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:(rc SMtthlg Clarion.
THUIiSDAY. .December 9, 1809 11 V t-. J. t. POWIE. BAKKIS BABKSDAtl. E. BARKSDALE, Editok Tho returns published to-day ensure the success of the Radical State ticket by a decided majority. They also indicate a majority for the Radicals in the Legis lature. The result Las occasioned no ?urpri.e to very many of our readers. With the conviction that the Administration at "Wasliinzton had determined to sustain the Military Commander in all his un scrupulous measures to carry the election ly violence, fraud and corruption, the hojK! which they entertained at one time that Mi.Hisipii would" lx spared the curse of liadical Ptipremacy in her .State gov ernment, pa-wd away. Reason, ju.-tice, and truth could not prevail against the expedients 'of prejudice, falsehood, and corruption, backed by l.rute number:?, and organized for the conflict by the bayonet. These exjicdients have from time to time been described in our columns, and are referred to only as chapters in the history of the times. There is no appeal for the people at whose expense this wretched farce of an election has been enacted. They must abide the consequences what ever they may 1k However there is one gratifying reflection. The right of the jicople to hold their elections henceforth free from outside interference, is secured. It is the last military election. The stubborn resistance of the people have at least wrung from their oppressors a con stitution which will admit to the priv ilege of suffrage the thousands of citizens who were not permitted to participate in the late election. Hereafter every male citizen who is not convicted of felony, is a voter, and our opponents will go into tower on the pledge that the disabilities imposed by the 14th amendment, shall be promptly removed. -s -i t 1 . 1. . 1 t . i f hue we urn not credit ine gooa uutn or i this pledge, it will afford us gratification to be assured of its performance. More over, there is pleasure in the knowledge that we have at last touched ltottom ; ami with the right of self-government once more recognized, we have secured a stand point from which we can in future suc cessfully fight the battles of freedom. A Radical State administration will unques tionably prove a serious affliction, but with the prosjKjetive advantages referred to, it will be infinitely preferable to the iniquities of the Ames administration, from which, may Congress and the good Lord speedily deliver us. IV lint rl' People are inquiring w hen the new Leg islature will be assembled. The law of April 10, 18(V.t, re-submitting the consti tution to a vote of the people and direct ing the election of officers provided for in the said constitution, declares that the Legislature, in case of ratification, shall assemble on the fourth Tuesday after the official promulgation of the result by the District Commander. It is therefore left discretionary with that officer when the Legislature shall be convened. As there will be no delay in ascertaining the result of the election, it is inferred that a proclamation will be issued promptly as provided in the act of Congress, and that the Legislature will assemble early in January. Doubtless its first act w ill be to ratify the amendments to the Constitution of the United States prescriled m the recon struction acts as a condition of the resto ration of civil government in the State : and following the example of Virginia, as prescribed by the Administration at "Washington, U. S. Senators will proba bly be elected in this preliminary stage. In accordance with directions contain ed in the act of March 23d, 1867, the Constitution as ratified will be submitted to Congress. If the instrument meets the approval of that body; if it be in con formity to the reconstruction laws, and if Congress le satisfied that it has received a majority of the votes cast in the elec tion, the Mate will Ik? declared entitled to representation. The members elected to Congress will take their seats, and the district comman der will turn over the government of the State to the newly elected officers. The Legislature will re-assemble ; and the machinery of the new administration will be put fully in motion. It is idle to speculate on what will fol low. If we are to infer from the decla rations of the leaders of the triumphaut party, before the election, and especially of its acknowledged head, Gen. Alcorn, his administration will be based on a lib eral and enlightened policy. But an en tirely different conclusion would 1c form ed from the diabolical spirit which con trolled the convention that framed the constitution, and the revolutionary acts of the Radical party in the other recon structed States. Without indulging unsele lamenta tion about what cannot le avoided, and perplexing our minds in the vain endeav or to lift the curtain of the future, let us calmly abide eAcnts. Of some things the readers of The Clarion are hoip fully assured, viz: that we did not deceive them when more than two years ago we declared that negro suffrage in Missis sippi was a fact beyond the reach of Su preme Court decisions and that the re organization of our State government under the dictation of Congress as pre scribed in the reconstruction act?, was inev itable. The only question that really re mained open, as we again and again pro claimed with the fervor of honest convic tion, pertained to the control under which the new voters should fall, and whether our State government should be reorgan ized by friendly or unfriendly hands. When correspondents send us commun ications setting forth the unfair regula tions of the military commander to influ ence the elections in the interest of the Radical party, we will cheerfully publish them as matters of record. But since it is evident that thousands of white people did not avail themselves of the opportu nity which was afforded them, it trill be difficult to make it appear that the result is wholly due to the unscrupulous conduct of the District Commander, - - " TUX XEGISLITCBE. A majority of the Legislature, from the knowledge we have been enabled to obtain of the members, will be largely composed of the same malignant kripe which constituted the mongrel Conven tion of 168. Many of the same men that devised that .scheme of proscription and afterwards endeavored by fraud and corruption to impose it on the , people, Have leen returned to the Legislature. Prominent among names of Gibbs, Chairman of the Com mittee of Five, and spokesman-in-chitf of the Committee of Sixteen ; Stringer, (colored) the cunningest and most vin dictive of all that class of ambitious ad venturers who dissatisfied with what nature has done fur them are seeking to be revenged on the whites and have sought Mississippi as a field of operation ; Newsom, (colored) Caldwell, (colored) Henry Mayson, (colored; Mygatt, Clarke, Stites, (colored; Johnson, (colored) Stewart, (colored) Morgan and Ballard. To these name might be added others which figured in the proceedings of the mongrel Convention. They have been recruited by large accessions from the same class of malignant ; and are known only to our people as identified with the policy of hatred, strife and proscription. The months (luring which they were in Convention, are a bitter memory, and the re-appearanee of their familiar names, eanuot but revive the unpleasant scones with which they are associated. Beaton in their attempt to disfranchise large numbers of the people of the State, thev professed in the late canvass, to have abandoned the policy of proscription anil made liberal declarations of their inten tion henceforth to promote peace and substantially to advance the real interests of the State. If this be their purpose, there can le no motive in the mind of any good citizen to interfere with it by pre-judging their acts. With our backs to the past, let us look to the future, ami adopt a our standard of judgment, the good maxim of judging 'the tree by its fruit. Classed as Radicals, because they were the candidates of the w ing of Republicans known as litter-l'.nlers, are quite a number who judged by the ordinary springs of human action cannot counten ance the revolutionary measures that have marked the career of the Radical party in Arkansas, Tennessee and other States in which it obtained temporary as cendency. They are Mississippiaus by Ions residence in the State. Thev have shared the prosperity of her 2eopIe, and have been with them in the days of ad versity. Some of them, in letter times, have been the recipients of favors from the people they are now to represent in her councils ; and it is not to be supposed that thev will intentionallv add one feath er's weight to the burthen of sorrows that afflict them. It is needless to mention names. Tiny are known to the public. Some of them, probably all, gave as a reason for their affiliation with the part' which elected them, that its leaders had pledged themselves to a conciliatory poli cy, and that having the favor of the Ad ministration, its success would be the shortest cut to the readniission of the State into the Union upon a just and lib eral basis. Their election is the signing of the obligation which binds them, if they are patriots and men of honor, to make it good. They have laid their hands upon the mane of the ravening w ild beast of Radicalism ; and w ill prove themselves benefactors to a long suffering people if they should have the will and the power to hold him in check. A Vorl lo 1 Hen lwl l ml . ler. Ailcs suitl Oilier-. A vast responsibility rests upon the Mississippians who have taken office at the hands of the Radical party, given it their countenance, and asked sup port on the ground that having the favor of the government at Washington and the dominant part' of the Union, the Radicals if successful in the State could more ef fectually advance liberal principles ami put down proscription, than the Conser vatives. These men have now a splendid opportunity to make good their pledges ; and shall have full credit for whatever thev may accomplish in that wav. As a cotemporary truly remarks a dominant party has its duties as well as its rights of i conquest to consider. Power and the possession of sjwils, although they may be the most attractive, are not the gravest things which belong to party success. A wise exercise of ower in the majority is a public claim that cannot be disregarded without damaging those who would heed lessly set that claim aside ; and this is something which the victorious party must not forget. Reftiuatiox Pr.orosED. The Radi cal adventurers during the term of their control in Tennessee, accumulated a debt of ?44,410,0O0 of dollars; and the ques tion is now seriously agitated in that State what is to be done with it. The people in the impoverished condition in which they are left, are not able to pay the in terest much less the principal. Under these circumstances a writer in the Nash ville Union and American proposes that the people shall adopt the good old-fashioned expedient to which our forefathers resorted in reference to the revolutionary debt, viz.: repudiation. The men of the revolution made no effort to redeem the obligations though incurred in the war of independence. The argument in the case of the Tenuesseeans is much stronger. They hold that the carpet-baggers' debt was not created by law ful au thority, but by mere usurpers who ruled over them by virtue of the bayonet, against the protest of a majority of the tax-payers of the State who were not ter mitted to vote nor to have any voice what ever in the legislation of the State. Mr. J. B. Morgan, Chairman of the Conservative Executive Committee of DeSoto county, writes to the Avalanche that in that county the negroes were in structed by their leaders to vote for the adoption of the Constitution with the dis franchising clauses included.as the Radical party did in the Virginia election. We do not think the game , was generally played, hyrever, and in the absence of in formation to the contrary, have assumed that the. disfraachjsinsjauses haveJbeen voted out of the Constitution.: , r Ia rpali-. By a mysterious Providence it was put into the minds of the Radical schemers in Alabama to elect to the office of Gov-" ernor a Houthern man who has adhered to conservative doctrines and preserved in his bosom a remembrance of the suf ferings of his countrymen amid all the temptations which have beset him. And lne innut-neeof this steactlast Alaoamian, them we find theWjov. Smith, is now the only breakwater letween the Rab'cal Destructives and the accomplishment of their diabolic designs against the liberties and property of the people of his State. During his term, the Jacobins who elected him have used every effort to induce him to- declare Martial Law and to turn the people over to the tender mercies of a raarau-ling militia as in the case of Arkansas, but he ha. a steadily icfused to comply with their demand, In vindication of his course, in his late message Gov. Smith has uttered an earnest protest against military supreiua cv in time of peace, and vindicated the right of the people to be protected against sm h arbitrary usurpation. a.- tyrants re sort to for the base purposes of plunder and oppression. The tenor of his views will be understood from the fallowing extracts : This is o time lor usurpations or the ex ercise of arbitrary power. The time hon ored bulwarks of civil liberty must be sa credly observed, veil if, iutheirobservance. there be exceptional cases of individual hardship. Hut apart from all these considerations, tiiere i neither w ar nor rebellion in Alaba ma. We are in that condition in w hich the w hole framework of our institutions is one of profound peace. It would be a palpable assumption of unwarranted power on the part ol the executive to attempt to ride by military law. The laws oi war cannot be applied to a state of peace without utterly destroying all those constitutional safe guards w hich it is the solemn and sworn dutv of those in authority to preserve, and without a faithful adherence to which there can be no civil government worth' of a free people. - - 'I'll- Income Ta. It is gratifying that this oppressive tax will expire in a brief time; and that the country will be relieved from it entirely unless it is renewed at the present session of Congress. The sum of 41,0K),JiN) was derived from it last year. As a co temporary truly remarks it is the most burdensome of all the taxes. It is bur densome because it falls upon the mass of clerks, mechanics, small retail dealers, ; and otheis with small, fixed incomes, who have a small revenue upou which the tax falls. The rich millionaires do not feel it: and if largely engaged in trade and commerce, they have an opportunity, by some Imctis-pocus trick of which they largely avail themselves, to escape it al together. Lawrence county has a white registered majority, and yet gave a decided majority for the Alcorn ticket, and elected a citizen of African descent to the Legislature. A correspondent from that county writes that he did not go to the polls because he had a "disgust" for Dent whom he re garded as an "adventurer." But he could not have so regarded young Hiram Cassidy, a native MUsissippian, the worthy- son of a noble sire, the Conservative candidate for the Legislature. To speak candidly to our correspondent, we are profoundly disgusted with his "disgust.' Thk Fkeepman's BfRE.vr. A Wash ington telegram says that the work of this institution is now almost wound up. It has but one hospital under its control ami that is in the District of Columbia. Its officers are now devoting their attention to education and the collection of bounty money, due such colored soldiers as serv ed in the army during the war. The to tal cost of the Bureau has been a little over three and a half million dollars. The Alabama Legislature has passed a bill which takes away a jKirt of the city charter of Mobile, and constitutes the Lieutenant iovernor, the Sjeakerof the House of Representatives and the Attor ney General (all Radicals) a Board of Commissioners, with power to appoint a Mayor and Aldermen who shall exercise plenary, executive, legislative and muni cipal authority. The change is effected by a bill of ten sections. It is said that the bill will be vetoed by Governor Smith. An attempt to put it into operation, should it lecome a Jaw, will lead to serious consequences. Regarding Gen. Walthall's castigation of Sheridan, the Radical knight errant, the Pilut is ferocious. It calls him "oc Gen. Walthall." Aye, he is but one. Nevertheless the Yallobu-ha Rads admit that he is a host within himself. The Census committee of the llou.-e of Representatives has agreed to provide for the next House of Representatives in its census bill. The number of members will be definitely fixed, probably at two hundred and seventy-five. Last Wednesday sealed the destiny of Mis-Usippi. H e "have not yet learned the result, but if Alcorn is elected, the consti tution with all its obnoxious and objection able features is fastened securely upon us for all time to come, so far us the present generation i concerned. VVe have great fears tor the safety oi this country. Wino na Democrat. Our cotemporary takes a more sombre view of the situation than the facts war rant. The proscriptive features have been erased from the constitution. Un der it, in future elections every male cit izen above 21 years of age, who has not been convicted of crime will be allowed the privilege of voting, and Gen. Alcorn, whose word is the law of the dominant party, goes into power, pledged to a sweeping removal of the disabilities im posed by the 14th amendment. Some of our cotenipqraries are down on the negro for voting the Radical ticket. Hold, good friends ! Settle first with the whites for not voting for the Conservative candidates. After Gen. Walthall's terrible punish ment of Sheridan, the Yallabusha Rads tnrned against their own ticket. They were like the fellow who having been whipped at the muster, took his revenge by unmercifully beating hia jack ass. , Dakota will soon be applying for ad mission as a State into the Union. Du ring the past summer more than five thous and persons have emigrated to the 1 Ter ritory. The present population is reck oned at over twenty thousand, and forty seven thousand acres of land have recent? ly been taken upundef the Homestead Prodamti. New Okullsa, Sov'. 29, ls6d. Editor Clarion: I have just returned from an extensive tripthrough the cotton regions of Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, and along the bottoms of the Mississippi river, and can assure you the cotton crop will be much shorter than was fir.it estimated. I also met an English merchant, direct from Liverpool, whosavsthe India crop will not yield as much by oue-tbird as last year. In view of this, and the short stocks know n to be on baud, we think planters ought to iorm a ring in opposition to the present infamous gold and cotton ring of the National Banks and bond-holders. The National Banks have locked up all their money, and are now holdiug it for the use of this gold and cotton ring and w hen, by this means they w ork gold and cotton down to 20 cents, the money is to be given out to this infamous ring, and the profits accruing from the speculation in cotton and cold, are to be divided. To de feat this plan let the planters hold back their cotton. If they will do so, in less than three mouths they will realize 50c per pound. Yours truly, A. Our correspondent is undoubtedly cor rect in his estimate of the falling off in the cotton crop, and his suggestion is a good one where it can le acted upon con sistently with the obligations of planters, though we doubt if any sort of combina tion will enable them to realize as high a figure as fifty cents per pound. Ed. Clarion. I i I ii j t - County. Oxford, December 1, 1CS. Editor Clarion . We have progressed w ith the election here under circumstances of great excitement. Tiie negroes have been pressed in early under rain and wind. Very few white voters were at the polls yesterday. The precincts were so ar-anged that all were between the two rivers, and we have, no doubt, lost three or four hundred votes in the county in consequence threof. About noon to-day, the son of Mr. DauT W. Jones, a citizen here, w as shot by one of Sheriff Man's deputies. He was standing out side, the door where the election w as being held, and the door was opened and one of the members of the Board ot Police was coming out when a young man said to him, go back. The door was closed aud then wai opened by- one Icorge Jones, deputy Sheriff, and a pistol was protruded and rireiJ, hitting joung Jones in the back of the head. He is now barely aiive has hud no consciousness since he fell. Thrre was no provocation, and the shooting seemed to be voluntary. This is what is said on the streets by some who were present and witnessed it. The Colonel commanding arrested the Foliec Magistrate and the Deputy Sheriff and put them in jail. Intense excitement prevailed, but by the councils of several gentlemen, quiet was restored and the polls were again opened and voting resumed. We cannot tell how the votes will count out I think radicalism is played out here. The neirroes will scarcely ever come to the scratch at the bidding of scalawags again. So much tor "foreign intervention" in our afl'airs. Yours, truly, Gt Wade Hampton'. The editor of the Atlanta Constitution, writing from Macon, speaks of the gallant General in the following terms: Gen. Hampton was then introduced to the audience, and deafening cheers "reefed the gallaut Southerner. A raw. cold wind blew stiffly upon the people, anil hundreds of ele gantly dressed and delicate ladies sat under its chilling discomfort to hear the distin guished Carolinian, a tribute to him to be highly estimated. Unfortunately the wind blew so sharply that it w as impossible for all of the large concourse to hear the speech. It was our first sight of Gen. Hampton, and we noted him well. His face bears the unmistakable look of strong brains and high breeding. Above the medium size, of wed knitand symmetrical frame, w ith a beaming decidely distinrnte, a noble head, ahigh broad brow, most elegant manners, this courtly Southerner shows the signet of a lofty man hood. A Washington telegram states that on the oUth, the Supreme Court heard a case from Mississippi involving the constitu tionality of the cotton tax. Many people are so much in the habit of having their work performed for them by the "nigger," that they left him to do their voting in the late election. We w ish he had done it better. By a vote of o'3 to 15, the Tennessee House of Representatives, have refused a charter to the "Mississippi Valley Im portation Company" which was organized to bring Chinese laborers into that State. Referring to the pledge of the Mon grel Legislature of South Carolina to give the last dollar and the life of the last man in the State whose government they have usurped, to establish and maintain the independence of Cuba, the Mobile Tribune is reminded of the generosity of Artemus Ward in expressing a willing ness to give up his wife's cousins for the s ilvation of the Union. ."IIJI!i!IIII- On the 2dth of November, Mr. Jeff. Cook, of Tennessee, w bile on a visit to his uncle. Mr. T. H. F. Morton, living in Marshall county, had a portion of nis jaw bone blown off and his lace otherwise iiijured by the explosion of a Spencer ririe Holly Springs Keporter. Near Columbus, a negro tried to outwalk a locomotive, and he leaves a wife aud six children in straightened circumstances.'" Sentinel. Eighty Danish emigrants arrived at Okolona on the 3d lost. The Holly Springs Reporter says that there is a man in the Marshall county jail over whom hangs a m-sterv. He was not committed to jail by any comititting court, nor did the Sheriff have a mittimus for his arrest aud imprisonment. He has not spoken a word in regard to his being in jail, and will r ot consent to leave until the next Cir cuit Court. The Directory of the Memphis and Selma Railroad met in Okolona on the 3d inst. Be fore the annual election took place the old Board met and located the road by the way of Okolona and I'ontotoc, and accepted the thirty-live thousand dollars voted by Chick asaw" connfy. in the evening the election for a new Directory took place, and nearly all the old Board were re-elected for the en suing year. rrairie News. The fire at Aberdeen on the 1st inst., burned down six or seven bouse, and the loss is estimated at $200,000 to $300000. It originated in a defective flue, aud began in the store of Eckford St Dortch. It commu nicated qnickly with and destroyed the fol lowing buildings; Lann. Moore & co IIoneaA Hampton. Lee, Wood fc Clopton, J. Levy & Co, B. R. Howard A Son, Weiler, Ileas Kraus. the Mayor's office and City fire engine. Columbus index. A late Atlanta paper has the following item: EMiGBAXTi. Arother large batch of col ored emigrants to Mississippi passed through Atlanta yesterday. A colony of three hun dred whites are expected to pass through here week after next. ; The Radicals have been in the un disturbed possession of the South Caro lina State government ever since its re organization. . If the freedmen would see wh&tithas done for their race, let them refer to, thftxrtide copied, else where from the 2sw York ."Tribune. - . 'f.h'i Tim EUDcnor. Vert In itrtnnu for ('maty. ... . .1005 Alcorn, Eht....... J3ord, Siclair, Ms, ....... Cioy, ... I wry Gthright,... . 1000 ... 987 ...1009 .1000 . . 1009 .-.101'J l'owfhi. i.. .... 55 I vni-h.. . 991 MasgTove,-. Vaster, Morris, . Peas, 9 9SC tt)6 FOB CONGBESS. Rk.: 1009 McKee .. FOE STATE SENATE. Fzgerald 1101 Bennett.. ttterson ..&53 Caldwell. lOK REPKESENTATIVi:. ..1000 5xey NrtQkD ...1011 ... W7 I angford (Rad.) 1000 Myers ....... SKV ATTALA COCXTV. 1074 Dent. 504 10i6 Jeffords, 57J 1017 Sinclair,. 1067 Wills, 574 108 McCloy 52 . . . loG7 Lowry 581 lfXll Gatbright. 591 A:orn Pwers, Lncru M strove, .. Vsser, Mrris.. Pase Vim-jrts Barry 1013; Steers 579; Leflore 4c ;?nate W. S. Hushing (Radical) 106 J. T. Butt rConservai !) 579. Jtwracarttfir? Jason Xiles (Radical) 1. 13; Kasseles IVyd (Radical) KAKJ; T. 1. Hy (Conservative) 547; Jas. T. McGee (Cnservative) 554. CHICKASAW COl'NTV. Alcokx. Dent. Pio Alto ttprta. Huston Bena Vista.. . Oblona, 3JO 112 p.; lm 139 251 295 240 , 7u:J 393 Total, . -. . .1043 1112 ilOXKOE COl'XTY. enntorg Little (Radical) 2585; Abbott (Rdieal) 2553; lxwd (Conservative (Coo perative) 994; Tindall (Conservative) 927. .epwntatirc Hodges (Radical) 2W.; Ibnies (Kadical) 25GG; Herbert (Radical; 255; Houston (Conservative) 9S2; Tucker (Ctiservative) 903; Gllleylen (Conserva tiro 998- HAIICOCK COCXTV. j:q,reseittalUeii There w ere three opposi tioncandidates. of various classes and col ors, which resulted as follows: l&iy J?t Louis precinct, J. II. Nicholson, (Coservative) majority over all. 39; Jaun day River precinct, do.,40; I'earlingtou pre cinc do5; l'inetucky, box lost, supposed aboit59 votes. Nicholson's majority 2S. DESOTO COUNTY. Alcc-n," 2041 Dent,....- ..1420 Cmjrt Harris, 2012; Wofford 1474. Suators Ballard 2008; Chalmers 1431. he-rcseiitatitis Walker 1992; Campbell 1999 tovirgton YXW, iSaiidigc 1 l.'fj ; Dock- ery 49; Echols 1437. TISHOMINGO COV NT V. De.t's majority 7S0. Dent 1232 Alcorn, Jeffods, .1233 Powers, Lvnci, . 31 Stewart,' Wills 1204 Vasser, Lows- 1207 Morris, CvKtrcs Wofford 1008; Harris 140 519 U!9 423 413 410; Aver 219. Li'itliitun Street 729; Johns (S3; Walk er 555, Gordon 401. SCOTT COUNTY. Alcori 1'owet, . Lynch. . . M usgDve. Vasse ... MorrU - Pease, . . . Dent. . . 5.'t" 510 . . 503 ..535 . . 535 ..539 -.547 ...478 . . .578 ...5S0 .474 Jeffords, . Sinclair,... Wills McCloy,... Lowry Gathright, Ol i 573 ' Gnyea McKte 574; Kisk 527. tieuUor Duncan (Rad) 538; Hardy (Cou scrvat.ve) 510; Burgess (Independent) 43. llejirm-iitatire Owen (Rad) 049; Moore (Cense-vative) 121; Chandler (Independent) 43. MADISON COUNTY. Alcorn. 2505 Dent,.. 620 HOLMES COUNTY. Alcorn 273 Dent 851 Venator Packer 2202; Weston 735. Jir,rv nttttirtK Williams 2258; Scar hrough 2247; Mi'chel 2250; McBee 700; Kyle 7.13; House 743. ADAMS COUNTY. Alcorn, : 3179 Dent, '. CI 7 Powers 3179 Jeffords. 710 I.vnch,. 3179 Sinclair, 700 Vasser.... 31S0 Mr-Cloy, 710 Mugrove, 317: Wills... 7oo Morris. .3178 Twrv 717 Pease 3170 Gathright. 717 Cninjrens Perce 3178; Broun 714. Senate Revels 3181 ; Gallon 714. Iifprefntatir, -Lynch (Rad) 3177; French (Rad) 318; Jacobs (Rad) 3155; Martin (Conservative) 711 ; Sullivan (Conservative) 713; Yarborough (Conservative) 703. HARIilSON COfXTY. Alcorn 307 Dent, Senator rinknev Ross, (colored; Seal. 10!); Lindsey. 23. j;ej,resent'ifire Taylor, 329: Dale Sweeney, 28. TALLAHATCHIE COUNTY. Alcorn's majority 273. Alcorn 704 Dmt. ... Conyres Morphis, 703; Kellogg. ..157 330; 171; . 489 477; latum. 9. V .-nut'ir Perce. 740; How ard. 4S5, J2evrteiUotice Cogeshall, 743; Meriweth er, 4 87. YAZOO COUNTY. Alcorn's majority, 1827. Alcorn 2042 Dent, . 815 Powers, 2031 Jeffords, 820 Lvnch, . 2028 Sinclair, 800 Musgrove 1031 Wills, 815 Vasser. 2031 McCloy, 815 Morris, 202; Lowrv. SIS Pease, 2033 Gathright 81c Connress McKee, 2031; Fik. 812. Senator Morgan. 2014: Gibhs. 804. lieprexentative Franklin. 2030; Foote, (colored) 2020; Wood. 2020: Polk, (colored) 793; Ricks, 810; Thurman, (colored) 789. ISSAQUENA COUNTY. Alcorn 1343 Dent... 32 Alston Mygatt received 1345 votes for Sen ator; Richard Griggs, elected Representa tive. 1 ICC AH COUNTY. Deut's majority 517. Dent 842 Alcorn Jeffords, 812 Powers Sinclair... 071 Lvnch Will, 815 Musgrove. McCloy, 81 3 Vasser, Lowrv. 817 Morris, Gathright 819 Pease . . CoH(jres Wottrd 805; Harris 313. Senator Stricklin 835; Lowrie312. UeprtxfiUatitea Hunt- 805; Wells Cooke, 154; Murray 333; Walker 312. PIKE COUNTY. ..325 .323 ..310 ..320 ..324 ..322 .321 682; Alcorn.. . Power. . . . Lynch . Musgrove... Vasser Morris .820 Dent .93 Jeffords .770 Sinclair .72 Wills .788 McCloy . 682 Lowry. . .781 Gathright .653. .030. .578 .672 .607 690 1'ease. 690 Coiigret. Perce (Radical) 670; Bronn, 67. State Senate. uartman (liaaitai.) 789. Stockdale 683. Rei-rtnentalize. Koaue (Radical.) 771. Pack wood 726. WARREN COUNTY. Alcorn 4643 Dent ...1005 Powers... 4642 Jeffords 1001 Lynch 4039 Sinclair . 9G7 Musgrove 4041 Wills 1003 Vassar ....4641 McCloy. 1003 Morris 4665 Lowry 982 Pease..... 4635 Gathright 1007 Congress. McKee 4560. Fisk 996. For Senator. Mygatt and Stringer, Radical, elected. For Representatives. Foster. Landon, Johnson, Head and Barrow, elected. Covington Count). Williamsburg. Miss., t Dec. 3, 1869. Editor Clarion: We had a quiet election ; did not vote the strength of the county by about three hundred votes caused by not having the election held at the proper place We bad only three voting places, instead of seven as formerly. Is this fair play ? The following is the vote : Dent,' 320 Alcorn. 207 Jeffords. 320 Powers, 202 Sinclair, 315 Lynch, 204 Wills, 323 Musgrove, 202 McCloy 323 Vasser. 202 Lowry, 334 Morris, .. 202 Gathright. 323 Pease. 302 Congress Bronn, 323; Perce, 202. Senate Stockdale 325; Gartman. 202. Representative John Gillia, 327: Hen ry Newton (col.) 201. Against Proscriptive Clauses 528, except sec. 5, art. 12, which waa 271 for, and 253 against. J. J. D. resuoba cocistt. Philadelphia, Mias, Dec. 3, 1669. Editor Clarion ; Neshoba gives Dent 143 majority. Only a half vote polled. The result stands : Dent 348, Alcorn 200.' The colored candidates. Lynch and foinclar, are far behind the rest of their ticket. The Al cornitea turned out to man. The whites are to blame for Btiyiag at home. -- oura, - - -r T.CSraKcia. Jf ember . Elected . t9 the IsclI tnrr. SENATORS. let Dfctriet N"o returns. 2d "W. II- Gibbs, Radical. 3d 44 John Gartman, 4th . - . II. K. Revels, u 5th O. S. Miles, 6h Green Millsaps. 7th " A. Mygatt. Radical, and Thos W. Stringer, colored Radical. 8th District 'oseph Bennett, Radical, and Charles Caldwell, colore! Radical. 9th District Wm. M. Hancock, Radical. 10th - Robt. E. Leachmao, Ilth John M. Duncan, 12th A.Warner. " 13ch A.T.Morgan, Hth Win. Gray. 15th " Albert G. Packer, " 16th W. S.Rihinff, 17th Geo. S. Smith. " 18th Charles A. Sullivau, Radical, aud Robt. Gleed, colored Radical. 19th District No returns. 20th " Stephen Johnson, Conserva tive. 21st ' II. L. Duncan, Democrat. 22d Finis II. Little, Radical, and F. M. Abbott, Radical. 21 District A. S lowd. Radical. 24th " T. II. Pierce. 25th. 44 II. N. lJ;llard, 20ih " u Henry M. 1'aj ne, 27th 44 No returns. 2th " J. N. Stone, Conservative. 29th 4' W. T. Stricklin, Democrat. RKrRKSRNTi TIVKS. Adams John R. Lynch. O. C. French, Radicals, II. 1. Jacobs, (colored.) Radii al. Amite A. Parker, Radical. Attala Rasselas Hoyd, Jaon Niks. Radi cal. ilolivar C. M. liowlcs. Radical. Calhoun, (no returns.) Carroll W. L. Heinuiingway. John Mo Kinzteand Henry Pitman. Conservative. Chickasaw Ambrose Henderson, (colored ) A. P. Thattuck, Radical. Choctaw (no returns.) Coahoma B. Harrington, Radical. ClaitHrne Matthew X. Newsowe. (colored) Ed. H. Stiles, Radical. Clarke Green C. Chandler, Radical. Copiah W.J. Willing, Jr., Radical, E. Handy, (colored.) Covington John Gil lis. Conservative. DeSoto Marion Campbell, (colored) .t. V. Walker, G. P. Carriugton, Radicals. Franklin (no returns.) Green (no returns.) Hancock J. II. Nicholson, Conservative. Harrison H. Taylor, Radical. Hinds Chas. W. Loom is, W. S. Cabell. Radicals, C. F. Norris, Henry Mayson, (col ored.) Radicals. Holmes Wm. B. Williams. Radical, Ed ward Scarborough. Cicero Mitchell.(colored) Radicals. Itawamba (no returns.) Issaquena (no returns. Joins (No returns.) Jackson I. N. Osborn, Radical. Jasper Elisha Dauby, Radical. Jefferoon Philauder Raich, Mcrryuian Howard, Radicals. Kem)er (no returns.) Lauderdale Wm. li. Snowdcn, Radical, J. A. Moore, colored Radical. Lafayette W. G. Vaughn, S. V. W. Whit ing. Radicals. Lawrence Geo Charles, colored Radical. Leake Wurren, Radical. Lee TVo Conservatives. Lowndes L. A. Muuson. II. W. Lewis, II. II. Gegan, T. F. lioullen. Radicals. Mauisuu W. lien. Cunnii, ghain, Jessee M Stone. Radicals, James J. pelmau, col ored Radical. Marshal) Eli Buchannan, colored Radi cal. W. L. Jones. E. 1. Hatch, Radicals. Mariou--(Vo returns.) Monroe Wm. Hodges, William llohms. James L. Herbert Radicals. Neshoba Due Coiipervative. Newton (No returns.) Noxubee Ishaui Stewart, colored IJadi eal. A. K. Davis, Marshall McN'ees. Radicals. Oktihbeha Geo. II. Holland, David Hig gius. Radicals. l'ikc Rome, Radical. Panola C. A. Yaucy, J. H. Piles. Radi cals. Pontotoc (No returns.) Perry (No returns.) Rankin Thos. S. Maxey, Democrat Geo. N. Langtord, Radical. Scott J. G. Owen. Radical. Simpson (No returns.) Sunflower D. N. Cuinn. Radical. Tallnhatchie LS. li. Coggeshall, Radical. Tunica M.J. Manning, Radical. Tippah Hunt aud Wells, Conservatives. Tishomingo Street and Johns, Conserva tives. Warreu C. 1. Head. C. A. Foster, Chas. l.audon, Radicals, Albert Johnson, Peter Barrow, colored Radicals. Washington Chas. W. Clark. Radical, Doctor Stites, John Morgan, colored Kadi cals. Wayne Wm. Yeoman Radical. Wilkinson Geo. W. White, Hugh M. Foley, Radicals. Winston Radical candidate elected. Y alobusha J. F. Mister, , Demo crats. Yazoo V. E. Franklin, A. S. Wood, Radi cals, Wm. II Foote, colored Radical. The Vote in .lu lie, !. - - c 1 c ' s. u .' 1 ; . CoiMiEs. . 5 2 ; "Z. l UZ i rt 5 ' c ! Adams j 29:iO 3I 3770 Amite, ! 22s 1093 1321 Attala. 99 970 1!h;5 Bolivar 1072 157 1229 Calhoun, . 103 997 1100 Carroll 270 2727 :WHi3 Chickasaw, .. 971 1799 2770 Coahoma.... 801 111 978 Choctaw 277 131 1058 Claiborne, 101H1 i(5' 2301 Clarke 993 835 1828 Covington,. 93 410 533 Copiah 550 2521 3os) Davis... 132 235 , 307 DeSoto 113 2107 25s0 Franklin 197; 750 953 Greene 59' 132 1M Hancock. 143 504 517 Hatrisuii, . 231 433' 6'!4 Hinds, 2H09 20M 4913 Holmes, 1793 1 207' Mm Issaquena. . 1057 1 04 1161 Itawamba 2C 03 8'.M) Jackson . 123 3s3 TM Jasper 453 1003 1156 Jefferson, 1072 653 2325 Kemper 1021 953 1971 Latavttte 29' 1895 21:13 Lauderdale, 1323 1301 2084 Lawrence, 503 905 1 JOS Leake,. 473 722 1195 Lee Ill 1933 ' 2017 Lowndes,- 3229 200J 5233 Madison, . 2055 1190 3215 Marion ' 273 319 5ii2 Marshall, 1 15H7 2279 3-J6 Monroe, . . ' 2007! 1759 3826 Neshoba, 172' 640: 712 Newton, . 115 182 297 Noxubee i 2978 1301' 1279 Oktibbeha, I 1250 999 -J255 Panola, . J503 150 3070 Perry, 1 58 228 26 Pontotoc, J 69H 929 1(127 Pike. I 511 1196 1707 Rankin 1 161 1801 2025 Siott, I 291 911 1202 Simpson, j 49. 6e2 731 Smith, I 3 27 830 Sunflower... 374 ; 301 (i75 Tallahatchie, i 190 1031 V227 Tippab. 190 1621 u Tishomingo, s 479; I860. 2339 Tunica, 499 109 008 Wayne ....! 394 219. C13 Warren. i 451 13164 6107 Washington t 2733 251 y98i Wilkinson, j 2186! 627' 2813 Winston. j 440, 729 neo Yalobusha,. 932 1963 2h95 Yazoo, I 116; 1190, 3306 . . i1 Total ! 56.231 63.860, 1J0.091 Majority aginst Constitution,.. 7.C29 The vote for members of Congress was as follows : FIRST DISl RICT. C IL Townsend, 11.029 J. L. Wofford, Jmm 5,823 Democratic majority 5,206 SECOND DISTRICT. T. V. Martin, 11.504 Jehiel Railsback, 6.668 . Democratic majority, THIRD DISTRICT. Chas. A. Sullivan, ; G.P.il. Turner, ( Republican majority, rOCSTH DISTRICT. Geo. C. McKee, ..." . G. L. Potter, ' Republican majority, riTTH DISTRICT. JVm.T. Martin,.... Legrand W, Perce....... ... Democratic majority, : ....... . . 4,830 11.081 10-181 000 20444 15,510 4,934 12,688 11.986 703 Laura Alexander la a young and. ambi ttoua North Carolina- lady who is trvinr hard for theatrical laurels. ' EIctI Fr4 lm Optnh. Crystal Sj'Rino. Mish,4 ' December 1, IsO'J. EJit-jr Clarion : Your predictions in ref erence t the Radical frauds at the elei ttoiiH have been veriti-d lo the letter. At this precinct the Beistraraand military oilloiala htve been guilty of the grossest outrage. The following are a few of the facts : lt. Radical uegroe. under ago. and oth ers have rfgWtcred, teithvut Iciu-j "vr, and bve voted. 2nd. Radical negroes, residents of Hinds county, under age, after having been re fused their registration certiticakes in Hinds have been registered hero and have voted. 3rd. Conservative negro voters have been ejected from the ballot-box for refusing to vote the Radical ticket. 4th. By command of Lieut. WhiUll. the negro town Marshnl examined the tickets in the hands of negro voter before they were admitted to vote taking from the Conservative negroes their ticket aud in stituting Radical one. 6th. Tins same duties were erformed un der the same authority by a little w hite son of a b h named Wit haul. 0th. In one casi the registration tcrtiii cate was actually taken fioin Conservative negro, by an otlicial. and torn up In tbe presence of the crowd. In thU case tin1 lioard refused to re register, billionth lliey were made aware of the fact, and although only a few minutes before they bad regis tered a Radical voter v ho bad b.t hi cer tificate. The above are a few of the f raud., and out rages committed at this ini. All of the statements cin be substantiated by compe tent witnesses. A Co.nsi nv ai iv r. V011.B. The l--Iin-n In oulli 'it rolliiu. A rcirt of the proceedings of the State Labor Convention, field at t oluu.hia, S. C , has been received at the Freediner's lliireau. from which it appears that the statement of delegates from the sea-shore counties depict a condition of affairs among the blacks bor dering on starvation. The full i lug synop sis of the verbal reKit of the delegate from the La wrens District is a lair sample, of the whole : He declared that the itople In LN county were merely existing, and unless something is done they will die. lie had tried lo glw hi.s family a liv ing by working on a third. He had worked as lung as be could see in the evening and begun again at sunrl-e. but at Chrl.-tma he had nothing. He tried f 50 a year and tried to cents a day, ulw av w ith the same result. If the Legislature doe not help us we shall be driven dow n Into the ground. The magistrates 1I0 not give jus tice. When a colored man goes to the mag istrate, no matter bow straight hi tale, be is sure to come out behind. The magistrate will not serve warrants. They send him from one to another, mid brick again, uiid keep him going, but be g ts 110 ju-tice. Pretty soon they say, "Don't plague me no more.' Then If juu keep on and say -tiie me justice," you get knocked or linii dcrcd. No use to go to the courts to get Justice, for they w ill summon the white men s w ituesscs and will not summon the w Itnesses of color ed meu. If you go to the sheriff he say. Go away; f got no uc for you LYpuMlcan niggers," The white men will cheat the colored laborer out of his whole summer's wages, mid then, if the colored n un picks up two ears of corn to feed bis children, he is took up and put in jail for six inoiitl.. 'l .el '- u. In another mouth 1-70 will be upon us, and its census promises to show great changes in our population ami work 11 re moval ot the seat of political (tower. In the ten eventful yeurs, which w lil close w ilh December 31, 109, the Fast ha been com parative))' at a stand still, but the young, igiiroii-. and gigantic W est ha moved w ith rapid strides, aud to the South, have been added, in the basis of representation, two fifths of the negroes or sonic l.coo.noo In all. and tach licr'.' iow counts one In the portiiiiinrut. New Knglanil prominence in the national councils will diminish, that of the Middle States w III remain about the same, but the West will gain much addi tional Htrenglh, and the South will have a slight accession. The number of represen tative to which the States are entitled In Congress is 211, ami this upon the Iim-N 01 one representative to every 127.MK) inhabi tants. It Is now estimated that the census of 170 will show a pt'pul.iiioii not much short of forty millions of Inhabitants. With the number ol representatives, there fore, at 211. it will increase the ratio of representation for ach representative from 1 27.01 M) to 101.000 inhabitants, and the pow er will go with the 'Kipulation. ' --- 4eii. Alcorn's I'lfcii re. I'iixsJc 11 Mfrrii l'lllor. From the St. IouU Republican. General Alcorn, the Radical candidate for Governor in Missi-sippi, appealed, day ago. to what be culls the fifty thous and -poor w bite' voters who have' been so dominated in the pat by a wealthy cln-. to strike now for their iiidecndciicc" There 1 something here that we don't undcr-laud. The registration in Mississippi show it to tal colored vo'e of o.70l. and a totai whim vote of 56.170. Taking from the latter num ber the 50 uoo "poor w like" vote, would leave precisely 0.170 11 the number of the weal thy clasf " v im have done the "dominating.4 The colored vote and the -poor w hite" to gether make a total of 13O.701. What we cannot see through is. how in the iiuinc of common sense and arithmetic. IJ.170 yotei can "dominate" 30. 701 voter-! 4- - 'I'lie , 11 ii Ix- ol ltcrMM-iifnlIf lo le lii-r'iiel. The Congressional 'otiitnittec on next Census w ill report, us one of the fea ture of the bill they arc 110A' preparing, a provision for ine reuse ing the tiuuilxr of United State Lenrsi ntatlve to three hun dred. The sub-committee, in preparing the new census biH. ommited to conidcr this matter; but since the meeting of the whole committee it has been suggested and care fully developed. Askino HIK Rt OKMI'TION f om i.xk.n tal Monk v. The National Intelligencer, of the 22d, chronicle the following: A estern man, a dexcendent of a revo lutionary soldier, yesterday sent the Secre tary of the Treasury eighty dollar of 1 onli nental money, with tins" request that the same be redeemed In good greenbai ks. His letter was referred to the Loan Office, to In answered In the stereotyped style ofall such applications, viz: "No appropriation out of which to redeem tuch premise to pay."' About I'low. Chatawa, Miss, Nov. 29tli, l-o. Editor Clarion: There is too much ut stake to permit the recent tct of turning plow at our Fair to pass unnoticed, and to let It go before the plowmen of our country that my favorite plow the Ifrinly wa bca'en by the plow from Mi--ouri. I w lsh to be distinctly understood I reflect on no one. I will not be uudcrtood a charging any one with error, further than that the only mean of Jetting the farmer know w hit h is the best plow, was not used. I meai a Dynamometer was not used to test the power required to draw the plow width ami depth of the furrow (dice belug given. The farmer may want a plow to turp a furrow and make a nign riugc at certain time; and if lie com prehend his bu-lnt.s be know this I done at the expense of power. True, the expert plowman can with eight furrowg make a ridge,while another w ill make the name rid"e, not so high, but old land brokeu out, w itli six furrows, and thus the first plow get the premium of be,t ridge ut an expense of 2."j per cent more labor. I requested my brother, Z. A. 1'. to put ni Dynamometer in order and have the one I imported Iroin London also ready, o there should be no excuse. It wa done, and I saw the first on the ground and I believe where the plowing- began, and I begged it should be ued ; I was called away to attend Directors and could not attend the plow trial. 1 begged also that the owi.er of plows should give no directions and that the judges should alone control the whole trial. 1 assert, and fear not the result, that the reDOrt I Of no valii . . u t rrt ru w ..,... ..1 not bad lo the depth the ptow ran, and the power required. When i left the trial, I was convinced the successful plow would not win, because the earth was not turned, but was ct in a great measure one foot from the proper poitton of the furrow slice, clearly Indicating too much speed, or too bluff a laould-board for lightness of draft- ra ,or .A?" 1n?bo;y',oa,4,. but go for country. If Bnnly'a plow is not best, 1 go for the bett and I care not from whence it comes. mi. v. r. They manage matters la St. Peteriburg rather more curiously than elsewhere. In a recent forgery trial. Involving some millions ot rnblea, and requiring some two hundred witnmea, th Ustlmony of a person who OIDMIIM tA h Knn.lAf noj I J . objected to go to the court when summoned. The 1-esult waa that the "high" court had to f.wvcu vo ois resilience to taico bis testi- mOnTf. Wb if Is hA irrai I nil ul m r.r. A - J j . - le. Thla remlnda one of a famous ind ent la oriental theology, in which tba prophet wm compelled to go to the stubborn nwunUla.--"Vrld. Jl.i The Friend Review pnblUl ,.' id Lii.Hh Hoag to tho "A ..''j tlye Comuiltleo of l rle,1(U t)"V J fair," from which we on 1 c. nicts : t ...... The hick spoon, muiibcrh ill two baud one lis In ." r, land In M-veralty. T,. ( , ' ( 'lool. small, but liii'rc i.i,,. a r ' H i'.'i ' l.r. , improved tivour wati hr,,! , if nano. cauen ine "Traiile I', Ult.l In .'1 .1 1 1 II ii i li I. hi . .... s ' i. n i i ; i (H lots. Ve Mre about -ijr, , i I Tli..- i . Hi. in. . iitAHHis si limiU, ami a. -on- u. oi u,,.n This tribe 1 self ntaii,iilrf 4, them have jpk u,.,,,., r. N Tin y have made a tre.i-y ' ,' Uraucli CP. lUilroad fJr .,,',,, '' not j t-t ratlllcd. and tl.ey ,!, .,., lt ' be. ' '"" The I'ott aw atouii. , i( (J , one good school tindi i 1 1 , ,. Catholic, largt ly uUci,.!. ,l hi,, M' ged. receiving fmm the I,,,), .rii 1 each scholar p r unnuui. . t,' . '," and tiiiii'iu. They o u !.,, ,, ' secured to them 1 tii ;t!, I ral-e suu.l-ieic. ,,r lis scholars, and make it a I, , , ill' About 0OO of tlii-. tn!.. ,u share of the common t 1 1 ,. and have become i 1:111 , , ."slates. N'HTal linicln i,.v, fur tliu s line, w lm h u ill - ,,,,, The residue, i ailed Die ! , their land 111 rliillinii, !. i hms desire :i sit 1 . , j en for t hem. This UiIm- i taining and luiprov i' M .. v I farms nun n ia ot com. , ,, allotted portion ol I !. i ti :' , out itnd go to the I ihIi ri , , other band desire to in ,hi v. The Kalis a I ml i,i n. :i t - ; are m . I . mid have tu eti I , , , , Hhllsci). Thev In e a III, f valley of the Neosho iim i. ., ing about lilteeii miles j i ;. , have liegoiialcd a ic:tl i i w , lllate to sell their laud.'bi ll.e I iJailioad. Soul l.irn br.iml,. v.. I removing to the lieUiu I r r i ; . t treat v Is not ratified. ,n,, u , ( sholii l not be. ,N one of I lii ir ( !,' ,. been ill school fur scvei.d i.,.. about opening one !n the nn-i formerly oeeupii'l l"l II, ii Ir'riends. The lu ll in- pt in.-, (peratlull. !y tin; misuiaiiagi in i , f t their at cumulated m Im d fun, I e d last v car for their sulci, v appeal to the associated conit'i. I the f ducal ion td the In'". J U- V I, the unci iielei led. lire II. e i most tlcpe.ideiit of all 1 1 m- ti , The Sac mid Fo 1 1 . ' , hundred in number. Iiii , r. 1 II,;. In sm ces-In I opera t inn. siii i! They are self sustaining. J , v a treat y w 1 1 li I he I mv ei n in n: , j, a new iiouie ill the i 'i-i U i I'lmlri the Scminolesfiii 1 1 norid. an I v blv remove thllher lln I ul 'I' he I lel.iw are... one I Imu . , ,, j have executed Die pt i pnl.,! , , treaty, ami have n iimv . , tu n(, counirv, and have beeume i ', , said Cherokee, and Ii i N i n . ,, , , tiy tiie falter trine, their n i!i 1 r v I. com1 extinct. 1 he li -i I e a Imi. , learn they lire under our - t , . , w ill look lifter fheir inter, -,. J , , ,r orgaiii.itlon i ilis.uhi d. I. ni ii,,. ,, i tlnlr agent, rrait. mr yii ,,,: elusing upof their bu-ii,i .s The .siaw necs. jibiiui i;,'i.i hi i . u ,,.. for the most oart. seli-.u-tajnin,., w ell. Their land have rapuliv value, and hav ing I hi e tr , n. , i, i railgellient W ith the I In ii.l,, , ., ,,,, i Hpproval ol the I'resi.ii ni, itn , suon leniuve lo that l uiinlrv. I i f that Hal Ion. and I loir I . , lion become extinct. In - 'II, -"III.- 1 - I'Ull.t.i l in i r comiuioii w in l e im The I i-agi'. ahoui ;f.,',ini be n in 'a h lieglci led. ' M II . similar to the Kansas 1 1 iln 'I l,M -I same language uiel an- mm h 1,, m their habits. 'J heir ageia. m,n. a, Ironi them, and they have lm vi ,,i ru but JiHb benefit trout their a.-i i,t. , of their a ii ii u 1 1 ies. Jlidu j ,,, , ', dell by the tioverillnent Iimi, i ( plains fur bullalo, fur f.-ar ol cl i-i ,,, w arlike India is or soldier., tin ,.u, driven, from wnni.to make d.-pre.i.u, , hei.l passing theli laud Imm , s., ' have one good school, lung c-i , ,i , j,, i .... t .i i .. hn. 1 1 ny uic ;:ninlll s. j ,i ...f. . I I... I..i...... i. .1 ... i i .IHII 11 I Ul", 11 Mi ll U CI I III , . , :, , cult ure, and befm i- the war m-1( ,,, y M-rou. 1 have strong hu . nm . ' iidmiiiUtral iuu of our i tin ii-i.t T. Iiilcuu. w ho w ill filler npuu I,,. next week, wi- shall ere long n, ,, incut in this neglct led ml,.-. Ji,.iNi tiegotialed a tlualy with I he I .n , r ,n ,,; w li ii h they olspose if nil of I ., ,t l.,n n airreo lo go to li Hew home ia ti.,. country. ald treaty l io nut .t I i lied. I think thev will event u'a.U u i , to where they will bee.s,x it-,, baneful inllueitee by which tl,n in present surroui ded. Their duinun l t-Xteli-ive fur their II e, iM-ii.g :l,i.i. f hundreil mile long from cn-ftu n: i (Minding their trust land.. l,ir! Wide. ; 'I he rcoria. I'laiikesbuM f. v . 1. 1 I and en, of i he i age river njt ,, i lately re moved from Miami i mi nt . I. , lo the north. east coiners i, l,i- country, and are la pro pcrou in in . ces. The r iiiaiulng Iribe of f hi a-, hm Miami, numbering ii bout ii ni-l y, .,r, good degree ch llied. und on iilluil'c.j , ill M him i county, u ml will remain i leu Tin eneca. mixed Seneca, and , and! 'iiap.iw s. in the iiorlh-i'asl ,,,i!, Indian country, havi-beun ,,r ..n,.. past under I he" are of Sjh-i ial , gi nl ,, Mitchfll, They an-all tluing well The Ottawa., Munsee and tl.- i !. was are small remnant of the ni.. , tlieSac und Fox agency. The) ao-j, rou, and live a.-, the white j,,.,,,.;,.. school-, etc. ' l lie VV yandoftc but are asking to la once bcciin' ' Otiee mole I. their original statu, among I he Seneca. They w ill in, U'e have to surmount formiil tb' rle In the w ay of ci v 111 at ion i,m! an In, Kans.i. from the t.n t, tint t desirous o 'remaining here, hi l I- 'i,, ., .i ..ri... i ' i-'.c , ..i i ii.- , luverriuii nt (,, r theinat an early .lay. J, .,Mti. dltion reiardi our labor, both In ulsi m und school. l -sit II llllll.n the ,r .al NKW lit KVI'oit r. M l-., )er, 1 1 Wendell rhilllp. In a r,, , '. I, at ll,. inn last night, demand) i) ,,f (',, silinethut which the V. ,.! i. ... ' ted. vl: That It inini, I n... ', In rebellion to ecln,. i, ., . dunees. siid that if If ref u. , t,T ,,, tin-tioverninent Its. If, ut the i.u UK! people, shall iis.unie the.i,,tv . fending the bill to the dub-rent -iv . inu-t protect the eit i, . ;i4 late fur tin in. The u-ur i. ...... . , illst be'riiii. I,. ,1... !..,. I s ins inner poriiiiii i leelureth.! Saker M-Verely criti, j i louiie mr virtually saying, on s, ,'. . last, that we cunnot arry on tid-i.- ' meut mile we enfrenr .;', n im.! . and help u. Mr. i'hillip sai l tir -rn white have got the bu-iu. -weHltli. and have captured the s,.;r' Court, and a worse nmu than i ;n its thunderbolt toilay; a r,., r,. ,,,r 1;, j Mean, a man who drag, the i rn,iu u,n . the Infamy of Tamniany H ill and Ui contest the ee tir.ii w ith the in! of the I.'epubliemi party. fi,;,r - a brave man at the head. It won,' In,, it forces und nail For'ive;i.-.. t mast, and absolutely Inn. ton,'.- .-.' .Northern mind w ith tf,i. io. a. 'j l,. continued with a demand that tl should bo given to the black a f" 1 ' possible, and SMkO with great f.-r, .- coming tldcofOriental to the J'h. rn which I Ut be the greater u t d Vim Cololll.all till lluiri b ,,t' 1 1, I ,. .. : . i i , v . .. .v in,,,- ,t ,,.4. ,i.i... , rienccd. "llie 'l'iint(.r. The liK'kingham fVa.'i l.'.-.-t. r z an intercting account of tiie r' I.'.- --" WK'ial cu.stom of the TnnL, .- in !. it ayn: There certain the nutuher of communl. fir f- n :t TunkerChun h. if we are tw nii-t.ik n. i'' no not keep any record. W' ure .u'; however, that th number ofTnnki r- m ; county must rea-li a.isio or 1 iki I f - clety i growing rapidly. The tide J u we believe, wa first applied derisivnf " Utuken from dipper. They are le-ri'' Kaptist, but do I ot refu to accept it- ! ,.". W" dsubt not that In Hi- r..v of t'coe almost the entire agricultural;-' 1 of our valley will be peopled with And we sutler nothing from nn h s r- '-' Ibey are excellent farmers, snd !''' ready to bring to their assistance anr : every really valuable aid in their work j The biography of E. Wortbv M"r'; ' (announced In London, and of film It i-- " ' that ln the brfef psce of forty-two '" he was successively a Wetiuluistr t- ' ' sweep, a hpanlsh muleteer, a stui'd ' suthor. a rrotcstaat, a I'aplut, and fiuauV Mohammedan A Kentucky editor has had Mhlr; Cut by $ dry goods clerk for j uM:.: Jt 3 artlcla on good tosnners. It I titj say that th clerk loit bl shirt In U e