks, and indentifying themselves with
the Democrasic, and to kucIi an extent is
this dissatisfaction existing among tho
negroes in each and all the Southern
States, that it is now by only applying
severe remedies and by unceasing labor
that we will he enabled to control the elec
toral vote of the South.
The society has sent a copy of this cir
cular to each leader of the U. L. and C. G.
in each Congressional district throughout
the South, and it look to von for a faithful
performance of each of the following
suggestions :
You will make your usual reports, and
by the former channel, and state precisely
the slate of affairs in your district, and if
you continue to lose from your ranks, or
are gaining back the recreants.
Firstly. You must hold tri-weekly meet
ings of your league, and .n much oftener
as the interests of the party and the excite
ment of the negroes will admit. During the
session tell them of some outrage
(imaginary if uecessary) as having been
committed against their race by tbe Con
servatives, and in strong terms denounce
the guilty perpetrators. Then swear them
to secrecy, and by our usual methods
make an impression on their feeble minds
and convince them of your plan to place
them in power, and make them the masters
of tho South, etc Deplore their present
position and argue with them that it is
their fault alone they (Knit possess the
farms.
Secondly. Drill them like soldiere and
be prepared for any emergency. Control
the negroes like slaves. Keep them in
alarm and excitement all the time, and
have one a Bpy upon another.
Caution the backsliders of the vengeance
of the TT. L. & G. C. and by intimidation
and the love of power and freedom
threaten them with evil. Should indiffer
ence or apathy exist among them, you
must then appeal to their ignorance, charg
ing the Democracy with p Bcheme to re
enslaves them, and, in failing to do this,
they propose to kidnap them as soon as
Seymour and Blair are elected and sell
them in Cuba and Brazil.
Thirdly. You must promise them farms,
mules and bread for voting for Grant and
Colfax, and assure them that ihey would
have been supplied with them long since
had not Andrew Johnson and thp Democ
racy interfered. They are credulous
enough to believe this, and by such assur
ances you can work to a good advantage.
Fourthly. Promise ihem the majority
of all the offices as soon as Grant and Col
fax are elected, stating in excuse for in
quiry (delay?) that their Northern and
Southern friends demand them at present,
but they shall have their choice after the
election. You can calm their excited de-
AND
minds with this, and. when once in power
we can act as we please.
Fifthly. Prejudice their minds against'
the fact that the native Southerners are
their friends, poison every friendly rela
tion existing between the two races, and
state that they only allow them to work
their farm3 for profit, and the fear that the
.uepubiican party would conbscate them
and give them to the. negroes. Impress
npon their minds that the lands rightly
neiong to them, .exhort them, however.
not to attemnt to ncssesa them at nresent.
hut never allow" them to lose sight of their
imaginary and assumed ownership.
nounce the Uonservalives, and convince
them that it is this cower alone that is
keeping them out of possession. They aro
avaricious and stupid enough to credit
this.
Sixthly, You mu3t abuse the Democ
racy by calling them "Copperheads,"
"Rebels," "Secessionists," Traitois," "Slave-
holders," etc.. and educate the negroes to do
the same : and rather than arrest nnv ill.
jeeiing, irritate it and unite the negt oe3 on
the side of their race. You can thus be
instrumental in provoking a riot, and we
will make thamost of it in the campaign.
A riot now. ench aa wa3' inaugurated in
New Orleans and Memphis, is what we
want and need. Should vou find the ne
groes, after argument, disposed to be peace--fa
I, advise the Secrtary in time, and orators
from the North will be sent von. who are
well qualified for the business, and can
render you valuable .assistance in vour
;wofJ
- CS
jw.ork;
Benthjyj, Ji every. Democratic meet .
ing deploy your men about, and disturb it
as much as possible. If riot ensures, at
once charge it upon the Conservatives, and
telegraph the U .L. & C.G. at once, as we
may have the hrst news published in onr
lavor.
Eighthlv. The nesrroes are our slaves.
anu we mii3t use them, .frothing must he
left undone from keeping them from iden
tifying themselves with their natural
friends and interest: and should you find
them disposed to do so. burn one of their
cabins, kill their Btock, and destroy their
crops and charge it a3 the work of the Con
servatives, who are ever bent on vengeance
on the Atrican. and whose prayer is to
ruin him. and to burn the roof from over
tne heads of his children, and on the spot
volunteer aid in rebuilding if. Their pre
judice, and sympathy, and ignorance will
De enlisted in your bahalt, and a corres
ponding enmity ripened against the native
Southerner.
The foregoing is intended to be strictly
confidential; which will come under, the
heading of your oath. And, as soon as
you have read and understand it, and your
duty, you will then destroy it, and without
anydelay commence on your work. You
must be vigilant and untiring in your ex
ertions, 33 we cannot afford to lose the
Southern vole, and by complying strictly
with the above, and charging all disturb
ances and outrages upon the Democracy,
w'.H enlist the sympathy of the North with
us. ay order of the U. ii. & u. Kj., secre
tary 713.
A I.O TAX JCROR.
Under the protection of the Frcedmen's
Bureau and the teaching of the loyal
Fetish, the negroes of the South commit
more crime every week than the aggregate
crime among them during, the two hun
dred years of slavery. Rape, robbery
and murder are daily occurrence. Still,
amid all tlie outrages committed, there has
been a good deal of the ludicrous not un
worthy the Haversack.
hen the order came irom the iig Boss
of each of the "five districts" to put ne
groes on the jury, tho colored brethren
were not slow to learn that the pay was
two dollars per day. Many of them
walked ten and fifteen miles to town,
saying that they had come to "jine the
jury. Une ot these, who may bear tne
generic namo ot 1'ompey squash, did get
on tho jury. During the whole trial, he
sat meditating upon tho goodness ot the
Big Boss in letting him have a chance to
get his two dollars a day. He understood
not a word that was eaid by the witnesses
and lawyers, but his meditations were,
nevertheless, sweet upon the forthcoming
greenbracks. ''Do ole wooman shill git a
rael, shore nuff caliker frock, and shan't
go to mectin' in a copperas frock, liko de
white trash. ' In tho midstof these pleas
ant reflections, the Judgo gavo a solemn
charge to the jury, explaining the points
of law and enjoining them to discharge
their duty faithfully. The jury retired
to their room. "Did jou understand the
Judge's charge, Mr. Squash?" asked ono
of the jurors. Instantly Po mpcy's face
became a shade blacker, his eyes rolled
in his head, and the whites of -his eyes
looked like snow flakes on a coal pile
"Bles3 de Lord, i3 de Judge chargin' us ?
I tot we wos a gwine to git pay !"
We will conclude the anecdote. We
never liked the style, "the rest of this
thrilling story is to be found in onicr's
Ledger next week." Cloe got her "rael
caliker frock," and looks down, with
queenly contempt, on "de white trash."
IS TEA FOISOXOUS ?
Persons unaccustomed to drinking tea
are aware of the peculiar sleeplessness
which follows an indulgence in the bever
age. This effect is due to an alkaloid
which exists in tea, known to scientific
men by the name of " theine." A medical
student in Boston recently tried some ex
periments with this substance, the result of
which he describes as follows :
" I took myself theine gr. xii., at about
2 r. M., by the mouth, and about two hours
after there came on a state .of great physi
cal restlessness, and at the same time a
very uneasy Btate' of mind, which Leh
mann describes in this connection as a
'mental anguish.' Soon after, there was a
tremulousness, most marked in my hands
and arms. On attempting to write and con
trol the muscles of the hand, the hand
trembled so violently that it was impossible
to write with any regularity, nor .could it
be restrained for more than a few seconds.
My mind was also in an excessively un
comfortable and anxious state, which ad
mitted not the slightest rest, whether I sat
or lay or attempted reading. This lasted
perhaps two hours, when there were no
other phenomena, except sleeplessness,
until 2 A. 31., having gone to bed at 10.
Meanwhile, the mind wa3 in a state of
most active and persistent thinking, in
spile of all attempts at forgetfulnes?."
The same substance, injected under the
skin of toads, produced death in a very
Bhort time, and the experimenter came to
the conclusion that theine is to all intents
anr. purposes a poison. Still, tea-drinkers
will probably say, as the tobacco chewer
die. when told mat toDacco was a poison,
" If it be a poison, it is a very slow one."
A KADIOAI. BIOT.
United States Troops attacked by
grocs'
Special to the Louisville Journal.
We
Brownsville, Tenn., Nov. 2. Tho ne
uroes of this county have been staying at
homo, and attending to the crops, taking
no interest in iuu tumiu ciwuuu. "cau-
inf Radicals here did not like this state
of affairs, and so brought a detachment
of the Twenty-.fifth regulars to this place,
on tho 29th ult, to induce tho negroes to
come to town and register. The soldiers
refused to take any part in politics orgivo
the negroes advice to do bo. This enraged
the Radicals who had sent for them, and
Snturdav evening they induced two
hundred negroes to make an attack upon
tho soldiers, twelve in number, and this
in the absence of their commander. The
"colored troon3 fought nobly" with brick'
bats, guns and pistols, but were repulsed
with the loss ot one mortally wounaea
and five badly smashed up. All is quiet
this morning.
Mr. Edward Everett, in 1858, described
the Southern Slates, after traveling over
them, as holding "a population a3 intelli
gent, as prosperous, as moral, as religious
as any to be found on the surface of tho
globe." Has three years of Radical rule
hanged them int assassins?
The King of Belginm has arranged for
his eon's funeral in advance of the boy'a
death, le3t his grief should render him in
capable of issuing orders after that event.
AMEB
HUNT SVILLE, ALABAMA.
Awrnl: and Bloody Tragedy.
Armed Negroes Fire Upon Unof -
rending Citizens.
One Negro KHIed-One Mortally
Honnueu one Slightly
One. White Man Mortally
Wonnded, one Badly
and two Slightly.
A terrible and horrid traced v
on our Public Square last night. About
10 o clock a large body of disguised moun
ted men entered tho Snuarc fmm r.t..
mgton street andsWlir
a jord, rode around the Square and passed
on the same war thtv namo a .i .t ir-
there wasa Radical meeting being held in
the Courthouse, composed almost entirely
of negroes, who. when thp
peared, rushed down from the court room,
and set up tho wildest yells, cumin,, ,i
crying, "charge the Ku-Klux I Shoot the
damnedRebe a " After
left the Square fully two hundred yards, a
& f l6Mt Vrenl-' negwra, roSed
through, tha north tB.jiiwi -sn. .t...
guns, pistols and clubs. Among them were
" w"e men who had been in
attendance at the meeting. On the side
walk, along by the Moore building, werts a
large number of persons, white and black,
drawn there to witness the procesaion!
Just as the negroes rushed through the
gate, some one of them fired upon the
miT lhf. .8i,dewIalt. d in a moment
as many as thirty shots were fired from
both parties, when the firing suddenly
ceased, the negroes running off in many
directions. The sequel of this dastardly
and fanatical outrage was the killing of
one negro outright, mortally wounding an
other and he slight wounding of a third :
the mortal wounding of one white man
seriously wounding a second and slightly
woundicg two others. The negro killed
was named Alex. Reid, shot through the
.t.ea,rat 'J?e 50t of the 8te?3 leading to
the Mayor's office. George Roper, negro,
mortally wounded, shot through the body
in the arm, and beat over the head. He
was known, certainly, to be one of the at
tacking party, being seen with a shot gun
in his hands.
The third neuro. namoil t;i r...:
had a flesh wound m the side.
judge ihurlpw, present Judge of Pro
bate Court of Limestone county, was shot
through the bowels, and is almost certain
fir!? 8hot, near theyard gate.
Mr. W. W. Cox. thp vpii.i-nnn.n
and auctioneer, was shot Ihrough the head,
near the door of his shop. The ball en
tered on the right side just hehind the jaw
bone, passing nearly through to the left
temple. He was taken to his home and
the ball cut out by Dr. Bassett. The
WOUnd 13 not a dano-ernna nno l,i :it
painful and tedious in healing. At the
time he was shot he was walking towards
Mastm a corner. He had not fired on the
negroes at all.
Mr. Billv Winsfnn ' ,1.
hut fortunately slightly. He is an old
man and we snnnniK limi i
j. 1 1 - - w hcui'uu auuufc
Dr. Allen, a vonn? ilpntwi :, r- rr
A. McDaniel. was nhnt in tu ihnmt,
I - - u IUUUIU.
OUCh a Wanton and nnnrnl-o,I
of white men by negroes is an outrage thai
win nevsr be forgotten, and we fear, will
bring a fearful retrihniin
should be ferreted out by the officers of the
anu maue lo sutler the last penalty.
One of the chief outlaws was George It.
William. I. T 1
"""""'i uc .uL-euuiary speaker, lie
wa3 heard by several urging the negroes on
to charge and fire on the Ku-Klux, and an
immense Navy pistol was taken from him
after the firing ceased. George Womack,
the negro constable was another leader
amoug them. Ishmael Aeklin is another.
The negroes came to the meeting with
guns, lor we saw One in a nmwa nmiivi.
Bion, and it is attested by twenty witnesses
some oi luem .federal soldicr3 that the
firing was commnced by negroes. TheKu
KIhx did not molest the negroes in any
way whatever, and wero nff thp 8nnirr
fully two hundred jards before the firing
ceased. Negroes were heard tn iv after-
Wards that the matter was not settled yet.
Let every white man bo resdv tn ilpfpml
himself to the death. Iluntsville IndepcniU
eni,Kov..
HEAVY DAMAGES CLAIMED.
An Important Action Against Dry
Goodk Merclinnts or New York 830,
O0O Dnmnses Claimed for Malicious
Prosecution.
An important action ia nn triit in ii
Supreme Court (Circuit) of Brooklyn New
j.ors, ueiore juuge uimert, in which near
ly one hundred dry goods merchants of
New York are interested. The action wa3
hroaght against the merchants by Mr.
Leonard G. Klinck, who claims 30,000
damages for false imprisonment and mali
cious prosecution. It appears, as shown in
the complaint, that Mr. Klinck was arres
ted on the 17th of November. I860, in the
city of New York, on the complaint of the
defendants, Charles L. Harding and some
seventy-five others who charged him with
having conspired to defraud them out of
goods; thanhcy did so for the purpose of
injuring ms goou name and bringing him
into public disgrace ; that they combined
together to prosecnto him, caused him to
be hrought before Justice Hegan and im
prisoned for six days; that he had to give
bail in S500 for his appearabce. On the
12th of February, 18C7, he was held to ap
pear at the Court of Special Sessions. He
was tried there on the 2Gth of February,
1867, and was acquitted.
It appears the trouble crew out of the
alleged failure of the dry goods firm of
Fogler & Tibb?, of New York, and the de
lenuania in the present action suspecting
the plaintiff Klinck was in with them
caused his arrest with others. Klinck kept
a store in Cincinnati, and W23 in the habit
or occasionally received consignments from
them, but so far as shown knew nothing of
their business in New York.
LOUISIANA.
Tho DifficulOcs in tit. Ilcruard
Troublctfstlll Conllnnlu.
Last night the Sheriff of St. Bernard,
Antoine Challaire, brought to the Parish
Prison, in this city, eleven prisoners from
his parish, accused of being participants in
the recent riots there. Two of them are
white men, both of whom are Justices of
the Peace, named William Gattschalk and
Frank Gleason ; the rest are negroes.
It appears that these two white men, to
gether with their colored associates, Cyp
rian Joseph, Nathaniel Taylor, William
Gufney, William Simms, Thomas Drew,
Isaac Dunbar, John Bajerre, Pitt Ellis and
Adam Laire, are the leaders of the Radical
element in that locality, and have been
Bince the riot industriously employed in
stirring up dissension and inciting the ne-
negroes to renewed and repeated acts of
outrage against the planters.
A few nights ago they went to a gentle
man's house, ordering him to leave ; an
other man they attempted to kill. The two
white men are the worst characters in the
parish, and the Sheriffs say are more deeply
responsible than any other in bringing
about the troubles there. Our reporter
visited the prison this morning, and
f through the kindne33 of Mr. Emile Ruez,
the officer in charge, was permiiieu 10 see
the prisoners. They are a desperate look
ing set of men and bear in their counte
nances evidences of the consummate vil
lainy that has distinguished their conduct
the past few week3. Nan Orleans Picayune,
Nov. 1.
Five men attempted, to rob the First
National Bank, at Alton, Illinois, early
Saturday morning. Whilo thoy were at
woFk drilling tho vault, M. H.Tuller,
private watchman, arrested one of tho
parties who wa3 outside watchingwhile
the remainder of them assaulted him, cut
his head dreadfully with steel bars, and
shot him through the heart. Ho died in
a moment The robbon escaped, but left
all their tools behind. One thousand
dollars reward i3 offered for the murderers.
NEW SERIES NO. 60.
TIIE NATIONAL CAPiTAL.
; Alarming Condition of Affairs.
1
The Negroes Openly Threaten
Outrage.
i
The Police Profess Themsleves
Powerless to Protect
Onr Utcs and
Property.
The fearful consequences to result from
negro supremacy are aptly illustrated by
the course of the lately enfranchised ne
groes in this city. -Every demonstration
they make is attended by outrages all the
more shameful because utterly unprovoked.
Whenever they parade, every squad is of
ficered by a negro armed with a drawn
sword: while it is safe to presume that
nearly every one ol these new-made voters
carries concealed weapons.
It i3 but a short time ago that they held
a meeting at the City Hall at which a full
cimpany of armed and uniformed Zouaves
were present. At the conclusion of their
proceedings they sacked stores, carried off
their contents and destroyed the furniture
and fixtures. Another time they serenaded
Mayor Bowen, and after his addre3 they
ouuku a mu; eiurc, nmuuiDg ninuowsanu
bottles, and indulged in manv similar
amusements alongthe line of march. Their
recent terrible outrages are fresh in the
memories of oar readers. An aged and
honored citizen, a high ofEcerof the Grand
Lodge of Free Masons, while peaceably
proceeding from the hall to his home, was
brutally assaulted by a band of negroes
who had been parading flie streets seeking
to create a riot, and was cruelly beaten
with clubs for no offence whatever. Police
officers were assaulted and almost killed.
White women were insulted and brutally
beaten. Stores were sacked and windows
smashed all along the route. Another
time an inoffensive spectator was struck
with a razor and killed.
But our space will not permit uj to par
ticularize further. The negroes have,
since these outrages, openly proclaimed
their purpose the next ime they paraded
to clean out establishments " where they
couiu get, sometning," and their full in
tention to .do so cannot be doubted. Hear
ing that a demonstration was to bo made
last night, the police visited stores alone
Pennsylvania avenue and besought the
ownera to close their establishment?, as
they would no doubt be attacked, and they
(the police) were powerless to protect
them !
What a featful commentary is this on
the Radical policy of exalting the negro
above the white ! Here, in the very eye
of the government, in the very face of the
Bupreme authority of the nation, ihe lives
and the property of our citizens are openly
threatened, and the authorities proclaim
themselves powerlesa to defend ns 1 Des
pite all these robberies and murders, not a
negro ha3 been brought to justice, and
while Radical rulecontinues probably none
ever will.
The people of the North do not hear of
these things, and when they do they think
them exaggerated. The Radical papers
carefully exclude all reports of them, and
denounce the accounts in Conservative
journals as "Rebel lies," at the same time
thcirown columns are crowded with manu
factured reports of " Rebel " outrages.
Could the Northern people but witness for
themselves the condition to which the negro-ruled
South is reduced by the outra
geous legislation of a Radical Congress,
the last vestige of Radicalism would be
speedily swept from the land. Still, we
are not without strong confidence in the
intelligence and patriotism of the people,
and their firm -purpose to atulaia their
rights and liberties. Wailungton Express,
October 31.
KADICAXi IA'TOIEBAXCE.
Ostracism of n JInliued Union Soldier.
From tho Xew Orleans Picayune, Oct. 30.
The following letter discloses a state of
feeling inimical to the freedom of political
choice and judgement, which, while
charged by Radicals ujion members of the
Democratic party ont of office, 13 found to
be in active exercise by men of the Radi
cal party in office, and in offices which
should be kept peculiary sacred from party
control.
Mr. Bacon, to whom Capt. Folles appeals
as having a knowledge of his course as an
officer of the Frcedmen's Bureau, desires
us to say, that Capt. F., during his entire
residence in Algiers, has demeaned him-sc-If
to be a faithful guardian of the rights
and interests of the freedmen. During
periods of great mortality among them,
and when many times their interests came
in conflict with those of white people, he
manifested a fidelity and courage in caring
for them which won him universal re
spect. The Iosj of his right arm in the service
of the United States has incapacitated him
for many of the labors of life, and should
have given him more generous treatment
from those who served with him. As to
his breaking up Republican meeting! in
Algiers, the fact that none such have been,
broken up is sufficient explanation. If he
has no right to be a Democrat in this free
country, what right has Geo. Hatch to he
a Republican ?
We hope our confreres of tho press will
give Capt. Folles's card a publication :
Algiers, L3., Oct. 20, 1SC3. Mr. Bacon,
Picayune Office Sir : I have been on duty
in Algiers since May, 1SG0, as Assistant
Sub-Assistant Commissioner Bureau of Re
fugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands.
About three weeks since I received or
ders from General Hatch to appear at
headquarters. I appeared before the Act
ing Assistant Adjutant General, Brevet
Major B. Hutchins, who informed me that
I was charged with breaking np Republi
can meeting", threatening freedmen with
discharges if they did not vote with the
Democratic party, and that I used my
office and position in favor of the Demo
cratic party. I replied that I was a Demo
crat, but denied the charges, and demanded
an investigation. The same was not
granted ; but I was discharged October 22,
by order of General Hatch, for no other
reason than I was not a Radical. I have
been in the United States service since
1801 ; have discharged my duties honestly
and faithfully, and lost my right arm in
the United States service. And I call
upon General Hatch and all officers con
nected with headquarters of the bureau to
make publicly known through the press
any crime or neglect of duty that I have
committed while I was Assistant Sub
Assistant Commissioner for the parishes of
Orleans, Jefferson, and Plaquemines, right
bank. I also call upon all citizens and
planters of the above named parishes to
make publicly known whether or not I
have done my duties or committed vio
lence upon any person while I was Assist
ant Sub-Assi3tant Commissioner. As yon
have known me for some time 1 call upon
vou. Mr. Bacon, to state whether or not I
have conuueteu myseii use a genueman.
I have the honor to be, sir, very re
spectfully your obedient servant,
Late Assistant Sub-Assistant Commis
sioner Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and
Abandoned .Lands, and ilrevet Captain
United States Volunteers.
A I.IZAIID
TOVSO IS
STOJ1ACU
A WOMAN'S
On Monday last we wero shown a phial
containing a living lizard, which, it is
supposed, had been in a woman's stomach
for nearly two years. Dr. Middleton, of
Elora, had been attending a married wo-,
man for about eighteen months. She was
troubled with a gnawing sensation in tho
stomach, and sometimes a jumping or
palpitating there, her appetite was ir
regular, at times totally gone. Tonics
and other medicines wero given but they
afforded no relief. On Sunday last a live
lizard passed away. It is needless to say
that the woman got immediate relief, and
is now ranidlv improvinz in health. The
lizard is about four inches long, nnd ex-.
actly like those seen in Canadian swamps,
beautifully spotted with black on an on
ango ground, and was active ana iiveiy.
THE COTjlOX crop.
A correspondent of tho New York
Serald, writing from Atlanta, Ga., gltes
what 13 evidently a carefully prepued
eslimato of the present cotlca crop. Wa
give the following summary of his view3
and speculations :
On tho whole a larger area of land was
planted in cotton this year than was last
year. Not in all the States, it ia tree, but
in Alabama, Mississippi, Texasj Arksnsa. ,
Tennessee, and probably Louisiana, this
was the case. If the boll worm and cater
pillar had not committed their ravages and
other sources ol injury had remained away,
"c crop mignt have touched two ma-ion
seven hundred and fifty thousand bi!.
He then,describe3 the injuries done by
bought, by the caterpillars, and by the dis
organized state of labor. He says :
To sum up the injury done to the crop
the following estimate will, I think, be
found tolerably correct. In Georgia thre -
eights of the cotton planted has been
. i . ... .
iruf-a; in Aiaoama me same; ia
Florida two-eights; ia Mississippi the
Bame; in South Carolina three-uig'ais ; in
Louisiana two-eighl3- in Arkansas tl
Tennessee the same; in Texas one-eighra.
In North Carolina and Virginia bat little
cotton is grown, and in those States the
damage has been trifling.
EJrnrATE of thk tresbst cnrr.
To form a fair estimate of the probable
yield this year, it will be neceary t-
take a glance at the last crop. The as
certained yield of 1S67-S wsw ai follows :
States.
Bal,..
570,2;!
.!.0J.
1S7.CX7
Tl.-
Louisiana..
Alabama-
Texs.
Florida
uoorgla.
South fimi;..
"prto uaroiina-
Tennessee, etc-
irsuna-
. Totnl-
Add to tho above, eanssraea ia the
ooum ana never resetted.
Qras?. total. . 7.v;.SSG
Ihe return for Louisiana embraces the
yield 01 Mississippi and part of Arkan-i-,
and for Tennessee parts of Mississippi, Ar
kansas and Alabama, whiia the yield re
ported for Virginia k probably 1 50,00..)
more bales than were grown in the Si it ,
they coming from North Carolina and Ten
nessee. The entire yield 01 the Saa:L
however, did not at the utmost exceed
600,000 bale?, and that tlie present cr .n
will fall short at least half a million, I lae
not the slightest doubt. Speculators nuv
endeavor to increase these figures, but the
actual receipts will prove my correclnesr.
As will be shown hereafter, the fact that a
much larger amount of cotton is heir:; car
ried to market at this time than wa! lajt
year, does not by any means indicate aa
increased yield. After obtaining all the
statistics possible, as well as gathering a
considerable amount of information from
numerous planters, I venture to giva the
ollowiog estimate :
Cottoa
Planted.
l!a!e.
. see.vw
425.000
soe.eeo
4ttMK0
aso.eeo
.im
s,m
t.m
4o.m
tO.tkO
Dsstrovci ' y
Caterpillar, et-.
JUile.
Georgia ...
Alabama -
Strath Carolina
AUiUHippi..
Tennessee.
Arkansas .
Louisiana...
North Carolina
Florida
Toxa3
Virginia
lTil.'Ji 0
tJ,'.'l
1 K J
i' .1 Kl 1
Total-
Estimate of total crop for the preser.'
year, after deduetioc TJStMV hah dc-
siroyeu Dy caterpillar, boll
worm.
etc- .
TIIE TRICE OF COT70K.
When the present crop first appear 1 i
the market cotton was selling for an r.
rage of twenty-seven cents per pound
the South. At the Notth it aven
thirty cents. Planters took advantajp
these high prices and sold without J '
Their experience last year, when tl
were forced to sell for 'from twelve
fifteen cents per pound to speculatun sr
subsequently ran up tte price to t' I.,
two cent?, warned them against delay, cr "
thus the market wa. rapidly and libera.Ir
supplied with the staple. The tff:c Lag
been to reduce prices and at the pre 5 zt
time of writing, cotton brinss twentv dr
and a half cents in New York and
average of twenty-two and a half ia te
South. Those planters whose lands live
been ravaged by caterpillars may no! I .
money at twenty-two cent?, "b"f 1 r
certainly will ruaLe bat v.ry I -J
Twenty-five cents net will give th 1 f -profit,
and if they are wise ther w !! r f
to sell at less. Cotton can be'iucer.3?f.:;.
grown with free labor at fif.een cents V
pound, but the crop must be a full av r? -one,
say three hundred and fifty p z-.ts
per acre. Those planter who ' have c
caped wholly or in part the catterrU.ar
this year will make coasiuVrable r3 el'
money if cotton dees not go below twenty
five cents. And there k not the slihte3:
necessity for its doing so. The last crjp
was disposed of in round nambcr 2' f '.
lows: .
To Eorope..
Horns consemption
.11
In spite of the cable telegrams rj rul
ing the enormous yield in Egypt thij vc;r,
it i3 very evident that Europe" wiil re I z
many, if not more, bales from us tt.u -c it
son than the above figures ohow. iLa
crop of East India cottoa is partly a fig
ure, and is now well known. Beside, the
United States will require fully 1,(100,000
bales for home consumption, and probably
more. Looking fairly at the prospEc',
then, it becomes evident that there w;Il
le a demand for at leart 3,000,000 of fcalej
aud a supply of only 2:100,000, showm" a
deficit of 000,000. Under these clrc-a-stances
the planters are not to be cens ireJ
for refilling to sell at under twenty-Uve
cents per pound. The advice given ti
them to hold their crops at thirty rests tj
unwise, hut they can and ought to gci
what they now demand.
QUALITY OF THE PJIESKXT tKoI".
Of sea island cotton but little has been
made this season. A considerable area of
land was planted, bat the caterpillars dea
troyed nearly the entire crop. As com
pared with the yield of lvt year tU? total
number of bales I hi rear will he ab u: as
given below:
Sa Island Crop. Ur-s luS J
(reorgia.-. mil
Honda...- 8234 ' ,
Sooth Carolina...-. 457.1 rx
'Total - 209-.7 iVKC
But while the sea island crop ij a Iz
mentable failure, it is nevertheless trro
that the other descriptions of cotton arc
of an unusually fair description this year.
Tho long fine staple, which will tl .liy
bring thirty-five cents per pound, hai hen
more extensively grown than for eeveral
years past and will have the effect oC
greatly increasing the money value of tbe
crop. Had a little pains been taken by
tho planters in properly cultivating the
soil, tbe quality wopld not only have been
much hitter than the beat average year,
but the yield would have been considerably
augmented, in spite of caterpillars, boij
worms and the numerous other evils wh.cn
have attended the growth of the c Jtla.-i.
The Boston Commonwealth, i Radical. 1
gives U3 the following Radical plan f r
having peace in the South. It ij very
much on tht same pattern as that which
inflicts the curse of negro sopremac-, en 1
stirs up a conflict of races in order to C- !
the staple for electioneering appe a! nr 1
cries of a "new rebellion r"
"Let Congress repeal its reconstruct:"
acts and put the South once mora in tie
condition it was at the time of Let's sur
render! This it can do, as reconstructi'--,
thus far, has been wholly a legislative pro
ceeding. Then it will have the ground
fallow for its proper planting. Ard if (.ur
husbandry has not been enriched Ly expe
rience, we miss our calculation. What will
be needed will be to .begin anew, with con
fiscation of lands, and the total disabilitv or
every Rebel no representation in Con
gress military government, and the strong
hand for twenty years upon the South.
We can do without the South. Let ns ace
if she can get aleng without the Norths '
An English version of the "Grand
Duchess" is now being performed in tho
cities and large towns of Maine.
Naples is rapidly improving. AtLiater
of an aotirely new description ia abcut ta
be opened in Vienna. The company will
consist exclusively of ftctresee, though
parts written for men will continue to be
played. In the orchestra, all the musicians
will be of the female sex. In fact, the onty
men in the theater will be spectators.
Berlin is having an industrial exl.l"
tion, all the articles in whieb, to the num
ber of more than a thousand, were the
work of women. The Prince and Prince j
Koyal were present at the opening.

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