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THE LEAVENWORTH WEEKLY TIMES: THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1870.
PI .w. ! frl J 111 fe I WRttlli iines THUKSD-Y, DECEMBEU 8. 1870. the wrr. I,.ourirPeto,r8Uetl.e cxani.n aUonTf Mr. Gro-venor'a book, written o fortiMhefTtcmofFrce Trade, which i ays ---: hrou-U the itcnt influence -f 1'"";'' nTe-and .hi stimulated advecy of lie Vmciorly. ut in iuoUnsover.be Commercial of ThurJ-vv, wc find we bare e-nlcrtainmci.t of tbc kind we were pursuing nearer borne, and which pro....- l-S tu quite as profitably. Nathan Cree, r, , of I".i f " .ummuiuolioBlurltol i-icr, ,,. which he .uDino the eriucfrnw indulged by The Timus of the argument of Mr. Grosvcnor'.i l-ook on Free Trade. . Mr. Crec will note iu -.ic...-....-. nncKiiiccnient, that fu lar a we nau .- . r .f- Hroc0ed in an cxaminauon ... ..... Grosxcnor'. hook we luad no Wire shown a di-tiositioii to turn to such a .li-cuw.il of the great and momentous .uc tion of the "American f-yslcni of Protection to Free Labor" as lie now invites il to en gage in. We were, in a random way, cx niin a book, written by the bead of an in fluential newiiar in the west, iu favor of free trade. Mr. Cree arcqiU of a di-cus-ion to which we haienot invitc-d any body whoi not prepared to defend Mr. Grosvenor. 'cvcrthele-v we shall do what we may to entertain this enthusiastic devotee of "aujicr labor," and a system of things that will make the iioor poorer and tbc rich, richer, the great and iwwcrful more great and jNjwerful, and tr.e weak and helpless, more weak and l.cl,i leo. And when we make this flatcuicnt (whidi may l-e regarded almo-t as a presc-ntnient) wc do not in the first in stance do k to attract the can.f the multitude, tmt because wc expect to prove it substan tially. Mr. Crce states our -ilioti Ukjii llic irotcctivc system fairly, far as we iotnal it necessary tocxprcs it in tbc examination ol a look written in ojijio-ition to our ltesl judgment of the right involved in the di-cus-ion. Let ti fay, in the very outset of this ar .:... .!.- -o linve learned to rvj-ard, with careful interest, what this diampion of Free Trade sa or writes. So we were greatly furjiri-ol when we read the following lara ennli In his communication, the first that e- i contains a suggestion of any argumeiiL Wc .juote: "Tlic writer Kms to assume tlial her ca lodty (meaning Great Britain) to maiiuCic ture and undersell us is destructhe to our interests, a proposition which cannot lie maintaiucL unless it 1 shown tint we arc by latureand drcum-tanccs, a manufacturing people, and bound to in est our money and lalwr in manuiacturins industries, el-c let them lie idle, and above all, that there are no manufacturing industries of imisirtance in which wc are free from all cometition. As neither the above facts can l slmwn, there is no ground for the direful prediction as to the result ol ircc iraue, see kiiiu ... ..v - extract." Tliat, be sure, is a summary way to dispose of a vital statement in this contro versy. We have no idea that the author of the above would for a moment contend tliat he bad said anything intelligible in this rigmarole. There is already a lietrajalof, cither a lack of jKiwcr to grasp the whole subject, or cle an unhealthy tendency to in dulge in sophistry. Wc do n.A "seem to assume" anything. We Fiifically Ktatc tliat free trade brings iueitably the free Ialior of this country, all lindf, into direct competition with the cheap laiiornf the Old World. There is no fact to modify this truth but tliat of the interjiositioii of fjai disunce raising theoretically, though, as wc sliall lie able to show, not practicallv, the pnluctoftbcrAni;.af)rof Eun-ls: jn-4 . much alsive the level of direct coiu-1-litioii as it costs to cmney the same over this space. The labvr mtcicd all eer the eiviliioil world, isdividcsl int.. two branches. The hk comiKsxsl of the producers of the food fortlietrWe-, and the raw material for the Us, of the other grca branch of work-iw ple; the other, vmijod of Uie non-prcsluc-crrcngagcd in manufacturinz, in mining, in the varied lnedianical pursuits and all other kinds of employment not connected with the cultivation of tbc soil or its u-c othcrwi-c. Both domestic and international tm.ir cxdianze. is mainly founded un this primal division of the industries of the Kwl-fJU of the earth. The only lad vary ing this as an axiomatic statement, is that which i founded upon tlic trauic in exoncs such products and articles as are nccessary 1.) the comfort or luxury of ehilUed jplc. First, then, if these two brandies of tbc lalxn tnlactl arc cparsted by the Atlantic Ocean the niai-producers, as we havedefined them, on one side, and tbc producer on tbc other, the ls4adeof "distance" will !all the while against the "producers" of the raw material, lcau-c it costs more to carry a li-hel of wheat 1 (.HX) miles to'iay for a yard of doth than it' does to carry the yard of cloth a thou sand mil to its consumer. Then it is plain loa mind capable of thinking through a clear wntcnev, that the elo-cr these two great branches of industry arc brought to gether, the better for the trodcr if tU toil and the imirf- Jow, we have read with the cheW atten tion the communication under review and wc think about it preci-ely as wc do about the book published by Groscnor, tliat wc sliall be able to.fully an-werit and entertain its author by an examination of this first crude counter statement, which is meant to be logical. The writer admits the statement of fjcts, that Great Britain can "manufacture and undersell us" em a losis of free trade. But be'raes we cannot prie tliat such an order of things that is to say, tlic British manufacturer, under a system of -free trade holding possession of our markets by wulcndlimj our home manu facturers "is destructive to our interests."' We take it, be lias not been hi inexplicit with a purpose. We are sure he means our atut ialeratt, our lw-incss interests. Then if the British manufacturer under a system of Free Trade, can undcr-ell our iron man ufacturers, the labor employed in our man ufactories must be iiuuWn to enable the owners to compete with the British manu facturers. Tliat orJcr goes from these manu facturer" to those immen-c enterprises en gaged in mining the nictal and coal, and in preparing the rough material for manufactur ers Use. The fame com maud must be Issued bv tlic cotton, woolen and other manufactur er, whose coeds nJc "-' free- wcl1 Ioid labor, cannot go into our markets and com pete with the British maker, no,y jusi cnoucb to the working people to keep soul and Iwdv tozcther. This irdcr al-o Hil lock to the producer of the raw material. These vast interests must protect thcm-clvc if at all bv a reduction of tbc co-t of labor to something close to tliat diarged the British and European manufacturers. They must also lie prepared to invest their capital at a profit cfthneto four par cent. I it possible that any man capable of appreciating the amplest syloglsm, cannot apprehend the logi cal relations of all kinds of labor? You re duce the price of labor in all the industries we have named, as connected directly with the manufacturing and medianical enterprise in this country, and you .have reduced the ability of the laborers to pay high price for the food they must consume. Then the dis count goes inevitably back upon the pro ducer. Then, the other order of conseiucnccs which in our judgement arc the true ones, the only mes that would follow the adoption of a system ot Free Trade is the complete and thorough destroeion of the manufacturing interests of this country. Results: These two great divisions -J labor, the pro ducing and the nonroducicg would be aeparad not only by rjace wide as the seas, but they would aV be di vorced by the interposition of the telfish force of dtfterent peoples, and widely differ ing systems of government All the labor employed in mining the useful metals, in maniifacturing, etc, would necessarily be translated across the ocean to those old grown up lands, whose peoples are living un der despotic governments and whose mill and njachine chops are centuries old. X"t Ule "rmer in this country must pay the freight on his wheat, corn, poric, c-eci, and other food rai-ed to feed the class of working i-eople who furnish him with liu hovels, axe?, ox-chain, cutlery, clothes to wear, He, etc, to the mills and ho of Great I'.riiiaii, Trance and Germany. And then, after the monicd magnates of foreign land-, who own the mills and the men, women and children who work in tbem, liavc thoroughly cru-hcJ out all competition in this country, they will make this sainc farmer oy al-o the co-t of ranyinj lack the manufactured arti des he requires for his business and comfort, liccau-c they will have complete jweion of loth markets wliencver we have a surplus of produce to kII. We are a manufacturing ode ja-t as mtwralli as any other on the Globe. Wc have all the conditions ill the immeii-e re boiirces of the country directly provoking such indiUnr. No lrc-onle el-c own a country with richer, vaster, more widely distributed dcine-its of both the precious and iwful metals. Xo other can more easily and abundantly produce the raw- materia fur all the useful fabrics. We require the results of these industries. These condition', coupled with the fact, that arc a people certainly as intelligent, as ingenious, and as skillful as any other, makes as as naturally a manufac turing people a any on the earth. The competition of the manufacturing in stitutions in our orn cuuntiy i desirable and inevitable. The price of products and artides will all the while I subject to the lar of supply and demand under the rule rf Stlf Government. It will not lie comjetition of paupT libor with free labor. This du-iosc of the major and minor premi-es of tlic iraragrapli .moted. There is, therefore, no u- for the conclusion. It is, after so much is raid, an esay matter to Mini up all of the argument con'ained in the Iialance of Mr. Cree communication. We will remark here that his reference to stati-tic, is a logical mistake. They only di-prove bis argument, if he his made one. Fiatistics arc valules in the ili-cus-Mon of the fnudaaienUl principle of political, labor ineonomy, unless they are absolutely accurate and Uar )hirrl!y uimn tbc princples invohed in ili-cu-sion. It is mudi more desirable that the 'aui-r labor"' of Euroi hhould omie to this country and aide all the artides, pitslucts and commodities r hate to consume, that can ' made here under the natural j,;, K;tIl , f7(W;( ,, ;coJmm( ,j .iWasel-cwhere in the world, where they will get full coiuipctisation for their work, constant employment, and where they will be ill intimate relations with the labor elas who feed tbem, and supply their em nl(ev dircctlv with the raw material. The logical Minimary of ourjiositioii which con cludes Mr. CrcvV communication is as ilcsti t'ltc of good, cbnc reasoning as is the whole article. We can "late our argument in a more Kitisfactory form, and one which will easily and completely sum up the points in this ar ticle. 1st. The laliorof the country u Jixc and adcipiately comiieiisatcd. 3d. " It is well comi'Ciisatod IxeauK it it fixe 3d. ft u rrt lecau-e it is and always has Ijccii to a ccriaiu degree protected against the drop labor ab-e.luU 1y under the domination of tle uwnicd nionojioli-ts of the de eloped nations of the Old World. .PruuTIO.tlENT. The pro i-ionsof our Cuii-titutiou and law in regard In tbe apportionment of Member of tbe Legislature are as follows: Article IV, Section 2, of the Constitution reads thus: "The first Iloit-eof Representative under tbi Con-tittitioii shall con-Ut of see elite -five member, whoshall hcclioscn for one year. The first henatefliall eou.-1-t ol twenty-fic memlier who shall le chosen for two years. After the first election, the numlicr of Se-na-lorsand Meinliers of tbc House of Rcprc scntatiies sliall be regulated by law; but sliall never exceed one hundred Representa tive anil thirty-three Senators." rticle X, Sections 1 and 2 read a fol lows: "In the future apiortioiiiiicnt of the State, endi iiaiiized coiintv shall haee at least one Representative; and each county sliall be divided into as mane district as it lias i.cp-re-entathcs " "It shall lie the dutv of the fir-t Legisla ture to make an apportionment, lose-d upon j the census ordered by tbe la-t Ieglslative I Assembly of tbe Territory; and a ncv ap portionment shall lie made in the jear lSCtt, and every five year, thereafter, lased tiun the census of the preceding j ear." In February, 1S-.C, a law wa pa cd iu conformity with the alsive provisions, and under which otir Ivegislators have since Kin elected. The first section reads a fol lows: "The .Viiatc shall con-i4 of twenty-five inemliers, and the Hou-e of Rcpn-ciitativc-s seventy-eight; but tbc number of Represent atives "may 1-c increased by the organization of new counties; jwvnJcif, that no countv not now organized sliall Is; entitled to more than one Representative until the next ap portionment." The present House, by the organization of new counties, will con-i-t of ninety-eight Representatives, tbc constitutional limit 1? ing one hundred. It will lie seen that tbc change to lw made by the Legislature arc very important, though they will not mate rially effect the numlicr of meinKr. We think a much larger Legislature, with bien nial sessions, would I a very desirable re form, but we cannot cxicct these diange without a new Convention. The new- leg islature is. conipiied of men of unu-ual ex perience and ability and vvc trust that they will initiate the movement for a new Consti tution, the "prc-cnl one never having been satisfactory to the jieople or adapted to our needs. On this .Micstion wc rabmit the following judicious remarks from the Xcw York 77..IC.1. A corrcsiKHiilcnt, whose letter will lie found in another column, offer some sugges- j lions 1111011 a topic aooui niueu mere lias are liest KTved. and wise and pure Ieirila lion is most likely to be secured, by large or small legislative bodies? Our corrcsiond enl states, wliat we Iielievc is a fact, that the legislature of Xcw York iscomjiosed of a smaller number of members in pruiurtioii to the population than that of any other State in the Union: and he is of the opinion that this fact offer fadlities for "log-rolling," bribery, and other corrupt practice, which wouMTnotcxist if the Legislature were in CTCiscd, a be thinks it ought to be, to double the numlicr of member. He al-o suggests tliat legislative bodie should be composed of odd numbers; so a to obviate the ditucultie and delays tliat now tromenuy result irom a "tie" vote of the two opiosing parties. The convention which framed the consti tutions of the various State of the Union seem to have been guided !y no uniform rule on this subject, and we accordingly find a great diversi'.y in the character and compo sition of tlic' different Legislature. Some have a large number of members in propor tion to population (particularly in the Lower House), while others have a small number. In some there is an odd numlicr in both House, while in others, a in Xcw York, there is an even number in both, and in still other there is an odd number in one Hou-c, with an even number in the other. A a general rule, however, we find that in the newer States the Legislatures comprise a less number of members in proportion to population than in the older ones, which would indicate a tendency toward small leg islative bodies. But thi, like many other modem notions, may prove to be change without improvement. The following table show the composition of the Legislatures of a few of the fctates in uiilcrcnt sections ot the countrv: " No. e.f Xo. of Eeprc- Scnators. xnUtiTe. Maine. 21 "1 Ma -husett 40 240 Vermont .. 30 241 Sew Yort- 22 12 Ne Jerser 21 VI IVansjlranla been a great deal ol tii-cuion atone lime or I luiutlred ami tilty-six uciong 10 me .iiiamiu another, but couceruing w hich no uniform or . anj (;ulf coast, "l.otB to the Western rivers, definite amclusioiL, apiir to have been ar- , Xortl.cn. lakes, and 1,071 to the rursl ni. viz: whether the nulilic interests " " ' ' 33V too 37 105 23 30 34 200 40 M Ohio. Illinois Missouri. CoomU- The Xcw Enzland States hav c always ad hered to the system on which they first or ganized their Commonwealth, permitting a Luge representation in the lower branch of the Legislature. The State of Vermont, with a population of less than one-twelfth that of jfew York, has nearly douoie me number of members in her Assembly There isprobablv less legislative comipuon in 1 c-i-mont than in any other State in the Union, but this mav be" owing not so much to the numerical strength of the Legislature as to the lack of temptation arising out of the pecuniary interests involved in her Iegish tiuj. Xew York and rcnnsvlvan are the twoSette n which there is alleged to be the greatest amount of Iegls tive corruption, and in both of tm the Legis tares are nume rically small in proportion to the popula tion. The evacuation of Amiens by the Ger- mans under Gen. Minteufiel is denied. TBI VOTE OF THE KTATE. The vote of the State has been officially can vassed, with Bepublic and Wallace yet to hear from, and .Iocs not difler materially from the result as declared by us two weeks ago. In the following table 459 votes cast in Woodson county for Gov. Harvey are credited to Judge Lowe. As the vot is now reported Gov. Harvey's majority is 20, 1CT, Judge Lowe's 19.17C. For Lieu tenant Governor, I. I. Elder received 40, 400; A. J. Allen 19,317. For Secretary of State, W. II. Sinallwocid received 40,121; C C Duncan 19,307. For Auditor, A. Thotnan received 40,003; Hardin McMahon 19,257. For State Treasurer, J. E. Hayes received 40,432; S. C. Gephart20,14 1. For Attorney General, A. L. Williams received 40,623; A. W. Kuekcr 19,603. For Suir iutcndctit of Public Instruction, II. 1). McCarty received 41,7G2; Thos. S. Murray 19,146. Tor Associate Justice of the Su preme Court, D.J. Brewer received 41,207; IL M. Iluggle 1979. The Republican majority in this county is about 600. Bp. Id On. COUNTIES. 14 IV $11 7 tat 721 1,232 1.251 12 V1-. 191 43S 34C S3 821 30 t,272 301 311 Allen 910 31 AnJfrv.n Tit lO AtchL-m 1,2 H li.Mirt.on . 1,2 f frown C1I 1W llull.r Ml 2 Cliix 1"J day . siM 3" Crawfonl ST 83 Ctierokw -t . 0.flT S3 Ml Ouul at. w o,wWr iutis ssri c lickinvn 321 11 iMiIpkan 1.3W 6WJ IK.;S I.6T1 ' iii. to.". 3ii Hbwonb l-i I ranUin l.KO 3T1 dimnnl 3ts 103 Huwzrtl 511 1 Jack.u Ml 3 ' Jtnctv 1,31 T Jobnsan 1,410 TI3 Jewell 113 10 lttte I.ttK ! Nienw.nli 1,557 2,11 IJun.. 1,RI 1 I.T. J,2s 2sJ Liucoln - 121 5 Marion Mi 92 255 r 320 J5J 227 IsO 1,3 C7I 2,7u5 73 10 312 t2 4S 1,10". IU 321) 101 505 110 37s 323 l.sa wa 1,472 743 123 1,027 CV) 2.G25 2,li7C 1,231 231 1,291 272 150 5 Bi S3 l,0s -s 1,05 SRX 120 20 jo .l s..s Gss 197 1 CTJ 110 709 1,332 1,1.0 317 335 2 : 321 CU3 ""lW I,6V 410 S13 1S3 iei "57 si Ji I2 asi Marshall Miami Milrbell - IlorrU Montgomery rteftsuo f Katie . Otlama .,, 2i e3 137 f.s7 7M 1 tm 1.301 J.G05 3191 382 C23 r..llawatouue Itetxibhc . later "uawnee-Ittline- Jjwick NalauluMs: a!laee asbingion. U 11-n Wortlson Wyantlwlte- 03 l,r.ir. HO 370 472 s7s 152 45; Is' 325 51 151 CO IV. 'Ni! s sol 3-.f57 Tirfal Gex. Bctliji recehes no encouragement for his wews, a expressed in his recent speech, from any Republican leilir wbich it has thus far reached us. The Albany fcening Journal thinks tliat, notwithstanding his ac knowledged ability, tbc General "bis not suc ceeded in impressing tbe country with a con- iction of his wisdom a a councilor, or his prudence a a politician." It continues: "It may be his fault, it certainly is his mis fortune, that his suggestions are invariably regarded with a degree of suspicion. When be apiieared a the adeocate of a luivr cur rency without any solid basis of a fancy paper balloon, without any ballast or any fastening, left to careen with every capri- cious and shifting wind of poi!ar passion when he thus out-hcruded the Herod of tbe Democratic lorty, he did one thing whidi explains the secret of ibis general feeling. In liu Roton addra"-, lie lias done another. The speech i acute and able. It indicate the watchful isiliticlan and the original c Iiar- acfer. But in bis kcenseareh for hidden cur rents and ulterior P"int, the most obvious and decisii e forces completely elude bis grasp.' 5 It is natural that a politician, knowing the necessity of party grounds, and unable to grasp the force of these, should seek for new uticstions. Gen. Butler look I to the remote and foreign Alabama contro- vcrsy to find what he fail to discover in all the important and vital issues under his very eve. But hi po-ition here 1 (pute as ec centric as ui)ii domestic itucs-tiWs." WiTiitv the last five jears General Ixigan "Fighting Johnny" of lflinoi, bis been appointed Minister to Mexico and Minister to Japan, both of which post he declined; Ik-ch elected three time, to Congress; la candidate for the United States Senate; Commander-in-Chief of tbc Grand Army of tbc llcpublic; has be-en mentioned for the Vice Presidency, and now an editor, who hangs out his shingle among tbc sage bushes in Wy oming, projiases him for the Presidency in 1S72. To complete the circle of favors, nil .a a l. .....!. t .. lut r'""" " ,. ," 1 -vi- - 11 V 1 icnuereo ne eij;..s.. .'..-s.w.. -.m. ..... v.. York Collector-hip. Tun Xational Medical Convention of the volunteer medical officers, contrast and com missioned, of the United States Army and Xavy, w l1ie.I1 was to commence in the City of Washington on the 15th of December, ha been po-tjsined until tbc lSlh of January next. It is desired tliat evciy medical offi cer w ho served in the late war should be in at tendance, the object being the formation of a jiertnancnt national association. Thoe who arc unable to lie present, but who approve of the movement, are ropicsted to forward their names for the purpose of completing the or ganization, toT. 15. Hood, 51. D., Washing Ion, D. C Fkom the animal reiMrt for 1870 of the Chief of the Bureau of Statistics we learn tliat the numberof ic-rcl Ulonging to citi zens of the United States is 28,13$, with a tonnage uf 3,916,150. Of these 16,993 arc sailing vessels, 3,311 steamers, and 7,802 are unricced vessel. Twenty thousand one Pacific coast- TlIE President has ordered a sbrvev of the Creek and Seminole cc-eions, in the Indian Territory, west of the ninety-sixth degree-, for the purjiose of bav ing the land divided into small tracts, on which to locate ecjarate families, and thus enable them to establish homes, so tliat the peaceful lolicy i;f the Government toward the Indian can the M ter le carried into effect. XfMUtors outrage by Chippewa Indian upon white settlements in the Xorthcrn part of Minnesota are reiortcd. These settler promise to commence a war of extermina tion against the savage unless the Govern ment interfere and protects them. These outrages have occurred fir beyond the well settled portion of the State, and where the settlement are i-olated and straggling. Is building a coffer-dam for the bridge at Keokuk, the contractors were surprised tliat all their pumping amounted to nothing. On investigation, ihey found that a spring of cold water came bubbling up from the bottom of the river, Ci-ter than they were able to punip it out. All their ingenuity has not yet been able to overcome thi un expected obstacle. Accoedisg to Voss's Gasttte, the Ger man soldiers now in France and fit for ser vice number C90,000, and there are 100,000 horses. The daily requirement of these forces are 250,000 loaves of bread, 1S5 oxen, 400 cwt. of bacon, 540 cwt. ol rice, lGO.OOO quarts of brandy, 40 cwt. of coffee, 6S.000 cwt. of hay, and large quantities of oats and stnw. The following statistics in regard to Leav enworth County are reported by the State Board: Aggregate value of land, SSjlSSjSST; average value per acre, $12.36; number of town In!. 12.955: averatre value of lot. I $352i53; segregate value of lots, $4,471,024; valuation of all property, 10,370,630; school fund for 1S70, $10,370; total tax levy, $90,743. Db- Jcixs Gceees recently laid before the Academy of Sciences, at Paris, two schemes for m-iintaining telegraphic commu nication between Paris and the provinces, by means of balloons. The first consists in sending up a captive balloon, and loving out a telegraph wire from it by mean of a free balloon, until the latter reaches the ' ground. The intermediate portion of the 1.ICU iso l.OM 555 1- CI 21.! 77"l wire would be kept iu the air, at the desired height, by 'a series of small balloons, at tached to it at a distance from each other. The second plan is a wire enclosed in a tube. The latter, laving a series of intersections, filled with gas, would constitute a kind of tubular balloon, which would, as in the for mer case, be paid out by a captive balloon, and would follow the free balloon until the latter reached the de-ired destination. THE SPEER CAM. Wc learn fro Tojieka that the civil cases against Speer and his bondsmen were iwst poneil jeterday morning. This is in accord ance with the statement we made some days ago. The trial will not take place until the last Jkirt of April. This has been done in accordance with instructions obtained by Clarke from Washington, the Go eminent placing itself in the jwculiar position of be friending those who have robbed it. The criminal cases are before the Grand Jury. Nothing will surprise in regard to these case. The e Cains. Contrary to all expectations, the census of 1S70 will show the total imputation of the L'nitcd State to be les than 39,000,000. This iwiHilation, as nearly as can be ascer tained at this time, compares with that of I860 as follows: Isul. 1970. Inc. New Encland Matw 2,135,23 3,Js5,c 3,72 MiJIIe Mai S.Ol.s'JI 10,303,2sJ l,GfSS i.. Allanllr Males S.077.57S 3.393.0)2 316,024 s..ull.we.lern Sutes 4.805.647 3.i7.267 C6I.7J0 u.lem Slates .!!. 377 12.94l.153 2IS.CC3 I'adne Mates 4T3.31C fc7st 3,,ri,7s6 Total, 31,13J,9s3 3S,2sl,304 7,117,313 From this statement it will be seen tliat over 54 rcent of the total gain in the pupu lation of the Slate has taken place in the Western Slate. A Democratic paper insisted the other day tliat all Democrat arc free-traders. Xow the Democrat of the Sixth Dl-trict of Mich igan liave elected Judge Jaliez G. Suther land to Congress. On the 17th of September last, ibis gentleman wrote a letter, in which he said it was difficult to conceive how any national mrtv can exist which is pledged either to protection or free trade, and he, added: "In ibis Congressional Di-tnct, no party opiw-csl to tariff can ever hope to suc ceed. It is a manufacturing d'-trict; it lias such nunufocturins Interests, and jields such production for manufacture there can be no doubt that all parties should, and at length will, concur in asking for tbe most liberal protection by high duties on compcti torv imports. I shall consider it my duty, if elected, to do all I can to procure such protection. Demuerata here ought not, ami I am persuaded, will not, require any lli- cy to 1"C pur-lied which is inimical to our pe culiar local interests." Glx. Birn.lJl'8 idea that a foreign war uoiild re-unite the South and the Xortb is not indorsed by the Southern press The Charleston -Yen thinks the Southern i-eople have bad enough of fighting for the pre-ent, and it charattcrucs the idea that our South ern brethren are eager to do battle against a foreign foe from a seiitimci.tal love for the old flag as a wild one, fouuded Hpun a thor ough iuisconceptii.il of their temper and spirit. The Richmond B'-fyalio says the Southern people lave 110 de-ire for any war, and the Petersburg Index i pis-itively cer tain that nothing can lie further from the wish or intention of that section than to fight under any flag, however starry, or in any cause w hat-eicvcr. Is the Kansas Senate, there is one lone some "Democrat," a sort of political Alex ander Selkirk, or "Ist Man He vote with entire unanimity. Xor is his mind distracted by any d mger of a split. It unist 1" just a tritlc fiinereil when be hold- a cau cus, presiding him-elf, ollcnng and second ing all the resolution with noliody to help him, Miporling tbem by eloquent addresses to him-elf, and then putting the question to him-elf, and announcing to himself: "It i a vote." How he like these sweets of solilo iiiv are not infc-mied: but human nature 1alav pleased to have its own way; and here 1 a "l)emiK.ral wno-c -ngui mere is none to di-pute" a comfortable, unembar rassed and sclf-u-taining unit! -Y. 1". TriutoK: Tbe above is not strictly true, but is tin) good to be Iie-t. The vote of Massachusetts, cast at tbe re cent election for State officers, liasbeen counted. The total vote of the candidates for Governor in 1S69 was l."-s,4S6; the total vote for the same officers this year was 150, 223, an increase of 11,737. The iwll elands as follows; IsO, ls70. ItaUlu 74,11"! 73,54.1 Adams 3o,7I5 I3,ts0 GoveniorClallin, therefore, make a gain of 5,11" votes, and Colonel J. J. Adams f-u-taiiH a loss of 2,055, though he was ahead of his aociatcs mi the Deuiicratic ticket. Wendell Pbillilw hos a total of 21,916, a gain over Chamberlin's vote las' v car of 8.40J. The voc of Kentucky, by Congressional Districts, is nearly complete, only a few counties in the Xinth Di-trict remaining to be heard from. The following are the figures: Put. Jlni. V-i. Vmttj talsAs. Hmt 2.9-2 7,930 4,91 11.877 e..nl . 5,1") s.201 2,711 3,24s TMr "M.-.T 7,311 1,657 7,167 Fourth 3,(01 9,311 5,4s3 11,355 Klrth 5,120 10.IOT 5,173 11,593 .ixth 4.5"s 'J--n 4.6M '0a s-xnth 10,311-. 11,312 3,33i. 10,C4 hlllltll 12,2(1 12,22.; 1 4(3 Mnlh, partial- 0,333 9,2i3 2,l 3,S5 Total 35,72 fc7,15 30,Ss7 70,151 TheTimi- Printing establishment is now worthv of a visit from all who appreciate mechanical excellence. Wc liave expended ten thousand dollars in new tv -, presses and machinery, since the first of July. We are pnpared now to do any kind of work that can be done anywhere; to do it speedily and without vexatious dcluvs; to do it in the most ftylish and tasteful manner, and lo do it at the most reas.iii.iblc price. Adverti-enieni for tbc first numlicr of our mammoth Weekly must be handed in as early a Tuesday, the sixth inst. Among those indicted 011 the Siicer cases via TIkpb. J. Sternlierg, formerly U. S. Assessor. L. J. Worden will be indicted. The amount of Speer'g bail i $50,000; Bar ricklow's $13,000; Van Horn's $33,000; Sternberg's $13,000. Van Horn will be taken out on a writ of haUas corpus, and his bail reduced. The Grand Jury were dis charged, luit were re-organized for a special term of Court to be held by Judge Iclaliay The trial of Clarke's friends will not take place r.ntil spring. Clarke lias been tried. To those ir-on -vho take pleasure in making comparisons, the following state ment of the numlicr of farms throughout the United State may be intcre-ting. Begin ning with the smallest, there are 52,642 farms of 3 acre and under ten acre; 157, 810 of 10 acre and under 20 acre; 012,215 of 20 acre and under 50 acres; C07,6C3 of 50 acre and under 100 acres; 4S6.239 of 100 acre and 500 acres; 0,289oJ 500 acres and under 1.000 acres; and oMS of 1,000 acre and upward. The total number of farms i 1,912,241. The Report of Maj. Gen. Pope will at tract general attention, and will receive the approval of those who'are best informed in regard to the Indian diaracter and the na ture of the country in which raid are made. Gen. Tope's suggestions are made in a very quiet way, and with no air of authority, but thev arc so sound and o well sustained by the facts and by common sense, tliat they ought to be heeded in Washington. GeSjieiis- reports the army as com posed of 2.4SS officers and 34,870 men- total 37,356 to I reduced by the firt of January ntxt to 2,277 officer", and by the firt of July following, to 30,000 men total, 32,277. Accoiding to the present figures, there i one officer to every fourteen men, and on the reduced establishment will be I one to every thirteen. Stecimens of sugar made by the Alva rado Beet Sugar Company have been exhib ited in San Fiandsco. The sugar is said to be "pure white, granulated, and comparing favorably with any article of the kind maa factnred elsewhere." The company have $150,000 invested in the business, and are getting fairly to work. There i great excitement in Boston on account of an alleged conspiracy against Mrs. Phccbe II. Phelp. sister of United States Senator Ira Harris, of Albany, .by her husband, Hen. Charles A. Phelps, to have her incarcerated in a lunatic asylum. Mrs. Phelps is a lady of fine literary ability, and has been connected with the editorial staff of the Boston 3rarVr. Sbe declares that she has been shamefully abused, and that her husband is anxious to discredit her story by making the public believe her insane. Since the 1st of July last, upward of 800 maimed soldiers have applied for the benefits of the act of Congress making provision for artificial limb or for money commutation. Five hundred of these applications have already been acted on at the Surgeon Gen eral's office. The soldiers can either procure an artificial leg or an arm by an order, or instead, seventv-fivc dollar for a leg or fifty dollars for an arm many of the invalids preferring to select and ly their own arti ficial bmlx. Tin: CVntralia (111.) Democrat calls alien lion to the Casey family. Sam Casey is State Senator from the Third District; Dr. X. K. Csy is Representative elect from Pu laski ami Monroe; Colonel Tom Casey, a younger brother still, Is Representative from Jellerson, and Sam Dwight, a nephew of the Casey, is Representative from Marion. Kentucky has in its Legislature a Bright, a Blue, and a Bunch, a I lindman and a Hole man, a Lowe and a Lyttle, a Wolf and a Fox, a Quick and a Payne, a Glass and a Comb", a Diamond and a Silvertootb, a Duke and a Poiie, and a Riddle to ex plain when an explanation is needed. It would not be at all surprising if, du ring the next few months, one S. C Ponie roy, now a United State Senator, should be indicted by a Grand Jury of the United States Court. The value of sdiool proiierty in Indiana is $7,237,639.30, and the amount exinded for tuition during the car $1,810,866.53. The whole number of children of school ages is 611,810. THE AltJIV. AiiiimiiI ltrrt uf irn. NhrruMU. llLatMiuainrK or thi. Akht, ) Valls.e.1ox, I. C, Nov. 20, 1S70. GhM.ii.li.: Since my annual rciort of vov. u, isoy, several change liave oc curred in the distribution of the army inci dent to the restoration of the States ot Vir ginia, Mississippi and Texxs, and in the gradual reduction of the force. The geo graphical territory of the United btate-s i now divided into ten departments, and these arc grotijmd into four Military Divisions. The Military Division of the Kast i com manded by M.ij. Gen. G. G. Meade, and i composed of the IX-partuieut of the East, Brig. Gen. I. McDowell, and the Depart ment of the I-ike, Bri. Geu. P. St. George Cooke. The Military Division of tbeSoiitii i commanded by Maj. Gen. II. W. Hal leek, and is nniiimsvd of tbe Deiurl- uicnt of the South, Brigadier General A. II. ierre. and the LKietrtment ol lexas. Lot J. J. Reynolds. Ihc Military Division of the Mis.-mri is commanded by Lieutenant General P. II. Sheridan, and is contused of the iXiiartiiicut ol Isakota, .Major ucncral W. S. Hancock; the Dcliartuiint of the Platte. Brigadier General C C. Atuur. anil the I)ciartuu.nl of the Missouri, Brigadier General John Poj.-. Tbe Military Division ot the Pacific is commanded by General John -M. ischolield, and l composed ol the De uniuciit of theColumbia, Brigadier General K.R.S. Caiibyjlhe Dciurtmeiil of Califor nia, Brigadier General K. O. C. Ord, and the Department of the Arizona, t.olonel Ueorge Mouemau. This subdiv isiou of the country is found to be well adapted to the u-e of our military force in the diversihed frctioiL and inter est committed to their barge, and tbe gen eral officers in command are rll well .piali- tiesl for their relicctive duties. 1 inclose herewith the annual report of all tLose com manders, excel of General Sheridan, who i absent in Kuroie, and of Colonel Stone man who is in tliat remote Territory, Ari zona, with whidi our communication are dillicult, and hi report is not yet received, but will be submitted soon a nssiolc. io these reisirts I must refer voti for the actual distribution of the troop and detail of the v ear s work. According to tbe latest nirt, tbe Regu lar Army is composed of 2,4SS officer and 31,870 culi-ted men. Under the oferation of tlicact approved July 15, IS70, the num ber of officer i licing rapidly reduced, so tliat by the 1st of January, proximo, it will reach the legal standard of 2.2k. Of en listed men, the pre-ent number i made up as follows: Ten regimentsof cavalry, 9,892; five regiment of artillery, 4,300; twenty five rccimenl of iufantrv, 16,986; total trooofthe line, 31, ITS. In addition lo which there are live companie of engineer troops, 560; permanent recruiting farties and recruits, 1,029; enlistiel men or ordnance, 700; West Point detachment, 261; signal detachment, 82; hospital stewards, 333; Ord nance Sergeants, 121 5,692; grand total, 31,870. By tbe same act, thi number mu-t lie reduced bv the 1st of July, 1S7I, t - the limit of 30,000. A a matter of course I de-ire that the re diictiotl should tall as lightly as is-sible on the troojwof the line, for if theconiianie of cavalry and inlantry which occupy the re mote posts are too small, lXieirtnient Lorn mandc-rs will be forced to break up many of the f mailer. ins-is, and to u-e two companies where one now sulhco. 11 the non-coniual- ant cUis be kept to the present standard of ,o.i- men, lucre win oe icn lor me iiueou ly 20,308, whidi eliviJ.il up among the 430 companie which comiiose inc present organ ization, will allow but sixty men to a com pany. The universal experience I that the constant loss liy death. discharge, desertion Ac., csiieciallv in the more remote and mes-t dangerous dis tricts, will reduce the actual number present for duty to aiuut two-third ot the pre scribed limit, or will bring the comnuue down to about lorty men, which is too small for e Hicient service. I believe tliat. on a fair representation, Congro will nuke di rect provision lor the engineer, ordnance, signal detachment, and hospital stewards. This would leave the limit of 30,000to apply only to the troops of the Hue and their nec essary n-cruiting jurtics. Oil the examination of the reports here with, I invite your attention to tliat recom mendation of General Halleck wbich refer to the w of trooii in assisting the civil au thorities in maintaining peace, collecting the revenue-, Ac- w hicii lias become so common of late. The duties of the soldiery in this connection are not prescribed by statute so clearly that the officer can understand their rights. and duties, and the civil agents ami authorities often expect more than can lie rightfully or lawfully done. I think the soldiers iKighl not to lie cxicctcd to make in dividual arre's-ts, or to do any act of violence, except in their organized capacity as a June eoiiutatu duly summoned by the United Slates Marsh I, and acting in his rsonal presence. Yet, if it i11e-emed lawful and proper that the soldiers should do more than this, I concur with General Halloek, that Congress should to nact in clear, distinct terms. During the past tear the Department Com mander havcuiven great attention to the in structions and didplinc of their tmoiH, anil as our force become less and less, I deem it imiortant that they should receive every en couragement, forwc kuow that from the Regular Army the volunteer, when called in to active service, expect to learn tbe routine of Service. In this connection, Colo nel J. J. Reynolds, in Texas, ob jects, with good reason, that he is lorccu to u-c Hi men a greater ion oi mcir lime a laborers on (Hiblic building, road, ami other works, which disqualified them as soldiers, besides preventing them from scout ing the frontier a much as would otherwise be the case. As a matter of course, soldier mast labor in taking care of themselves and their necessary supplies; but to build perma nent works on which they have but a partial interest is a kind of labor that ought not to be imposed on our reduced establishment. I would advi-e the Secretary of War to pre scribe some plain rule, drawing a clear dis itnetion between these two kinds of labor, and 'o publish it to the army, in orders or regula tion, so that it would enter into the contract of enlistment, and soldiers would not, as they frequently do, plead thi cause as justification of desertion. During tbe past year the troops have been well supplied in all" rcspect, and have been paid regularly every two months. General Augur's recommendation that the troops be paid at f hort interval i worthy of every con sideration, for it i known that uy day com ing so seldom i apt to be considered a sort of holiday and not unfrenuently results in disorders" such as recently occurred at Bravo, which reflect upon the usual good fame of the armv. The Boanl of Officer", assembled at St. Lonis, Mo., be virtue of General Orders Xo. 60 and 73", of 1869, have reported that their labors have been substantially conclud ed, and although not yet in possession of the text, I desire to express my opinion of the importance of their work. This board com posed of officers of great experience, was re quired to reirt on the best small arms and equipment for the army, and alo to prepare a system of tactics for all arms of the service. Their conclusion on the first branch of the sulject has heretofore been laid before the Secretary of War, who has ordered a ,upply of the arms recom mended bv the board to be distributed to the army for farther practical tests; but I observe that the Chief of Ordnance, in his annual re port, advise that another fifty thousand of Jhi. SnrineSeld muskets should be altered ac cording to the ordnance pattern the one now in general use by our infantry. This would imply a selection of that form of mus- let before the practical let already in pro- rebcribe for the ftuly. On the firt of De gre, are t-ompleted. The rtwmmendation cember the Weeklr will be usoed as a forty of tbe lioard wu rtrongly in favor of the colnmn newspaper. Xarymlle ioeo-neftre. Reingtoin system, and I concur with it en tirely, and, therefore, suggest to the Secretary that he await tbe result of the tests be has already ordered, before incurring the expense or the second nity thousand. All officers agree that the present musket is an admirable weapon, but the breecb-lock not suited to the carbine and entirely out of the question tor the pistol ; whereas the Rem ington system is equally suited to all, so that we could have identically the same cal ibre and cartridge for all arms, a matter of mnnitfj importance in action, and especially so for our troops, who are often detached from their own baggage tor months, and come on for a re-supply of ammunition at post where they frequently find no cartridge suited to their special weainn. The Reming ton is already adopted by the navy, and this is an additional good reason for its adoption in the arm v. for in combined operation both arms and ammunition could be mutuallv in terchanged. Prior to our civil war we vir tually looked for a svstem of tactic to the experience of European armies; and as act ually occurred, one had the infantry tactic of one nation, cavalry of another, ami artil lery of a mixed sort, so that there was no just harmony between shem. Ihere is no good reason why the same gen eral rule of command and signal should not be uniform for all arm of service, and this board ha proceeded on thi theory. Until the tactic is received properly correct ed and ready for the printer I sliall forbear any comments further tlian to say the time i most opiMrtune for the adoption of the im proved system of tactic for all arms of the service, and before any stein are taken for thciradoittion. I recommend tliat some com pensation be given to general Upton for the u-e that may have ueenmaiieoi ins system of infantry tactic that have been heretofore adopted and Used by tbe infantry. In conclusion, I would merely renew a former rccoiuniendation, that reasonable an nual amironriatioii be asked for Utrrack. both to replace the unhealthy casemate of our seacoast fort, and to shelter from the weather the men whom the national hvee--sitie force u to station on tbe dreary and inhospitable regions of the interior of tbe continent. I am, with great respect, your obedit ut servant. W. T. SiliKMev, General. General W. W. Belknap, tsxr-tarv of War. Xov.25, 1870. HMk ! HsftoLiuiittrr.. I'rogre-u" Iia lieen The "Pilgrim's translated into Kaffir. London i to have a new illustrated weekly, called the (iruuJJer. The poems of Dante Ro-ui have reached the fourth English oliii.m. A grammar of the Siame-se liiiguag is to he published at Bangkok, by J. T. Jones. Mi-s Kliz-iU th fctuart Phcl-, of Ando ver, isat work iqionastory which will not apiear until spring. Quite a number of wolks of Sweduiborg not heretofore printed, are now licing nil lishcd at Stockholm. A weekly edition of the "Waverly Xov eU," price oiie Penny, is the latc-t Kngli-h novelty in cheap literature. A" new store by Rojnisoii, with the at tractive title, "i'hJ Xew h -married Couple," ha lieen published in Iindoii. Thackery contributed to I he KiilMi magazines iii-iny articles iu hi l"st style, which should l- eollc.lc.1 .inn rcpirn IMicil. Among the new Insika announced is a metrical version of the " rabiau Xights." It istoapier undel the title of "Pearl from the Orient." "Mv- wife and I; or Harry Henderson's itory,,, is the title of a new novel by Mrs. Stowe, to be published in the Chiutian Un ion. An English critic, with mure wit than wisdom, describe Hawthorne's "English Xote Books" a "two volume of prejudice tcuiiered by a love of antiquity," Byron and laingfelloware i hues u to lead off in" "Moxon's Popular P.icts." a new series in the many cheapeditioiis of standard works now being puuli-hc-d m rjigianu. Arthur Helps, who ha become a Iiou-h.-hold favorite', ha a new Volume in pre-s. "Brevia; Short Esay and Aphorism." It will be publi-Iied in a few week by Robert Brothers. All Engli'h writer, Mr. 1". V. Earle, is engaged Un a work which ought lobe in teresting and valuable "The live-s of the English Premiers, from Sir RoUrt W.ilpole to Sir Robert Peel." At Leyilen, .Mr. W. Philc has pub lished "El'ude Egvp'ologiqucs.," Xo. 7, Iv-iii- nn .xiilanatiiin and translation of a nu-'ic roll in the Mii-e-uiii and Epi-tolo- grapic Egyptienno, with one plate. The work of Xapole-on the Third, at least that iortioii of them which refer to military science, which he wrote while yet a princehave just lieen republished in Ger many, and meet with a ready sale. ""Travels of an American Owl," a satire, narrated by Virginia W. Johnston, and H liistrated by twelve silhouettes, by Hoppin, will very ion lie published by Messrs. Clax ton, RemsenriHaflelfinger. We are informed that the University of Michigan lia secured the library of Profes sor Rau, of Heiddlierg, a telegram from Ann Arlsir, leaving anticiatcd, by one .by, a similar one from Y'ale College. It i announced that Mr. W. W. Story, our sculptor in Rome, has in hand a work on the history ol" tbe Castle of st. Angelo, and in coiitcmplition a tragcdi on a Roman me dieval sill ject tb" love of Otbo and Ste phania. A work now in Messrs. Tnibncr hands will incidentally throw some light on the in tellectual capacitv of Hindoowoimn, cniu nuiidv treated asinV-lmtthishi-tuiy of Hin doo poetry will give name and specinun. of twenty-eight jicr-on. A very curinti and unique hok i an nounced for the holidays in London. It will cmsi.t of a series of twilve brief kius hy Tennyson, which are connected by a love story, and which will 1 illustrated by a manyV-igii by Mr. Arthur Hughes. The verse will lie aix-omjianiesl by muie-. the conitiosilinn of Mr. Sullivan, the- celebrated English comjioser. George Eliot' publisher have tidings from her that she is engaged not,, more' the pity, upon the novel which all the world 1 hoping for from her ien, doubly precious now that Dickcn ha followed Thackeray and left her at the head of writers of English fiction and Engll-h humor but upon a long dramatic poem, the name ami suljevt of which are not yet divulged. Sheldon & Co- have in press a reprint of Victor Hugo's work entitled "The De stroyer of the second Republic; or, Xajio leon the Little." The fame hou-e will s.m Hiblish "Our Poetical Favorite," a selec tion of the lot minor jmenis in the English language, by Prof A. C Kendrick, of Ro chester University, and al-o "The Sliadow of Moloch Mountain," a new story by Mr. Jane G. Austin, the authoress of "Cipher." m Fallllml. It i estimated that ItOO.OOO ivr-utes have settled in Tcxa during the past ear. DeWitt C. Littlejohn ha lie-en cb-ctcd to tbe Xew Y'ork Assembly for th- elevi nth time. Tlic official return show that General Woodford received exactly 10,000 votes in St. Iwrencc County. The St. Petersburg correspondent of the Indriieiulcnt IM'je says vessel will I liotight in the United States lor money due for the Xorthern s-e-ion. The result of the Pruiaii election U a follows: Conservative-, 129; Free Con servatives, :(6; Old Liberals, 20; Xational Liberals, 101; Left Centre, 10; Fort Sthrist, 41; Pole, 19; Particulars, 9; Catholics, 4"5; Undefined, 23. The Austrian Amlas-sador ask for a special audience with the King of Italyfor the purpose of tendering the congratulation of hi government on the eleltion of Aosta to the throne of Sjain. Charle J. Faulkner is a prominent can didate for the United State Senate in West Virginia. Democratic liier were premature in their rejoidng over the election in Nevada. The latest return indicate that the Assem bly i a tic, while the Senate ha three Re publican majVrity. A correspondent of the Richmond lTAiy, writing from North Carolina, expres ses the belief tliat Ex-Governor Vance will lie the next United State Senator from tbe "Old North State." An imperfectly reconstructed rebel in Kentucky (which tried to secede and ought to have" got licked, but unfortunately didn't) advertises sundry house and shop to rent in the Hopkinsville -Ye Era, and adds: Sincef I claim to be of the White Man's party, to avoid the Fifteenth amendment and 'its d d infamou pain and penalties contained in the law to enforce it, and in view of Sumner's supplement, without threat to ftlie man and broiler," will say: I will not rent to a Radical, white or black. If I could make an exception at all, it should I in favor of the misguided negro, not the mongrel, or hi white ally and instigator, the white Radical. Jons R. Gbixx, Christian County. m AXOTHOI BOinnC TKASEBT. Altjr NhMraHiwIllepfMker. From the Oswego Register. A fearful tragedy took place last Tuesday, in a family by the name of Lowe, living across the line'in Cherokee County, about four mile from Oswego. We are unable to give the particulars at this writing, but give all we have been able to gather. The shocking affair seems to have originated in a family quarrel. It was given in evidence that Lowe and his wife were in dispute, and from words 'went to blows. It is alleged that the wo man's husband was choking her, when she called to her boy to shoot him. The boy did as he was directed, firing thee shots from a revolver, the last taking fatal effect. A coroner's inquest wis held, but we have not learned the verdict. - Leaveswobth Daixy asd Weeklt Tews. Thi i the oldest, most widely ar- culateil and most influential paper in Kansas. rr menrb-uit and bruineM man should From the S. V. Tribune. LITTLE BKCCCHES. A nkeCouutj View of Special rroTideoce. I .loot ga much ou reUfio, 1 never ain t had no show ; BulI'Tezuta niidolln' light grip, ilr. Do the handful o' things 1 know. I don' t (on out oo the prophet And free-will and that tort othiog Dut 1 b' lieve in IsM and tbe aneis. Leer ttiwe one night Lest (.pring. I come into town withsome lurulps And ur little liatie come along Xo Sbur-eeai-old in the roontr Could lat him for pretty and uvng. Peart, and clipper, and aassr. Always rea.fr lo s wear and fight And I'd larnt him to f hav teruacker. Jesrto keep hi milk-teeth white. The snow come down like a blanket As I pasi-sl be Taggart's li,n. I went in fur ajugof molassts. And left tbe team at tLe ilo..r. They scared at something an I tited I heard one little suall. And hell-lo-sphl overthe praiiie VI ent team, Little-tireeibei and all. flell-lo-M.it over the prairie! I wasalmost froze wuhskeer; But we rousted op war torches, Andsanned for'em far and near. At last we trruck 1m rs and wagon. frnowed under a soft while wound, 1-psMt, dead U-at but of little l.abe o hide nor hair wa found. And here all hopes Mured on me. Of we fellow-eritters and I jest flopped down on tuy marrow-UMf, Croteh-deep In the snow, and prayed. o Uy this, the torches was played out. And me and Irn! Parr IV ent off for voiue wood to a sheep fold That hesjid was somewhar thar. VVV ftmnd il at last, and a litlle shed Nhrrothey hut up the lawtet at niht. We looted in, and seen them hud lied thar, ?u warm, an 1 rloepr, an I white. And Tlian sot Ultle Breeches, and thirpnl As eart aserer yu see. "I waut a cha of terhaAer, And that's what's he nutter of me.' How did be git thar" Angels. llecoutl never hae walked in tlial-toiui Tliey jest vi-i-d down an-l loll him To whar it was sale and warm. Anil li.ink that saving a little ehlld, lid bringing him tohisown, I" a denied h?lit U tier tmin TLan loafing around Tbe Throne. LNilirV Column. New Orleans Is to haceasdTu.il t. tc-ieh young ladies how to cook. Madame Anna I'.i-liop has lieen oilen-d $1,000 a night for ten cuii-eruliec nights, to sing in Xew Y'ork. Mr. W. C. JohiL-oii is lecturing in In diana on "Man iu the Raw." She pnes to leave him well done at the end of the- sea son. In an Iowa town the energetic eiKing ladles claim that iu ca-e of tire the uituagc menl of the l.-e lulling to the m. A Cincinnati child tied erupt m the disir-kiiob to k-c if the carriage- would esime to take them out riding, as they did the fun ily aenis the street. A gallant was 1 itely sitting U-side his lielovcl, and Uitig iinihte to think eif any thing el-e to sjy, .i-kcd h. r why she wj lite a tailor. "I don't know," she said with a suiting lip, "iinh- its Nrun-e I'm -iitim; beside a gwe." John Nt-art Mill, the faui.sis Knglisli logician and pbitissipber, ha written a let ter lo Mr. I". W. Iuvis, an American lady, exj.rcssing his earnest approval of the pn sition that noiueii should Is impanelUd on even trial where women are to K tried. Mr. Klizalie-th Cadv Stanton tdmits go ing with Theodore Tilton to see Marie Sce luch in the "Taming of the -shrew," and adds? "fthe plaeed Kale so admirably, looked hi ham-v and lieautiful in her wifely subjection, that I went home in iIo-uir of my sex." Cincinnati, alnavscueiotis of Chicago, has ojielicd a divorce court, which holds its sessions once a week. Thirlv caH-s is the average ilae's work, and the m-ssioii are liu uierously atteiidcs). One of the i-a.-- lx-t week was tliat of i woman asking tobedi eorced froiu her husband, who was al-o her own uncle. The corsanguiiiily, however, wu not the rea-on assigned; the hiL-baud was old and indifferent, and the e-ife thought if -beliada stiareofhis money she could return to Kureipe and marry a more suitable man. fehe got the divorce. A 4anlrnef Hleurtl. II- r.i.1 llie Aw hi.it e-l.ani...i. We are glad to state tliat on Tut-tl iv night a ciintrael was signed bctw..u parties in t.iir city ou the one luud and T. .1. l'etcr, 1 (teneral Manap-r and -si.ierintenilcnt of the Atchison, Toika and Stnti F.- Railniad Company, for that CtmiiKiny, on tbe other, by whiili it is stipultti-d and agrcetl that work shall be commences! t.u the road, al Atchi-.!. mi or l-efore the 1-t of nril. 1S71; tlut the ro.ul -hall Iv completed and mmlat theTniirr Ile-cirtuiiiit, x!ulit !tl.T.-lTI tl.aa H,M,U1tt If I af I (til !-.! Will l- anntallvrwlizfromal ...." .-........, -.itn.ii.A t- a.f lul-t- Ct-LlliiV. CAUPk rrfii--f tJtit.-v. hil -J -i .! 14. 1870. shall have gone in... full .,. ra- In ur .31.Na.1111 oiiu - - if.t...tnf. u -T ' !.. . . . ... I,jhi,iN! ivui jinnta iv, KfDluifcr Mioiiri In luna Cttlittirni-., Mirhican U i-o,nin 44nnrrtirut Iowa.. -.etnaa ., Ivlawartr . Al-ia-iaa. .. Ta , Kna M!Iiii rl.ra- Xerala Montana -( sInrlo Nw Irxil" W ruaiinj .Merita r. (h " irsiii ,"-, , 4,I!, M!-3rhlI''tl I, lll.'HNI I a,77," ,...!. m, 3,tct7tii- Nrw Jrrw ;,0l',.i'PI)iii'.iaii3 1-T1"H V 4'jrnluu 2,S,t-iTniievv ?tHtit ViiiuU . V,4f1.IiI" It.i nI 3ll,i-i'Maiii- -itfjert Minni-Mita ,), 1 -ISt tolllllll"'!-, ITI,'. Lanillna tVt.Hi fTrriMH. , I?--4f rLana h-.,firrifrnioDt Mai-nt H.Ti'la Vt,tf-. Vahincii'n 3.1.fl,IiblhiMMH. ,f- I uh I-)i,Ari7niu .. '",-r""' ! ty,t ",mii Vtj.lk" ii,t-iii ::, " I-,ls1M 1I-J,t It.l-.l II5, i-siaai 7't"" ll.i- 33,(f -l,'t IV". T..UI . slll,IIV" Tlic rcwl1Uli011.1I itiiiiili- from :.uui--. U 51-VK)0t(ljt., rnakma rai.. tuUl f $I!t;,-HS-ltOsX AiJ-vcKaml Iy.rraim turn i frcttitiitlv iMiitotl, iiinipriMaItt.irtiuiiit.'f wlikh acni.nl iii to 41.IiL.al nturn-w Iuc I lit foU'inin area, Hini!alioii iul alue: I'r,v in e .ll-a-- Iharlnient Arr4atT-t turn 1m ri'Ir Khiii-. l,llt-i .'iT7,i)t"i l4.-.rr I;Iiiiit !.tr...,.-eit .i.,it Murthr - t,i,' ir,--l ?lrtt"- - I.V7, ,. lTraiue . V I,5J,WM .3,'F" T'.ts. s.lft-,.(il ,C.,-a) Thewbole f I ranee -ni.i",l"nl 3T,5i,iit These ix .lejiartnienls eompri-e, there fnre, almut ix iiereent of tbesiirfate, seven pertnt t if ihe mptilaliou, and seven 'r cvnt of tl.e lanil revenue of thevvhole of Knnce, ami, cletiLiting the hnil rtvciiueat XI year' piitilusc at three- r cvnt, tbe eapitalizetl cable of Alsattraiwl Iirnineiuav I put down at $ I'iO.OOOWO. Tin: l-a-creiiee Journal say: I.ih malt r aktr ,'"J,'e shiiuld in.r be law breakers. If wc not, our old friend Hon. Siuiuct W.-..I, wa ameml-ir oftheSnate, and v..ltl f..r the lexaseaiue law. -iiiiuci. u wouiu -eeni. ... . ... 1 r. 11 na lorgoiten some 01 us i.nivi-ums, ri temirary sojourn in lex? may have blunteil hi mural sensibilities. The Km'n ria Tribune say: "am. Vol recently atteii.ptcsl to drive-a lot of Texa cattle through l.yi.n eniiuty l Kansa City. I- O. Anderson and other on lo creek jmrsuetl and stopiie.1 him on the Utrder of 1 svige. and comiiellcd him t ilrive the cattle lock. Maj. II. II. Abr-i man wlm ignore tin Iceiin: tbc 'wrath and indignation1 TlIE internal revenue of the United State from March 1st, 1&IUI, to August 3Ut, 1S70, a period of eighteen month, am'Hintee to Sl.-J.'-AS-K'-tli. and wa received from the following article i-pinta. Tbloee. lenaenle.1 liqiiort. ifmssm-ell sales Dceime, inclujiuir salaries. lEanks ami l-aaEei. eial taaes Leyariea tueeeseions. Articles in xh-lu!e .1 Iasports 37,l- It a. 3.W.01-. 50 .Irtlrles On exempt from taa l.01V.Sn9Qi l'enalllesM l.zs.nt u .ldh-.ieslaui The Locimam Svgai: IIai:' aVfCl'llCVU; tiucituiiinni witnauivii lire 11- cent political excitement tir c.st planter have made considerable pn-cn-M in gitliering tlieir saccharine h-irve-t. The season never wa more iavoi-able in South Iy-uisiana for the- maturing of the cane and the cuttin-r, liflnlinir an.! trrirwliii'? the KainP. TliC onlr T...tA !..--. inlfcipmJir.n fr-ew. -Hlr,f--al Is-jr- t lv. 1 drawback ha been the lack of water to ip- i.l mills M-tnv t.lantet-s liave han to ply the mill 3Iany planter tiavc Jiaa to mn their pipe to the nver and link iHinipe; u l l,m.l i,.ai to .,,imn i,.., lniO lite.. ,..i-. r-i'.vK ...wc v-aCT grinding i going on very brfcklv, and llie yield of sugar and molasse promise to ex ceetl that ot last year by at least 20,000 or 2j,000hoghea4l Wth good and reliable labor to cultivate the plant early in the reason the product would have been much larger. The increase thi ar is due entirely to tbe Theiie-reaseth year u due entirely to tbe season, which ha been an extraoriinanly propitious one. Ubor na been very ditfi- v.u.ue : u.j.e..-, .ov. lrl.., .. sv crops next yr.--.iwWrtouiuKi, - r - H - rti",i,. iripl.t,.ril4i.,r IS71 li. Ilip I merry reli-n n lllev walk ioiu me smi. Ninth line".,f the ennntr; tl.it it -hall K' )"e..ftb.-svbnhuresis.llesl ''ls.nl. .n.n.e WJ! IlllU, 1V !.lians are eb.rg.sl t.t want t.f entirely completed, W llte Ora-bopr ' Xai-.!.s.n, hi Mi-tre-e- and Kba.iel.. ' - " 'I' a?., , T,, pr..ir at-lioii, or of the 11ulh.iei.ey of tl.e Fall route, on or U fore the- 1-t of Mav, . crit-." Anotl.tr entitlesl "Th,- Female ""VTi7x w i.h, t 1 . h w - e7.f t "!un, ami tl.e n,..ma..de.s of military 1S72, Ktwe-eii Atchi-on and Toka. 'Ihe l!onaarte," is so 1,-atjw.nie J.l abhortei.t J" -' f " " "" "J " " l' iU. ,.-4 in r near any of tbes-- rreri..t.o.w cntracteml-dying all of ih.se 3greenui.t thai 1 am sure it would not he tolcra',,1 ... '' e al ne-I.. k'"" ''"'l .rt. !,,varL.bly hell re, ible- by wa duly- signed and delivered. the stre. t of any heathenrily . The l..ld.:. -" '; ' ' ..,. , public opim. .. for theo.nd.ict of the 1 imndacilv of Itilian or tini-h becn-e is -1" , . ", , ' -ri , 1 r il,.. Imluiis, over whom they-liave m. jurixbe- T.ii: follow-;., -tal,l...-Tl.ie!.l tan ore- outdone." Indeesl. thi. feature of thi most centrat.sl th.Hijl.t. 1 e . vn 1.1 .1 ..v .. tlu wluilev.r. Cl-.i. tang 1.1 1 rove in a benl nf the same kind 'r.-..ttlev al, ,,,;, oh h a,1I(,nii.g, -ickening , ;, ,(T tIlc ,.t r j,,,,-'-. r , afUr. ,-, ,,. Very ...ll, u.-irmesi or .arele-e, la-twcek tokcvpthenionhisphcvtmlMw anJ ,,N-W,n-, X iif.ii tbi s-c-cle! .,., rM.-N -, KiNl.-Arrangeiuent. ,-m'c- of traveller are, i. .baiU, in .m. erwt and we understand he 1 likely to get l.It I ,-. lv-give it in outline now. My 1 U-en made whereby !., c-onm-,ti.,ns .Unger in the country .--cup.nl by the- into trouble with Kime .T he neigblror f(lr -,, ;,.,... I I,.,,- to are Ilia,lefv ,;. which run tl.nUh frn.i. Indians thereui-on. ThereMasir.,i,jflingagaiii-t ,,,, te lhe lIctnri. at .,.,e future lime. i:,lr;nK,on; Iow3, ,.Ver the Itirhngtnn The completion ..I the Kansa., I-ac.lic Texas rattle all over the iiHintry, and lhe ,,- Iirar f American symiratbv for lias ,Jlr; 1 -r i.,:irr.,.l ,n.l iu VI,r..t, I.nI t Ui.ver i reltrrtsl ti.a being of l.m. i',v.ivj :i . cilia at nigni, nau 'K.tn itrmii.c,. ut ine ian-3H i ut mi inr. i:i. .1.- . -.-., .-- t . ,,--.- -- , i ....---. tlKOLA-o x, :i .-.: M,.:.i t,rp ..iij ....1" .,,, u'-..--. ;. IiL.Iv t.i ! a li-.E icitn.t-iire ftr rn-m at J lav 4. It cuntam-i -.IfiS fr-t .-m "-- ' i.iii.9 ii fide r-ii ii ui lain iiii. - aril la. Lii : iiiitia laurn ui awji i ... .. ... ..i -'...--, ii fai uusjtr.n -a r-i icr iiii wii.ir ir win - .. . .n andSW, and evensoOa month. Tlieiual!ty through Salt LakeVallev. It i known that H remembere.1 that thi road some lime ablv not lube much. of the ragar and MolassMM excellent. Sev-1 ,he c ..-j I-adtic comiianv have be-en lor ince it-sctl under the control of the 1'acific We want vet a perfect, good system ibr eral large planters are eecunng gang of , wverai moDth negotiating "for the purchase Comjany, ami it wa reported that the route ,,,. ,,lMK, -,; of immfcrants, hut it ie-i- aTw. ? a lalwetMU-at -at awl -. -na-sA-Iw-w wnr f..f l-l -.a w a .... - .. a.t t 1 I a? I in - - r - - - - i rriiiiinf'iaLa f .lcihaaii-: liht iiuii r-niiuniuu .----... -.-- .-.-... ... .--. iri.t.ni uom rtii-ic imri..i- w 111 in GAltxi; VlKODiTX. Game i very abun-1 mountains, ancl th ice eastwarU for thepur- na an eye io me iiiuire, give ineiouowing "- i-l"I ilon.Jno.V. Far- dant in Virginia thi fall. Deer, partridge, po-e ot connecting wuu me ivansa. i-acinc arani w nn uuu.i u uw rrj.. a.. ',, "V. i,,lrtvmUll,i-t.Loui.; wild tnrkevs hare, sciairrelsand waterfowl , railroad, which ha already U-en CTmpIeted planting 1W acres with walnut. Uliatwill well. .-, t '"-J Mjrc. and Generall-arker are affording fine sport to gunners. In our to Denver City, Colorailo territory. There they he worth in twenty year.? hach lacre- J.. i un ,njbn Aflaj tUnvtl late iue we pubiished the result of a deer i will have to I built, to make the eor.nec ion will liave at .east 6o0 tree, making M,uw in J-'""" u uko-na-ee Congre- in the In- hunt in the neighborhood of Callahan's by a betwwn thee two roads, only about three all. Kor Umber, tie, fenc-e- r-t, or fue ory. fegularly organized party ofgenUemcn, who hundred ami fifty mile of tne'; and those SJ a tree may certainly becalled a very small nun. devote a portion of every season to this sport. Eighteen deer in five clay was the reult. Ifeer are also very abundant in the counties below Richmond, last season wc heard of two instance of a cotmtc being killed at one shot. The other day we happened to hear i of three being killed by one gentleman in I it tne course of a few iusirs. Jiuhmond Vihig. I iriuiew ai-ni i-.uiiirv i sup-! from e-aling chee-se. TlieSiirin-rfieldlO.l.bfrrrtisrrsaysthat I'atrick Cain of Rcthel township, Clarke . county. 0 cot drunk on the !d ult, and I I in making towanl home ill the snow storm of tliejuicve-tsluig night wa frozen to Ueatu. Kivecitizensof Mehnore, Seneca county, as we learn from the Tiffin Tribune, went out hunting, on the loth inst., in Ottawa comity. Onthe llith, one of them, Mr. II. M. I!ckcr, wa mortally woumleil bv the. io e-iil. ntal di-charse of hi sain. The Manchester (O.) GazctU say that on the 13th ul, near Rome, Adane eiMinty, two young men abo-it nineteen year of age, named Harvey Bruer and Falgar Ailani. rmarreled. Atbms stabbed Bnier, intlieting a wound wlucii proved latal in a lew Hour-, and then left for parts unknown. The Roikport (Ind.) Jourmisay tlut im the l'Jth hist., the hon-eof John EUr- lianl, on the lluntingourgan.1 jaswr roan, was de-tnived bv fire. When the tire com- iiienenl there were four person in the hous- an old man, a babv and two ibildren. The old man and tie baby were saved; Isit .1 .. .1 M I . 1 .1 a. - .!.. I.t- me two cmiiirvn wtrv ..iiriirw . ir.i. j lti nn rrv tit ntf-- Tin inn tit- HiTi I Hit in the field at work at the lime of the tire. . TheMiinde tlnd.) 'Ii-icvsavs: "An old man by the lume of K!n-tiiie, re-siding near ilphur Spring-, in Henry county, met a -iiddcn ard horrible death cn.e day la-t week, lie, with hi little -on, lud chopjied oil a large tree, which bad lodged- lney ite learn irom me iiayeiie (inu.) imii mtie ilotiu tliat it will be pusneii lorwaru - -; --.-, -. . Conner, that six persotu were dangerously with great energy, be-ate- Su Louis i ex- t " ASlllM.Tux, Xov. 'Si. The report of hut not fatally pol-oned, at a Isiarding house j renielv anxiou to get a portion at least, of 1en- I'ope, which will accoiuiany tliat of in tliat rilv oil 'Dunks-rivim; Day. ami it i the (',V.r.,m;- ir.' tten. Mierman, 1 dated at the Headquarter coiiiiuenceel cutting ihe loiigcsi inv, vviicuiue lUrto.-i pitnic cniiei. -vim open 1001 ey.- t fventliing lliev covet, whole came down, killing the father instinlly ing. The tir-t story of the central building " the J.rw ivniw roiicY. and breaking the arm of the son. The Is divided int.. convenient dei-artnicnt fori The n port refer at -,me length to the re father w-.es seventy j ear old, wjsa iiiemUr reeiution and reception nmi or -arlors with l,t;ns Ut-aeen the army and the Indian of thi Baptist Church and highly e-rtceiiied a large c-otniiili..-is lull the entire bngtli. , Hirvau, and -athe- relation between the in the community where he lived." Thelir-t-tory.il the north wing Iu two jrniv and the Indian aginls were established ThcMunrie(Iiul.) T7ui savs: "I-t large dining nx-uis wiiha serving rcnij-c- j , ti.e ti.ivcriimtnl, and llut- long a Is th springa couple of men travelled over por- tween. The upper trics are amngr.1 into j iriies. literally .il-erve.them there need I lions, if this county, professing to sell a Uiggy doniiii.'ieswiiliiIo--ets,iimpIife-. Thereare m, cotiliii-t .rontn.versy. It iiui lsafely plow. They would go to some gil farmer two wide stairway leading toaml fnmi up- dunl-ie-il, Iwiwever, he sajs, whe-lher siiclia in each township and inform him a-Whe-y -.erst. iris-, alumling ample egress iu ca-e- of rctaHii l Ust itir such indhn a the Ara-iinderst'-isl he was a X.e. 1 man, thev ihed lire-. Tin- building is to I.' well ventilated, ,1., I ttyinue-s, Kiowa and Comanche, to aniioint him a their aent for hi town- and in all rc-1-.-vts forms one of I he m-sl ri... ...oi.irv .is-i-msl to these- IimII-iiu a ship, Jgre-eing lo p.iy Imii ii i.rceni. m ni s-ilc-s, and al-si give bun one of llieir plow-, If the man consented thev would ilnw up cvntracts in duplicate to get liiiiili.sign ti. in and leave. And now esmie llie sesmel. Week beSire la.-t the-se contract rcturnesl here in the haniU of -i nun Iniui Michigin, in Ihe sltt-e ol note uyaiiie in iciiik mr divers sum, ranging linni $100 up. The signiturrt.itlie noti-s were w.ll execnusl forge rie and well e-Sci.uicd to dex-i e. Tin man having them would have U-en arrestcil only he pljycd the 'iiiiiint pitrclu-. r so well that hewasmiitttsl tog"." -The- Ucvclin.l i iA. siys "The 1 irge-t -crsoiial n.I.lj. ry t!at le nitiie to our knowledge in a long lime w.i pi rpetrale.li.n a train ot the l levelaml. I .iliimiius, Lincin- .- . , t? ,r. !.:?.. -ri. ....1... -v.. ma.-. ,. "-.." .,". v. this eitv. a re-idem of Rockirl, in tin l(,i( - IHWiltv.1 '..- .....--.-- .--.---, - county, ami win hrt name is, ai this writing unknown to lis, rcciiitly con verted some or all of hi proiierty into ct. he has retiirntsl The- Ios is a v cry se- verc one, di-posiiig. a it d.H-, of the earn ings uf vear tif care and lilsirat une-tK-h. train for Cincinnati, on hi way toT.ni.es- , ',' ' ' ; ., ,, .. ,.r I.,,.',.,.:! , iu inner pi.icir.d everything tor me raid, Me to ...ike an iv.-tn.nt. He had t... '""r '' "' lk L,;7,'! Lnd Living the-chonv of any of the numer- thous..n,l dolbr in bill in .1 licit about his ? "ZX,l mi. I ..iuV ' ot.sexi.-ssl ,..i,,t ol theseiilement north wai-t. l Xew laind or there-:.l..ls ,,,!,'TJl,'r ''' 1 ' and south toatu.k, their lir-t move m..t be fell aslevpand did not wike-till ihe tr.ii. had ' I " ""' ' ' " V ? I ,.lltt--f, and .x,e-i.,i -vere- ...iury lo the s,op,-da't Crot.i,..-. He RI, for hi 1.1. '1 1' ..s.p.eal.a.kes. I.lr but it was gout-. After unking all the search """-. " ' -..:,.. s;r;. ,,, I t ut ln.i e-an I.-tt-etl, and then generally .her- that t-ould I.- made, and without sue- ' U.k.' ,"1,-v.a '""": a-'""1. T' '.' . 1 1... late t!. ae-e..i.i,.lisl, anything except Iruit- ...'..-.....-.(-" ...... T.-- -- A , -- . l. . . .I.....I... I. , ,.II.,1 KV 1 I.IV .M...K- -n .... .. .- I iMl.t "- ... ll'l..r,-,..leee..f.l--ie,..a...:r,l mm... s.v n.jeltl.K-. a... a. P ... r a ....--. ,,,;. nI !. ,t ' IMII, Xov. e-The tailcvard now re- loiabl.-and ii.t.ll.-et.i.l ,..! iiiaii. K,,,,, ,Ilielll,t M1. viousa.-I ,-a.-ef..l inbletlie s,rt ..f Italy. Th.y- are- .-b- '. ,".w',7;""7-J""hjYSw..-lxh u..r..n,ir.k fnistrtling htM.le !i stmctesl bv- dealer in ev.iy fuuigneible J' ''' t " ' . ,i.,f I,i.li,us,".,tt,.le,l will, such d.lr.H .,s;e...f inercliandU- and g.imrack, and b'"" ; "" I-e.A- b."te- tliat ' ' l ucl, iia....l. horror, .Might t lie all sttrts and varieties of antic, .-onccris and '"-J""-,, '' w -' ,nII-v. "" Pe .1. ,. .- ! tbe ... r f the n.iliury t.. u-e-. At pre- amusements. Caricature-., prints atl l.s.k JudA" 1Mb-" o--. I- e n.Mler thr e w j u- J lU;tjr f1ri ...hing ,il of the r.-est ..ls-,..iyareexi.-e.sl for .!e, , -'-" M' wl"J'.. '.T l .. "l '" . after hostilities :i.ii. jiI then il i gem rally . " il .l .! . II. an.i vouii-r moiucu. i.ie ....t..e. ...e .c . V . .. -.- . " . llie Iiltlner inev- are tl.e better thev- cll. ion sevwtu nrt i . , . s . i ml U.-Cfni aii-arill Tumi-; woiii.i. iuiih- 11.1 e-c-Li.t. -t-i.... -s I ing the-atrocious y .uiiiic-iii.ni to young I nun for purcha-e, or r..iding ling tilt 111 will. ctlraonliiiary -iiiialitiii 1- al U-t attrartnu . lilt 3lttlltlul) llf 1 iC llT--. l.ltH Mil" I-t Tyuv. nip thv I -s,.-r. rum. ut tn itittrf n in -iitnl. the iilv ,"--- --- - V . . I i in a mo-l deplorable and ........rus cv.i.b- It ion. nian ri-H-aiitr .. .- 1 - 1 t i . .. --.1.1 ...1. t,iuniyaniK.Ni.ui.i.nni im- ' - l I" al. ... . a nl, micti, awhiiiti, aim nnntr-n . ino- li-sicnra iiiL'.nii.I i!t:t.l iiirii- th.it -.r i "l--il Hit won, nun iiwrir tc i.i-., air m- IHri"'ilv at Tfrl htrt Thi re .trt atliolu 1.1 ... i 1 . ..1. .1 . . .... t -i-ter anil nru-.-. ami nnti-t.wit ikt-tur alul Ia ii(ili iluii (luir K!ru utn..t tn litnl ainl (Tjiufcrt lht ictnir- f thi ilteatlml uar, hut men U ri- u -iim! n-iki- an tflnii-l .ind htmic tanl in tatr, r ihunh, ir army, then? arc i c lo-tLir I hvan! Cti.ierel. the eiuine-iit prnie-t.iiit prc-it'tT, and last Th.ir-.Ijv- 1 heard the ... ttst cure ol the .viatieiine. iiiii inuiiii give an "" - certain uti. ..iiia..i..n. s.n...... mike at a c-tmecrl to I.IWJ i-ui nf them soldiers, ami he iravea clever, hu morous, litcmry di-e-ourse alsi.it MtieM Mibn, eciulaiiiing an oce-asioiul alhisi.... to ihe itiialii.i. that is, to a situation 1.1 nhicli .1 nation hitherto one of the proudest and fim-...i-st in tl.e world Lstrcu.lil. ng nn the brink of an .ibyssiii.prcfcdtntcil anil unfathomable tliat wa all. The I.eil upcr are jolly, Imt llieMii.-dt r- .... i..nr.i:it. ...v (l..I..r..l. ..Ver lilt f ..ll.rt tif the arn.L-ticx', ami all join in on. biting ami ! tlevt Hiring ileiiiinciatinii of the goiirimuiil f..r us "incertitude ami ttrgiiei-ati.ni. Toaiv-thetn.th. lavre. the ere-at lurn-ttr, an. ri.siaiou.i..y.ioy-a.... gr.v .... ""'r,:',,,,- , ,,.- ... ,.: i a niehnehiily failure a a h. Im-.n.in nl the ' gi(. ,j...WIli. f wult u n..nM seem there, milted -tH.lb.it th- rka..s.. i:.vtr,s.n..ilay ship t.f state in such a sti.rni j this. ml j n(,l ,! . ,,ntv in e.'ilil.rni-i llie ! 1, jtvii. Uchirgtsl tu llm mle. They are TpsIii. h-uUs.il a .li-appnintii.tnt oftsiiilLIlr,,(n,- '1 1. esHi'-iirtr ba everradviu- now, as th.y luve hten f.ir lweiily-tiv.vt-ir magniliide. Ami the only enndilicHi of - tJ,(. m ,e wav 1)f mmr-ll fuiliiu--. 'Hit ni, llie 1111-1 laiihle-, cruel ami iiutrnsl ularity here b micc-m., nothing will -are ,,,.,,-ji ,.,1 Jlr4t-a.l nf Uiug of the .r , worthy t.t all the Indian t.i ihe plains. The the-eii.ihaipy iiitiifniiiiiiniver-ale-ietritKHi ri,ie f fniit, selec:.sl .... arts...nt nf ll.t.r nuiamht- liave join..! ihtin, honever, in and everla-ting nlilivion. A m-hii a llie , ,., ,ri,, Ll,lr es.mliti...., nr swept fn.in the the il. preilatmii . -or. muted 111 Texas, which word armislie-e was st.iken, the few remain- I . . ., .., ... 1 l--,,.,.1l1n..l. a i iht-e Indian ran wtir U made u umler- ing F'-ark nf I'ari-iiu valor went wit, and ingFirarksnf I".iri-iiu valor went wit, ami is-tt that ne ait di-ap-minled .'" this h.iie, 11 is dismally tlillieiilt In rekindle the ex lingiii-htsl fir. Mas! alas! it is an inti - nres-iblv s3ililtiiiu"an.ldi-gu-ting si.tlt We thai are lnnkerst.ii jusscsiiitinually from pity to contempt and fni.n t-n.it. u.pl to pity. xi.tre i a nightmare on thi t,ple-. Tool I and blind lb il they should .luibhle over the 1 never ev-ie.i n. 1.11s sj-e e.- (jf r,..--.,-:..; 1 ri,...l . II .,... il,e-s.s 1 - s .-."... .. - -- . ..,:, :, 1 . . of thi Ksiide. The vervatintriibtre is in fueled with pii-illiuiinity and uiiutanliiiesx. We breathe it. Il cs-sts'even me. a is-1a-tor, a struggle t rec-ilhand nllee-t thegli rii.ii old N1-.1.H pluck and heriii-iu oTniy fore-ilher, wli'r-e I lilh rekiovesl iinHintain antl won Isittles, and wh-e manly high eu- tluraiitv bravest sun and n.ws and ocean le it I, appalling ft witnv. .cl has , ,', i,..P I,,,-,!,,,,!. Th. dried fnni and wrnn !. areli-elr In remain v.. Much lardeiieil tlielnart, but s-.ltt nisi the he-id - .;,-;.-. , i;,i. .,Ti,;i.;fi ,, ,.,.- n-nt lhes.1111elh.1n: n.a now lies.inlnf the Nava- ... .. n-u-ri.. ..i.-i.iiii;i..i. .1011. .A...S..L-... . :, .. . . ..r l . ... .. ......... w ....... ..... ..... i.n.. .. tu-.i nf.... .... ti.it ... inrir ... r.i... ,5 ,'," ', en. ",re I Iis'ple. Fudge ami stiiU! There i nothing cilv Ilrancb t.. HaniUirg, with train nn the great st rvice- ami e.s,.,.,my t.. the Covern 1 01 uie people. .jcrvingr.f svmpathy ora.htiirition. Kansas City, iN. Joseph A G-uncil ISInir ineiit, ami safety to iiii.ni.'rant. (.en.rtnf lAi'irEiir i-uimim.us. I'nnr Men llreak Jail. I Frwn'lhe I sitpi Iesltr. Ther removeil the ni'I-tr lar hinge, and then pnetl the door back until the lock- ..,,,. , ,i, -., t!, ,rh and the I.,!.. w.r,. ,- rl,-,r from tlie Catch ami the . - . , ,.. I cloor swung oin. n n ino...; " -. . . -ii-i-. i e from aierokei .Nation, and hitthc-a.1 and Hurra from Clierokee County, , Illingse-orth' trial was et fur tisslay. ..,im-S2Tii sol re . 1TII1.K -AII.-OAP -. ! .. ih t'mmiwmt Pari El r Ball- r.l.a. roreh.;eillM.te-alirml I lath I atnllrw. tt.-HMl will -! It rta-mrai-tl rBn-t -lin law- K.aut. rnelBr RaHira... I ..- .t - . n,.n.. liuUttin. remarked that it wa Mated and generally believed that tbe Central Pacific I -jiroad' company ha.1 purchast.1 the On- . , Vail -J-joaj w,;ch connects Ogtlen I and cjt i.e (-,,. anJ --j immtIielT . of ,nu ,;,(, 1Ul we mtenuon ot pa ' southward to Sevier Kiver Valley, or the j Cherokee trail pa. tbroagn Uie xvocky 1 Four t,rirM?r-. thrw oortini?il for rami Iintori rtatli M. J,xi.Ii ineijfitttii Imiir-, there are tin i 'i-, i rr-mw ui- nim-r v 4 liqia HIV. s '- - ap.-sw- .. ..- m " ----- , -- ---- -- -- 'Urcenr. aniinieMherfi.raleolTeM-c.brrAe I.tti.. worth in tK-tntrH,iw, awl Kiui-4 tlty futir Ur rwnmn-wU that the Iarx ami i?-J.i -i 1 P u-1 nit;nu i ne 11 1 cut wins toih. inc in iweniT-inrre wxir. u - mm .h- .! .-..,-. . . . -. -W.yil.li. 61 I ' . . . . " - ,? ... ... .1 . 1 a- i .-1: . . . l.i 1.1 ..ff r.-rtii nN ! r.l.l 9i.il if --. e " nr hi .--. . : . --1 - 1 . . 1 -1 . ..ii f. . - 1 .i.. .. -, r..-. .r. n- rmfi.n at iircr. rnw uir. 10 Vi iCA 11 prt-wonerw, who timii.laincil ol wiuennt; wuu r uni run winun mmi imrmisi.m .. imi.i-.-- j - -- - "?- -- :. -.:. " ' . '- 1 . 1 11 -..l t .t - . ... 1.. .1. ... 'n...r- t:.... ... -,.l.r ti.t t.rf--ri-t iii.Iih)I tc Ittiililinv .niar. -j A-. -- ., UllUI .IP tClltVaiU VI1I1C llltjll vvstll- ! 1-Jlw.- iiuh-u' . - .. .- -, - - - f r- . , 1-5 r- Via'iiJ S acce-sttothe fire. Thev took a.Jntagc nf from .N'orthwe-tern Illinm and I.m.i.fpm. KI.'J 10 acre., ami i, worth --. ,r acre. 17.Is.MS l this kindness bv effeclingan e-scai?, in which which there i a trm-iderable iiiiiiiigratmu lo ,....,... ?-..-! . i.ii -!.C7.Mi-. ,,, .,!,; i .JJ..-1 I. ' 'rtie. it-" Kan-as. At t.r--nt a car for Hamlmrg i " -lKrnll..r i ..nve-ali.. , .,.. i,-iW,T: a rum have been prieil ntien Irom uie oui'iue. oi uie anove cuuiany --..-..; ...t v.e.e ' Tlie prisoner' name are J. I- IIHng- sion nf the rwulfroci Uncoln -jutliwanl to riiT. worth, John Btirra, (colore.ll n. il. an.itiowninei.ig wwnm ... ...a...u...a,.. vei.;.-i..i n.i vnTt iiusii. iiiin?wonii nansa. .n me iaii-si.si ae.u..-, mii.. no irron. .ue ju ii-ssp-- -.- .j . .... ! r... !.!. i., . . tie rtiireu.c.ii i tne cw a.irie .leieifuiuii i . ' .1 :.:.,-t, .sn-l -:.!. nid cvntratting Oim;rany l Urn organ- . -,--., .. ... ,, .ipiiutiu.,. i.,u-s.; . ... -.... . , f landing ,(. The general office nf ' ,.Tv ' ? 7- '- I the management. ofme of the ,railr.-a,I , - - (n.rev;!C ,.,. an(1 ; nana geiuent of the KmigraUon Commistion that lead out of Uiieago arrneu in .-an -., .- . .: -, '.. ... m tins .-tate Orought tbe Convention to :-, Krancico on Sumlay evening, and yesterday, 'ul" " -.n",i,.I",n,, V s,lv and not at all amicable conelu-inn. lm. .: :.l. - ,..!. ..f ,l. cn-c, cs.ie ij, ..mile" variie 'le, t,. - ..... r .l. f. .r vnue in uuuicisu.uii ... ... . s-.s. ...t who have gone over the route a a sort of ! preliminary surveying party, report that there i but -very "little snow to be founJ, ( even during the severest weather. Thi con- ...u? ... 11 1 .L.. t ..... .M.1 IMinhn ..n. ...,f ..wi..u.' n... Kive ...y vnu v.s. .-w...- let to the Mi ouri river, and will enable , to dictate terms totheUniouIarific, which ha hereto-bre held the leading cant in its liands, and played them for the advantage of Chicago. The" Kansa laciSc road I virtu-) riM. 1 ns en'ertiri--. nist there e-an De ' Then again, if thi ruuiors -liisild urove . true, ih- nmluLilities are that the Union I IVilic will r a-h it line westward, and ctds- ' - in - r the Sierrn Xey-iil-i mountain somewhere in the neighlsirh.! of lleckwith's pass, tin.illv join hind with the California racitic-. , a" matter of evurse, the more railroad ti arv. l,,,i. tie letter will the public fare, ami ; ;4 pretty certain that none will be f,nin,l to c-ry "l.t,I. enoturh." I KANSAS. En-siiril. Femu: Suuxiky. The new Kpi-evpal Female Seminary, atTopeka, now in course of ereetion. U one of the most uniipie stnicture in Kansas. It eml-odies - n tie Lieiiitie tliat moilern arcniteciure can design for the .smifortable ami convenient arrangement v( nsiiu suitable to school lir- im-e. The building i in the form of the utter "I reversed tliti" . I ne w nigs are each eentv-f.ir fee-t deep by thirty feet ' front, and the central buildini; l forty feet front by filly feet deep, le-aving a projevtioii in front and rearm which are e-acieii I . . Tt 1 .--. . . .)... .!.. i.niniia.'. iuc isi-riunu ci.i v inn 1-.111111 Litl ml r Lltilieil. ami fliril.ll'e and fuel nnis. The -..nth wiiuj is an en- I tirely distinct l-uilding from th. ret of the structure, tali in stvle uf anhitccti.reatid j m its u-i-s. ihe hrst story, K-ing enureiv I devoted to one large -eKil room, anil the 1 second story fur religious ceremonies, are eompletesl, ami fini-hed, in all re-pects -im- I complete c-iiiicalioiijl iul.iing to i- loiuui in the We-teru is.uiilrv. Nicli i nuslel ..f .idvan.iiiiciit i worthy of .vipving -for it Misrior i-b-inl lul-eat. lifiiee .V.im.'nii. ll.us..lt miv nit lie i-e lie rally known ,, lt Kans-is is the grc-ale-t hop Male in the y,t- (h,r forv-t nw.lsare f urlv limil wild the gnu-clul vin.-. is.vercsl with their bright, . lesti prevent auorgaiiiz.itii.il ol the Indian delicate- lull. The market ree-iive large I for hostile uiovenniit", or ti arrot siippln-slnmi ihnr-e-wl.ogaiherthein in their smh movement until the .artic cun nalive wilds. Il Haiti profitable crop, i einml liave pise-.5 l-rvund Ihe limit of and hoiil.l receive the attention of .sir linn- j the reservation. In other words, tin? Indian er. Tlwv niighl transplant the vim- to on thee re-ervation nuy hold conncilalter ti.A;-.l..s" . tr.u ... t!...e -tr- tirii-iin.-tit-il n , eotin.-il. devising men and determining vv.ll as fruitful.' linn' I Tin. K --n Bvk. -C.v. Munnnii i lull i M ..I Vigor, aim tne lire el in iiueueei ..inn . ,." ,, ., .. .,.. i l I ... . e t ' r. . Tl j . iiiHiiii.iues. ... ..ie . i.- ...-s s ,....... . his head with venerable lr.sg.s. la-av. worth i rcpre-e-nted by i very strong dcligi tiniu nioiig them Whe-tt LilatruMi and sticcx ful, whofa-tcii to a cm-e- with the grip of a II.r-ii!e-; Torn. Feiilon ihevisi- laui, nvpie--s, iirniiiui, gii'eu i.ng .' eioun l.l "-real eXI iiiiuil; Milling ware and -ubtle a tlieiii tilled elixir ol sagacity; Brewer lalcly el.-e-t.sl I., the-'inrciiie Unch. with a face- re sembling Cyrus Held, and shining with i -- --- ------ . . . . . ,. w.il. iinsnt .sturts. l.t l.Mik at nun uisut , -------.- - ;.,,-, ;,.,.. I ihe Unth i to .li-eovtr the jurist at one ' - ..,. it ,t ,.Nr,. ltli..nl. I rstl.ullly ItlLKsilllllittsI --:. -. -:,-,-v-.. -., , - '......c I ' '""' .-" a-,e-r a ..e.. .-.a.-- Il-lltsl rtpuiaiioil .or re;.iiiii-; i.io.i .1. .k.i.t.r mililr ifeiiiiMrit'I h the imiv:i-o! jiI iiiLrt-a.-!!!," amount f lminirw in llir rol eral imirl. Jii..-y Iillii wa-firuifr!v tliif Ju-tuvt'f Ii.t. auI triuM ihtiiiIu UaUmt ln.lii-ir In- I 1 1ll I Willi lit ( ',,, '!l,',;li ''. -- I rti.i uI rlria lrkri-- I r iinil I - -w lip.-l. i"i.n 1 1... ...... ;,.,v ..f I -..!,. r-.. I.. 1... .s 11.111. ml ..F It-rfrtu th- xiii 1'raiH'iM- lilMin fr.-h fn.il s.iiii.sl fr..m ablt.ruia, -evenly- tMiitar-lti-nlstliiriiigi:.. prr-enl vear. The avn.g.-v-.iliie..f a t-ar-!.i.l of fr.ilt, roughly e-tilualisl, is -Jsicj,,, nut th,-value tit ihe fiuit shijiniciits lr (-.!..nd. for ihe ve-ar amtriii.: 111 lbs- aggreg-ileto JHitS."r,iw. Tl.i is 1 siill iiem is is..iii..rtsl viilh th.- f ..-.-li.H. U.I .1.. ......it ..f tl. I .j m,t fnIr. v irim.s ti-e uiuvaibbl.' , wmj1 ; ..tVrtsl fur its eiiii-uiiiii.i.. ( f 1 II. -Illtl e----4 Sal (111- l Illal- 1 ."UH limn -.- lUlsi?- JSP1S SIS saa-- ' -,--- . ------ JB'"- ""TidritsI .nut, Intnlv- l..u were taken l.e the, I. I tapiircl I K ulm, and wc mm supply lint tsitinlrv ' p.e, t.ne-thinl wit!l anl(. a f ,),;, ,.1,,.l,n- tla.il it , ,r-i inut, tn.nlv- l..u were taken I. the, il-.-. l.il.Ii.ruia iirie-i iniu 11.1 1111111 e-sjs-eial favor all thr.ni.-h tbe Wft, wher evtr it Iu hecii 111lrt11I.1t-.sl, and f..r tw. i-.l rtas.nu.. the tmalitv ..f the- fn.it and the naif nf pnranng it Sir the market. It ......... ....1. lff.r nri.s lli-il. ll..' rlcl. ri. r.;e!. tel.i. i. ii is t.si sin r. iliiiL-. and ha intv.rvttjvg.it nit-. g.H.1 rtputf. n.tre Il x I-ir'eaiid pniliubl.- ...irk.t f..r .ir fruit gniwer owning up in Ibis. Ureetii.ti. it e-llriuls il-til, ami lew aid improved .....i,,,!. f .Ir,!,,.- fruit are il.vrl..i-til, lt ,-,,. , to imnsimi ..I 11m I ... ..... ..... .,n ,. . ,..! ...,... j (,1(. ra. j,-, .",w ,r; t,t niatiu'at'tiirisl j (,1(. ra. Ml tllV. ,IrT-,l tmit matiu'aetiirtsl r., )f ,ie ,, . ,, .lript;,,,, nnr nr- ,iarii., clll atii.nl," then l-ing iIimiiihI t.f 1 ,,m fr,,,,, whiih loch.-nse. Our leading tir- chanlsthat hive Urn tngage.I in ihe uiaiiu - faeliirt- nf it liave paid sjAeiat atltntinn In the ....!. t.f ratking and preparing, ami in con-e-iuc-nee semi out dritsl fruit with which . . . ....... milietil II.. Iim-sl l.ramis 11. llie l-uriniiar- lit ran conn-are. This has U-,11 almml-intry riininlt-gicnl and Horticultural Fair wile i-tjnal to any nf the Kumptali l.raml, and suiriurt..anvoft!ier-t. " , RallrnH.I .. (I n.n. the e hiea., lUilpsel l.atelle , IIl-KLIM.ton- . -ol-tiiitikn. '1 his rw,l i, to lie in oi-eratioii to rarmingtiiii, -i"J liIroail at tliat innnt lor M. Ji-sei.li. Uavenworth and Kauris Citv, and all i-.iiil in Southern Xebrask-i, Vt-.ternMl-.iiri and Kansas. Uvthis nHiteias--eiiger Ipmi liur- attachetl both lo the momiiig ami evening train from Ilurlingtou. UVIA1II .V .-IL-TIIlVIttl.. UvtAili SoL-TIIivitti.. -IWegaI f.. ir-n..j l,e-fi.e .1 wllllflu- cthMBl ....--...... -:----, ; ., ... -. i ... . t mile WC-I Ol rvair-s.-. am. i-e..., limn. .st..i r.. In, .-si.... I itir 1 1... naite is alut 115 mile long. It i prr.p.e.1 to . - ... ., vtr : - A Texlbil-ay, -.., oimpiele a line iromOuialiaf.tl.el.ulf. Kkokik To ..EEK.iKit,m. lhe Kes lut Gate Citj venture the statement tliat ,i1.(,,..n,ttiv.n of this rtjad will le com- "'e en -rticuon ol tin. taa will ie c.,m- inenceil at an early tlay. llie Iowa I-uI- LAM EI2.Lt: AND ILEA-ixr HILL. The fct- L.ii Journal if Omiacrte ay tliat the contract for 1-uiI.lnig Ibis road from Law- rence, Kan-., to I 'Itasant Hill, on the li- An enteqirising wttler in Nebraska, who ,.11 11 . si. mkuu l(r,,ilt, t aetiLiI s,m jrj-.,ii, a well a of l..raiii. ami .-...ni.ern .tew .tiein-o. nave .tier for lhesuici..e. . .. ., rt::i ,,r,.,r air..rd.sl bv its rccc.t- alwav been i-cae-elul, ami unl.s molt-te.) stung It wa iicrmaiieiiiiy auauuuneu. .let.tlr n-4 to le founil in a convention uw figure, which will give nearly $.00,000. Can anything be planted on that same land which will -ay as large a return? And all the lalmr m-tuml 1 the breaking up of the I .! ...1 ,.Tn..,.. V1l .?. ?t..S.L.. , s...u . i'k....... iiiui isaiii oi lk wai- nut is etitiallv true of the l.ine. which in rue of the l.ine. wlucii fifty year will be one hundred feet hieh and ! high : tliree icct in diameter. . HEI'llKT or ... rerc of Ihc IViartment of the Missouri, Fort Leavenworth, tvansu., Oct. 31, 1870, and state that he assumed comnuiid May 3, 1870. I.NDUX raids. llci! t.t at ronnIenbie Iengtli tliesev- era! raids of the Indian on working parties on the Kansas I'adfic Itailroad and eUe- where, and on settler m hi department, He-iieaks in severe term of the gro-scare- le - siies t the working partie along the railroad, and attribute the raids, to the fact tlut they were often distributed along forty miles ot niail, without jrnworpreiaratii.il of any kind. He a- their defenseles con dition, aisl the utter neglect of every pre caution which tie -ia-t experience should have taught tbem wa essential to their safety, orlvrevi an irresistible temptation to the Indian. He think it hardly necessary t. sjy to the Division Commander that a rge jurt l ; Jlle to ihc f these Indian raid and murder le eitrenie recklcsene-- and disre- gin) of e-nmniDii sense and e Her.e-een thejiart of thewhiti possible lo correct lhee things, . .. - ?ll 1- a". every-slav ex- It N not nor can it l- exj-xuit liiai mv; win ue u i;n -nJ -r . v-i rv miint iif tt.l- found at all 1 vast fron- tlrTf Hhere irresjore-ibleand reekle-s white -;,I tlos-eto a.i-cai. He fear tliat the trouble with the Apadie in Xew Mexico .lrv bU-ly to continue, and he doubts, Irom tie diiracter of th-e Indbn-, whether they ran v b-viuht t. live umn a reservation at ai( unle-v, iil,-.-,l, they be funilshed with rr-ervati. n i ... tmnieii-H-extent and .piite misetlltsl rl he re-e rvatioit of the- Kiowa .nol lnii.ii)ebe- is vry near ihe In.ntier set tlement uf Tt.-ts Hpun which the--- Indian luveU-eit aci-u-toin.sl t. de prolate lor jears. The niilitarv- authorities', haveiH.juris.iuli. n nhitev.r within the reservation, are-power- plan lor rai.Uup.ii thesettlemeiit north and siiith, and mav a.e-umulateeverylliiugneesl- 1 tit li.rlhem, and unv uuuhotl fmuilleir - e, .!-, en.-iiiii.iuelil cm lii-sttlrvxi-eelituin-s and Tel . , ... .i.& Kur.... II... iinlitrT nllthorille-satlialul ill the neiirll- liib.l fully pi-.-e-sed uf all the tuts, ami knowing well the active- pcT-o.wciiiicerncd m org-iuizing the rud, e-an neither arrcl lhre i-crsniis nor in any m inner uuerure wuu me exi-eiliti.iii until it shall have pa-ed Ujond liaviugiiilui I.- pursuits. In very many o.-e sue li ex pcditioii could l wholly prevented by ar resting lor the time- the active i-erxius I engages I in getting tlirtn up, or ny I ktvni.ii: fur a while the tist latetotl.t uiueli gtiml. 1 merely present this state innt nf the case witho.1l.1rgi.1g any thing. I think the tiiiiiint 11 t-eiise ol it lice-d not tt tn l-empbisiztsl. I lielieveil proper ti.r-tl forth in some-tit till the iMieitio!i nf the Hit irv authorities 111 .elation to tlit-se 111- Is.Iv tHir-iHiI, the Iii'Iun- rIr-:it t. llirir nraliiiLS w"ir- ihc- nuiiLirj rauiHit tin-til llifin. I rn;ltl Ut iM4ite that thi-i fiflhi IiasUtii .iiamttMnl hy the military aiilliuritif. !" lx.b-.foreiiiiKiwiraiw-fff ul t!.t-e fait.-. 1 ofM wt-Ii th it the War lKrartmi..t wmhl iuhIUh nw Kril imUTtUiiij; ft-rlh fully the ext rirLiti.ii-- - - r " 111 Istvrrsn ill.- lil.Illarr ailthorllie anil llif In dial. and their age.it, 111 ..pit r that inilil.iir t-oiniiiamler. at least, might be- fp.rtsl . . 11- appr.heiisi...i and i.nj.i-t i-en.-i.re tmui the nivnilier ot th-ir nwm arm ..I the publit- . servicv. 'tin: kmiss Mini, m Till, kiom im im. eoMlNtnr.. I'nihr iirt-st.il trt-atle all the C.i.ua.it he. I Kinn.es, I htv.iiiit-.aiul rapjhms.arelitiii.I to live ii.ii reservali.ui. hid it for them 111 the- southern pin l llie ntpariiiieui the- stuillieri. pin ... uie utpan (.heremie .imt Anpih.-i along ol the faiuidnu, t.i.I lli Kn.w th. the vtater iwa ami i t- mantbt-t Uttt.n the tmi.liiii ami IIV.I ICiv.r. Nt long a the liifli.iits rt.ua.it t.u 11.1 the-. leervallii.i, they are s..lely .iii.hr the jiirLs.lu-ti.nl ..I the Interior ! I H partme nl. It Ins-iiIU.-' Ul.. .1 lliey g.. 1-sTi.lul, the .lu.v t.t the nidi. tire 1.1 n.ini-rl their n-liirii. 'Hi ir.ui h.-e-. luive, iiu..l t a m.111, l 11 i-a.t:ful I timing this i-.ir; the ( 1.eyeiu.e. as a lily, hue, 1 l-lievt, al-. Iu peatWul 'Ihe Kn.wa h ue l-el. alli;elhtr lhe vtt.rst ln.li. ,111 we hue bad t dt-al will.. I ilnuk it al.u.el iiruiii ih-tt nt-arly all, if lint iule ell, nf the iltpresLilioiis ami uiuriltr ci.in- st.in.1 i eni'irmsl m any treaty -villi the st.in.1 1 seltlcmt emit- of Wi iiienis. lit tunger irt.iu me e.. ley- ami Araiuhne-s are ihe settlement t-tem ami NHiiliwcstcru Kansa, 1 along the rka.i-si U.ver, the Kan-a I'acit.e ILiilrt-ad, Jll.t .--iliiif, Nili-iiion, and Ke' ubliean llivcr I neea-lern . tlleuient-. . of I ulonnlii.iiil Xw Mexieomay aU. U-itaid . 1 1....... .. 1...1...... .1..... .1. ..... 1 10 iic r jj.sni .....-e .....m.-, ..... .- ' ni.icb. Die I t.-, t-eiipyiiig a large jrt joe. Ihe siel. .. t-vipying all NHithern Near Mex.t., nn 'th -' the I.i llranil., a al-o n.i-a, art; tht iii.j.1 Fs'iialid, tsiwanlly ami llntviiig Imliaiui, I know 01. the frontier They aie dividesl into numePHi small Uinils, reci--ni2e no general authority, and must nfllieir warlike nptra- tioiis rnn-i-t in the murdtr nfan ui.pn.tritl lavt.r llie ts.nce niniion ... ...-. ... ne. llie and breaking up '' many small -u, as Uing n.oie e.s,mH.iical ami Unetiewl. lie 'P'"-t-1" c Mexico alone, when- Kr.1 tbe , Vork lleraM.J There dot- nit ap-ar to be much result fpim tl. linruigratioii CVinvention which ha- I en in se-ssiiai at Indiana)!! for rme tune pa.-.. In ctit looks very like a dead fut ure. There i very little in it proceeding to give it a higher tone than a mere tmlitieal i r. i 1.: i-i.. r. .. i ' an uiii.u.1 ...aei.t.ie. anu .. t. t-c rerrv- ., i ,1 l .t. r. 11-.. r '-... ' .s.... " moment. V g'al tle-al might have irn uuiie s. ui. iiatuvi 11. u. wtii iiuoi bii iiiui of L(. ;mIU; nt tlemCTlt ,, ihr ...;.,. .i,.n.r.,l.,jr,..liK.n,.'l O.I ;,;,- V " I "'"-ca" " f . . -....- ...v. ..-.-. - -. . v-i'.-.., ., which the immigrant brings with best applied for the mutual in-' countrv ami the immigrant. lilt; re .iiui.uiL o. uie cwitmuuD arc-join- rf-.l ..r .1 .,. ..neralilie 'I h&rt. . n.J .. ..ri,;.! -...-vslmn to be f.Hin.I in them. In ,in t anil ' ;!. the allair wa very badly managed nivesl a mere fizzle, out of which th' :hJ Th iMdllimMH Tlu. K MaILv .! f... 1......J ..t I . r. reneiti.i. ,.e .. v- -- .it .. . . I and transtiortation coiu(ianie-s wl nil III inuiaim.".-.-- t at Vt f I a5