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Glasgow weekly times. (Glasgow, Howard County, Mo.) 1866-1869, August 24, 1866, Image 2

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Ht (Slasgolu Cimcs.
For Superintendent of Fa I lie ehils,
COL.. JOIIX. F. WILLIAMS,
O MACON.
k Change.
Desiring to mirage in other pursuit?, 1 htvt told
the Glasgow Times office to hit brother, Win,
A. Thompson, who hss been connected with the
piirier for several months past. He is in expert-
Meed printer and publisher, having been engaged
in the business lor twenty Tears. The friends of
the paper are assured that he will mnke tht Times
fully equal to what it has been in the past, and will
make such improvements as his judgment may die
tate and hit patronage justify.
The paper is in a prosperous condition. Its ad'
vertising patronage speaks for itself, while the
subscription list is nearly three timea as large as
when I took charge of it, and is still increasing,
The politics ot the paper will remain unchsnged,
and I would not dispose of it on any other condi
tion. The Radical party in Missouii must be
overthrown, and no more efficient auxiliary in this
patriotic work can be employed than well-sus
tained Conservative press.
The business of the office will in no manner be
interrupted by the change. All psst contracts for
advertising, subsciiption and fob work will
be filled by the near proprietor. I will be absent
from the city for a few weeks, and on mj return
will settle up tbe outstanding business of tbe office.
Thankful for the liberal patronage extended to
me, I am Very Respectfully,
JAS. B. THOMPSON.
Tht above announcement is complete enough,
with only a word from me in endorsement ot it.
To those who feel interested in keeping up a Con
servative paper in Glasgow, I can any your sup
port will not be lost upon me. No exertion of
mine, that can be made through the medium ot
these columns, shall fail of trial for the overthrow
of the red-handed dynasty that is trampling upon
the rights of the people of this State, and the te
peal of that nameless abomination, miscalled the
Constitution. To these ends I pledge my labor.
Tbe loca i interest, too, shall be well looked after ;
and I hope to be able, every week, to send out a
paper that may be read with pleasure ar.d profit.
The interests of this thriving city snd county shall
ever be first in my mind, ami The Times shall be
their champion. Soliciting a liberal support from
the pnblic, I am, with respect, their obedient eer
vant, WM. A. THOMPSON.
Oar Report.
The Governor, in his proclamation published on
the first page of this paper, enjoins upon all good
citizens to report to his Excellency all violations
of the law. fn compliance with this request, we
call bit attention to the murder of Rev. 8. S.
Headlee, in Webster county, on the 28lb of July.
To tbe breaking up of a religious meeting in Liv
ingston county, on the 12th of August, by a band
of Radical bushwhackers. To the brei king up
ot a peaceable and lawful assemblage of citizens
of the same county, about the same time, by a
band of outlaws, led i-y a Radicnl member of the
Babeock legislature, named Porter. To the attack
upon and brutal treatment ot Lieut. Henry, late
ot the Union army, by a band ol aimed Radical
rangers, at MayaviUe, DeKilb county, on Satur
day August 16. We refer him to the resolutions
adopted by the Radical party of Andrew county,
wherein ministers are threatened with violence for
preaching the Gospel. To the murder of Silas
Smith, of Grundy county, a few days ago, by
three of the " flopperj" of that county. To the
recent righting in Ralls county, jn which nine men
Were kilted and wounded. To a body of armed
men stationed at Independence, in violation ot the
Constitution and subversive of the peace of the
State. We indict the Radical party ot Missouri
with tbia catalogue of crimes. Gov. Fletcher has
the power to stop these outrages, and he should do
it, by punishing tbe perpetrators of them. He
talks glibly about the enforcement of the registry
law, but gives us no specific intimation that those
whose bands are reeking with the blood ot an in
nocent minister of the Gospel shall be brought to
j'jstict. No body has threatened to resist the
registry law. Nearly every other law in the
statutes it violated by Radicals with impunity.
Let tbe Governor put bit own party in straight
jackets, and the Conservative party will see that
the registry and all other laws are enforced accord
ing to the letter and ipiiit of the Constitution.
(py- The cholera seems to be abating in New
York city, only seven cases and four deaths oc
curring from the disease on the 20th. There were
five cases and four deaths in Brooklyn tbe same
dty.
1 Hot from Judge Sebree.
At Home, August 17, 1866.
Mr. J. B. Thompson Dear Sir t In your paper
of last week, appeared the note which I wrote
you, in regard to the County Convention. The
last paragraph in that note reflects upon Mr. Hoi
liday in a manner that I regret. I did not intend
that note to be published. (I failed to mark it
private ) I make this statement in justice to my
self, and regret that I have injured the feelings of
one who has never injured me. Please insert this
in your next paper. Very Respectfully,
JOHN P. SEBREE.
treat Central Fairs
We bad the pleasure, in ecmpany with our ei-
timableriend C. H. Lewis, of this city, of ma
king t visit to Roanoke on Saturday last to attend
great Central Fair Mceeting at that place. There
was a large crowd in attendance, ind a deep in
terest was manifested by all present in the success
of tht project of establishing fair at Roanoke
for tht joint benefit of tht counties of Howard,
Chariton end Randolph. The meeting was held
on the grounds selected for the purpose, about t
halt mile east from Roanoke. The location is a
most admirable one, embracing thirty acres of
beautiful Woodland pasture, and as an evidence
that this matter it not "all talk and no cider,"
those having it in charge have gone to work, rut
ting out and burning thesurp'tls undergrowth, logs
and stumps, preparatory to putting the grounds in
order for a fair this Fall. If all the world was
as enterprising and determined as the people of
Roanoke, the Waste placet .would all bt made
glad, and every desert blossom as the rose.
Tilt meeting was presided over by Hon. A. W.
Morrison of this county, its object and purposes
stated by A. J. Herndon, Esq , of Fuyette, and
W. V. Hall acted as Secretary. An elaborate re
port of the proceedings will be found elsewhere.
It ia enough to say that the Society will hold a
fair this year, and we urge upon every one to lend
I helping hand. Become at once stockholders,
and prepare stock and other articles for exhibi
tion. The list of premiums should be published
at the earliest possible day. It should be published
(n sll four of the newspapers In the three eonnrfe,
but aa the publishers' eonvention'rates wilt not al
low the publishers to do the work for less than
full prices, It Would be too heavy for the associa
tion in its infancy. To remedy this matter, we
propose, if the other papers will do likewise, to
ublish the list for the first exhibition tree or
chaioe. If this ts not done, ine premiums, to
gether with the Constitution and by-lawt and
rules and regulations should be printed in pamph
let form, and given general circulation.
For tht Glasgow Times.
The Sleeting at Bnkor.
Ma. EniToa; We were there, and supposing
you would like to hear the particulars not seeing
any representative or. your oince present, aim uur
disttnguisneu euttor or ine nuverttser on me mi
rice, tho'iirht it would at least be accentable. The
crowd began to gather about 10 o'clock, from all
quarters, me lair ones were many, rranaiin
was rainy represented. At it o'cioca, m., h was
announced, in front of Robert Turner's store, to
those grouped in squads to hear what their respec
tive candidates nail 10 r rate, mat an wno uesireu
to bear the sneaking would move to the grove. Af
ter nartakinir of the refreshments prepared by the
good people of B., and especially Mrs. Clint.
Hnllowav. Mrs. Heironvmus and Mrs. P. Burns,
Hon. J. P. Sebree took the stand and explained to
the people the points in regnrd to voting ; after
which Maj. Cockerill made a very appropriate
speech, announcing himself as a candidal'! for the
legislature, suDject 10 me vonaervauve conven
tion. Then came A. J. Herndon, who spoke in
rich terms as not only to rivet the attention of all
nreseiit. but inspired them with confidence. They
seemed to respect him for his wisdom and patri
otism, having only at heart the public good. Mr.
J. A. Hollidoy next appeared, to vindicate him
self against an insinuation made by J. P. Sebree
in an article in the 71mc of last week, which
seemed to cause a little agitation through the
crowd so much so, that some of the members of
the Johnson Club, if not the greater portion, were
indignant that Mr. Sebree should pass by or treat
so lightly a man whom so many esteemed, and
would vote for Mr. H. having been one of the
foremost in getting up the Johnson club, and talk
ing to the people whenever necessary. The peo
ple of Boonslick are not slow to see the point, and
think they can muster a man as well qualtned
as faveite or any otner place, mr. noiuaav
termed reluctant at firt, but, being urged by bis
trends, made some very appropriate remarks Mr.
Sebree rep'ioit. bv saving that he did not intend
the article referred to for publication. Boonslick
is in for Hollitljy, ami is ' louchous" on the point.
Mr. Robinson, from near Franklin, made a long
speech and while he was rather ruterlainini; than
ornerwise. ne convinced tna people, i imnK, mar
he was on a wild goose chase. Mr. Herndon re
plied by way of giving him some fatherly advice,
ana tne people -'unsei. .
All tne candidates seemed pleasant and cneerrut ,
as though future glory awaited them. It was late
wnen me crowd dispersed, in good order save
those who stayed to the dance. K.
Maj. Gen. Thomas was in St. Joseph a few
days ago, en route for Omaha.
(y There is no doubt that Secretary Stanton it
about to retire from the Cabinet. The public have
been so often humbugged by reports of his retire
ment during the last three years, that every statu
mentof that nature is received with incredulity.
The pressure against him has become so strong,
however, and the political course of the Administra
tion so well defined, as to preclude any possibility
of his retention. The question as to his successor
is being actively canvassed, and not a little of the
pressure upon the President just now is upon this
subject. The two names most actively canvassed
are those of Gen. Steadman and Gen. Frank P.
Blair. The Western delegations are unanimous in
favor of the lattei, and the pressure in his favor
is very great. Gen. Steadman, however, is regar
ded as having the inside track, but the result of the
contest is doubtful.
A Noble Soccch br tbe President 0iM,'mMtT''wi,ionwnichmnl,,?
iiwim; epulis vj mv ii csiuiuui )Ujn jn r 0oveaWent I hive passed through
every position not) alderman or a viti ge to trie
Presidency I and ssrelr. tentlemen. this sliould be
enough to gratify) a reasonable ambition. If I
wanted autnortry.tr tr i wished to perpetuate my
on power, how 4sy it would have been to hold
and wield that waft-h was placed in my hands by
measures called F-tmen'i Bureau Bills. ( l.aug!
ter and applause.)! ith an army which it placed
at my discretion, Irnuld have remained at the cap
ital of the United! States, and with 111 fifty or
aixty millions of Appropriation at my disposal;
with 'he machinery to be worked with my own
Letter frtm fapt. Jlagwlre.
The following note from Capt. McGwire suffi.
ciently explains itself :
Kansas Citv, Aug. 18, 1 86".
Ma. Editob : I wish to apologize to the Con
servative Union men of your city for my non
appearance among them to-day, as per appoint
ment. After leaving Liberty, on the morning of
the Kth, I was taken sick at the river, and re
mained there two days, unable to get away. At
last I cot a boat and came here and have been in
bed ever since. Nothing but sickness would have
pi f vented me rrom being on hand.
If desired by our friends, I shall take pleasure
in visiung you nerore tne close ot tne canvass,
yours, Truly, GEO. A. MAGWIKE
jyThe St. Louts Press is defunct. It died with
the old complaint wint of patronage- -superin
duced by its efforts to elevate the negro to a posi
tion above that of the white man. The simple
fact that it was edited by such a political lunatic
aa Charles E. Moss was enough to kill it, and the
only wonder is that it lived as long at it did.
jy A party of thieves entered the First Na
tion:! bank of St. Louis, on Tuesday last, and
while the officeis of the bank were at lunch,
snatched and carried off a package of $ 10,000 in
greenbacks.
JjtT" Christean Pullis and County Auditor Wey
demeyer, two prominent cilizena ot St. Louis
died of cholera a few days ago.
jy Among the newt items from the mines, the
Helena Republican giyes this instance of business
in Confederate Gulch :y We saw yesterday on de
posit at Herschfield'i Bank a bar which weighed
one hundred and ninety-eight ounces, and was run
by J. Rosenthal. The owner of this golden brick
unloaded at Herschfield's on Tuesday afteinoon a
safe containing five hundred pounds of clean gold
dust which together with two hundred pounds
more was the product of (wo and a half months'
work upon Montana bar, Confederate Gulch
Eight men were constantly employed with hy
draulic works during the time specified. The
owner of the claim made several hundred pounds
of gold clear of expenses. Six other parties upon
the same bar have been equally successful at the
person of whom we speak.
tyriie Chillicotht Spectator, a Radical pa
per of large bore but small calibre, speaking ot
the lynching ot a negro for the violation of a little
girl at Linneus, says i
'The taking the life of a poor, degraded, and
even criminal negro, without (lie form of law, en
dangers the life of the highest and the beat citizen
of the country,"
But not one word in condemnation of the brutal
murder of Rev. Samuel S. Headlee is to be found
in its columns. Like Governor Fletcher, it doubt
less hasn't heard of it.
Mr. Jno. N. Strait, of St. Louis has been
appointed Assistant Ciicuit Attorney of St. Louis
county, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death
ot Col. Walter C. Gantt, who died recently of
cholera. The salary is $2,000 per year, and but
little to do, the labor of the office being mostly
performed by the prosecuting attorney of the
Court ot Criminal Correction.
ty The cholera is fast abating in Cincinnati
nd St. Louis. It has almost disappeared from any
of the Eastern cities.
ty Gen. Htneock hat issued a general order
taking command of this depattment, with head
quarters temporarily at St. Louis.
y Provisional Gov. Hamilton, of Texas, ha,
been relieved, by order tht President, and Gov.
Tliockmorton, who was elected by tht people,
bat been inaugurated. Tht State it fully restored
t Its constitutional relf lions to tht Union,.. .
(y The Chicago papers, now that the cholera
has fairly made ita appearance in that city, assert
that the disease hot prevailed there ever since the
early part ot June, but that the physicians, to avoid
creating a panic, have called it by t milder name,
The condition of the river, which has become
stagnant bayou at that point, is assigned aa a prin
cipal cause of the virulent outbreakof '.he pesti
lence.
gy During the recent session of tht Teachers)
Institute in Rutland county, Vt., while Prof,
.Vlama was endeavoring to illustrate tht manner
of teaching arithmetic, he took up a small globe
Handing on the desk, and asked; "How many units
in the globe?" Answer "One." Taking up his
hat, "How many units in.my hat ?" Answer (by
t nsnghly boy in tbe audience) "Shake it and
teel" The professor was taken down.
Tht Philadelphia Convention appointed t com
mittee, with Hon. Reverdy Johnson at chairman,
to present, in person, tht proceedings of tht con
vention. Tht committee accordingly waited on
President Johnson on the 18th inst. Thl presen
tation speech waa made by tht chairman of the
delegation, to which the President responded as
follows I
Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of the Convention i
Language is Inadequate to express tht emotions
and feelings produced by this occasion. Perhaps
I could express more by pcrmittli-g silence to
speak, and you '.o infer what I onjtht to say. I
confess that notwithstanding the experience I have
had in public life, the ords you have edilressed
to me on this occasion, and this assemblage, are
well calculated to, and do, ovl--whelm me. As I
have said, I have not language to convey adequate
ly inj purwiii imiii imhi -iiiui luifs, in listen
ing to the address which your eloquent and dis
tinguished cnauman nt just delivered, the pro
ceeding of the convention s they transpired were
recalled to my mind and partook of the inspiration
that prevailed in the convention. When I read a
dispatch by two of its distinguished members,
conveying in terms tne scene wtucn nas lust been
described of South Carolina and Massachusetts,
arm in arm, marching into that vast assemblage,
thus giving evidence mat the extremes had come
together, snd that for the future they were united,
as tney naa ocen in tne p si, lor tne preservation
of the Union when the dispatch informed me
th,.t in that vast body of men, distinguished alike
Tor intellect and wisdom, every eye was suffused
with tears on beholding the scene, I could not fin
ish rending the dispatch to one associated with me
An the office, for my foelines overcame me. J think
we may justly conclude 'hat we are moving under
a proper inspiration, and that we need not be mis
taken, and that the favor ot an overruling and un
erring Providence is in this matter. We have just
passed through a mighty, a bloody and momentous
ordeal, yet we do not find ourselves free from the
difficulties and dangera that first surrounded us.
While our brave men have performed their duties,
both officers and men, (turning to Gen. Grant, wh
stood at his right,) while they have won laurels
imperishable, there are still greater and more im
portant duties to perform, and while we have had
their cooperation in the field, we now need their
support in our efforts- to preserve peace. ( Loud
cheers.) So far as the Executive Department of
tne uovernment is concerned, the effort has been
made to restore the Union, to heal the breach, to
pour oil into the wounds which were consequent
upon tne struggle, and, to speak in common pnrase,
to prepare, as the learned physician would, a plas
ter, healing in character and co-extensive with the
wound. (Loud cheers.) We thought, and yet
think, that we bad partially succeeded. But as
ine work progressed, at reconciiiuion seemed to
be taking place, and the country becoming united,
we found a uistuioing and warring element op
posed to us. In alluding to that element, I shell
go no further than did your convention, and tbe
distinguished gentleman who has delivered to me a
copy of its proceedings. I shall make no refer
ence to it that I do not believe the time and the
occasion justify. We have witnessed in one de
partment of the Government every effort, as it
were, to prevent the restoration ot peace and har
mony in the Union. We have seen hanging upon
the verge of the Government, as it wet e, a body
called, or which assumed to be, the Congress of
ine united states, and in lacl a congress or only
a part of the States. We have seen this Congress
assume and pretend to be for the Union, when its
every step and act tended to perpetuate disunion,
snd make a disruption of Ihe Slates inevitable. In
stead of promoting reconstruction and harmony,
its legislation has partaken or tne cnaracter or
penalties, retaliation and revenge. This has been
the curse and policy of one department ot our
Government. The humble individual who is now
addressing you, stands the representaiive of anoth
er department of the Government. The manner
in which he was called upon to occupy that posi
tion, I shall not allude to on this occasion. Suffice
it to say that he is here under the Constitution of
ine country, ana oeiug nere Dy virtue or its pro
visions, ne taxes nis stand upon tne charter or our
liberties, I Prolonged cheering.) Having been
taught in my early life to hold it sacred, and hav
ing uratucru upon u iiiiruiE mr wuoie oiiuiic ca
reer, I shall ever continue to reverence that Con
stitutionthe Constitution of the fatheis of our
country, and to make it my guide. ( Enthusiastic
cheers.) I know it has been said, (and I must be
permuted to indui-re in ine remark.) that tne Ex
ecutive Department of the Government has been
tyrannical. Let me . sk this audience of distin
guished gentlemen around me here to-day, to
point io a vote 1 ever care or to a speech I ever
made to a single act in my public life that has
not been v-gainst the tyranny and despotism that
has been exercised. As to myself, tne elements
of my nature, or th pursuits of my life, have no!
uiuuc in, uiici iii mj ircmigs ur practice, ag
gressive. My nature, on the contrary, is rather
defensive in its character. But I will say that,
having taken my stand upon the broad principles
of liberty and the Constitution, there is not power
enough on earth to drive me from it ( Proloneed
cheering.) Having pledged myself on that broad
platform, I have not been awed, dismayed or in
timidated by either threats or encroachments, but
have stood there, in conjunction with other patri
otic spirits, sounding the tocsin of alarm whenever
I deemed the citadel ot liberty in danger. (Great
anntmis i I c n i ,1 nn - nrovimi. nnn..s:n wJt -
peat now, that all that was necessary in tne great
struggle against tyranny and oppression was that
.the struggle sho.ild be sufficiently audible for the
American people to hear and understand. They
did hear, and, looking on and teiiu? who the con
testants were and what the struggle was about,
uiey ueienniueti inai may would settle mis queS'
tion on the side of Ihe Constitution and of prin
ciple. I proclaim here to-day as '. h ve on other
occasions that my failli is abiding in the great
mass of the people-. In the darkest moment of
the great struggle, when clouds seemed to be most
lowering, my faith, inste id of giving way, looked
up through the dark clouds. Far beyond, I saw
all would be safe in the end. (Cheers.)
My countrymen, we all know that, in Ihe lan
euage ot Thomas Jefferson, Ivrannv and desnol-
ism can be exercised more effectually by inony
than one. We have seen a Concress craduallv
encroach, step by step, upon constitutional rights,
ami riumie, uay aner uay uuu moutnurier montn,
Ihe fundamental principlea ot the government.
We have seen a Congress that seemed to forget
that there was a Constitution and that there waa u
limit to the sphere and scope of legislation. We
have seen a Congress in a minority assume to ex
ercise powers which, if allowed to be carried out,
would result in despotism or monarchy itself.
(Cries of That's sol" and enthusiastic cheers
for Ihe President.) This is truth t and because
others and myself hnvt sen proper to appeal to the
pairiuimui auu repuuuean leeuiig or tne country,
we have been denounced in the most severe terms,
blander ti o.i s ander, vituperation upon vitupera
tion, of the most villainous character, has made its
way thiough the public press. What, gentlemen,
has been your and my sin ? I will tell you. Dar
ing to stand by the Constitution of our fathers.
1 lie President bert arjDroacuad tha anot wU.
Senator Johnson was standing, and said t "1 con
sider the proceedings of this Convention, sir, as
uiuic iuiiunam man uiose 01 any convention that
has ever assembled in the United States. (Great
Bijnuii.-:.; nrneii i iook wnn my mind's eye
upon that collection of citizens, coining together
voluntarily, and sitting in council with ideas, with
principles and with views commensurate wilh all
the Stutes and coextensive with the whole people,
and contrast them with Ihe collection of gentle
men who are trying to destroy the counliy, I re
gard it as more important than any Convention
that has sat, at least since 17M7. (I.oud cheers.)
1 think I may suv, rdso, that the declarations there
made are equal with Ihe Declaration of Indepen
dence itself and 1 hereto-day pronounce it a sec
ond declaration of independence. (Cries of "glo
rious I" and the most enthusiastic ami prolonged
applause.) Your Address and Declaration are
nothing more nor less than u reaffirmation of the
Constitution of the United States. For, in pro
claiming and reproclaiining these great truths, you
have laid down a common platform upon which
all can make common cause, and stand together,
for the restoration of the States and the preserva
tion of the Government without reference to patty
questions, which only is the salvation of the coun
tryfor our country rites above all party consid
eiations or inlluences. (Cheers.) How many
are there in the United States that now require to
be fiee, who have the shackles upon their limbs
and are bound aa rigidly as though Ihey were in
fact in slavery V I repeat, then, your declaration
is Ihe second proclamation of emancipation to the
people of the United State, and oilers a common
giouud upon which all patriots can aland.
Mr. Chairman and gentlemen, let me in thit con
nection ask yon what 1 h ve to gain more than the
advancement of the public welfare V I am as
much opposed to Ihe indulgence of egotism as any
one but here, in a conversational manner, while
foroially reviewing the proceedings of this Con
vention, I may be permitted again to ask, what
have 1 to gain consulting human ambition more
than I have gained y Except in one thing, my ract
is nearly run. I have been placed in tht nigh oflict
which I occupy under the Constitution ot tht
eoitn'ry j and Imay say J have held, feorn lowest
handa, with my satrjpt and dependents in every
town and village, and with the Civil Rights Bill
following as rn auiiliary, (laughter,) in connec
tion with all tne oner appliances or tne wovern,
proclaimed myself Dictator.
ue I" and three enters ror tne
ment, I could htvi
(Cries of "That is
President. 1
But, gentlemen, mr pride and mvambitinn have
been to occupy thit position which retains all
power in Hie hands of lite people. (Great cheer
ing".) It is upon thi I have always relied. It is
upon that I now relvJ (A voice I "And Ihe pen
pie will not disuppoii' nu.") And I repeat that
nei.her the taunts nof jeers or Congress, nor or a
calumniation press, cin drive me f 10m my purpose.
I acknowledge no susrior, except God, theauthor
of my existence, atd'the people of the United
States. ( Proloneed and enthusiastic cheers.) For
Ihe one, I try to obrf all his commands aa best I
con compatible witiumy poor humanity. For the
other, in a political pni representative sense, the
high behests of the teople "nave always been re
spected and obeyed iy me. (Loud cheers.)
Mr. chairman, 1 hive aaid more than I intended.
For the kind allusiolt to myself contained In your
Address and in the resolutions adopted by the
Convention, let tat remark that in this crisis and
at this period of my ftublit life, I hold above all
price, and shall ever rerdr to with feelings of pro
found gratification, thejast resolution, containing
the endorsement of tlrrj Convention, emanating
spontaneously from the great mass ot the people.
(Loud cheers.) I trust and hope that my future
action may be tuch that you and the Convention
may not regre the assurance of confidence you
have expressed ia ma. (Cries of "We are lure
of it I")
Before separating, rry friends, one and all, com
mittee and strangers, please accept my sincere
thanks for the kind manifestations of regard and
respect you have exhibited on this occasion. I
repeat I shall always be governed by a firm and
conscientious conviction of duty (and that always
gives one courage) under tht Constitution, which
i make my guide.
At the conclusion of the President's remarks,
three cheers were enthusiastically given for An
drew Johnstn, and tbree more for Gen. Grant.
The President and Gen. Grant then retired arm in
arm, and the Committee and the audience dispersed
the Frteataea'i Bareaa.
Gene rait Fullerton and Steadman bavt made
their official report of the operationi of tht Fretd
then'i Bureau at Ihe South. The tummary It too
lengthy to publish, but it discloses a tystem of
thievery and oppression ot the poor freed neero,
under Ihe Bureau system, that ought to make
Sathbo long to be a slave again.
Tht following It an extract.
the Bureau has no settled mode ef administra
tion. There is on entire absence of system or
uniformity in its constitution. In one State its
officers exercise judicial power-, in on adjoining
all cases are referred to the civil authorities!,
while in a third State the Bureau officers collect
ik. ..... and turn them Over to the military pro
vost courts to ilisprtse of. In some departments,
the officers of the Bureou have attempted to regu
late the rate of wages) one form of Contract be
tween employer and employed is prescribed in
one Mate, wl'iilc in another a different form is
adopted. In Ijouisiania the expenses of the (reed
men's school have been wholly paid by the Gov
ernment) in the other SlaieseV schools are par-
111 ItAni tai ,
th
ArrlTNl and Departure of 11 III
aooTt 10.615. raoM allen to olasoow.
Arrive every day, except Sunday, 11 r. M.
Depart " " " 6 A.
aooTt 10.618. olasoow to miami.
Arrive every Wednesday, Friday and Sunday,
r. M.
Depart every Tuesday, Thurtdsy and Saturday,
A. M.
The office will be open on Sunday morning nn-
til o'clock, and no later. F. W. Didoes, P. M.
and
ilollv si'lf-sunnortlhlf:
tireftso In some localities the Bureau officers
interfere arbitrarily berween the planter and the
freed men in fovor of the freedmeni in other lo
e. lilies the Bureau is used aa a means of coercing
Ihe freedman in favor or Ihe planter. The expen
diture ol the Bureau varies as much as its mode
of administration. In one State Ihe expenses are
over three hundred thousand Dollars a year) in an'
other State, wilh an eqaul population, the expen
ses are not more man nny inousanu. u. aome
Stateathe exnenseshave been met by taxes levied
on and collected from the people; in other States
cost is entirely borne by Ihe United btatet lress
urv.
The way in which Cuflee it maltreated may be
gathered from the following:
The tystem of contracts now existing in the
South and enforced by the Bureau is simply slave,
ry in a new form. What is the difference to
neero whether he is sold for $3 or 15,000 for tbir
ty yean to thirty masters, or for thirty years to
one master ? It is involuntary servitude in either
case, end a practical defeat of the emancipation
nro.lamaiinn at the lamented President Lincoln.
ff the freedman leaves work lo seek better wages,
he ia arrested aa a vasrant bv order or tne rreen
men'a Ttureau. anil nut to labor on the roadt with
ball and chain If, fatigued from over work he
desiret forest for the day, if ne leaves tne planta
tion to see a relative or friend, it is made a pen
al offence, and a fine ot (50 it imposed) if he re
fusaa to contract at all. he ia arrested by the Bu
reau Provost Marshal, and sold for a few dollars
to the nearest planter,
DECtARlTWJI OF PRINCIPLES.
The National Union Convention which assembled
in the city of Philadelphia, composed ot delegates
rrom every ante and territory in me union, ad
monished by Ihe solemn lessons which for (be lost
five years it his pleased the Supreme Ruler of the
Universe to five to the American people; pro
foundly greatful for the return of peace; desirous
as a large majority of 'heir countrymen are in all
atncerity io rorgei anu rorgive ine past) revering
the Constitution as it came lo us from our ances
tors; regarding the Uuion in its restoration as more
sacred than ever; looking wilh deep anxiety to the
future of instant and continuing trial, hereby is
sue and proclaim the following declaration of
principles anil purposes on which they have with
perfect unanimity agreeu;
First Wt hail with gratitude to Almighty God
the end ot war and the return of Peace to our af
flicted and beloved country.
Second The war just closed has maintained
the authority of the Constitution with all the
powers which it confers, and all the restrictions
which it imposes upon the General Government.
unabridged and unaltered, and it has preserved the
union wnn tne lawiui ngnts, dignity and author
itv of the States perfect and unimnaried.
Third Representation in the Congress of the
U S., and in the Electoral College, is a right
recognized by the Constitution as abiding in eve
ry State, and as a duty imposed upon the people,
fundamental in its nature and essential to the ex
ercise of our republican insiitutions; and neither
Congress nor tbe General Government hat any
authority or power to aeny tnit rigni to any, or
withhold its enjoyment under the Constitution
from the people thereof.
Fourth We call lion the people of Ihe United
Stales to elect 4 Cj)ress as members none but
men who admit Ihif Tiinilamental neht of repre
sentation and who will receive to seats tbe Loyal
representatives irom every state in allegiance to
the United States who will submit to the Consti
tutionality of each House to judge of the election
returns and qualifications of its members.
Fifth That the Constitution of the United
States and the laws thereof are the Supreme law
of the land, anything in the Constitution or laws
of any State to the contrary notwithstanding. All
the powers not conferred by the Constitution on the
General Government nor prohibited by the States
are reserved to the States. The right to prescribe
qualifications for the elective franchise therein,
which right Congress cannot interfere with. No
State or Convention of Stales hat Ihe riht to
withdraw from the Union or to exclude, through
their actions in Congress or otherwise, any Slate
or States from Ihe Union. The union of these
States is perpetual.
Sixth Amendments to the Constitution of the
United Stales may be made by the people thereof
as they may deem expedient, but only in the mode
pointed o t by its resolution, and, proposing such
amendments, whether by Congress or by a con
vention, and in ratifying the same, all Ihe States of
the Uuion have an equal and indisputable right to
a voice and a vote therein.
Seventh Slavery is abolished and forever prohib
ited, and there is neither desire nor purpose on
the part of the Southern States that it should ever
he re-estahli-hed upon Ihe soil or within thejuris
diction of the United States, and the enfranchised
slaves in all the States in the Union receive, in
common with all their inhabitants, equal protec
tion in every right of persojj and property.
Eighth While we rsgard at utterly invalid
and never to be assumed or made of binding force
any obligation incurred or undertaken in making
war against the United States, we hold the debt of
the Nation to be sacred and inviolate, and we
proclaim our purpose in discharging this as in
performing all Ihe national obligations to maintain
unimpaired and nninpeaebed tht honor and faith
ot the republic.
Ninth It is the duty of the National Govern
ment to recognize the services ot the Federal sol
diers and sailors in the contest just closed, by meet
ing promptly and fully all their just and rightful
claims for I lie services they rendered the nation,
and by extending to those of them who survived,
and to the widows Slid orphans of those who
have fallen, the most generous and considerate care.
Tenth In Andrew Johnson, President of the
United State, who in his great office has proved
steadfast in his devotion to the Constitution, the
laws and the interest ot this country, unmoved by
persecution and undeserved reproach, having faith
unmeasurable in the people aud ihe principles of
the Government, wt ratognize a Chief Magistrate
worthy ot the nation and Ihe great crisis upon
which his lot is cast, and we tender to bim in the
discharge of his high and responsible dutict our
profound respect, anl assurance of our cordial
support.
After the vote had been taken on the adoption
of the foregoing "Declaration of Principles," it
was found that tht reading of the seventh one
had been omitted hy accident, and thia fact was
announced by Senator Duoliltle. It waa then
read and adopted with great applause and unani
mity, ine "Declaration or Principles" waa then
adopted as a whole with enthusiastic cheers. ,
After the adoption, three cheers were called for
and given, in the most enthusiastic manner, for
Senator Cowan, of Peansylvania.
Senator Cowan ackiewiedged the compliment,
but said that as he considered himself the host ot
Ihe Convention one of his distinguished guests
would address by virtue of authority unanimous
ly derived from the Committee on Resolutions
and address, namely, tbe Hon. H. J. Raymond, of
New York.
Mr. Raymond, therefore, proceeded to read the
address which had been written by himself, as
had also been the "Declaration of Principles."
He was so frequently interrupted by applause that
the chairman appealed to the Couventiuu to re
al rain such maiiifeatatitni until the reading of the
address should be concluded Nevertheless, at
the close of the sentence, declaring that "no
people subjected to tuch treatment at that to
which the South waa now subjected could long
remain loyal," cheer after cheer resounded through
luv wigwan. j
Senator Johnson asked that the lenience be rc
pealed. The sentence svss read again as follows:
--no peopie nas ever existeed wnose loyalty and
faith such treatment, long continued, would not
alienate ami impair. The ten millions of Amen
cans who live in tht South would be unworthy
citizens of a free country, degenerate sons of a
i eroic ancestry, unlit ever to become tne guardl
ans or ine rigtils and litertiee bequeathed to us
by the fathers and foundari of tht republic, if
they could tccept with ancomplaining submissive
new the humiliation thus sought to bt imposed up
on them. .. 1 1
Fermal Protlamatlea of Peace,
Washington, August 19,
The Piesident hat issued a proclamation in
which he recites the various proclamations issued
by his predecessor concerning the existence of an
armed reneiuon id opposition iv 111c mws, meaup
nression of the habeas corpus, the concurrent res.
olutinns of Congress respecting the object of the
levy or troops, and tne snosequeni peace procia
mationanu tne proclamation oi April s, im
concludes as follows :
II... . A. . I. - T7a ! ,) 4 .' U ll. t .1
VVt1.naA5, AS MIC ricaiucui in i lie boiu m
lamation of the 13th of June, 1866. on the grounds
therein stated and before recited, did then and
thereby proclaim the insurrection which hereto
fore existed in the several Statea before named,
except Texas, was at an end, and was henceforth
to be so ree-arded. and.
Whexeas. Subseauentlv to Ihe said second day
ot April, 1866, the insurrection in the Sla'e of
lexat had been completely and everywhere sup.
pressed and ended, and the authority of the Uni
ted States has been successfully and completely
established in the said state or I exas and now re
ma' is therein uninterrupted and undisputed, and
such of the proper U. S. officers as have been only
commissioned within the limits of the said State
are now jn the undisturbed exercise of their of.
ficial functions j and.
Whereas, The laws can now be sustained and
enforced in Ihe said Slate of Texas, by the proper
civil authorities, SUte or Federal, and the people
of the said State ot Texas, like the people of the
other States before named will be disposed and
have conformed or will conform in their legts.
lation to tne condition oi anaira growing out oi
the amendment of the United States Constitution
prohibiting slavery within the limits and junsdic
tion ot tne united states t and.
Whereas, all the reasons and conclusions set
forth in regard to the several States therein official.
iy iMBru, uv. apMivcJsac.lv. .iiu in .i, t,,
to the State of Texas, as well as to the other States
which had been involved in insurrection : and.
WHF.aEAt, adequate provision has been mane
by military orders to enforce in execution or the
acta of Congress and the civil authorities and se.
cure obedience to the Constitution and laws of the
United States within the State ot Texas if a resort
to military force for tuch purpose! should at any
lime oecome necessary,
Now, therefore, I Andrew Johnson, President
of the United States, do hereby proclaim and ie-
clare that the insurrection which heretofore
existed in the Slate of Texas, is at an end and is lo
be henceforth so regarded in that State, as in the
other States before named in which said insurrec
tion was proclaimed to be at an end by the afore,
said proclamation of the 2d day of April, 1860
and 1 do further proclaim that the said insurrec
tion is at an end, and that peace, order and Iran.
qtiilily and civil authority now exist throughout
tne wnoie or tne united states or America.
In testimony whereof 1 have hereunto set m
hand and caused the seal of the U. S. to heatfixei!
Done at the City of Washington, the 20th day of
August, inoo, anu or tne independence or ine u
b. or Ainenca tne uist. Andrew Johnson.
By Ihe President.
Wm. H. Sewabp, Secretary of Slate.
CITY OIMMSAJVCE8.
OrtHnante feafimleig Fcamalt) leaalaary
' a ad Creaustl.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Cotincllmen of
of the City rt Glasgow, as follows t
1st. in order to am in tne more permanent es
tablishment of an educational institution in the
Iy of Glasgow, Mo., the Mayor and ( ouncilmen
' said citv do accept the -proposition ofj. O.
Swinnev. and do cause to be conveyed to bim all
the right title and interest the city has in and to
the grounds. mil building Known at the Uiasgow
tenia e seminary and udd renows Hal I. in con
sideration that he, the laid J. O. Swinney, cause
to be kept in good repair buildings and ground
permanently and rorever ana ne runner agrees
wnn aaia ciiy io cause 10 oe Kepi on aaiu premiaes
permanently and forever, a Brst class school for
males and females ef advanced grade scholars, tnd
that aaid school is never to be under the
control of any c hurch or denomination of chris
tians, nut is to rorever oe tree rrom sectarian diss.
but to be controlled by said J. 0. Swinney ; and
should the -said Swinney fail to nave Kept a nrst
class school for an unreasonable length ot time,
due regard being had lo the then existii.g circum
stances, er that he diverts the buildings and
grounds to other purposes than for educational,
tnon una ordinance to nevoid, or no rorce, ana ine
property lo revert back to its original owners with
all tne improvement! thereon.
2d. A nd be it further ordered that the Mayor
cause to be executed a rood and sufficient deed to
said property in compliance with the foregoing
old tna nee.
Thit ordinance to take effect from and after its
passage.
rassea, juiy ja; ibuo.
The Mayor having returned the ordinance with'
out his approval, by subsequent action of the
board this day becomes in run rorce. July 7th,
1866. Thomas W. Morehkad,
Secretary Board of Councilmen
An Ordnaaaee Relating te Resist lag Officers.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Councilmen of
the City of Glasgow ;
Any person or persons wno snail resist :ne may
or, Constable or any authorized otneer or said
city in making arrests, or any person or persons
wno snail interfere or endeavor to release env per
son or persons who may have been arrested shall,
on conviction, be subject to a fine for each offence
in the sum of not less than $10 or more than $100.
All trials for this ordinance shall be by a jury of
six men, and lines collected as otner nnea.
This ordinance hereby repeals all ordinances
hertofore passed that may in anywise conflict wth
the same and to take effect on and after the 19th
day of August, 1866.
jassed ana approved August lutn, isoo.
F. W. Dicgf.s, Mayor,
The Queen ot the Sandwich Islands I akes up
her residence for a few days at ihe house of the
Secretary of State, in Washington city.
Jy The Missouri delegation to the Philadel
phia Convention waited on the President since the
adjournment ot that body, and laid before him
true account of the condition of thia State, and
asked some assurances of federal protection in tbe
approaching election. The President assured them
that every thing that could be done legitimately
for the protection of his friends in Missouri
be done, and that Geu. Hancock will attend to the
matter.
Tbe following articles have been recom
mended to the Board of Health ot St. Louis as pre
ventive! of cholera, and as the use of them can
do no harm, they are published by authority of
the Board:
1st. Mr. Williams, a gentleman who baa tray
elled a great deal in the East Indies, recommends
six drops ef oil of vitriol (sulphuric acid) in
tumbler full of water twice a day.
2nd Mr. Lyttle recommends Dr. Herrings pre
ventive consisting of half a teatpoonf ul of flour
of sulphur put into each stocking.
3d. A teaspoonful of finely pulverized charcoal
tanen inree timet a day it aiso a very gooc preveu
live.
4lh. A piece of camphor carried in tht pocket
or nve drops or spirits campnor taken twice a day
is aiso nigniy recommended.
jy Capt. Bart Able has been appointed U. 8,
Collector for the Second District, St. Louis, vice
Wm. Taussig, removed.
Col. Walter C. Gantt and Col. McVicken, of
St. Louis, are among the prominent men ot that
city who have recently died of cholera.
(y The new owners of the Platte County
Railroad took possession on Monday laat, so that
we are at last happily rid of "Fletcher's relation!"
who. have been running tbe road for their own
benefit lince the first of January last. Many peo
ple are curious to see t the report ot tbe earnings
of tbe road aince Fletcher seized it.
Near thia place, on the 19th inst., Marion 8
son of Richard Williams, in tbe tltb year of b
aga
in Et. Louis, on the 18th inst., Misi Sally Ru
ney, naugnier or toi. i . r. Hubey, formally
Randolph county, aged 20 yean.
PUBLIC SJLXjEJ
or TUB
TURNER ESTATE
In Howard and Saline Counties.
THE undersigned, erccutort of the estate of
Tallon Turner, deceaSst, with Ihe approba-
1! 1 , ' J i .I',,
nun anu cuiicuriruce us Nie wiuvw aim cuiiureu
of the deceased, will, on
Monday, the 22d of October, 1866,
on the premises, proceed to tell, at public sale,
the valuable real estate or decased, adjoining tne
city or uiasgow. x nis tract contains aDout
1,040 Acres.
adioins the city of Glasgow on the south, and will
oe suDoiviaeu into 101s oc rrom twentv to rorrv
acres. On this tract there are many desirable
building situation!. To persons wishing to buy
smtll suburban farms, with fertile soil, adjoining
a quiet country town, naving acnool racinties un
surpassed by any in tht Slvfe, a fine opportunity
ok investment is oneretl.
At the same time end n!re. we will sell a num.
ber of town lots, belonging to the estate, in the
city of Glasgow. Also a fine tract or land, con
taining about 170 acres, lying about 21 miles from
uiasgow, Known as tbe Warren tract ; nearly all
in Cultivation. Also a traet of Inml enntnininir
auuui nve nunaieo and ninety acres, lying about
lour miles below Glasgow, on the Missouri river,
known as the Bluffport tract This tract is heavily
timbered and has fine soil, and will be sold in par
cels. Also a fine tract of land lying in Saline
county, containing six hundred and for'y acres,
situated about six miles south of Miami, and de
scribed as section 36. township 52. ranire 21. This
tract has some improvements upon it, is of fine
soil, and is known as the Patrick farm, which will
also be subdivided to suit purchasers.
sne saie win oe continued from day to day till
completed. Plots will be furnished before the day
of sale.
Terms, one third cash t one third in 12. and one
third in 18 months. Interest on deferred payments
at the rate of eight per cent. A deed will be ex
ecuted to purchasers, and a deed ot trust taken to
secure aeierred payments.
Title Indisputable.
JOHN D. PERRY,
RICHARD K.AUICKSON.
JOHN H. TURNER,
Executors of Talton Turner, deceased
F. W. Digges, Auctioneer. aulOtds
(education.
FlllTCIIETT
SCHOOL INSTITUTE,
GLASGOW, MO.
This new School, for )outh of both sexes, be'
gint Hi first session, Monday, September
17th, 1868.
Fof hearty twenty years, the Principal bat been
an earnest laborer in Ihe cause of Education irt
Missotlrli Relying on his extensive acquaintance,
he submits to the appreciative communities of
the State some of the claims of his School to their
confidence and patronage.
1. Its Prrmamckcv. To make it permanent,
and to begin a foundation for present and future
usefulness, Rev. J. O. Swinney hat generously do
nated to it $20,000 in Endowment and School
Property. The Principal, assisted by Instructors
of thorough competency, expects to devote lo it
the best energies ot his remtinmg life. The bope
ii cherished, not only by himself, but by bis gen
erous friend, that it will be, not only an Institution
of blessing to the present generation, but one to
increase in resources and usefulness for genera
tions to come.
2. Accommodations. The School building is
amply eommoifiofis for the number of pupils to
be received, ia eligibly situated, and it to be fitted
and furnished in superior style.
8. School Plais. It aims to combine the ad
vantages of both the Grammai School and College.
The instructions comprise I, English Language and
literature X, Mathematics J a, J! ncient Classics
4, Modern Languages ; 6, Natural Science ; 6,
Metaphysics and Moral Philosophy; 7, Logfc.
Rhetoric and Political Economy ; 8, Instrumental
and Vocal M isic. As soon asa Charter it obtained,
a detailed course of instruction will be published.
That large class of pupils wno are in elective stud
ies, can receive certificates for such branches aa
they eompltte ) and the smaller number, who
aspire to a full collegiate course, can here receive.
when they art earned, all the customary 8cbool
Honors.
4. Apmissiok. We neither leek a large school
nor crowded classes; hence no scholar wi 1 be
received who has not attained 'the "entrance
grade." This will insure to students, 1, Proper
Classification; 2, Systematic Ptudyt 3, Ample
time to learn and recite.
5. Ohde ard Emulation. We reckon it a
recommendation to our School that it placet boys
and girls in such relation to each other as to afford
opportunity for the most refined emulation in learn
ing and manners.
7. Discipline. This it to be firm, but mild snd
uniform. We desire po pupil who is not disposed
to yield a ready and cheerful obedience to the in
ternal and external regulations of School. The
discipline respects these three circumstances.' 1,
Attendance ; 2, Conduct ; 3, Scholarship. Daily
records of these are kept. Students who become
refractory, or even iadijrVrrnf to their daily record.
are quieuy uismisseu. worn lor teacnera ano pu
pils, our motto will be that of a celebrated En
glish school Ztoctt Diet aut Dintdt. " Teach,
Learn or Leave."
7. Special Instbuction. Younar eentlemen or
ladies who wish to pursue special branches of
higher Mathematics, Mechanic! or Astronomy,
can find no more liberal assistance in the West than
we can afford tbem. We expect, as aoon as prac
ticable, to furnish our school with the more im
portant pieces of Philosophic Apparatus, and with
Astronomical Instruments adequate to useful ob
servation in the problems of Spherical Astronomy,
such as Time, Latitude, Longitude, Eclipses, tec.
B. juration, ihe school bite commands ons
of Ihe most extensive and vared views of water,
woodland and prairie scenery to be enjoyed in the
Slate. The aituation of Glasgow is preeminently
healthy t and the society for refinement, social and
religious culture, is unsurpassed in Missouri.
ENTRANCE GRADE.
Applicants for admission, must on examination.
evince satisfactory proficiency in spelling, Read
ing, Writing, Outlines of Geography, Elementary
lirammar, and Arithmetic to common fractions.
The forenoons of Wednesday and Thursday, sept.
12 and 13. will be devoted to the examination and
classification of applicants. We insist that all pre
sent themselves on these days ; since we cannot
interrupt scnooi exercises to examine new pupus.
CAI.ANDER FOR 1866-7
H.T 1 -T a
Q.rter. .
First 14 Sept. 17.
Second 13 Dec. 31.
Third 13 April 1.
Examination for admission, Sept. 12 and 13.
Annual examination begins dune 24.
EXPENSES.
o
Missouri Southern Relief Association
GREAT FAIR IN SEPTEMBER
j-. i d e r a i i.rom.inms
rjlHE LADIES connected with Ihe Resturant
X Department of the Great Fair to be held in
si. i.outs, commencing Voth ol September next,
for the benefit of thsvdestifute Widows and Dr.
phans ot the South, offer Ihe following list of
handsome premiums for articles to be donated to
this department, tbe awards to be made by a com
mittee of disinterested ladiet on the first evening
of the Fair. 6
Fur the best 25 lbs. butter, fine silver plated coffee
uiu, nnriu ajv.
Fur beat dish of chicken salad, silver ralad spoon,
" Basket of fresh fruit, ailver basket.
n ntie Lane, folid Silver Cup.
" Pound ke, Silver Breakfaat Castor,
" Fruit Cake. Silver Butter Di.h.
" Marble Cake, Silver Fickle Kaife fork
All articles tent, must be addreacd to Mrs. U. a.
Scbuollleld, No. 8IMI .uth 8th aueet, til. Louta, "For
Miaavuri Southern Hilirf fair." Ihe Eipreia com
paniea have gen loaely offered to transport them free
ox cuarge. auglilw3.
WILLIAMS & MAUDEN,
DRAPERS AND TAILORS,
AND DEALEBI I.V
Gent's Furnishing Goods,
First Street,
GLASGOW. MO.
MANUFACTURE TO ORDER, on short
uu'ice, ueuiiemeii'i uiotning of tvery de
scription, according to the latest fashions
im to keen on hand a full atiu-lr nt i'lth.
ana iassiineres suited io tbe season.
Jan 26-tf.
Weiii
Date of
endin
Dec.
Mar.
June 28,
col
Quarters.
First
Second."
Third....
Lit. Mus. Use of
Dep. Dep. Inst
.$16 00 6(1 00 $2 50
. 15 00 15 00 2 2i
. 15 00 15 00 2 2d
Charges in French, German and those branches
of Mathematics exterior to a Collegiate Course,
will be fixed as classes are formed.
Payment, luition for each quarter, must be
paid in advance. No pupil can be admitted to
class till this rule is met. We invariably snffer by
its violation.
Absence. The sessions are intentionally short;
and no student is received for a lets time than an
entire quarter. No deductions are made for ab
sence, voluntary or involuntary, except on ac
count of serious and protracted illness of the
pupil.
BOARDING HOUSE.
In the family of the Principal, provision it made
to tccomodate fifteen or twenty girls. We pre
fer that those who board with us, shall furnish
their own towels, soap, lamps, 4.C. Good boarding
can also be obtained in private families, in town and
vicinity. The price of boarding varies from $3 75
to $500 per week, according to special agreement.
One half of the board-bill should be prepaid, and
the rest at the close of the session.
TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS.
Ours is a Christian, but not a denominational
school. In it the Holy Scriptures tre to be daily
read, and exercises of devotion conducted. While
we cultivate the intellect, we would direct the
spirit to the higher life and -destiny. While train
ing the mind; we would not forget the heart.
While we earn our daily bread in the toila of the
Teacher's vocation, we are conscious of higher
motives than temporal advantage. We desire
your hearty co-operation, first, in securing the
regular attendance of your children; aecond, io
influencing their manners and application.
For particulars, apply to tbe Principal, or to
Rev. J. 0. Swinxev.
CARR W. PRITCHETT,
Glasgow, July 23, 1866. Principal.
Ta I TVJ JL33 NWOOD
FEMALE COLLEGE.
THIS SCHOOL it located in a beautiful
grove near the city ot St. Charles.
If is unnecessary for me to speak of rcy expe
rience, tuccess, government, etc., as I have been
long known to the people of this community at
the principal of the Glasgow Female Seminary.
I will only say that I take charge of the L1N
DENWOOD COLLEGE with a determination
to make it a achool worthy tbe patronage ot an
enlightened Christian people ; and I have the as
surance of those immediately interested in its
success thtt my efforts will be seconded by their
hearty co-operation.
The College Building it in a short distance ot
Ihe North Mo. Railroad depot. Baggage ot pupil
arriving will be tent lor.
The sessions of tbe College will commence on
10th of September and 1st of February. Pupil
received at any time and charged accordingly.
TESHS.
Board, per term of five months ......
Tuition in preparatory department
Faints, &c.
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT of Paints,
white lead, oil and paint brushes just received
and for aale at low ratea by
iug!l G. H. TATl'M 4t CO.
AN EXCELLENT
Farm for Sale.
Lying seven miles south of Glasgow, and
J of a mile from the Glasgow and Boonville
rpad, containing 220 acres, about 140 aeraa
in cultivation, the balance in timber, and all under
good fence. Plenty of stock waler and 'several
running springs. The improvements consist of a
frame house, (not finished) a large tobacco barn,
good orchard. It ia accessible to three school
houses, and within two miles of Richland church.
Tbt county road from Boonville to (ilasgow runa
immediately south of tht land. Tht farm will be
told in tracti of 120, loo or 60 acrei, if desired by
the purchaser. Terms, easy.
a win oe iojuu at all times at Mr. Samuel Pam'a
VIA.
...$120
. .. ill
Tuition in collegiate department 20
Ancient or modern languages, etch 10
Instruction in rouais piano or guitar 30
Painting and drawing at the usual charges.
Mrs. 8u other will have charge of the music de
partment. FRENCH BTROTHER, Pres't.
N. B. Boardera art required to pay $100 at
tht beginning of each term and tht remainder du
ring tht term. July 20, 1866.
or on the farm.
(je2m3)
C. J.
JOB PRlllTniC,
0 Fall kindt neatly executed at tbe "rimes."
Office. V ork.stoae promptly on ahoytict.'
Valuable Property for Sale.
Webavefor salt tht valuable property
known as the Staplelon Miil Farm, only
21 miles southeast of Fayette, containing.
270 acres 85 or 90 acrea in cultivation, and 60 or
70 acre in blue gnat pasturt. Tht balance it
heavily timbered and bottom land. Thit is tn tx
eellenl situation for a mill, and with a little re
pairing to the running-gear and dam, thit mill
would do an excellent business. There art about
3,000 new rails on tht place. There ia no cheaper
property thin tbit in Howard county.
Apply to J. B. THOMPSON at CO.,
au3. . Real Estate Agents, Glasgow, Mo.
0O nnfl A YEAH made by any on
W' w J wnn io siancll Tools.
expcri.net necessary. The Presidents, Caahieri
and Treasurers of three banks indorse the circular!
Bent free. with, samples.. Address, the Amtrica1
Stencil Tool Wotka, Spriagfltlri, VeJuioH. a'u'WJ
1
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