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The true northerner. [volume] (Paw Paw, Mich.) 1855-1920, June 11, 1858, Image 2

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-J Jl L!'g- -..-i-l' I - u ' 1 - '
oiririAT. papku or Tin: county.
V 11 1 DA Y, .TUNIS 11, 1S&8.
Subscribers receiving their papers with
the above mark placed opposite their j
names, will know that the iime for which
they subscribed has expired.
Mr. C. V. Swr.KT is authorized to re
ceive subscriptions, and contract lor ad
vertising, for this paper.
, JU3-ln the list Fn 7Yss, of dune
7th, II. 0. Clapp Simply repeats a few of
hU false statistics, moot of which we have
hcretufor: shown to 1m false; but he dare
not attempt to vindicate himself from the
rhare of "swindling the county in his
oQVud capacity" in IS.":;, which we have
k abundantly proved against him. II is
last effort may, with propriety be termed a
lizzie;" for it is only a stale repetition of
htatements, most of which we have shown
to be false, without even an attempt on
his part to invalidate our contradiction of
He asks "why the Treasurer received
?2J5,o(' ni. ro for the years K.", Wi and
'.37, than Mr. Hriggs did for the three
years previous to lsO"?"
And again he says :
"The Fditor of the Northerner and
Pdaikman hnous that in l$;"t and lo7
the Treasurer received a salary of SMO
besides $lT),r:0 extra which was paid for
htationary, etc , and that Mr. Ihiggs for
the (his) two last years received a salary
of .0O and furnished his own wood and
In (he above- quotation there arc- al
lanot as many falsehoods as there are
distinct alii i motions.
Jn the iirst place I ho Treasurer did not
receive 8225, more for 1S.V, "l and 'f7,
than Mr. Ihigg did for the three years
proious to 1835. lu order to make that
Rowing Mr. Clapp included in the first
ease all that was allowed for blank boohs
binding tax lists and returns, express
charges and postage on blanks, etc, ree'd.
form Auditor General and vnt to town
officers, etc., etc. And, although the
same hind of charges were allowed to 31 r.
riggs, a . Mr. Clapp veil kiiou:, yet he
has excluded Mich allowances from the
amount which he says Mrlk received,
and .stated his bare salary.
Again it is f.dse, that the Treasurer
received a ralry of r000 for lO.Vj and
Fur ISo.") the Treasurer received .1 sal
ary of -SoOU, for three mirths of the year
1S.' he ree'd. at the rate of $UM. per
annum, and fer the balance of and
1 JS57 at the rate uf $"o .). The " Kxtra"
that the Doctor talks about was princi-
n 1 1 , , 11
I'ttlly tor .such iteiiss as we isave mentioneo
. 0 , . . .
jiii've, niriuniug ior n-jtiiiiiig ui.ui.i
for eourt houjc and ?t,.r0 pail for t..ivii!g
woo l for court house etc., etc. Mr. Clapp
know tlurt similar allowances were
made to Mr. Uriggs. The "HxtiMs"a.
bvcd Mr. Uriggs for 1S.V1 and PS"J
Muount to !7,"0; but Mr. Clapp is care
ful tj say nothing about that.
What we havo paid in regard to the
vtaU'-.nont of Mr. Clapp of the amounts
piid to ihe Treasurers, A tri:. in firry rc-?p---t
in regard to his statement t'f the
jitmunt paid fhc Cl rk's fir tho respec
tive periods mentioned. We have ::n
MVcrcd these tame charges before, but
Mr. Clapp takes no notice of our answer
v it 1 ret to mucli us tit ilniy lti frauihi-
nit vt-ti.tuff ofstatiiiy th'in
have nut denied, that the r-.'dari"s
so Clerk and Treasurer had 1 n in-
U k ami a. tu h. i I n in
..d,but have all along admitted it,
have stated a roa.m for U ; a.nl
e.f tT
whether our reason was a good one or not,
lb: do-tor seem rather loth to attack it.
lie has not attempted to refute if, or reply
to it.
Dut another thing which the Doctor
wants to know is, " Why the printing for
J,v:V;aud 1 S." 7 cost the csmnty .J.Vj.H;
more than for the two years Is;,:) ,,,!
1 1 ;
Tlifs whole .mount allov.i d f,,r print-
. . . " . .
i;:g, etc., tor ISb atsil was s.i,l
and the amount allowed for the Mine pur-!
,..-0 i-.o-o t I
V is y 1S and o I, was 1 . Only ;
' ' ' 1
:.ii.;u; Z i t serene", lu-iesooi c-o'.t.'u i
st.st : I by !. Clapp
i.s: : 1 !'V Jij'ir niu, i-.ti, 11 1
nt : no.r t!,, tn.tl, o ,,,,,1,1
, v,,, .,!,, ,ft..r 1.1 ,,rr Mate-
:) S '
'Jar u. it hiinilinl dollars of the amount
M it it : .
oil,,,,,! for pnntu,,, for th: la,' tr J
-i , ,r ,;' '
,;, tu,l tu th,-pull is,t,r uj ih,
Ju- lav: Free 1 Wt notwithstanding a
1 u-j niajsr;ty()f the mcmbirs of the Hoard
of Supervisors were J.epuhl.eans. Uhn ' " a h -ir maue some oi i no ; ; v -' , ' '; (lsl,. im,w .()Iillll!in., fif r ,t. Fri,!crpk K Ie u!l0
was a courtesy on the part of the Uepubli-! "" ftyalry Njuirn to swallow tl. j ' S'n2' M of WalW.r a,,a
- S,U,n Urs, such as they h -d no re,. ! ' - , the ,nlf ,
,(llto expel from the democrats under ! ,anil Val got his scat.-J,,A,,, J:,, Van Ilurcn his -IIn' children and get? fr::' t;; jV
r..,;i-ui: ..oHo;,s, but !-,r b,!i th.yw'.r. j?22U,50; Allegan, 10GR,OO. i, n,.w ia'cemunn-1 of c, ,lnre Uv.iMt,.
Vff 7Vt and its eo-adjutors ought to be
the last ones to reproach thorn.
One other question Mr. Chpp pro
pounds, viz : " Why has 1,1 -T) more been
expended Tor the years 1 .", r' an J "7
than for the three years previous to 18o.r '!"
We answer that Mr. Clapp has not shown
a particle of proof that euch was the ease,
1 or that there is any more truth in that
statement than in the others which ho has
made, and which we have .shown to be so
utterly devoid of truth. Mr. Clapp might
as Well discontinue his rclUratlon of those
tatements that we have shown to be false
afid deceptive, unless he can produce some
evidence to refute what ve have stated.
As we have before said, so we pay again,
that if any reliable ami candid man of the
Democratic party will call on the under
signed we will pmrc to him, from the
Records, beyond a doubt, that every state
ment of 11. C. Clapp, to which we have
alluded is just as fraudulent and false as
we have represented. And that the char
ges which we have waila against him of
defrauding the county are literally true.
S. II. Black man.
Will There llv Wair I
Will Franco keep peiiee with Knglaml, or will
the Nephew of Lis I'iK-le" rcvcngi' tho anient
xniilc of France, and hi- present jealousies ami
indignities by executing tho Midden blow sit Fng
ltind, which N'apohon the Ft would have attempt
eJ hut f-r tho disobedience ati-l cowardice of an
Admins!? The F.sigli.-h paper arc M-riviiM.v con
sidering the proi.abilitie.-f of a war. They declared
that Fngland mu.-t be prepared not only for war
l ist for Mii j ri.'C. Tho blow.it i believed, if it
ci.iucs at all, will come Middcnly and unawares.
They note the fact that Napoleon III pays nothing
and never threatens Fngland, hut is working with
pro.liiuus activity. The French tleet will number
within a year, 1 .", ciT. ciive k-ivw ths of war.
These Meam-hip-, all of prosit s-pceil are eompo..l
of oj line of hattle .-hips (2! will he i-ouMruete.l
this car, sui.l niire of tlictis will he especially
Mipeiior .-j. ceil X--L any in tho Tnli-h navy.) ! j
fiiatc, 4l corvette? ami HOtiuall tteaui. Xevir
will Frauee have po.o.e.l to magui fietnt a licet
The I'ngli.-h papers note t!ie?o f:ict., snol recal
the pof-iiiun of a flair wheu the fir.-t Xapuleuti
meditiiU'il hi. descent on the Knglish eosut a crit
ical pcrio.l in the hi.-tory of lln-lnn-l, wlim. a the
allot Kii,'lie1i wiitcrd all a lmil, nothing loit nu
iftivlent sa eil her from the no.-t innniivnt p'-j-il.
They ohservc-l that France is even in hi tu r c.n.li
tion to Uliver u h a fiohlen l-hm at her ohl mu
tiny than foinierly, an-1 iu for that if the w.ir 1 1711:1
without more preparation in FiiL'laii'l, France v,n" I
Lavejthc si'lviintac sit the outset, which she woul l
not fail to use to the utnso.'f.
The belief seems to ! gaining trmsu l, hoili in
Fnilatol suol in Fiance, that the alliance cannot
la?t loni.:. It i: thought that Napoleon, ouvirow-1
a he is hy nssa'Miis, ennicNlse Tin pints ami wills
an (.j'poitinn already 1 ol 1 mid strong, and ain
isij: ground every day, amoiijr the people and in the
lo;ilaOvo li"'!!", riV l fi-c'l Into imo fr irii
war to quiet hi-own people. His ;rrcsi prcjara
ti n' certainly havo a huspieinu? ln k, aijd wliat-
Cever ho or his organs nniv fav, tho Fngli.-h feci
that IiO'sis Napoleon has inherited all the hatred
of Fnglan 1 which rears uf deadly ronflect had en
gendered in tho hrtast of hi Fnele. Nor is there
much douht that .-iseh a war would he popular in
France. Neither tho Fn m-h army or people love
tho English tnueli more than in tho days of Agin
ennrt or Wateiho. The i:tfvtk roiuii.K is
maiuly humhng. Shanoful as it is for two leading
chi i.'jian nations of Kumpo, in the nimtecnih
cont'iry, it is douhtles? true that a war with Ki!g
.tics wyu 1 no use m 1 pi.pu ;i mc 01 .apo eon .
reign, and that a similar rcadinc.-'g would he dis-
played ou the other .l e' of the channel.
New Haven '1'alladium.
Tir Fro. ,1:1 in Ivi-h- treats ii. readers t- the f.l
low ing ehihilion of hi utility and nifliaiiisui :
.Senator frumner has nne one more to Fuiope
:m 1 has addressed a Tssledietry letter to his. ou
.;titu"nti in wlii' h ho says he has not reeovcied
from (lie caning he ie:cicd ; nstd that if ho had
tlmiight he was to he s long under its inflin.ee 1)..
would hae roMgncd. lut he, widied to 'expn. c the
hi h iiss harhari-iii of Sl.t ery,' and ounsiderc 1 that
!i i.s vacant chair woul I l e a ptTpctual pi ech ; or in
nihil- words, that his sore h"svl would h goml
Dlaek llepul diean capital, and Mich he wvuhl
iiur.-c it as hs:g sis po?sil le. The f.i M that he drew
his salary as Senator without doing any of the
diltie1-. w.l" we sit -poet the real motive. Altlmuli
the autLoi of tliC a-suU has hecn removed t a
hi :her trihun.il than .'Ul'Ue oph.ion, S'uinii' r'.
howling hai nirvivfit the evvilt and outlive I pnh
lie pymj.athy. A man w sill ueh an exceedingly
I 1, r ' r'in5""1 '"'A1'' t I' dovnt tongue ,
A T" 'i' "1 U
;( ,x tlim Willl hm, , ,,,, n.,rr it
Had .nner ,,a l,.s,ed at Hunmany l.all h,
' u'r.ido.ite " sit amy phicr wle-re Mu lf-oii'mg 11
mini t'i death'? door i rt iirdcd " ha a fs i !idlv
joio-.'' The tbieKnohi ot r Lull that would have
pialiiie I him to srstduat" " at Tammany Hall
W"ii1d not have m well titled him ( ..(and si
iio'iiioiiiil of the hf'ttcr days of the Ameri-'ais
Senate.- - N". V. Tribune
Tin: Si.a vi Drn.rv and Lauor. On
' the ."d inst., Mr. (ine.v moved to suspend
1.1.1 .1.1 1
j10 w 'e mtgu ll;iro;.uee a
Ijoitit resolution that the public lands shall
... : j.. r i
ieui;uii ooei .o iiie-i inoison ior icn years
after their Mirvev. before thev .hall be of.
, ' . " . .
tcre.i ir sale, .so as to elvo t0 t settler
lcch-nce of the speculator ; which
niotion was defeated by a vole of "S to
- 1 01. , . p . 1 r . . 1 .1
I. Only one hepuhjican Voted in the
ncota e.
.. . !i . 1... a . .-1 .. . ...
j sum it 13 suways: in" riavocrai ie i )i(,,n(Mvi1,.( .i " '
l-rly l.,lk of .1,,-ir U f,r ,l,c hW- j U yZ f, i "T,"',",'""1
ll" ''"n ' t tiZ
for his benefit, they rivc htm the cold!':..,, ,,,,.,,1,. , , 11 K ,,,m 111 vAetl
l it r ' r OtJllg Ue.II ly th irt't n ttrlS,nnf mm li w
shouhh r. Lmisunf ht-iniUinm. j ...... it.., S t 4i moic inn
: 1 ' apportionment just
f lIie Aihcrtisir W mistake n with i
1 re-ra to the result of Lewis Campbell's 1
fau.j.VlI Wiw ou.tc.I a.J !
; aml Valliugham sworn in. So we under-!
;staul it; and Val was let in on the tet-ti-1
. . . . . . i . . . , i . .1 t. . l iiiiiiii; ih;i-iira fi ll i ... i j r
shi:iiiit in i8oai!
rt KTiii:u iiscm)si ui:s.
In a bill of items allowed by the Hoard
of Supervisors tu U. (). Uriggs in June,
185:;, wo fml the following items:
il March 7, To advancnl to shrr
!' for expenses in conveying con
vict to Jackson." - - - "0,00"
"March 18, Advanced to sher
iff for expenses ill going to ar
rest prisoner." - - - r,oo"
In II. C. Clapp's liill allowed in Oct
lSoo, we tiud the following items :
" March 7, To taking J. White
to JacVson and (lishvrsi' incuts. 31 ,2.""
" 3Iarch 18 aud 19, To time and
expenses in arresting Jas. lt iyborn, 12,00"
There arc no credits for the amounts
advanced by Mr. IJrijg and for which
the county paid him.
Here again sheriff Clapp got 8 10,2" for
taking one person to Jackson, and 617
for two days time and expenses; and got
his whole bill (or thiif and c.rpcnsrx allow
ed aud paid to him, when he had already
received $11 of the amount from the
Treasurer, for which he gave no credit,
but concealed it from the Hoard. This is
the man that is going to use up the
"Court House Hell Hounds" for swind
ling thw People. O consistency, where is
thy blush y Wc think the Doctor had
bjtter "subside."
2O,0(HI Indians 011 the rinlnsDctcr
inined Hostilities against the Whites.
From tho Fort Smith Tissie Fxtra, April 11.
Col. A. McKissick, agent for the "WitcK
ita Indians, and Woods 1 llogers, of the
Albuuerue expedition, arrived to-day,
and we learn from them, that in eouse
quenco of the hostlities of the wild Indi
ans, and ldviecs of friendly Indians, the
company for Albuquerque reluctantly aban
doned the expedition.
Jessie Chishohn, a half-blood Cherokee,
who has been trading with the Caman
ehes for twenty years, started a few weeks
ago with goods on a trading expedition to
the Camuueho Nation, and after traveling
.several days, was met by a company id'
triendly Indians who had hern to the
pi. ice where all the wild tribes had assem
bled, and had a talk with them, and they
advised him to return immediately, which
he did, as the wild Indians were wry
Tl;ev told the friendly Indians that the
.ti.h.f ....11 v,.., .. , !
lioii, who' had told them that this v real :
eh.efwas to make war on the people of, c iIV,V"!m :,n l.Jl ' l c' 'r"1
the Cniled .Mates, and that he was aide to! ,l " ,!:,r,1,v V',sMI,,lj t' " -
poison tho wh.de atmosphere, and kill the ! ),,,.rtf,,,,t r";Ult t,"a. w,m,J ""VV 1 t,rt"!M
waites off by thousands. The wild tribes i u t":'t .-etntor Mn .rt wo.tld oe heartily
litiowing thot tl.o tr.MT lI:,v,. .rr? 1,.! und col-auliXXiilte. by nine-tenths o,
drawn, are con-iv-atcl near th- Antelope 1 lhl' 1 N "''ci',(,.v ' the State, under the
Hills, along the head wat rs of the Caua- ' m T'11 !'S 'l'"' l'i-S
dim and Ued rivers, preparing for a de-! 1 I 'earmaii, A. 1 . Jell, Hon.
fcent 011 the frontiers. This i a move on 1 Iohn ,l-ini,,!, :,ml hundreds ot other
tho part of Jrirham Vounir to draw i.ffj I,n::,,1,,,1,,t Jmocrats who never have
the Cnitcd States troops ir.nu Utah to ' c 'lu,)1ii''' never w ill ewdie the Kan
to protrct the frontier States. l',,h,'-v of ! 10 I"vc.nt -dminitratton.
The Indians on the reserve with Major j Tlll! tl,att '"id immediate result ot this
Nci-ghbors have all joined the wild bands j ""J"' wouIl V the State
ou the Thins. Near Fort Uclknai,, they 1MJ,,0.V 1,1 tl,e l,ar,t; )V'Mfjl!' 'i1 Inmds et
have killed some of the frontier set t lei's I Mr' tu'AVt. a,Ml ,,,s Muh, while the
and stolen a number of horses. Major
Neighbors had raised a company of whites
aud friendly Indians to puisne them.
Chishohn remonstrated with the Albu
querque company about going on the ex
pedition, as it was next to impo.-iblo to
get through the multitude ol Indians be
twee., Arom kh. ,,1 Ml.,,1.,,,. ' Ti,..;.
camps ami I nj-es cxten.l lor I'd) to (i!)
miles. 1 he Jh'lawares, Shawnee., and
other friendly Indians, also advi.-ed tho
company to return.
The settlers apprehend trouble from
these wild tribes, and the Kirkapoo In
dians arc at Fort Arbi.ckle, intending to
protect the public property there. In' the
neighborhood of Aibuekfe there is great
consternation, and the people live in con
stant fear, as there never has before been
such a large colics lion of hotilo Indians
in the neighborhood.
Chishohn has sent out a rumor, while,
the Albquerque company was there, to as
certain the true state of affairs, anJ the
messenger brought in a Kecchi chief, who;
injotmed him that it was a tact that all ,
1 .Wero that war ,
w;w th(.Jr aaen.dnation. Delawa.es arri-
Ved at Fort Arbi.ckle a week last Tus-
ih? hV" 1-1 al-
rea-ly Killed several on the Jexa- fn.nti r. !
ar parties were prowling about be-1
twecu Fort Arbuekle ami FoVt Uclknap,
stealing horses aud killing the whites and
friendly Indians.
Apporticmntut of School 3Ioncj.
The Snperintendent of Public Tnttron.
tinn has just completed the apportionment
ot the 1 iimtry School Interest Moneys
" J
f,,- ..,.. 1 c.-o 1 '
I r" T,lCttr lb' 1,:,SCfi the returns
tnc .year J based upon the return?
In conscs.uencc of the financial rtnl.,r.
ra.ment which is so widely felt through
out the SJate m.d country, there are unu
sual tleliciencies in the amount of mtw
j recciycd into the Treasury; ,till the unit.
j ' ""1 ta the scholar,
';t ) var ;. cents were received on
; fiolar.
1 he counties having the greatest num.
, of rhiblrcn, .-tau. in the f.d'owin-
r n 0 m XJJ w-o j: l i:a as
nu: ici:vomjtio ;ommati:i.
thi: MAYTnTiiiwioN.
New-Orleans, Friday, June 1, 1S.V3.
The Mayor's forces are yet unorganized
and all remains uiet. i reat preparations
are being mado by both partus The
forces of the Vigilance Committee are
under command of Major. J. K. Duncan,
late of the United Suites, Army, and are
well organized and drilled. A crieis is
expected to day. m t m
The city papers are divided in opinion,
The Picayune and I'ree.cut being in favor
of the city, and The True Delta and Delhi
in-favor Jt'the Vigilance Committee, while
the rent are neutral.
H) (U The excitement is increas
inir. The Mayor has issued orders to ar
rest John Maginnis, of The True Delta,
and the opponents of the Committo.; de
clared that if be is taken they will hang
him. Magiuuis takes it coolly.
AWt.--Tho Vigilance Committee offer
ed to resign provided the City will vest
the Police authority in their hands,
which the City refused to do. If the
Committee succeeded, (ierald Stith's Na
tive American party will lo killed. The
Vigilance is nevertheless composed of men
of all parties.
A rumor is current on the streets that a
compromise has been affected ; that the
city authorities will deliver up twenty-live
noted rullians to the Vigilance Committee
and that live hundred men on each side
will be sworn as Police. I have been re
fused admittance to the City Hall and
cannot vouch for the reliability of there
port. 1 p. uk Fifty men with two cannons
have jupt taken possession uf Canal street.
They are said to be marked by the Vigi
lance Committee for punishment.
'2 p. m. The Vigilance Committee are
The Mayor has resigned the Municipal
authority into their hands.
The city is piiet and tie? crowd has
withdrawn from ('anal .street The Com
mittee have appointed a special police of
over a thousand men.
Senator Steuint anil the J'utiire.
AVt' hear it enrreily reported that Sena
tor Stuart, on his return to Michigan,
will canvass the State in vindication of
the policy he has pcrsucd in Congress on
the Kansas question, and that in this ef
fort be will be seconded by Senators
Mougl is and Jlroderick, t.nd by Messrs.
Walker, Stanton, Forney, and other em
inent vjenth man conn -cted with the Hem-
"cr.itic P;:r;y. Mm
tratisiiire l.-efore the hohllrg of the next
strcnth of the .supporters of the Adininis
tration would sink into an insignilicance
unworthy of observation. The strength
of the Administration in Michigan is
based simply upon its patronage. It has
no innate strength with the mav-erf of the
po-ople, who are independent of this inllu-
! ence, and care but little for the i)m iJi.n't
TM, .;i.h.
,V 1 " '
fact, disguise it as they may by "popular
demonstrations ' or the exultant tone of
a venal j n s;. On the other hand the re
cent course of Senator Stuart has been
eminently popular, and especially so with
the sincere and genuine advocates of pop
ular sovereignty. Hence we say, that if
Senator Stuart carries out. the policy as
above indicated, it will present more of
the characteristics of tin; triumphal march
of a conqueror, that of the self-vindications
of a politician. A'. Ti l.
Annexing I'nl umI to the I'tcndi Crown.
Jhnile (lirardiu has had several inter-
terviews with the French Ihnperor of
late ; and as a pamphlet written by him
upon the st.bjeet of the facility with which
a descent miiht be made in Fugland, and
the ease with which h;,t country tnight
be annexed to the French Crown-is g,,
in' the secret round of the nolitical mhm.
it "has been supposed that these interviews
nasi neon sougni oy niraroin 10 exjioso
his ideas noon the same subject. The
tenor of the pamphlet, which is kept a
strict secret from the public and is printed
for private distribution only, may be judg
ed, when addressed to the Kmperor, it
opens thus: Let jour Majesty remem
ber that the event of your imperial Majes
ty's reign is yet to come. No Austarlitz,
no Leipsie, no army, and with a navy
which now stands first in l.urcpe, your
.Majesty might accomplish deeds far more
brilliant than these. F.ven the pallid
reign of Charles the Tenth has left Alge
ria as a legacy of glory to the nation
even the short-lived republic has left us
the occupation of Home by our victorious
troops. Let, then, the conquest of Fng
land be the one immortal feat of arms
which fhall render your Majesty's reign
even more glorious than that of N'apohon
the First, whoso fate it would so nobly
ii .. i a i i ! i : . x
OiliKaf.i to Till", fit i f. Tho frigate i'aon?li j
l'ievui Men IV. ur tiered in K ml vis.
We have just received news of the hor
rible murder of eleven men in Kansas
who were shot down in cold blood by a
party of rullians. The party of murderers
consisted of twenty-fivo men, eight of
them lived in Kansas and seventeen in1
Missouri, most of them in the vicinity of
West Tuint, just over the border, which ,
has been the seat of a lllue Lodge, and
which was formerly the rendezvous of the
invading army led by (Jen. Clark. The
leaders of the party were llroekttt ami
Hamilton, who have had a prominent irt
in all the Dorder-KufJian violence of
Southern Kansas, and the latter of whom
was one of liuford's meu. On the morn
ing of the l!)th of May this party made
their appearance at thc&tore of Mr. Camp
bell at the Trading-I'ost on tho military
road from Fort Scott to Fort Leavenworth,
where it crosses the Osage lliver, some
lifty miles north of Fort Scott, and there
fore quite removed from the recent truu
blcs there. They took Mr. Campbell
prisoner, and then proceeded along the
road for two miles and a half north, till
they had taken twelve in all. These men
were taken when at their" work, unarmed,
and without resistance. They had not
been implicated in any of the troubles of
Kansas, and some of them were recent im
migrants. The only resistance encoun
tered appears to have been from a black
smith, who refused to be taken prisoner,
lired upou the lluftians, killed lirockett's
horse, slightly wounded the rider, and ef
fected his escape. The prisoners being
taken into a deep ravine in a skirt of tim
ber, were there ordered to form into line,
which was the first intimation of the fate
that awaited them. The command was
then given, Kcady ! Aim! Fire! when
the horsemen discharged their mu.kets.
loaded with buck-shot and ball at a dis
tance of live paces, and the whole twelve
prisoners fell to tho ground. Four were
dead and seven others wounded, one of
whom was afterward killed by the ruflfnus.
Only one escaped unhurt. Tho murder
ers, after rifling the pockets of their vic
tims, rode of' leaving them all for dead.
The man who was unhurt then ran back
and gave the alarm. The news ol course
spread last. The murders were commit
ted about 1 o'clock, and before mid-night
oUU men had assembled at tho post; but
except Capt. Montgomery and his men,
they were very ill-provided with .arms.
Impresses conveying tho information and
asking for assistance, arrived at Lawrence
on the -."Id. The murderers were sup
posed to havo taken refuge at West l'oint,
and the intention was to march upon that
place and demand them. .Meanwhile
there is great excitement, both in Kansas
and the b.u'der counties of Missouri.
Latest f-om K;tn;i.
Frin the St. 1,'oii-i 1'i.tii'M-ra!. Ii'.ne I.
4 .1 ' 1 I' I ' 1
. - uiicmau, a resident oi iausas, woo
:irrivcd in our city last evening, informs
ii fl,-i tli.. I'nWi.il Js trifle l)..i.nlv l-n-.
Denver, in pursuit of Montgomery, had
returned and reports that became up with
that person, ami upon showing his author
ity to capture him, he was himself taken
prisoner by Montgomery, ou Thursday
night last, but treated with every respect.
Montgomery informed him (the Marshal)
that all the depredations had been com
mitted by Hamilton, who was at the heal
of the remnant of the gang of robbers
formerly under the command of Uuford,
and who have been prowling through tin'
Territory and in Missouri, ever since the
invasion of Kansas by the Georgians and
South Carolinians under Uuford, Wilkes,
and other Southern leaders.
Hamilton, after the commission of the
recent horrible murders, had tied from the
Territory, and was understood to be u
route lor Georgia. It is supposed Gover
nor Denver will offer a reward for his ap
prehension, and that if he can be found,
proper steps will be taken to bring him to
A Hairs at Fort Scott arc till in an un
settled condition. All parties represent
the conduct of the government oilieials
and hangers-on about the land office to be
most Insulting to persons of free state pro
clivities, who visit the land office for pre
emption purposes. In all probability, the
place will be destroyed. Klforts are being
made by the inhabitants to have the land
office removed to some place where protec
tion can be given to those who have busi
ness with the government.
1'ioai t'tali.
There appears to be nothing definite
about the news from Salt Lake about the
Governor being driven out. A gentleman
at Leavenworth, who read all the letters
from Camp Scott, up to May (Hh, says no
mention is made in them of it. At that
time nothing was known thereof what was
going on at Salt Lake there being, inf.
fortinately, a row between the Governor
and Gin. Johnston, and no official inter
course between them. The letters state
that Johnston would march to Salt Lake
the last of May so the army is doubtless
there now. It is quite certain, however,
that dispatches from Gov. dimming to
Secre'ary Cass have come through, which
arri vel at ('amp Scott subsequent to May
tth, with instruetbns to put them through
with all speed, and that the two Mormons
who brought thorn reported the driving
out of the Governor. We are Inclined to
think that the dispatches front Gov. Cuni
ming Mill in Great Salt Lake City are
the result of consultations between Gov.
dimming and IJtighani Young. Wc shall
soon .see how this is. It all may be a re
port started at Leavenworth, to help pass
the appropii.itiou bill through Congress.
Tin; CitKVAssn at New OiiLr.ANs.
The great Full crevasse above New Oi
lcans is said to have overflowed IV 1 1 y p'a u.
tations, and destroyed cane cncivh to
make 20,000 hhds. of nigar. '1 b' IL r.
bert crevasse has been stopped, but not
until large amounts of proprrtv tier j d
Halifax, June '1.
The political news by this arrival is of
much interest. In the hou.ic of Commons
Mr. Cardwell hail withdrawn his motion
Censuring the Government for the publica
tion of the despatch to the Govrnor-Gen-cral.
The Derby ministry hud thus
achieved u virtual triumph.
Another important item of intelligence
is that the King of Naples had in eHect
rejected the demands of Kngland for in
demnity to the imprisoned engineers of
tho Cagliari. Naples was actively pro
ceeding witll her military defences.
There is nothing later from India.
A detachment of the telegraphic corps
with the Atlantic Telegraph Co., came in
the American ci route to New Foundland
to make preparations for lauding the cable
at Trinity Uay.
The telegraphic fleet had assembled at
Plymouth, and would sail on the experi
mental trip in a few days. It consists of
Niagara, Agamemnon, Valerius, Gorgon,
and Porcupiue.
The Loudon Times argues that the Clay
ton Hue'' treaty is permanent and there
is no power on either side to abrogate it.
The new steamer, Nova Scotia, had
reached Liverpool. She leaves June lid
to-day, for Quebec.
Strong gales on the N. W. coast of Ire
land, had caused the loss of many lishiug
vessels and it is feared 50 lives.
The Turkish Government is said to
have consented to a settlement with Mon
tenegro in consequence of a despatch
from its Ambassador in Paris, stating that
if the Porto did not arrange it, France
would formally recognize the independence
of Montenegro.
It is stated that the King of Naples has
applied td the Czar for a passport. He
said he was fearful of Franco and could
no longer be sure thut Kngland would
continue her p d'uy of conciliation.
Li tters fro u Italy Bay that various gor
ernment are making preparations against
an apprehended Mazzini rising.
Conspiracies are f-aid to havo been dis
covered in several towns in Spain.
The Turks are said to have had 200U
killed in the battle with the Montene
Liverpool Markets. Uread: tuffs
Messrs llichardson & Co., state that the
weather continued favorable for the crops
and the supply was liberal.
Flour was dull.
Wheat dull and sales unimportant.
Later by the Allien
The Cunard steam-ship
Africa, from
Liverpool on the lo:h inst., brings in
three days later intelligence from Furope.
In the House if Lords, on the 11th,
Lord Shafiburv moved his rosolutions of
his Moclamation to the people
of Onde.
A lorn' debate ensued, which
terminated in a majority oi nine again.' t
the resolutions and in favor of the Govern
ment. The battle was opened in the
Commons by Mr. Cardwell; but here, as
most people articipatcd, the debate had to
be adjourned. It would be resumed on
the ensuing Monday, when, in all proba
bility, a vote would be taken In connec
tion with this subject, it is to be observed
that an address delivered by Mr. Layard,
recently returned from India, has probably
influenced some votes. Mr. Layard gives
much valuable information upon affairs in
Hindustan. He thinks that misgovor::
ment and more particularly the recent n
noxation of Oude, were immediate causes
of an outbivak which he speaks of as a
rebellion of the native population, stated
with the deliberate purpose of extermina
ting the dominant race. An article from
the London Times on the Atlantic Tele
graph enterprise and its successful prose
cution thus far is one of the most interes
ting thit has yet appeared on this interes
ting subject. The news from other parts
of Furope by this arrival is not of an im
portant character.
Mk. Fpitou. As Fditors are under
stood to have knowledge of a good many
things, aud it being a part of their duty
to keep our people informed in reference
to matters of a general inteicst, please te'j
u, what is to be done in l'aw l'aw, on
the coming 1th of July ? And also, when
and where will be the next Fair for Van
Uuren Couuty '!
Juno 10th, 153. Yours A:c.,
O.NK OF TIIK Pkople.
35" " Public opinion," says n writc
"is just what the people of the day make
it to be, showing forth, as Will Shake
speare says, " the age and body of time,
its form and pressure."
r. William Cullcn llryant was elect
ed regent of the University, in place of
Hon. John Grcig, deceased, by the legis
lature of New York, on Thursday last.
Pr.Tr.nso.Vs Migazixr. Tho .Inly rstuuhcr of
thi ojnsar i rio.licil ii received. Mr. Ann S
SUej.heii, foe, begins ft thrilling Original Nov
elet, cntitlel "Kins; IMiiliuN Dnuyhti
Hereafter , .Mr?, fc5. will write ivxrlusively for " l'c
tor.eon' Magazine," her own baring been merged
into it, and her own fine r.rj of contributors
traii-f rcd to it h1.o. Thi makes "refistou" uil
ft'lroac!iahlo in literary merit. A new volume
begins with tire .July innnbc-r. N'w is th tisoo
to sisb.-crilx. Term., fcr nnmim ; or, llihf
crp'si? f..r $10,00. A'hlrr.-.-i Clu". J. 1'et r.'on, .".o
Chestnut 5treet, Philadelphia. A fpecimoa may
bo seen at thi ofVo.
Tin: Lkavkxwohiii ('oxmititiov. .
The Leavenworth Constitution was proba
bly adopted by the people of Kansas at
the election on tho ISth inst. A heavy
vote waj not polled, but, according to rs
tinutes made tipo.t tho spot, the majority
xn decisive.

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