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Nashville union and American. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1868-1875, January 31, 1869, Image 1

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WASHINGTON. ESTABLISHED MARCH 30, 1835.
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" NASHM5LETENirESSEE,SUN-I)AYr JANUARY 31? .1869.
j !
l'ASSAE OP ieUTWKLL'3 AM
ENDMENT THE H0USK.
A Prosiiectjfor More, T
. SerioHs i)IstBrbaces at
Terrllerj'.
KiHgS
Tlie
AHtl-Slarerr Setlety
"Boston.
The Greek (iOverHweMt g'iii tke
Paris CoHfcreHce.
Strikes for Increased Wages !
New Iwk.
BY THE SOUTHERN ATLiXTIO XX D rjtCirtO LIHr.
"H ASMIXGTOW. -
nriOBS rcnoBni tmaroiu.cni Anuire
Special to tho Union and .American.
WASHiNOTOir, Jan 30. The statement
made by Postmaster General Eanndal
yesterday, before the Committee on! Eab
lie Expenditures,- that fac simile stamps
d032iT3ssmeii,a.sjenatures could bo
obtained" for three dollars, snd that roil
lions of documents and private papers are
annually sent tbroogb tho mail under
those counterfeit franks, has produced a
deep impression, and will probably result
in the passage of the bill prohibiting th
use of fac simile stamps.
Gen. L. Kilpalrick has persuaded tho
(Senate Committee on Appropriations ,to
report against the house bill consolidating
several South American missions in or.
der to legislate Kil patriot out of office.
There is a good deal of talk about the
Mexican treaty just published. It is tho
general opinion that the Mexicans over
reached us, sinco the treaty is so inlon
ou3ly worded a? to exclude claim for
moneys advanced or damaged received by
any body except Mexican authorities - i
It is cnrrontly reported that this part
of the treaty was drawn up by Caleb
Cushing as. Attorney from the Mexican
government.
On account bf tho report of the Senate ,
Committee on Pensions notrccommendi'g
any specified sum to be given Mrs. Lin
coin, it isjlho .intention of SenatorlrMor
ton to call tho bill up to-day or Monday
and havo it discussed in open Senate., lie
is confident as io the passage oT' lhc bill.
BOUTWELL'S A1IENDMKNT.
At 2 o'clock tho vote was taken upon
fSoutwull's amendment as reported to the
louse from tho Judiciary Committee.
Mreat interest was manifested bv specta-
F.ura in mc gaucnesas mo voioprogrcsseu
Hnd perfect silence prevailed. Tho
anicndment passed by a vote of 150 ayes
, o 12 nays. The following Republicans.
Voted against tho amendment : Bingham,
' if Ohio, Baker, of Illinois, and Hawkins ,
The annual dinner given under the
fiusplccs of the Washington Corrcsiwnd-
.'nts, took place to-night, and drew to
gether an amount of talent and spark
ling inlcTToct seldom equalled on similar
: occasions. Among the guests were Sj.eik-
rT n.i)ry.fiftnal.or Anthnny, Hepro.ienta-
tives UrooKS, Kobmson, - IJIaine and
others.
The Congressional evont of tho day, and
"it might be said of the season, is the pas
. sage by the House of Boufwell's suffrage
i amendment to the constitution by a two
, third vote. The vote stood ayes 150,
iiays 42. Bingham, of Ohio ; Baker, of
Illinois, and Hawkins, of Tennessee are
tho only Republicans Toting against it.
Its passage is tho cause of general rejoic
ing among the Republicans, the majority
of whom have no dorbt of its passage by
' the Senate.
j In the House to-da Mr. Jones, of
Kentucky, presented a memorial from
tho Louisville Merchants for certain
f changes and amendments in tho Inter
I nal Revenue law. Referred.
nilEABELEKIA.
TkeSeRtoHeeer TwlleJioll fur Murder.
Special U the Union and American.
I'liiLADELrtriA, Jan. 30. Tho coart to
day refused to grant the petition oi
tTwicheira counsel for.a new trial in tho
Hill murder case. After slating his
reasons, the Judge pronounced the
sentenco of death oa the prisoner. In
answer to tho usual questions, Twitchell
said ha was convicted of a murder of
which helncw nothing.
iJurmg the pronounoing of the - sec-
tsnce by the Judge, a friend and com
patuon of tho priBioner, who had beea
unremitting in his attention and attend-
.1 r . ii i-i r i .3
unuvc uurmg ins enure inui juiuiuu.
. causing quite a commotion in the court.
It will be remembered thatTiwtehel a few
months sinco murdered his mother-in-
law, The high position in soeiety of tho
parties' concerned has given great promi
nence to the trial, in which the best law
vers in the State are engaged.
CHICAGO.
Trial Coder Iho Act for Special Whiff
lis Tax.
Special to the Union anil American.
J Chicago, Jan. 23. Tho first pfosecu
tion under the Whisky Act of 18CS has
just boon, terminated in the: United
States District Court of this city. In the
opinion given by Judge Drummond he
says that, the paymont of tho special tax
.must be demanded before tho distiller
can be punished.
Tho case w3 one wherein a distillery
firm in Rock Island county was defend
ant. The jury returned a verdict of not
.guilty.
Tho Common Council last evening pro
posed a park bill, which is designed to
convert about half jof Chicago into public
parks i
Tho headquarters of tho Western
Unidn Telegraph Company are now cn
lirely established, in this city.
Col. Stager and family' arrived to-day
forlpcnnancnt residohco.
the adversary of his birth-day at Aurora
Turner Hall this evening, they are mostly
Germans.
coxgressioxat.. - TENNESSEE LEGISLATURE.
SEWS OF THE AY.
"PrecectltBcs In the Senate.
Washincitos, Jan. 30. Mr. Cragin
called up .bis saolies to reconsider the
vote refusing lh'e!,ns of lhe rotunda of
thejcanttal for isaacural services other
than official.- After discussion the Sen
ate refused by 29 to 3L Tho" constit'u
tion&r amendment was postponed,
Mr. Harlan offered a resolution, which
was acreed to. instructing the Secretary
of the Interior to inform the Senate what
quantity of public lands have beeaHiado.
to aid m tne construction ot railroads,
wagon roads, and -canals, and for the lm
provement of rivers and harbors' through
out the country.
Tha bill making appropriations for the
support of tho Military Academy -was
tnen passed.
RfaWATF.
Wednesday; Jan. 50. The Senate'
was tailed to order to-day at "10 o'clock
f m;, by Speaker Sontorr eighteen memf
hers answering to their names.
the;intorest.of.huiBan .progress and, free
dom that the House would adontthV.
' 3 l -' 1- " , ." ' -l A n . j ! . i aii n
nentf Sabirday nTghr1, broke up ' in a rbw,,in
wnicn iwo negroes were Killed and anoin-
.( ...
Mr. Hacker"bDDOsed' tho amendmeni
contending that tha rebels of the State
did. not
- - - rOEP KACIN6.;'',
By Mr. Seater : AJiilL la repeal an act
er mortally fwep9ad,
f It is stated that anangements hava
beonvmado toship 20,000 .bales of cotton
:..T.V" "Q.riOBI DtnCBBOF U !.,.
to St. Louis, thence by railroad.-
tW-Allison, Charlottesville, Han
uaciiors remarics, caicmaiea as insy, u'. i.-i.iri... r.i
warn in re vi rn thn worst xnitensif i(W in. 1 . v ..
i, " ; . " . . . . ,i,en. cases ot nvdroBKObial a 'i'ha owner
lished, were agreed to.
Air. Unracs offered an amendment.
winch was adopted, reporting tho pro
vision of tho act of 18G7, authorizing the
annual election of ton enlisted apprentices
torappointment to Naval Academy.
v Mr. Drake offered two amendments
which were adopted, one raising salary
oi iuo neaa oi tne navai academy irom
$xpUto si.tm per annum
other making appropriations of $5000
tako observetion of eclipses on the 7th
of August next.
Mr. Nva moved io add an arjDronn&s
lion of $50,000 fbr the, fmprovament of
tne harbor of Med way Island, in the
Pacific. " y ; t
deserve to.be Cflfraackis6d: and
that tho. interest of the State Govern?
meht.damanded.it s'hoaldWkep in loyal
(Radiaal) hands. '
. Mr-Roich-fnllnw-'fiil in ah(K't;tTYini.
imposing;' tipoa lahd'use.4r for.'turf.l.ly-umnglhoadoptionorthoamondment."
racing. - lln flWwm, ,! Ih,t,,m,flirr. . "'"J
Mi,. . FEMALE SUFFRAGE. - - HatlW-r .A. ML-h1.fl ; that l0? C?"B.?-- lD(i,ana- ' gr9?"10'
The resolution offered by Mr. Nelson ' "were to' revive the won
,nVi,.,i,i jLh. v.t.J .., iii.ii..i..-...j ji r..i- i- , A student ot tne -Assyrian tablets in
Mtuiuutiuii uioiju.iMtii i v ill r nionri nnn uirK i iiittli. iikrj'h n iiii cinm i infiini wth i ri i h -n . - "
on motion it was refotre'd'to the Judici- be fesfablished in Tennessee. Whatis lo
ary Committee . r I bb gained by continually bringing up and
inceease of salaeies. i I -talking of the hardships and trials of the
House bill increasing the salaried, 4 niLJyiS
? J 1 . 1 1 T . 1 I 1 y,- '
surea. uei tue ueau post, uury iia:
The war is over: we have either
t'i'i! : rfi'
gyi iu iiyo aa ineaua or enemies, is.ig
not the part of good statesmanship to look
to the future to,, build up the waste
places of the" State,, and promote good
feeling among "'tfyoae" who ought ,b 6
friends. He thought there were aona
present, who would, not ,b wfjli'ng.to seo
.suffrage extended to somcKoqa or raorftof
bis, neighbors.
Here Mr. White, of Greene, responded
there "wasf not a rebel in lm county wboSa
enfranehisement.lie'wa3 noi oppoied. to,
and that hi3 doctrine,- in brief) was that a I- p'acei af the4 Merchants
1 1 1. I I . - . .
uuge uixon .oaa consented to become
V " ejperaao, itao Terror
j rflrhree Sintca'.'
.! - -
''BarlWt: 'CtImo and' '"
Lost
of
oLL
' t
: r . I . .1 s .
oiui auu Host xenuegsco are
lamuiai' iritVtliMWffiUd ''deeds
Williapar 'GnlloavjBaker, .tkoj no-
The naval appropriation bill was then ,thaG6verBor;ani 8uprema Judges of ihe' ?ti)y
, taken up. All theamendments reported Supreme Uourt to $4,000 per'annumVwas1 '5 -f01
-by the committee, and heretofore pubi taken urx dead.
Mr., 'Lindeley moved ;t6-strika' out the
portion of tha bill Teforrinff' ta the Su,
proma Judges. Lost,, and the. bill tlien
passed its third reading.
BENATE BILLS .ON SECOND EE.lDI.Va. '
To repeal an.act.Ed preserve "tha public
peace, was rejected. :'!: u
" The bill relating !to. female suffratra.
and the a.8l inatl8 ina special' oirder for' -next
55000 to Prfev , :
.uvaiouiuu a gcu&rui-iusuriiuce law
in Tennessee, rossed.
Iho British museum- places the data of
Abraham at 2,200 years before' Christ.
nearly 400 years earlier, thaa Eishe'rts
chronology.
I -- Ti.l!lJ'.il'-' ' ,lt
ouxumi inuian cuiets representing iH0-i-fni;- j. , ' ,
Kiowai Sac, anLFoi!itribesVhave arrived' m?1? nSSWlous-.
uaaaiogion.w ueas lormo saia, oiper-1 r:c.4r,--- 7rT'v ". j-iu
tain lands which, ithe" gpvornment is dev I k,1IetI on. tho 10t& ot Jannairr
sirous oi purcnasing-,, , I oub counij-,
n " . t' - , - . .. . . I nib f.thnt. . : .
, opanun accounts continue to .represent
mat tne insurgents in tne Eastern JJe-.
i partmeat jo JargeTHimbxajare prasent?
ing themselves to the authorities and
claiming tho benefits of the; amnesty pro-"
. ciamauop.
aginablo sa,d : "Well, Tajor, you
ivspt Baker's hqad atfd yod say y&
art willing to give-'SlO.flOO'for if,'
well, I am Galle Baker! ami
Jp. furpiak.th.fr lteadvon,.youc k-
il u3i .1 n .. .
! paw, uia uvea aiartcu irom their
6o6kots and in' 6alf caaDuie' lone
JUo; saitL -fKcally, sir, I was riot
aware;, . was talking wjth Wr
Baker himself. Qf courao I could,
hayo hotliin'g persbnal against you,
arul I don't" see thai it's anv of rrn
.affair' to bo runnJnn- mvsfllf fiW
,4angerto,t4ko;lyo8.'5 , .,
''KoiV.saidBaker.
a,J uoreauy xoao other peoples,
wbrk;" aniturniaghGloft tho
.officftqftliOfJjQr-withaamach.iin-
cppcenijas lie bad -pntered i and
AND .
- 1.. '
- 4. j
7 '.
ao.-,4
7.:
hiS fatlior-1rilawfand
Lw, asiflotailed a' few days agti.in
fcUU. "PfuHcie:, rUJaKer was. cer
tainlr ,pne.of the w6rst har.in.
fters of this age. and a brief
I mountme his Lorso. bo
i iuo -wuas oi tne HalTJhur.
A petitibii'fd iho Senate 'of the Unifed
States, srgned by Hdn GcdrgaB, Upton
Proorccdlags la tho nousp.
Mr. Schcnck. from tho Committee of
Ways aud .Means, reported a bill pro
Viding that ovcry deputy collector or
uugiWVMUb fllAJJUJJUl VI 'UUVUt uua iU 11JUD ' 1 . . . v
who have performed the duties of collector- C? comVfl nefir?ef to pay poll
int of suspension or lit' .7' IC- j T s "?..-, ; was
BOUSE.' ' '
Satuedat. Jan. 30. Tho-r Hnnsm -WAS
called to order at 10 a, at., Speaker Rich
ards in tho chair and fiftysix members
present; .-
JUIENDMENT TO THE CONSTITUTION.
House bill for amending the constitut
or assssors, on, account of suspension
NEW YORK.
flic Tjpoirraphlcnl strike Extensive
Iinalne-is ComblnntlouN.
Special to the Union and American.
New Yore, Jan. 30. It is reported
that newspaper compositors contemplate
advancing their rates to sixty cents per
1000 cms in tho event tho book and job
printers succeed in obtaining their de
mands. Several largo houses talk of cm
ploying women, and Susan Anthony and
Mrs. Stanton aro urging such a course.
Thero is little prospect of the printers
getting tho rates they ask. t
lt is officially announced that the
rVsnsylvania Railroad has leased, for
lbrtyfour years, tho Columbus, Chicago
and Indiana Conlral Railroad, running
from Columbus. As tho Pennsylvania
company already controls tho roads be
tween Pittsburg and Columbus, this leasef
with their own road through Pennsylva
nia, gives them an unbroken lino from
Philadelphia and, by tho New Jersey
Central road, from Now York to Chi
cago. Other arrangements, nearly per
fected, will carry the line to St. Louis.
The number of miles road thus united in
tho bands of a single company will not bo
far from two thousand.
Jay Gould acting for tho Erie railroad
company, had nearly completed the lease
of the Columbus and Chicago road, but
tho Pennsylvania company stepped in at
tho last moment and offered better terms.
Unless, therefore, tho Erio can get the
Central Pittsburg, Fort Wayno and Chi
c ago railroad, as it is now striving to do,
it will be unable to secure through cons
f n"dcUon to Chicago, except by building a,
line from Akron to Toledo, as projected
last winter.
The Herald calls lor the order issued
at Washington for tho removal of Grant
before Yioksburg, declaring that if is
sued it must still be in t -istence.
The Tribuno calls iipon Collector
Sinythe to free himself from the charges
uiado against him by Rollins, and ex
presses tho opinion that Sinytho has
bhown himself totally unfll to represent
us in Russia.
Thurlow Weed writes frun South
Carolina that his health ii improving
slowly.
Journeymen bakers and tailors threat
en to striko next week, and are holding
meetings to consider the best mde of
action.
Charles O. Rogers, of tho Boston Jtur
nal, who went to the Pacific coast for lie
benefit of his health, returned here i.
far gone with consumption that there it
no hope of his recovery.
TO TBC, ASSOCIATED rBESS Br THE WCITRBN
WASHINGTON.
.Proposed Annexation, of liny 1 1 nu!'
Ban Duniliico.
Washington, Jan. 30. At a meeting
of 'the Committee on Foreign Affairs- 6f
the Houso, at was acreod io. report a re
solution, on Monday, -declaring, in sub
stance, that tho Government, would
ohecrfully accept and ratify, any negotia-
nuns cuminx irum proper civil uuiuon-
ties and people of ilayti and can Do.
mingo, having in view anjntention to lo
como a part of tne territory or the Uni
ted States.
It is privately stated thero is no truth
in the report that .Gen. Grant is prepara
ing to publinh, or. intends to publish, any
tiling in rogard to tne late report circu
lated that Banks was at One time author
ized to supersede Gen. Grant- Gen.
Grant declines to tako any part, and
,thixiks it docs not concern him and his
reputation is not. effected by it does not
think it of any public interest or im
portance, and ho will not bo concerned
in any thing that is to go into print on
the subject
f , NEW YORK.
luc ViirIoui If OHM Jl'rnuds A'ttfouuii.
inc Berelopmcata.
New ioEK, Jan. 30, Tho Treasury
oinciaisare engaged in examining tho
extent of the drawbacks and frauds in
ma iew iotk custom nouse. xne.in-
Testigations thus far show that they will
-i 1 Aiitnnn v. - . i
pusaiuiy reucu jimww. it is esiimaieu
tlat one-half of the more recent claim?.
judging from the character of the papers
on uie aere, are uogus. ine iraua nan
been carried on for two years with bold
ness and impunity.
lhe snip Marlboro left this port yes
terday for Antwerp, with 500,000 gallons
of petroleum, the largest single cargo
yet shipped.
The position of tho sailors' strike, ac
cording to their own version, is that there
are over 200 vessel ready laden for sea,
which requiro at least 1,090 hands.
Many have shipped crcw3 at the new
scale of price?, but are determined to
insist on their demands and believe they
have power to enforce it.
BOSTON".
Tue KIsxtT-Womlilppei-s lu Council.
Boston, Jan. 30. Tho annual meeting
of tho Massachusetts antisSlavery Soci
ety was held in Horticultural Hall in
this city to-day, Jno. T. Seargant, Pres
ident. Resolutions were ndopted declar
ing tha work of the society not accom
plished until the negro every where in
the United States has his rights, also,
asking Congress even at this late hour to
impeach President Johnson, and calling
upon the churches to bhow more sympa
thy with the cause. Speakers repudi
ated the idea of combining this move
ment with woman suffrage. Speeches
were made at the morning session by
Wendell Phillips and 8. W. Menard,
colored member of Congress elect, from
Louisana.
Albert D. Pike was arrested Thursday
at Kitchburg.for adultery with his daugh
tcr-in law, and an indictment for the
murder of his wife was issued shortly
after. His conduct towards his daugh-ter-inslaw
becoming known, it is said ha
told her tiiat he would or could marry
her IT the mother was out of the way.
Mrs Pike died on Thursday in violent
spasms, declared by physicians to be tho
effect of arsenic. Tho daughter has also
been arrested. Tim deceased was about
fifty years old, and the daughter twenty
six. At tho evening sossion of the Anti
Slavery Society, Mrs. Cora L. V. Daniels
described tho scenes sho had witnessed
in tho South, and gavo a sad account of
tho condition of tho country. Addresses
were mado by Messrs. A. M. Powell, J.
M. Manning, Wendell Phillips and otht
era, urging the question of a constitu
tional amendment, after which the Soci
ety adjourned.
VKItMONT.
Tue CI rent WnlklNt on IiIn TravtiN.
Danbv, Yt., Jan. (.Watson reached
Manchester, near the foot of the Green
Mountains, early this morning. Ho on
countered numerous obstacles and was
nearly all night in crossing. He said ho
had to stop at a farm-house near Sum
mit to rest tho horses and obtain fresh
ones. Tho snow was six feet deep and
in enormous drifts in several places along
the road. He will arrive at Rutland to
morrow night.
GEORGIA.
A Kn-IIIiix Yarn flatly llcninl.
Augusta, Ga., Jan. 29. Superinten
dent Johnson publishes a card, in which
ho says tho reported outrages by Ku
Klux in taking possession of a train at
Harnett, on the Georgia Railroad on tho
night of January 17, as published in the
Washington Chronicle and Philadelphia
Press, ore base, false fabrications, no such
occui rence having taken place.
Savankah, Jan. 30. Forty-one of tha
Cyeechee prisoners were committed for
trial to-day on the charge of insurrec
tion, and thirty-one were discharged.
illness of such collector or assessors shall
receive the compensation of collector or
assessor, except in those cases where tho
collebt6r or assessor has" also received
compensation for tho same jperiod; which
was passeu.
lhe bill making appropriations "for
the payment of invalid and other pen
.sions for the year ending -January 30,
itnu, was considered and passed with
the two amendments reported by "tho
committoo. Tho first reduces the an
propriation for invalid "pohsions from
$10,000,000 as provided in tho original
bill, to y,000,000; and tho second re
duces tho appropriation for general pens
sions, from ?13,000,000, as in original bill,
to SaU.WWWU.
On motion of Mr. Boutwoll tho.inorn-.
: i .,?J -.i i- .i -
iug uuur was uispenseu wiiu lor W)uay,'
ana tno constitutional amendment came
up for action. Tho question was taken
on, Mrr Burros motion'to t&blo, which
was rejected, yeas "4lr jiays 131. 1 Re
publicans voted aye. yfV.
Mr. Shollabargor modified the amend
ment which ho offered yesterday, back
'lb its original form. .
Mr. Boutwell moved the previous
question, which was seconded..
Uhe question was first taken on' Mr.
Shellabarger's amendment Rciected.
yeas 01, nays 127.
Mr. llingham's amendment was also
rej ccted, yeas 20, nays 15S.
Uhe Democrats all voted for the
amendment in 'tho. first .instanccy but
subsequently many of ,them changed
their votos to the negative. -
Tho question Tccurringoa'the onginal
proposition, tho yeas and nays were
taken on ordering the joint resolution an
grossed and read a third time; .'and.it was
sojordered yeas 144; 'nays '4b. r
'4 lie llouso then proceeded to roto on
thb joint resolution as follows : i
Be it resolved, That. two-lhirds of
bolh houses concurring that the following
article be proposed to tho Legislature of
uissoTcni males in amendment ta
thb constitution ' of the "United States
which, when ratified by three-fourth of
saia AjEgisiature snail become a part ol
tna constitution, namely :
Articlo , Section 1. Tho right of any
citizens of tho United States to vote
shall not bo denied or abridged bv the
United States or any State by reason of
race or color or previous condition of
any citizen or any class of citizens of
the United States.
2. The Congress shall have.
power to enforce, by appropriate legisla"
tion, tho provisions pf this articlo. The
resolution was passed by the necessary
two-third -vote yeas 50. navs 42.
The Speaker, as a member of the House
voted aye.
lhe House, at 2.30. wont into Commit
tee of the Whole. Mr. "Wilson, of Iowa.
in the chair, and resumed tho considera
tion of the Indian appropriation "bill.
which was laid aside.
Mr. R033 introduced a resolution
amendatory of tho naturalization laws,
enabling foreigners to become citizens
after one year s residence. Refeired to
Committee on tha Revision of laws.
au uurucu uukii jimiiw. 'mr in n f-mnb- I. I , . :
kts 1 ' trr v I rebel snould nover under auv circum-l -Boston for-sismaturM - -v
siancos db auoweu to voie.1 Tntfirw T;n ,inl-.i
Mr. Roach continued, that the man
who votes against this amendment adver
tises himself to tha world that there is
no mercy or relenting in his nature. Men
who will insist in stubbornly refusing to
exiond any mercy to their disfranchised
neighbors, have no claim to be called.
Republicans.. Tho speakor here quoted
from a speech of Carl Schurz, the
newly elected Missouri Senator, warmly
pleading for exlendiner suffrage fo those
following wno aro now loyal; This is all that
the present 'amendment proposes, and it
is In fact what Gov. Brownlow' recently
recommended. Tho man who votes
against this measuro says to all mankind,
in language that can not bo mistaken,
that ho don't want rebels to become loyal, ,
nnrl itmt Ti t rlnna Iwiati1 cli-ifa 1-iTvlAdannce
a?7crsons sin said (countyo, are now'! randill.feeling to continue. This, will bo
disquahffcdurom!vbling-un4he frair3-! !, mn;nr .i;.., n .
chise law, and who aro known to be loyal they may., and Iheday is not far distant" M o( eTferyjldqd of Jabor reforjn.
gorernmeni oi mo united BtateS wi;on thev-will.han!r their haii!. in shame A nronositinn ho hnpn rn.l nnn 1.
1---.- -" J
taken up on third reading. .
Mr Puckett offeredi tli
lo it further enacted, That upon tho
i recommendation of three unconditional
loyal men in any county in tha State,
miking oath boforo any Circuit Judge
presiding in tho county wherein the ap
plication may bo mado. that thero aro
a candidate for re-election as" Chief Jus
. i TTT 1 l' .J " rim .
ucooi lvlsconsln in:.accoraanca witn a
request from. Radical . members of tho
Legislature. As no other candidate.is
mentioned, it is supposed ha will be
enpson witaoutjopposition.
iai luc oiaie tvorKingm
at Albany, on tho 27th. a
adopted thai a'cbmmitteo-be"
draft a bill, to be presented
lature, providing" that all apprentices
shall servo not lesLs, nor'more. than fivo-
SnlTjfirj
iVfir.sbon aa tho Maidr could ra-
oyor from, what Kb -waspleaed. to
Ueaiommate Jiis sarprise, i&.rallicdj
his "boys fa bine," and pat off af
ter tho "dannc wizard." "Rfl-ioKJ'nb-
Bdaton, Bowi'o county, the IDyor
uuu uis part learned that-Uaker
J 'it.'4 , ' " r ,Fr.7-r-- .auu a comnamon were at-thn "tin-
fcxenange is Aml,..Tr,y v iBUrip; hoaso on oviiiff drink.",Tha
ichbWlLape oncour.
' toulhmakfir fhrf mT3 rounded; arida demand made upon
ldbi.lrf.wnn Z i.r.w;rr -t0 snnendor.. .Bator ro-
mbano'anT.&ia ffl? ' and casting
human Mood has been for months "iT. r0 him t0.3ce
a terror 16 the citizens as well as id Ul "naa-10 nKmaao a'
icap mr uis iiorse-, reacnea nim; and
!H..n . . . . .. .
Dixi9vPlowg;, f3"
sketch fh'isca'rdefasfworthviiF'rft.
wu as apsrc oi tna nistory'of tho
aha Others: aMfrist' thh WfirmalinVhf 4U
-:. : -l .-. i " - --- u vjin n. npmnnohxtnotif ih r.i:..
tne Alabama claims treaty, has beea LJ. 'iPry-" r' v?"'fhVU4fal-
Auwr.fipira,
Moliiae Plows,
, Iavingston Plow?,5
Dbdge'a Perfect PlbwaT
intr
exceptional. -
j irew-youngmien ever" Started iri'
and.tothojtatq of Tennessee.and fur Iferpnnuing' this intolerant and vindic-
jamiy lairustcu wiiu iuo elective iran-
vears at trades,
The New England -Labor Convention. "V5 ltn
i . - . . - - - ' w l i r . t i .
jpisessionin Boston tho -.past weeV.'was Kef lu'niyjnot one cvqc .enjoyed, m a-
largciyattenaeu.u. An- organization was., iPvft emjnencuegr.eqlhq,c9,nuqence
perfected and tho naino'of-ew Ehcland I arid odeemof hisiriondcnriit nmaf,.
Labor .Reform, League adopted. . Th. bqrs. "WHetf tHa" shnlVMfrnmpe't
Cqnvention closed with the adoption of souhtlefl tA Wrrfrf 'IbrhSb r.A,i
rosoluLinn m-ilrinn- Ilin ion mi a ihn nAvn- I n . n . ....
1 r ; v.'-.-n-o - fjouin. . i .-niiAnrrKnirtn- r.KrnA - -Ht. n
npr.M 1 r. I If, i ' -i- - "-y-
chise : then upon such person or persons
mating application by. petitioa to become
enfranchi8ed.:sigded .br such norson and
verified by tho affidavits of said throo
loyal men, it. shall , bo the. duty of. said
u uuo io isuo io sucii person or persons
certillcatcs to voteatallclections in tho
county, district and State the same as
Commissioners of Registration aro now
authorized to issuo, and the same petition
'o' policy.
Mri Shepherd moved to lay tho amend
ment, onthe. table. Carried by tha fo,
lowing ybter u
Vyes Messrs', Allen, Andorsop, lea
ker, Bowles, Cary, Caglo; Cordell, Dame,
Dpughty, Dotvdy, Dyer, Faulkner,. 'Gil
mer,- u ray sod, xiaie, xiouges, uammer,
Hacker, Inman. of Cocke, Inman, of "Knox
and Sevier, Jordan, aledlin, Meyers,
Murray, McNair, Mynatt, Boston, Porter,
rrcstwood, ritts, tteeyes, ito day, btrep
the Senate Coromittoe- on Indian affairs
(ojreport a bill creating a new govern j
inent department, tohavo.control.amone
other things, of Indian matters, tho head of
wnicn is to have a seat in tho Cabinet.
;was hoards -.which, .was. thn "nn.
pdancemont of Cuiles Bakers dor
termination never to bo taken alir
Bas shot -was' responded, td-'by the
Federal 'soldiers. 'itnd' hiscomban-'
uonieti iromiiis.. .fforspj mortally
wounded. Baker looked down nnon
face of his-dying fnend, and a
au-ay, sbcoti'ng back'dt his pufsft
1 1 I -TV 1 m . .
of htflrirtulfor reacneu.ooiDy.s.JjerrjV
ft;n;i 'f:tf JS JLi.: I ", leaving ovaaea
luereu
88CTHEKK STATES COBJI AX CT-
4, iTON PLOWS,
:j'if -. .-.Tji.
i! i-',w-."'iCSSt;PlG'W8(
' 'fOtllV 1J.' f ..t, ,
ndi .Good PlQWS, r
.: ''Jirr: .j- J
Steel .Plows,?
!
i
rUtlt
and affidavits shall bo made ;a, matter of ;herd, Smith, Taylor of Carter' and. John,
NORTH CAROLINA.
Bad Stnlc of Tiling In the Ylrlultj- of
Ii ing; -tion
RicnuoNO. Jan. 30. A disnatch from
Goldsboro, N. C, states that the greatest
excitement prevails at Kingston, in con
sequence of the lynching of five
prisoners there on Saturday night last.
1 he names of tho victims woro Richard
Nobles, White and Robert Grady, John
Miller.Kader Herring, and Daniel Smith.
colored. A person near by the scene
heard the discharging of tho pistols as
the prisoners wero shot on the bridge.
and the heavy splashes of the bodies as
they were thrown into tha river. King
ston is in a state of siege by the negroes
of the surrounding country, who threat
en to liberate tho remaining prisoners In
jail, and burn tho town. Tha whites
are all armed with such weapons as aro
at their command, guarding their houses.
1'ickols aro stationed in the suburbs at
night
Another horrible outrage has occurred
in Duplet! County. A whito man, who
fired upon a party of negroes whilo at-
rempting to violate the persons of some
young ladios, was murdered in his houso
on the following night, and his body cut
in halves and hung up in tho room in
which ho slept. No arrests have been
made in either of tho cases. Lawless
ness and anarchy exist in tho onliro sec
tion of the country to such an extent as
to justify tho calling out and armingof
tho militia by tho Governor. The civil
authorities aro powerless to suppress this
fearful carnival of crime.
AUKANSAS.
Another Cruel Murder by rinyion'M
SI lilt In.
Mkutuis, Jan. 30. The Appeal says
last Wednesday a party of militia num
bering twenty -two. a portion of whom
were colored, went to the house of Aleck.
Baugh, at Carson's Lake, in Crittenden
county, Arkansas, who was a cripple con
fined to his bed, carried him out and shot
him on the charge of harboring Ku-Klux.
FOREIGN.
London, Jan. CO. Tn the case of
Pbilley vs. Eyre, late Governor of Ja
maica, the Court of Queon's Bench de
cided that colonial law is as valid as part
liamentary law, and gavo judgment for
defendants.
Paeis, Jan 30.-. Dispatches from
Athens announce the arrival thero of
Count Walewski.
An unfavorable reply to the propositions
of the Paris conference is anticipated
from the Greek government The neu
trality of the great powers in tha diffi
culty between Turkey and Greece is assured.
record by being spread upon tho minutes
of tho court, including a copy of tho cer-
tiucato to voto,-and lor which services" th'o
Clerk of the Court shall be allowed a
reasonable fee. at the discretion of the
court, which fce'shall bo paid by the pe
titioner.
Mr. Ageo said4hat .ha" was in" favor of
giymg tno subject a full investigation ;
that it was one of vitalimpqrtance Ho
would supporttho amendment offered by
thb gentloinan from Hickman, or some
other propositipp. having thpsama Object;
m vietvi Ila was notweddod to.the pres.-
ent amendment, hut hb was.for justicrii
being done. Soma .fanatics' might call
him weak in the knees if 'they choose,
but ho occupied exactly the same posi
tion which the.Governor had taken in his
message to thii 'adjourned session 'Ho
earnestly requosfed gentlemen who hold
a different view'of thq subject to exam
ine pago jJx of the message. If that
portion of thd message meant any'
thing, it meant enfranchisement to the
better class , of Rebels. ,lf t-itdid. not
mean that, it meant nothing at all.
He had flevr heard any body say that
thio Governor was not Badical enough,
an'd tho speaker did not propose to out
Radical tha Governor, lie. did not want
to bo takenora fanatic qr .to appeal fo
bipod and thunder passions, etc,; but ho
dill want to do what was right and what
would be the best interest of tho.Stato.
He was opposed lb erifranchisdment of
cutthroats and 'Ku-Klux as much as'ahy'
man on tha floor, but, while ho would never
vote ito enfranchise fljich outlaws, he was,
in favor of Iho means 'which Governor
Brownlow had recommended; that is, he
was for doing justifo tfri tho' safest and
most practicable way, bo as to reach" that
that class which the Governor had refer
red to in his message.
' tMr. Afffifi'WftRintnrmnlr-.'l bv-umI Vimaa
f questions from different members of
the House, bnt be. answered in such a
straightforward way that his. pbsltlon
could no't possibly have been misunder
stood. Ho contended earnestly that the
Houso ought not to oppose the policy of
Congress, of tha government and of the
great Republican party. If so, they would
be considered only a fanatical faction. He
was for making a difference between law-'
abiding men and those who were law
breakers. He hoped stcp3 would bo
taken to bring the matter at once and
directly before the people, "Let the peo
ple settio tho question. Tho Governor
had recommended a liberal policy, and ho
was not afraid to risk the decision of the
people.
Mr. White said the loyal people of
East Tennesso would prefer to have the
disfranchisement of rebels perpetual
than to change it now. They would
rather disfranchise- a few more rebels
than now admit them to tho ballot-box.
Mr. Wines remonstrated against longer
applying the unjustand oppressive policy
of taxation without representation. Tha
right of suffrage was an inherent, not a
political right What authority had they
to, sit there and legislato away tho rights
of tho peoplo of Tonnesseo ? They know
how the Franchise Law had been worked
in tho interest of cliques and parties bv
corrupt and inlamous Commissioners of
Itegistralion.
Mr. Cason followed in an earnest and
feeling effort in favor ol the franchise ox
tension, llo characterized those would
be Republicans of the Houso who woro
opposed to this measure as no Republi
cans at all, for tho, grand fundamental
principle of the Republican party is suf
frage to all. Ho, tho speaker, belonged
to the great Republican party of tho
North, that liberal and progressive party
which men in this House sneer at as old
Horace Greeley and his followers. He
sharply assailed Mr. Whito, of Greene,
for that gentleman's bigoted and intoler
ant courao, a line of policy which if pur
sued would be sufficient to damn anv
party. It didn't become such men as
this White, who nevershouldered a mus.
ket or heard tho whistle of a bullet, to
a -jeer at and denounce as deserters nir.
who had through the whole war fought
for tho Union, and gave their best davs"
to building up tho Republican party.
Mr. Cason said ho heartily favored the
amendment, for as long as tho great mass
of the population wero disfranchised,
peace could not bo established in Tennes
see. The very existence, too. of the Re
publican party in Tennessee, depends
upon extending suffrage to the disfran
chised, for as suro as this measuro is not
carried out, a Democrat will be the next
uovernoroi Tennessee. Tlie vorv re
fusal of this body to act in accordance
with the time-honored principles of the
Republican party, will so disorganize the
party in this State that it will surely be
defeated in the.noxt election ; for there is
nothing mora certain than that the Re
publicans of Middle and West Tennessee
are now in favor of rebel enfranchise
ment. He hoped in the interest of
the great party he representedpind in
son, Taylor of Perry and Decatur, Whito
of Bradley, Whito . of Green, WoodcockY
Welsh, and Walker 11.
Noes: Messrs. Ageo, Cason, Jolison;
Kferchival, Lillard, McFall, Morris, Ma
son Puckett, Prosser, ltccd.Kyder, Roach,
"Wines' and Speaker Richards 15.
A vote was then taken on the adoption
of tho' bill, but on it being ascertained
thero was no quorum present, the Houso
adjourned until nine o'clock Monday
morning;
, j SPAIN.
&ljoclilttC f-ooues miring- tltei Hntnca
j X ' " ansnrrecllou. v i
fTho London Times' correspondent at
Madrid givi a shocking account of " the
fighting at -Malaga, which ho says exhib
itotl all thehest arid worst features of the
nationalcharaclcr. and was remarkable
civil mo una nmmntir ahnn or,u i f, " . . . . ir .ji i ; i ... . r . .
hikirlrisltn WVffl 'TSiE ?f crossed into Arkansas, tellinij j L , - -
.s.k?U.n the, rxnltit, Bidp OT-Itbh ferrx-m-m that IP hn L,; r'!SWlTlfc Tfvmi Plrujro. .
" JLI-IV? "r f V-l ono H cr033 ' over 'on that boat
This 'is' intended aa i. ahnalflnt- fnrtW Thft vnloAWW l.n.l "irSfiJM1 PiM? S. r
House bill trahsferringhhe Indian Bu- eVcd i in hWbrnhat; i
rean to tho War Department its L&L alnSlS U 'ii
GRANT AIBANKS.i iSt SkS SJtSI i T I tl Weat-tho Major;" . . -. .
twelve jnbnth,' Cileif f Baker had If kiulr.
Another Verlon.orihoSiory-Stanlon be'ch:markedri3'th0.,, t0ri.;hWlfli,i.r,,,!' ,,;U,? K'.??
'i-v.uuuuu a smaii towrr m xcsas:
.albtte, anU. ' demaildihgj tb'.un
conditional Jurrerider.bL the tilacoi
the commandant startetl '.a,, courier,
post hastoi toiilarahall, .Texas? ford.
3
Destroying tho Rrcordo of the 'War
Bermrtiriciit. ' a. ,
I Gen. Banks arn v'ed in Boitori'ion
thpSoth insL, and'oli UTe ncxt' after.
n0on the following artielejippeared
in. the Travcllerx a is understood
"Uvnnflini-flv-"
"J - J
The recent revelation that an
ortlcr was issued from the War
Department to Gen, Ranks, just
before the fall of Vicksburg, direct
ing him to repair to that- point and
supersede Gen. Grant, has been
made a topic of comment in news
papers in all parts pf the country;
it nas ueen denied by secretary
Stanton, aridthc truthlof tlie state
ment has been called in question by
Mr. Dana, who was Assistant
Sqcrclary of War at, the time; but
beck-marked as! tho: d tierriblorfifley Toufadcd
tv n ' ' r i(.a : 1 1 l.i. 1 1 1
j-iio uuiuiamaauiti attri
butes of a desperado- soon dcvol
'9ped themWycs fn rch'aracter,
anu many "bluo-iacket' devils." as'
bq was "wont to denbminate the sol-:
dibreoftho Ecdcral army; were
forced to kiss, the dnat befbitj bis
unerring aim, (
f?heh ihtltbranch bfllTe 'Confed-
ei-pto army towhrchhe was attach
ed had grounded arms and surren-.
dared- to' the nawf nP tha ."PoHpfaI
government, C'ullen JBaker declined
toiaccopt tho terms or abtdo the
' Smair Plows"! - -1
TEiargePlowsJ
0?- teffc-Iiaiid Plows
Eiglit-nalid; Prows,-
reinforcements, whom Baker'nieet-
ing with, made go back and tell the
Commander tho trick. - . .
Long chapters mighkbe added to
una ouu ul uis, doiq aeeus ; some ot
thhm romantic and invested with
anj fnterest not, shocked bv crimd.
but more often dark and bloody. It.
nas uqen estimateaiUiat-in his diio-.
i -' j '-e.'di' z.''-- ' !:. It"'
, , , i j CAJf 'BR XQJSIW AX n i p. ,
SOUTHERN FABMEB'S DEPOT
J i. 1 u:p. I.v-.il i id i 2)
si.
'Ol
Cqrnpr; College and Church JStreets
IZJI- 1. l.;tl- t . . v." i -i t
.conditions, and inotintinclJis horSo' flrf vr, -. .-rr -r.-i.
bnO'Ottho? SwifrK2!fsinVA:flinlfi-i-H.I f.. . ...
' ofJ (Clauda' Duval's bohhio Black
county, Arkansas, sometime during1,
Al.t 1..- 1 - A -1.1 -v ' I
for thai;h'padWs and ferocious contempt ''IS this, we have the
oftlifc-ftirtfiis own as well-another neo
pie's Hyea-rof which tha Spaniara is
more tapabhvthan anyiOtherraco jntEu;
ropo wJhenihlsblois'upThehofie
leS3ncss' of the contest stems'- tO' have
struck somo of tho popular leaders from
the beginning. The volunteer battalions
i . -A 1 i . . i - .
assurance uit, uie.. siaicmeut is
strictly true. -
he rdadcr.may. ask, if this is so.
now na3 tueviaccieaKeuoutnow, and
why was it withheld from, the
sq lpng ? In .answer to this
bd said that, the enemies, of
rmnmn Klnrrlr I xi' .... 1. .. .
Tji - . r," : - ivuuyuar; ueiore uis lernoio cnaraa-
T M . w v. w. .. .V ..UU IT 1 1 L. . I Ul Tlf tT-rt a f1hTrt AtlFlH I 1 , 1 . I.
Ea3tpxavs,prpcla.m.n-himself tlift flJiAe3t UOrses and knew all'tho in--Iait
survivor or the Xost .Causo. I " .i
v-. mvv.'vsut- u'r loreste.andtotakehim wasnestta
uuj ouiuuuuracv was itiiiv cstat)- I :Mnna:i.iA
TST M -M"y wwgnixBu ihQ people- had such a fear of;
KiaM , T "Ml'Mn-UiatUiojriMjpordarodta report
Troei Ubb.rash.iVQw..!he. soon. hrB movements and thiSp.fraV i.W
as their friend-
been. But he fell
XasfcVlHeyehn
, ' fu-,i,-k(HiiM jrf4 ij lifjh r '
' '' 1 bu- 0 -Tlpf:t;
eMU tf 41 1fl 1 fl. y-i
' .- .: . ; ... .
ALSO.
I- i'.. I . u
Stock of the Latest and
Best Improved
Lgricultnral Machine
were deserted by their supW officers,, "l 3"u luu" lue, e' oi u
and theconienuence was desertion fromr Gant have reported something
publio I? , tt W'T " . a valuable to Trim
it may "1 i. a i A W;-uiP'.in ship would 'have
y i i t iiir iiiH 1 1 1 r iii j r finimrvaiTV i it i
the barricades almost en masse. It l uOI3-i "u matier Having
seems That a pnest, by name Bon En
rique Romero, went among the; people,
and by his words, spoken and 'written;
prevailed on tho popular combatants to. go
forth again. No less than three priests
were conspicuous at the barricades. . .
We hear of ono firing upon the troops
from a window in the Church of the Car
men; of another whoso weapon was an
air gun, with which he wa3 enable' to do'
great execution before the attention of
the soldiers was directed against him; we
hear of children, ten yeais old being
raised by their fathers above the barri
cades, holding mere toy pieces, which,
however,
been brought to" the knowledge of a
fe;w army-ofheers at the time. This,
has been denied at the War Depart
ment, and there are papers on file
here to cdnfiVm the tru'th'of the re-
port. Gen. Grant , never heard of
the st6ry until about- four weeks
ago, when one of his friends called
attention to it. Gen. Badeau, of hi3
stafT, and a Congressional friend
called on Gen, Banks, and not only
learned that the story was true, but
obtained from him all the corres
pondence between himself and the.
tney managea to aiscnaree at I nr -n i t , .t . .
their .assailants; wo hear of young girls-1 , . . . . . , J ' ,
witn cartndgo boxes at tneir waists and
pistols in their hands. Wo hear Of sol
diers advancing under shelter of .the pris
oners they had taken, and tho bullets of
tho volunteers finding their way to the,
soldiers' bodies through tho bodies of
their sacrificed companions. We hear of
girls rnshing forward to clasp the soldiers
in. their arms, that their lovers might
dispatch them by stabbing them in their
backs. Nothing but despair could sug
gest the insane resistance which took
place. Instances are mentioned in which,
as in somo or the narrowest lanes of the.
District of Porehcl, a handful of volun
teers held their ground against three
hundred soldiers, Most of the wounds
wero inflicted by the bayonet; not a few
were dealt in cold blood after the conflict
The greatest number of the dead belong
to tho most abandoned class of society.
Tho Government reckons tho killed on
its own side at forty-eight and the
wounded at one hundred and fifty.
IIOKN 1I1:a OKE.SSKS.
Wo must commiserate the unfortunate
Charles VI., of France, who sought to bo
guilo thought in any way, however
puerile, whon we remember what man
ner of woman was his coarso and cruel
consort, Isabella, of Bavaria. Surely no
man in his senses can wonder that tho
sight of her did occasionally scare the inis
becilo King, for on her head she wore
horns, and these grew widor, and, in pro
portion, higher. This formidable horn
head-dress, variously decked with jewels
and fur, was introduced into France by
tho Queon above named, and became
eventually so monstrous that the horns
growing at least two yards apart from
each other, doorways were enlarged to
admit tho breadth of them. And not
only horns, but tails were at that time
worn by ladies, and to the robes a queue,
or long train dresses, were attached
sleeves which swept the ground. In ad
dition to all this it maybe observed that
ornaments resembling animal's ears,
were sometimes appended to tho horns,
but the under garments of this amazing
costume were usually of wool or coarso
cloth, for fiuo linon was at that time so
rare in France that tho mighty Isabella
herself possessed but a scant supply of it
as a luxury.
The Bainbridge Georgian has had a
visit from Mr. J. W. Pratt, an extensive
manufacturer of Randolph, Massachu
setts. He. acknowledges that he finds
matters in Georgia very different from
what ho supposed they were from the
misrepresentations of carpet-baggers and
professional politicians, and is much
pleased with tho South, and the hospita
ble and agreeable manners of our people.
Heavy IUmages. A jury in New Or
leans last week rendered a verdict 'of
$15,000 against the Carrollton Railroad
Company, in favor' oT a lad eight years
old who was run over bygone of their
trains and 'so severely injured' that. both
bis legs bad to be amputated.
having retained his orders, and
guarded- them with the more care
when he learned "that Secretary Stan
ton had disposed of the duplicates.
The contents of these documents
were discussed at Gen. Grant's head
quarters, and a member of the staff
communicated the matter to the cor
respondent of the New YorkJZY.mes,
wuo urst made it public.
It may be asked how Secretary
Stanton can deny-lhese facts, but
those who" know him. best find little
difficulty in answering it. Perhaps
tne fact that they are in the hand
writing of General Halleck, and
signed by him, will be urged as an
excuse for his denial, but their con
tents, when published and we. pre
sume ueneral (irant will publish
tliem some time will show that
both Secrctar3' Stanton and Presi
.1 i t; -i i '
ueni, -Liini-oin Knew oi wnat was
written, and than all was done under
their direction
Officers of the 19th Army Corps
knew of this correspondence at the
time, and Gen. Banks was urged to
obey the order, but he ventured to
disregard it, and the fall of Vick-
burg, a few days later, vindicated
len. Grant,, and the. War Depart
raent saw fit not to call Gen. Banks
td account for the disobedience He
kept his own counsel, knowing that
tuu piinucauon oi tne correspon
dence, or the fact bf its existence
prior to the recent election, would
injure the Republican party, and it is
only madepublic now by the friends
of Gen. Grant.
Some weeks since, while Secretary
Stanton was talked of for a position
in Grant's Cabinet, our Washington
corrcspodent expressed the opinion
that he would not be invited to such
a position, and a few days later
about .the time General Grant ob
tained this correspondence his
friends announced thathe proposed
to remain in private 'life. If it
should turn out that he took advan
tage of his position asSecretery of
War to destroy important public
documents,, and .especially those
which might prevent his own politi-.
cal preferment, it will be a cause
for regret to the country that this
determination was not reached some
3'ears ago
Twektt years ago the bell of the
North Presbyterian Church, at Iowa City,
was stoltn by an apostate clergyman)
and carried to Halt Lake City. Rev, Mr.
Osmond, the'prescnt pastor of tho church
has received a Jetter from Brigham
Young, expressing willingness to give up
the bell and aid its return to the church.
against every thing savoring of
x anKeeism. xaring tne year ne
cdminitted- sdveral -murders,, his
victims invariably ,behur either
"negroes,, Federal , soldjers. or noisy
"Union meih"
In the fall ofl865 a reward of'
orio thousand dollars was offered
by the Federal military authorities
ofj Texas for his ,headf .Scouting
parties 'werosent out in, alt direc:
tions" of tho codntry to try to catch
him. Hb warned the citizens that
if any of them dared to intimate
to those who sought to capture him
anything in reference to bis incre
ments ho would, visit upon themtho
most terrible punishment. So well
they knew the man that no citizon
could be found with sufficient
knowledge of tho stopping places
of Cullen Baker to enable them to
tell, with any degree, of accuracy,
where Cullen Baker couldbe found.
So terrible did he become 'that
tho military authorities raised the
reward offered for his head from ono
thousand to ten thonsand dollars,
While, riding along the road on one
occasion, he 6bscrvcd thb procla
mation ottering ten thousand dot
lars for- bis head sticking on a tree.
Ho read it, and, dismounting from
his. horse, andcoolIy seating him--self
by tho tree, upon which he
found it) ho issued a, counter pro
clamation, und6r his own hand, and
ottered ten thousand dollar for the
head .of any one of tho military sa
traps whp weromanilesung so much
anxiety about his own. He put his
proclamation on the tree below the
tho other and rodo awav.
Afdwdayasubseduentto this time
me uesire ior auveniure anu uanger
induced, mm to pay a jjersonaj visit,
incoy., to the commander of the
post at Jefferson, Texas. Biding
up to a hitohing-post ricar the post?
commandant s'-otlice, ho dismount
ed, and leaving his horsq yery
leisurely, walked in, saluted the
Major, took a seat and "opened a
conversation" with that important
personage
"I suppose your military.nutb.or-!
ities have offered a, big reward for
the head ot lAis man (Jullcn Baker,
.said our hero.
"Yes, responded the Major, "and
f ho is not remarkably sharp we
will soon get him. I have been
specially selected, by itho , General
to worK up jnis littlo job, and 1
think I will he apt to bring him
in."
."They Bay he is a bad ono.' said
Cullen.. . ,
)"Oh, well, that is jnore talk than
anyt.liing.el8C. I guess he is Hot sq
terrible" aa you rebels m'ako him
put. Ho can't scare anybody that
.uoiuiigs io-our- army." am. 'Sure
ve haven t- ,got-AmanjWho .could
not. take him .without cocking a
gun it he-could jns,t get up with
.him."
''Have tou ever seen him." care
lessly but seemingly asked Baker.
,"No;" said the hero of :the enau-
lets, "but I don't .care for that, 111
bo apt to make his acquaintance if
I can i list re't near en6urlit6 him."
(Baker, 'risfrig' from' his' chair in
the most complaisant" manner im-
bv the hand nf hi Vit.har.
inMaw; and brother-in-law in their
ott-n j-ard. Ho had threatened their
lifes and they killed him in solf
dofehse. Many people in Arkan
sas, Louisiana and Texas will feel
safer now that Baker is dead.
Jlemphis Avalanche.
jMUTTINGSllFTinjSDEB.
VclIanco Committees Organized la
lnq of the Wards Tlie Sext Assas
sination to be tne Signal for Action,
Fron tha New Tork Sun.
'The riot of robbery and murder in tnis
city has recently been the subject of calm
but ominous discussion among all classes
of the people. Soon after tho assassina
tion of Mr. Rogers, the first murmurs of
popular indignation such whispers as
have, generally preceded resort to
Lynch law in tho "West and other parts
of the country wero raised by many
who bad stood aghast at the audacity and
enormity of a murder committed at day
break, in a public street, in front of tho
venerable victim's house; bnt the better
judgment .of theso avengers in embryo
prevailed, and they wisely resolved not
to move in haste. This course was ren
dered necessary by tha fact that they
had at hand no human sacrifice to atone
for the foul deed; for the murderer walk
ed tho earth as free as tho most exemp
lary citizen. It was generally hoped, that
the villain who murdered Mr. Rogers
might be arrested by the police, but this
hope has not been realized, unless, in
deed, ono of the Logans who are in cus
tody is the man.
TJnder theso circumstances a number
ofcitizens who feel that neither life nor
property is sate in tnis city, toojc meas
ures about eight days ago to organize a
vigilance committee, which. Should bo
ready for any emergency that might
ansa. It must be confessed that the po
lice individually aro in favor of the orga
nization of such committee; and they
have dono much in a quiet way to ens
courage tho movement. Nearly every
member of the force has been taunted
with his inefficiency in not securing the
murderer of Rogers, bul tha policemen
have replied laconically, "Well, what
has been done with, all the murderers
that we have caught ? Have they been
hanged ? W take prisonsrs to a court,
but we meet them again in the street on-
odr way back to the- police station."
These grave charges that are made by
the police are beginning to" have a serious
effect upon tho public mind.
From what our reporter can learn of
the movements to which wo have al
luded, we are able to say that prominent
citizens of the Fifth Ward met a few
nights ago and formed themselves into a
Vigilance1 Committee; confining their
number to only well known andtrustv
citizens of high character, and taking
other means of obviating the danger of
premature publicity. Some of the more
notorious thieves and murderers of the
West Side were mentioned aa fit objects
ior surveillance, should any murder or
robbery be committed in their ward. A
similar committee was formed in the
Fifteenth Ward, but the proceedings of
both meetings wero ordered to be Kept a
profound secret. 1
These men; it is said, havoiresolred to
summarily adopt the.San Francisco Vigi
lance Committee's mode of treatment
should any foul murder or other terrible
crime be committed in their respective
wards. They will then take the places
of judges in a summary jail delivery of
criminals, some of, whom -they say they
wui place oeyonu tne reacn ofa writ of
habeas corpus on thTtf (Ala of the grave.
Soluble to tha.Seuoa. .wan!
- - -
I
INCLUDING
Ml
4
Reapers and Mowers, r
Threshers and
Separators,
- ' HorsePowers,
. Wheat .Fans and
Seed Wheat Cleaners'
Wheat Drills.
Wagons,
Corn Shellers, .". . '.
Straw and' Peed Cutters, "
Harrows;
Double Shovels,4
Cultivators,', t
Wheelbarrows,
Cotton-Gins,
Sorgho Machines, '
' Evaporators, ";
Etc., Eto-i-i Etc. Etc.
WE WILL SELL.ONLYfcFORjcASK.
ai
1X0
ALL 'OTTR , GOODS,
A iiber.ll Discount to
Tradt:.'
r "i -T- if
the-
. 1 X:
A - .
f.Call on'crlaJdreiir
!
Nos. a Jl cer. Celloje aad;ckiinft RC
Since the recent disturbances in Hava
na, tne theaters and all other nlaces of
. . . . r
puonc amusements nave been closed, -
NASHVILLE; TEKN

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