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rsH" THF (jrAXJK CITY K EO K U K: MONDAY, AN VAlt m. Tk* WEEKi.l (.ATE CITT la pab. lUkd *T»rr Monday llili CMHcc, Ii i •a..rm. old,.. mP,r. im i»ar«raar KlrkwaH'i laa^ant). IV e omit the i ntrochiotion for want of •ptce, but publish the body of the inau gural in fuH, We heartily commend the views of the Governor, both to the lien* ertl Government and to our own people. UOt foreseen at the beginning, have fost ered it and encouraged it. It has been defended, protected and nourished by its votaries with a devotion almost unpars Jleled, until it has acquired a strength and power which enabled it. at first by stealthy approaches, ami then by bold at teirk, to seize the reins of Government, and control the policy of our people.— And when peacefully and constitutionally it was driveu from its usurped seat of em pire, and the determination expressed that for the future it should be kept in the sub ordination for which it was originally in tended, it revolted, nni by civil war has sought to destroy the Republic it could no longer control, and from the remains to build a new one in which its empire ebould be absolute and undisputed. I have said that our people have seen tB*i nccejitcd these facts, nud that the time must come, sooner or later, when our rulers too, must see them, and when all, rulers, and ruled, must act upon them. It is not for us to determine what that ae -4i«H k-hnH l*1. '1 hat is the right and duty of ethers. But it ia for us—it is our right and duty—to advise with others, wad to point out to thum the course which ia our be*t judgments, should be pur sued. I. nderstand n»e rightly. I freely accept and have cordially acted upon the theory that it is for our rulers to deter- Wlio advocate that cause. Officers of the army and uavy, to advance that cause have deserted their flag. Statesmen, to •Brance it have betrayed their trusts.— Among »-ll rauks, acts of fraud, words of fehehood and deeds of violence have been Wd appeared to be the slumber of death With fiery zeal and generous emulation, jtije youn^ nieq of all classes and ull par- he ,1"i 10 UU! we in.., il° Although there may have been many i from the path that will lead to success. laitior causes, all tending to the same end, such as the disappointed ambition of bad men, and the lust for power, th® clear common sense of our people has seen and aocepted the fact that jhe one great eon trolling cause of this wicked rebellion, and of all the fearful consequences which have followed and mu»t follow from it, is the system of Human Slavery. Sophis try cannot disguise this fact, nor argu ment illustrate it. It ia patent, tangible, and sooner or later it must be accepted by our rulers as well as by our people, and acted ou by all. This baneful system, whieh has wrought such terrible results, WM nccepted with great reluctance by our fathers as an existing but most unfortunate fact, and its existence recog nized and protected by them a* such but •Utroundcd at the same time by influen ces such, a? they confidently hoped, would goon eventuate in its tutnl and peaceful extinction. That hope has been sadly disappointed. This system, so reluctant ly admitted into our form of Government, and s antagonistic to its vital principles, his, likj a foreign substance in the human boiy, ten tu the body politic a source of constaut irritation, and has been the real cause of all the heart-burnings nnd ill will among our people. Circumstances, not k liat u wuli lienrta ard oui em imes i.ml when that answered, do that tiling. It seen to nit* the idea still pervades and controls the minds of many of us that our duty re- l,ueB IUJ m. ••ry WIDELY NTENDRD elrtvittloB protection of th© I Tliof), but tllli ihr»n|boui the DMMoineiVnlley^Wortli i vation nnd protection of Slavery that lliiHli, «D4 Wtittri IlllMola. of us not only the preservation and the I'nion itself, and that the I nioii vvuuld not be worth preserving,, unless Slavery could bepresfcrwdwith ahd'fe main part of it. ,i- Slavery, the leading cause of this rebel lion, is an element of strength or cf weak ness to the rebels, just as we will it shall" be. If We say to the slaves of rebels, we are your ent'inies they will remain with their masters and be to them a strength and support. If we say to them, we are your friends, come to ua and you shall be free, they will seek to come by thousands, and the armies now standing in battle arrav against our soldiers, will be needed at hotne to restrain them. Take the case of South Carolina. Our sol diers are to-duy upon her soil. She has a population of about 700,000 earnest blow at Rebellion, lest that blow /many more must die. Our business op should full on the head of Slavery that erationa have been interrupted, our mar we regard Slavery as an essential part of! kets have been closed, the prices of the *L" *l 1 1 If these things be so. we are vet far JOUIS, more than one-half of whom are slaves. Ex perience, the best of leathers, has shown that these slates want freedom, that they look upon our soldiers as friends, and would,«if encouraged 80 to do, flock to our camps by thousands. As the slaves of rebel mnsteis, their labor in the field ami in the camp, furnishes the rebel troops with food, and does for them much of that severe camp labor which exhausts the energies of the soldiers and brings sickness upon them. Thus rebellion is .strengthened by slavery. Shall we con tinue to leave it its strength? Shall we do more than this? Shall we continue to drive back to their rebel masters these unfortunates, and compel I them to be our I enemies, although they wish to be our jlrieudu? Shall we continue to require of our brave soldiers, who have gone forth to fight our battles, those exhaust ing labors that have brought sickness and death to so many of them, when these people stand ready and willing to relieve them if allowed It may be said that if we proclaim free dom to slaves of rebel musters, slavery must sufFer and may be extinguished. I reply: So be it. The friends of^ Sal very have in its supposed interest thrust this war with all its evils upon the country, and upon them and upon it be the con sequences. It may be said the slaves of loyal masters wiil escape and thus loyal men will suffer loss. This may be, prob ably will be so. But if we shall be suc cessful in preserving our Government, and pu'ting down this rebellion, we can and will -make got all losses caused to them by the acts of the Government for its preservation. Besides, it is their misfor tune aitd-mrt-ow that they live in nine the policy to be pursued, and for us will make good their losses caused by our! did to hand down to us the rich inheri to sustain them, even it that policy should acts for the preservation of the Union, tance we arc now striving to transmit un not meet our approbation. But it does Dot follow that we must not advise a ohangc of policy, if our judgment teaches, |*rexperience has shown such change to fill necessary. hat, then, if anything, have wo to advise? Let us see where we stand, nnd what are our surroundings. More than twelve months ago this war upon Government was begun, and it has been prosecuted up to this moment on the one aide with fierce vindictiveness and terri ble earnestness. Nothing, literally noth iog, his been allowed to stand iu the way of the advancement of the cause for which this war hns been waged, by those but we eunnot aMow the Union to stricken down because efforts for its preservation inny work them prcient in jurv. War necessarily brings suffering and loss to the people among whom it is waged. This war brings suffering and loss to the loyal people of all our States, and we all must Ur as well and as pa our tiently as we may, until the end, when it will be our duty to repair so far as we may, the losses sustained by loyal men because of thelr devotion to their coun try. i o n o a e s e v i i e e- 1 1 w u n o n o w n u e e a s u i e By t.it? cau*c might be advanced, and the or further life to effect the extinction of intire energies ot its advocates have been slavery, although I miyht regret that the ,#rected to that single cud. The sole war of its own producing hnd left in it ^vi' suon they have nskod has been: enough of life to leave it to be our bane '*AV bat thiug can we do which will most and pett in the future as it has been in effectually and speedily break the strength the past. But whilo this is true, it is r.,.r A..J ttisu «f our adversaries?" And when the qMestioii has been answered, they have as 61ie man done that thing. How hav* tfcev been met? Until the 4th of March list past, not only w.re no 6teps taken to Wrest their progress, but mnuy of those Tfho now are not of and with them, in- true 9)sted that coercion should not be used to'single additional life—so surely us the ever been equaled. There is not a J^hrest it. After that date, although the Lord lives, this war should close to-uior #ew Administration took prompt and vig- row. No wife should uiourn her hus- Woo» steps to meet the crisis, many peo- baud, no mother her son, no maidcu her pin in the loyal States s'ill protested lover, slain in a w ir protracted by me a iteainst coercive measure* to suppress lie- single hour to preserve the rebel that pellion, end many others sought, as if ex- wl.fch caused them to cinim^nce and sections of our country in which the war I aud loving cur women none the less true is carried on and in which either a uutjori ty of the people are rebels, or the loyal meu in the majority huvc suffered them selves to be prostrated aud trampled on by the rebel minority. We regret their condition, we pity their misfortunes, we It will not be misunderstood. This war is waged by our Government for the preservation of our Union, and not for the extinction of slavery, unless the preserva tion of one shall require the extinction of the other. If the war were so prosecut ed that on i-uiorrow the preservation of the Union were effected and secured, I would not now wage the war another day. j,ut if u, ad the power on to- morrow to end this terrible strife and pre serve our Union by the extinction of sla very, while to preserve both would re- jtecting to find, borne neutral ground on whieti enables thcui to maintain re:elliou-jall, and have taken their places as privates Which to *tand, some middle ground I I would not believe that I had, nor do I in the ranks with nominal pay and almost between loyalty and tieusun, as if! believe that others have the right, al- without a hope of honor nnd distinction, if-citizen could be loyal to his Govern- though they may have the power to pro- j'Pbis is patriotism, and I repeat it "to Mem who did not lend his band to! tract this war to preserve that which has these men wc owe much." It is due to defend it when lebels sought to de-1 roused the war. My deliberate convic- them, at least, that all shall be done that itroy it But time passed on until Sum-1 tions are that to prvsccutu this war sue- circumstances win aiiow to promote their ter tel and our nation awoke from what eessfully, we must strike Ve»y, and that the when every man self which he lov tics in the loyal Slates raiihod around the Slavery, and must wuimcteu. I one tliii cnn wr do that wili most effec-1 though we nmy doubt itar policy, trusting have promptly furnished the jrreater need- J1Miar. if found correct. The giving ot honest coantel and tlio rendering of faithful ser vice make up the duty ot nil true men. The war has brought on U? severe tri als, and others are yet to come. Many of our best and bravest men have died up we have sometimes feared to strike an [on the battle-field or in the hospital, and resdjr we are wailing patiently, but with "—i beating hearts, for the day when the great products of our industry have been less ened, we have been compelled to wholly forego or materially to curtail the use of some luxuries which, by use hnd become to us as comforts of life, and these things must continue to be. They are the inev itable attendants of war, and must be borne bravely, unflinchingly and cheer fully. Life is valuable, butTt Is intend^ ed to be useful and how can any one make his life more useful tl.an by giving it to his country Could our own brave men who died at Wilsou's Creek, Blue Mills, and Belmont have used their lives in any other way to a better purpose than by losing them on those bloody but glo rious battle-fields? Their names will live after them, enbalmed in the hearts of our children and our children's chil dren, as the numen of men who died for their country, and their example will fir* the hearts of generations yet to come to deeds of equal and as noble daring. We are eminently a peaceful aud peace loving people, and the interruption of our peaceful avocations by war and its inci dents bears heavily upon us but we must remember that the only way to bring back and make permanently secure to us that peace we love so well, is to convince those who have thrust this war upon us and to convince all others that although we love peace much, we love our country's honor and the perpetuity of the TJuion more But do we not exaggerate the evils of our condition? I am well convinced there is not in the w*rld a people of equal numbers, all of whom enjoy to-day so many of the necessaries nnd of the com forts of life as arc enjoyed by our people. In our own State our cause of complaint is not that wo have not enough of the necessaries of life, but that we cannot get high enough prices for whaj we can spare of our superabundance not that we have not food, but tfiat we cannot a«lt to ad vantage food we do not need. But we will have to pay heavy tales.— True, we will and iti? equally true we can. We have to do but ^ne tiling, and that thing we must do. We must give up the idea of money making to a great extent until this war is over. We must be con tent to devote to the preservation of the country a portion of ull of the surplus we have been accu^omed to lay up in years gone by. We may be required to return ~jq customs and expedients for many year* abandoned. We may be compelled to do as our fathers and mothers did, clothe our selves as they did with the products of their own farms and hands. What then? Our men will be none the leas brave, loyal hearted, lovely and beloved. We may be required to do and may do all these thing* and yet sufleriug and want still be far from us. We may be required to do and may do all these things and yet will not have done nearly so much a* our fathers impaired to our children. And, if re »|uirod it promptly and cheerfully 1 cannot close this address without pay ing a well-descrvcd tribute to the brave men who represent our State iu the great army collected to do battle for our coun try. We may well be proud of them.— We here as officers, nnd al! our people as citizens, should feel that there is much for us to do to maintain that high reputation they have won for our State. Trace the Iowa 1st on their wearv way to Springfield see them ragged and hun gry, but cheerful and ready listen to their marching song as it rolls along the column, lending new vigor to themselves and comrades hear their fierce shouts arid witness their daring deeds on the field where Lyon fought and fell witness the heroic spirit of devotion and self-sacrifice with which the Iowa Third at Blue Mills attacked, and the bravery with which they fought the enemy iu overpowering num bers to delay that enemy's retreat until expected reinforcements could arriv'e.-^ See the Iowa Seventh on the bloody field of Belmont, heading the attack :uid cover ing the retreat witness the cheerful en durance, the uuCfr'iug 'Cacrgjy-iJve itable valor of all our troops whenever and wherever tried, and who does not feel proud that he too is an Iowan We owe ii quire a month's, or a week's or a day's or these gallant ngu '"much. The rank and an hour's further war—the spending of a file of our regiments have never been sur single additional dollar or tho loss of a passed. I doubt very much if they have pony in any of our Regiments which does not contain in its rauks men who, iu in telligence and moral worth, arc the peers of any man who hears me. They have left behind the comforts and endearments Ciiiiru-'nce and of home, their business, their friends, their v Government, until to-day we have under In the meantime, and at all times, it is able to see the beginning of that desirable !°m, ^rk*nMS .,larSf. ««»&*»• Oftr banner the best army the wrld has our duty to rally around and support ihe end. But we have been disappointed.—'IB eVer seen ready and eager to meet in Government. We are not of those whose The rebe 1 on had greater strength than Vfc# snm«r fianlt. battle all enemies who seek the destruc-1 loyalty is doubtful or conditional. We) we had supposed. "Obstacles have'irisei^^——--^ New York. Jarr.lfr The Commercial says private dispatch Hon of the Union. And yet it seems to!do not say we will support tho Govern- that we had'iiut anticipated, and the eud I flit that we do not bring to this conflict ment if it adopts our views and carries is not yet. But these things should notdis tlie same unity of out our plans, and if not, we will become omage and I amx'lad lo say they have not iwrpes* —A —ttou our adversaria It neutral or join tb« enemy, n't suppoil' discouraged us. As the greater strength .«•» tU*i. w« wuuiu oe mm hands and moans, al- of the rebellion has been deve! tnnilv pisd tcdilv brcuk the strength of tiiu^ will dcuioDbtrile tfe© corr^clncM of strength to put it down, And if need b$j xh#rietetud wm the faih qucHtion is and moans, al-: ot the rebellion hnn been developed we our views, and bring about their adoption I wn can yet send forth many regiments I as brave, as loyal, and as true ns those that have already gone. As obstacles have arisen they have been met as brave men meet them. They have been trampled upon and we have passed on. And now when as seems to us here all things are battle shall be fought—listening intently, and oh! how anxiously, for the battle shout, "God for the right," which will roll over that battle field from the brave .- isci,jJutlge Y E K U K A Afternoon licport. LIVELY MOVEMENTS. Exchange of Prl«*a*ri. Ft. Monroe, Jan. 17. It Is confidently asserted that to-day Gen. Wool has sent notice to Gen. Huger at Norfolk to remove the women and chil dren from the city. The top masts aud spars of the Minue* Bota weie taken down to-day, and she will, 1 the frigate Cumberland. The I'ensacola is also lying here and every evidence of naval active operations is apparent. A flag of truce to-doy took the follow ing released rebel prisoners, Col. I'egruni, Cspt. Sutton, Lieut. A. K. Bell, Captain Tensill, Lieut. Jno. W Pool, Licttt. J. C. Iasell, Dr. R. Wr. Jeffries, and Capt. L. J. Johnson, and several ladies. The body of Lieut. Kinzie, who died at Ft. Warren, wa» also taken. The flag steamer then proceeded up the James river about nine 623—Sumu. i miles above Newport News, and met the u^Znu'yu steamer from Richmond with 160 released prisoners. All of the prisoners were con valescents from the hospital. About 20 had crutches, and a dozen had to tie car ried on board, some on cots. All of them had been wounded. Ir. Higginbotham accompanied them, and the men were loud in their commendation of his uniform kindness to them. Information bus been received that the rebels have abandoned Roanoke Island in Paiul ico Sound, and it is also said they are preparing to evacuate Yorktown. The lattmrieuot uent-rallv credited. FBUSI THE SOUTH. Philadelphia, Jan. 18. The steamer Rhode Island arrired here lent night, from Ft. Monroe. She has on board the crew of the rebel schooner Ytf us, captured near Galveston, also a rebel Captain, Geo. J. Mahon, the Louisiana volunteer, who was captured near Galves ton, also captured in Barrataria Bay while on tt pleasure excursion. He admit* the presence of the Uniou sentiment in New Orleans, though it is not allowed to man i fest itself. I1RPOBTANT FBOn HKXICO. New York, Jan. 18. The Tribune has important news from Mexico. It issued a proclamation soon after his ap pointment, closing the port of Vera-Oruas, increasing the regular army to f2,U0U, L„_midj:alling on the States for as many vol unteers as they could furnish. It is be lieved that 150,000 troops will be in the field Boon. Before Congress adjourned Juarez was invested with full dictatorial powers. The Government has laid two direct taxes, which the people will chocr fully submit to. I'rtai Port Royal. New York, Jan. 18. A Port Royal letter states that the steamer Isabel was much damaged by shells of the Mohican while running the blockade. One shell docked off her entire stern and she barely got in afloat. The fog was dense but she wax discovered by the gunboat Robuck. The Mohican slip ped cable aud chased her under the bat teries of Morris Island. The Isabel re turned her fire but without avail. Another letter reports that the English schoonerGipsey, with two hundred bales of cotton, was captured by the New Lon don iu the Gulf and taken to Ship Island. Th? T\»wto ran into her at the mouth of the Mississippi on account of her acting suspiciously. NEW VOHK flABKKT. New York, Jan. 18. Flour—Market quiet Super Bute) 575(ai58U Extra State 64&fa)55& Super Western 57£a)590 Common to Medium Extra Western 5 l'o@0 00 Shipping Brands Extra R. H. O. Corn —G5 Mixed Western. Poik Steady 11,75(^12,50 Mess: 8(«.9,50 Prime, Lard—Stoodyj 7|@8J. Whisky—26 i @2(5. From Hollo. Rolla, Mo. Jan. 18. The indications ore that all the troops i at this point will move westward, except one or two regiments to guard the post. a i •.» i 18 DIED: tii Wui. 8iMI LI, Al hH V&WM.*Jame,li' D. 1862. men who will be privileged there to rally sos -c Kmici.', jmigeor oaaiec i i i i o i i U o around our dear old nag and strike ui its defence, and trusting humbly and confi dently that because they will strike for the right, God will give us the victory. 0 G( M. TO WHOM AM* **ORRT KilllVT. Fl» 1VIIA1- ci*mz» 5J3—Auron Bull. Cierk 1 May and Oct, eli-ction*, IHC1, Charles ton township 5(M—U Oberl) of tiec or lecli»ii, ISi f'eiiiiiirk Tj. BOB—Win 1' Stsub, for |irinUti( lrot laat«tUii of County Jadga (appr-'priaU-it bj Board)..... •09— 1) suer, in part lor nek- inti tav li.t i-ri GI0—Skiiu in fart for Mine. it is said, proceed to Elizabeth river with en—J i liednry. jk-t .Hem ami mileage a* mp«r*l*»r........ 013— Same clerk SIS—I) in part for mak tax lift ui lHtil hanir-. haSftnf^ itnn filS—Jno lielli nur«', cli rk of Oct eletti' ii. IMil Prai.kMn Tp.... 616—Otrry H*r and mlleJtr- a# auijerTimr, Oct l«nn, SIT— J•»«!(. Bajl««, fraud Juror, Mat term, 1*01 SIS—Same fir mime. Doc term'01 f!9—.lac"l Sly tier, 6VU— Jno SnMiliennoai-*-,--*' 621 Unvlil riW»U», V 0\?9—N Met ull' t-»li brlcker, lie I, iilti.ti, 'J-.1#— Kilos Ali'lrewt, tt'i"—Wtii HSH—-A I* K-x, llanlel OOer'y,- liSO lternarU MulletW.** 631—H lliiiyiiian, In |»arftfrMtnr, Clli—Same, (in fnll) b33— Krlwanl Cuutiwri|clit, ClHimt KM Su3— GiT ineluaiv* ei e 1-1,irj the Clarke Iu vacation, and approved bjr the Ito .rU, Jan 6. It6i. 648—H G'ifhli, halancc lue on aila'y l.erir 640—Ja« *!, -NjniarH. for rpilelnp tlun o' Court house premlae#, Kftukuk. .s S£0—Joaepti l)"l!niari, in part for ia.St j,t &. Oct term 'til, fct- Wrrtnt-r, tor aortic** aa ulebi ituurii S6S—Tho» t. Sti pbetnou, for *up |xrt of It od 664—Saoit! for amine 65*—Same. 0*51— .... tittl—V Hchwan. f«r aervlcataa Tp Clsxl.of Frauklln Tp 603—I A navij,for support of Mr* Bo)«r 061—Same fur same (Ki5—Suri'e, per litem and mllftaffe a» Supervisor. July ter» '61, 006—W .Mrnaengcrr. for wood to Cotirt-lionse unit paupora.... ACT—Jno s, tor beef ^old to poor hnuae 068—Same lor tame Oil!—Michael Burnt, for work oo poor buute 67—J fiibnon, .... 671—N llavin, .... S7S—Joliiimu Meek, torprovlfion* to or bouse 673—J Scliooly, In part for aerriwa aapwir house •uperiliU'r.Ucnt V14—John Herde«r,f«r carpenter work in CKfrk'* frllMW 676— .... 6761 677— 6— term *61 60S—f'e i Fi»*irv. servient aa Tp Trui.K»* of I'lea-ant Kl'l(r« Tp SIB--Geo K It' Htm Maiie-en fin th» re si ili i ^p'* E V A i n E i i S E E N S 1ST OF CLAIMS I Allowed by the Board of Supervisor* of Lee Co., Iowa, at the Jaaaarf Soaaioa A. i -fof Slati! 1 712—Cha» M«-V-.I..Ml,feo..-.M or. etatele oi criminal ca*"«.»•• 71J-f.d Stewart for provision*'« Itllb ot i ii 76yesrs. II. W. Sample, Esq., I»K LUER* oM*e Wai-hitigto# Penti., papers please notice,] 714—Jlurr, (*retp t'O., u»r desk iu Clerk's and repair* at I'onrt-hoii'-e ?IS— II Wrfcham. Iee» Constable in criminal 7tS—Holiert MUM, fe« iml Conn i: i rltnin.'l ca*es, 717— K Kveriiiifhani) Tp Clerk of West 1'oift Tp.. 718—M Ashinore.7 month* rtr vice as Dept Hccorder (In full t. Jan 1. 713—Jul.n HcndfiekwH, fufi* U oi.stnblr in criiulnul caie* 7t0—E Rockftll«r, 7yl-JS Wolf, tor killing wolf.... 7gj— A li l'anlaw, service* a* Tp l*rk West I'olnt Tp....... AMOL-MT. &LLOHI0. t«er»oiiOct T|., 49&_j ikmiiuirr. of o« TV... 57—-N McCulluiigh, Oct i lection. ISfll, Franklin Tu,. 50$- 1) McCullipich rliTk of Oct ntrili'in. I'-ill Piai.klin T],. II V Sal") 'ii, JUT i!hm Su- l. i vmor. Oct Krui, l-Ul,.... 600— Aif ii Orm, ju4pc of Oct election. ISiil, CrMiiklli) Tp, 001—J• Scrota, clerk Oct ol»C tiim. 1S4J1, Maiiison Tp,...... Q0k)—ll II LeMirr, i n 1'Jrt tor mak ing tatii»l of l£61 AOS—J KvisrluKtiam, clerk »f Oet eltrrt on, 1HC1, W. l'oi(it Ty,.. 604—0 VV Ma«. n, clrrk or Oct fierii- i), 1WU. Wi ll I'olntTji, BOS— CUenfly P'le, cWW Oct al«c tlr» 1S6I. Denmark Tp 006—1' M' I t'-ii'ly, |*r illem and mUi-iiifO »uicrvlaor, Oct term, 1*01, 607—Tb» S Taylnr, jiiujr" of $ 723—I."-'', sn. I stationery 7^4—l-.li Mlllnrt, lor repairing Ha gurt'-ioek bridge, in Charles* Ion T| 784— W Weritl ^w, for luiniclng Irrs in* persons to a»y»uo.«. 736 I i. nmi sawyer, service* as Tp Trustee, )'l Kidgv T| 727— (ieo W 1'ouftla*, 'of t»OOk* and stationery 728—("has W«bster, 7i«—Tlieo.1 Nabor*. for boarding juro D'-c term 61. bj order ot onrt 3ft— u 1»i n I'.-w e 11, or prov talons to pauper* 731—Hutus Hubbard, servloa* as Sul ci intend nt Com Schools 7?SJ— HeiBhl.torrouvcyinglu iiaiic toiwvHir.i TSiGK Houghion. foi Mrvic«*a» I ru«lee of Pleas't l:ldg«Tp 731—V nuechel, service* aa Tp Clerk of Madison Tp 735—.1 ,«-|.U Khan, for loading lunutics 730—JII" A Nunn, for boarding prisoners in eootii) J«U, in full up lo Janti, 'H. —st rviees as l.ailiK and lire wo»xl kit Jstl -Kuiily Paigcul, for making lurls for prisoners in Co Jail 7W—J-roes Steel for notlfyinc Co of..cei" of their ekcuon. Nov elr-stiin "60, Madison Tp.... 13$—C burton, •eniee* aa Tp 00 se«u or ou.election, lSGl, OraeB Hav T| s oo C-erk I'l.as'i KolfeTpCei)... 711—)|fiteii, Urowm il .book* and stationery to Clerk** of llce at k.«okn 741—TS H»py, forilereiiiUrijr fTtni liiHl eider ol JuojfO of liistriet Court 742—km to Anderson, obligations giieU County Judge to K S3 5 l* oe 3 ce 1 too MtXi 0 14 tO 15 6V 00 14 i0 15 40 IS Gillipaa, foes a* Justice of Peace in criminal ft) IS 10 TB 0" 14 (JO ie r« .' I 3W fraii'l Juror iu Dee term 634-»»!fenry Atherion »er .ee» a* petit turor, ®OC term 1N51 635— 630— Martin 8aa»»fk/:--1*" .... .•:c_ .... r,3s— .... 03S-J A Milaa, TTlT M"— ..... IMI Robert flerrttif 746—Wm Mssoti, ..... 747—H. rry W ilcoxeti. *ervice* ss Trustee ln .VI„dkon Tp, and fleet i o sei vices........... ?4*—U Hemp*, for provitiosa to pop'rs(ari ll.iglius. 749—Jno Homer rvW-es a« bai 1 ff lrc term "61.. 750—JE Marsfl!, .... 751 —J Wr Brusli, witness before •srand Jury. May term 'Ijfl.... 752—C O Albr^lit for ireods tot pr'son rs lu couniy l»ll.... 753—H I M-ir.il fees as oiat*b)« to criniii.a casi s 754—Kii Mii,»r4, f.,r ptovlsiu:»s Lu poor soldier'* faiuilr 755—A«o* Henklc, .... 756—Kdwin Cbapaan, seiviees aa •ir«u f" s e so eeo uu 1SJO IS eo i* eo 40 w .... 042—O W lta*u, Ja» 0. dn*t MTVlew U talea juror, l«ci»rm 1SC1... S44—Wm Creel, services at petit .p r, IK teim ISSI... S49— Conra-i S huper, Judga Oct ele. tliii. IS«I, M*.II»|.1I Tp.. 6*6—V ISUerti. 1. clerk Ocl elirtloa 1H61, Maitlton Tj) SIT—Noah lluell. juilfo of 9of election to. In JeffcraoD Tp, and return poll t.ook S «i Tp Trustee Si e« 757—Henry VVawchr, wit before rr.mii jury, Dec Ural '61. .. 75)—IMt'llit^u. foe* aa Joctlce of 4 SO 4 :e Pesee tu cruuir.Li rases 739—W Siiiuh. p'i'-lulutnt ex hibit al Uci ursuM! ikmrt] Sq pervlsors ami fffntg blank* 7HO— W S Allen, aervices aa Tp 4f Tri.ste,. lh-« MOities Tp(*l) 761—l'a*e Mr.Usnnell, tvesas Jo* tier of I'e.n in •-riuunal ease and Imjue^t.. 76®—T Utfnia k Co, for flour to paupers 763—J W Jo tin* ion, for prnrlaioaa to paujtera 764—it W etnmer, servl'-e* as Jaol t.ir at Oct «e«»!on '61 and Jan term "6-i of Hoard Si»p«r*is urs SIHI lJi-c term District 1S7 7S |Mtrtlieua aitd inileaf« rtiiur, Jan l«raL, HM, •55—Vane l-.r name ... appears that so Tor from be- ^^/.V/ihrinor^ror£»?£ iug upset by a uew revolution, as report- 057—o si i iiunwr, ror medical ed, Juarez organized, before the r.djourn-1 ment of Congress, a new and stronger! Cabinet. Doblado, Secretary of StateJeeft- stevaiiaon. per dleiu and mlleiiB'e at Supervisor Jmi leriii, Ml 6(H—1) VV Henry, servU-ea at night guard in Co. Jail, In full to Jan 6 '0U 695—Sinie, for service* a* bollllT, liee tern, *61 096—A SUyiMan, Wripbt 70S.'—Juiuw* Crayton, for corn to ftB—Jos aud Klirttbeth S'chrosdtr, wit. IteTore (fraud Jury, l)«o ti"m, *01 704--Vm ktlchut'l, for cleaning (Ininne)s Ii ourt house 7U^—J Kulicli*. for notifying Tp otiiew* if their eloction 706— Kr.rd'k Parks, lor met 7U7—Tli whol,Jr r«J,»ble. iuas Martin, for lioraohire lo carry nick #ee IW«o tees 5 «*u w 0HO— .... 6SI— .... Oil— 6*3~ 654—A Cotikejr, •erTlcM aa Juror, Juneteroi ISAOand Feb VOt, 655—Knjr-lb**t. f»tr black a in I i II jr in"' inau-rial for Clerk's office, Kaokuk SS0—Jasper Viall.bal ance Uae on uilleajie of OrfT—S«n. per iliem and rollnafe as Supert isor Jan rm 1S01, ami SERVICE ID vacation...... OSS—Win Skinner, pet dium and milage aa Super visor Jan term *62 W-'rfi^Sarr}" i.i Court 'til 7 i o aervicei to pau per* poor lioiut B0 .f« I SO S»7S 7 ae won teoo V 44 W 75 fi CO 000 is oo ie oo Ml to »oo TOTIOE. «eo 10 in 10 0 ie oo lo oo 10 oo IS 00 10 (HI f: N .... .... flOTIWi (o **00 I'uruier session!.. 40 S3 INan J»4« .. .. eut—Job»i«on Meek, .... 6*1-J» (j Street, per diem and niilenrn at fiu|ervi*or Jan ~mr.it 10 04 S 44 for mrdieal at- EN LUOCT I i PAUPERS 0#7—\vlu w.iiti'r, r.ir wood to Fl Uaditon.. fl»— -vlia or, for provisions to paupura as per bill 0BS—11 Stetnpol. one years sal ary as Pep Hecorder, In lull to Jan 1, -fr.' 708—-O l.\m«:i, fees a* Juatiee of tlie Peace In criminal cate.. 701—11 Griffith, fee* Shmrlfflu «X'eutio«» In State va N n o. 18 45 mm paupers to poor 705— Smith, »ey»les as s'uard iu county Jill..... ........ 7SS—Jno Van Valk«nurf. aanri ees as Ati'7 In liaii. as corpus Cane 718--T Ii Allj-n, certilicut i of Ju rors received for tax** 3:1 tie v u 3 35 10 W) 1 SO 90 10 SO mm 1 to 171 SO Ijine It Co. for BOOKS sesu tes iU Ui 57 45 4U »«U s so S3 80 50 IS 00 3 00 10 00 5 00 483 H) tts 3 50 15 10 uen Oaiser.'f"- ironwork on new Crmrt-li-'iiseut Keokijk 743—Ojrden. Tffownell tt Co, for stationery t.- II•-«(•-rd r'»cBice si Keokuk.... 7t4--Kii»p', fstout A Co, torlum tK. r, fce, for repairs at CoUft kouae Ft Madison 35 28 10 00 233 i" u* 1 TS 16 00 sir 1SSS B«S 1 SO 111* lis sas i it SMI ttm- «i» tu tee 765—Albright fc Bro. foi ^o»ds for ouifll insane ptrsou* and tor priaoner* In count Jail.. 766— K Wilson, for KOKIS to Out 6t of in.nne persons and to prl»..iier» in ii|.. ..' 767—J I'eter*. .* r^ cH a* C-.jftStA ble ami li«lliil ami witness b ture (rrsinl jury liecterui '61 70S1—1'» for service* as net sat tee tt se tr 43 44 Att'y in cane of McMillan el #1 v» Leo county 760—Erie I. tor months (alary as Clerk of Moard (In full to Jan I, Hki 770— !a» 1 eduey, per die in and niilcace as Superviaor, Jan term i-i 771-~io—nt for support of Mr- naueD. scli,.it family 772 773- .» #, .... lesp- 6 oe loese 7 00 1 twliff Uw as*** fce cor MM*. January lo|^ 1869. KKIK J. LKttCU. Clerk Oist. C.iurt and ex officio lcrk Hosrtl Supervisor*. By Cn*Ki.K* UuKita, Dapnty. ]injLS CHOIOK W1NTKH AR S o s a e a I S a i n S e e tweeu Fourth and Kifllt. JIULO-DLIU WM. STAXNUS, U* *at»o Tlocsr or G*o. C. AK»(R*O*II CO.» K. ok 'k, lona. Jan. I*. IPCS Current Missouri Money usoted, f^r which UM highest market price will bu paid. d3t fliP. P. JtfttgRWIII it OO. Notice is iirret.y given (hut tlie co-partne »hlpt. rW tofoie evi.liiij lietweei, t!:r umlersiKned, unuer thS style cif lUuilil A Halslon, Is this day diaaolved by ir*|. lual coiiMeiit. 1 he kusmcs* »iil ti«? continued IM 8, Hamtll. tit hi* own name, wbo asenmes tnil will lect all Hie outstanding claims due the lata firm and pay all IU indebtedness. S. HAMU.L, JanUW-dSt-wlm A. J. EAL8T0H. II. WIN SLOW, M. D., ee KCOKUS. IOWA. OJBoe corner of Mmn and :lstr*«ta, «p stair*. KM* Idancean Frunklin. between Mb andStb. Office hour* l(«at iVWt* a. iu. au n»iu mrm* UKFKl!liNi iiS:, Hon. E. K. A ll. ti. Aurora, Itt. Rev. G. U. Hii iiharil, 8. C. Gillett, 5. A. Ailair, M. l)M L. A VVinslow, M. U., O. WiKjfiiiH. M. 1., "HtI W-.KmwUU.UI. DeelSMMSm ft]W vookiiiks 3 0 SJtt.-. 9 7 KM SOS CO It .30 7 (KUCCBHSOR TO S. F. VOORHTEB.) DEALER IN tiats, (aps, Gloves* MM** s i y S S Y If*. 6A Maln-st., ... KEOKVKi Theaub: n-r having purelinsed of 8. F. VoorliHa his entlro *t.-c-k of Uais, Caps, Fur*, fc.. willcontinM the business 1.1 the old rtuiid.Ko. 5S Maln-st., whiin he Is prepared lo Turuish eVery thmg 1 ii hi* line at lit* V*«V 1.11# FST I'ltn KS COR AHII. J. (j. VOOKHIKS. 31 Oath pAid ior b'ur*, Wool andifeila. AN KINO NOTICE. 10 70 S 00 set *r.o I to poor house 4 V5 The firm of RlJt, Hale Co linvlng been dliS"i''*4 cha* 'd liy tlie uiHle»'*lirn«l. the business will be linued Iiiin nt the office heretofore occupied ly th where he will pay all claim* agaluat *aid Srm a where pay menu trill be rocMivad on demand* lu ih«lr favor. January H, 1SCJ—»J2w O. C. HALE, j^jlgixxx 900 boxe* Star Candle* 150 mould IS CO ..jauw less ft 00 SO barrel* Caal Oil for *aie fey CON'NABLK A SMYTH, d»el34 K«a. 57 si»4iS l*v—. i and lOI|.OQS *11—Jottph Bsrksr, fjM si 10AL OIL. tsbbl*. 171 Ji direct from Pittitarfft^for wis si St.Wats or Chicago priest, and quality war ran tad. d«&l KKLLOOO a BIB61.