T1IR. UEXIAjJT WKKKlYrCAUCAHIAf-CTUI;it. liX,
By JUIJAir, AlOJat 4k Co.-
. . JCUAS. B. AU.BX- W. U. ICSkKlTt.
OMc Mmt twa 7 to 12, n.t tnm J to C P. .
he Mrra to WMWk
1- IfcrJ -HNIIh;.-4, of St.
II. IHrfrirt WM. V. . B.V.(jit.i4MUi
111. IH-trirt-TIKre. ; :!.!.,
1. Itrir J-HIS S. .lll.".:
V. Il-trwt Tlll l ri:l of Clr;
VI. l-lml I IHO II BIK II. ,,f lint.-n:
VII. IW-irirt ;:. A. IIW FT, ff-ln-lRir;
TIM liTH-t-JMX M tljYK:
IV Itirii- W . r. MH II KK, ,rfB..ne
5 " tM:Cm t UHHfT.
- JAMES II. BlIHH,
of lLn.. i .m!y
, . lir ilnr Svnr-. ixfh tUtnri.
. j as. youny;.
- , Yr Circuit Ailrrfr. ...
, joiin e. i:yl.ni.
C 1 BraMcra:! Itvmittn Tickrl.
Ftir Kivrcturh -.
rwlrn li-rul .. K. SITI.I.TX-W,t-rn
-I-AA( 11. Wool).
- i r.rhrri;r.
- j. honk--: ro-i..
Jr t trrk -f U t ir-tii l.uurt,
J PII K. Tl.K:
' Fir I It .f Thr foimfv fnrt.
- l-or Cwmtv Trr-urir,
Col. TIKAl- M. EWIW.
. rr' A
.-.-, . J iik.ru jukll.
Fr sv ir f Rfi tT
Tr-tifctHT5 rt lh ! Uiifv t tiirt.
iEjKt Stll-K1.I ! W -l.KTH.lN.
J.W II. H tLBUK.
. . . C-niM-r.
. " ' n s Mrni.
' FrSiiierinwli-t,f i imnMi s,ko,J,
...... 4. . Kl sfcl.1.. .
IXIJf QTOH . ---OCTOBER 3L I860, j
A tire in the rear of Lind. ll hotel on
the 20th, came near setting that mag
niflicent hotel on fire; but it fortunately
A terrible storm visited St. T.onis on
the 21i, doing mnch damage to houses.
.Xo lives were lost. The Undell hotvl
. siightly injure 1 in the roof.
The election in Wont Virginia a
Tankee province of the old Domiu ion
reunited in favor of the smoked south
cners, the 'loyal" Tadkals.
" "When it became known that the
JImiiper bad succeeded in the elections
of the tHh of October, gold rose five pvr
The St. Lui! Times asks old Mr.
firceley how it happens that the gov
ernor of Louisana can remove sheriffs,
as Greeley save he can, and Swaiin
cannot remove police comiuiesioners.
In St. Louis, one Louis Kesslor, a
forger, and negro trader played Titns
Oats very eonpicnouly. CJeorge
Jfnench ays r,f him that it would be
difficult to draw a picture dark enough
to iit his ease. This forger ami negro
dealer, by his oath, disqualified many
dd and respectable citizens.
55iat Pile, miseegTiationist, and
lionest Jojit UoiAN. are to have
joint debates in SL Louis. Bim.t will
have ta pile up .nighty well, if he beats
Jonxr H);.ix getting votes. As to
the delate, it i not to be doubted that
IIohas iil pile tJie old renegrade vil
lain, and faerilegiosdefamer.
A Ian was given at Philadelphia, on
the 2-jth ia aid of Fenian state prison
ers. There was a largo attendance,
with large receipts, which will be sent
forward to Ireland. We are glad to
see marh interest manifested by the
Irisk in respect t those prisoners.
More should stiH be done.
tUf . mm m n
if ATT- IS. (,'iuis, Southern
honk publisher and elier, and editor
of the "Stonewall and Southern Cross"
has kbi'Ky ea us a copy of his prize
, essay, published by bint for the benefit
-of Southern sufferers, and written by
lady of St. Jouis. It is hardly neces
sary to nay tltat the poem "is a good
- The exsasinalioii into the cause of
the boiler ezpbtsiun, in St. Ixnis, a
few days ago, has terminated. The
-jury found the engineer guilty of neg
ligence ia duty a very poor eompen
aation iairc 1 for the many lives lost.
The jury tated that as tliere was no
law requiring a license fr a local tn
Ipneer, aad no law directing the in-
'peetioa floeaI boilers, they snggest
the passage ot such law for future pro-
In CeJe eoanty, there is believe! to
' ! eimwgh conservatives registered to
seraue lie county by 200 or COO. The
diigh-handed villany of the Board was
mo plat and so outrageons that one of
the registrars, Mr. Kom;E Wai-tfrs,
withdrew from its doings ; and a radi
cal candidate declared its action so
outrageous he did not hc why the
' people had not risen in their might and
lroke it up. . In St. Iouis eonnty, the
conservatives feel sure of success. In
all the counties 'from which wo have
- beard the name sort of scoundrelism
' that marked the action of the Board
. i. Those anxious in aucb matters should
read earefullv the testimony taken Lc-;
fore' the Board of Snpervisors," in this
city, which we publish to-day, and pre
serve it for future reference, and that
they may keep a record of those gen
try to eager kud anxious to disfran-
cfaise their neighbor, merely upon a
" sympathetic emotion of the heart.
t I will fcrve, .too, to remind you, in
, one-degree, of the superlative mean-
neea. of thelataets of the dying, the
' 'bad. Cooler. He straggled hard, and
famed and ;blowed like any porpoise,
;,to what effect time will telL ,
Father 3fiu.EB of Jefferson City, Tead
f in his pulpit, Sunday week, a receipt
- for taxes to the amount of 842, being
the radical idea for Catholic church
property. la bia remarks following the
a reading b eaa the animus of the fadi
eats was ia direct enmity to the Catbol
lie church. ; The prwperty of the church
-'is bold by the Bishop; and not by trus.
teee, and this is the Secret of section
,12, art, 1 of the new swindle, wlych
provides that a!! sin-h property shall be
held by board of trustees,- and shall
not exceed five acres in the country and speeded, unless they Avere assailable ( ways been a gentleman here in Lcxing
one acre in town or city. 'for fraud. Bat Cooley eared" noth-'ton. The Board will protect itself
V Tht Saitr GOBCladed. .' g for law. Lei said, vi if made
' The farce & Titration, in Vhic4 ! ow?' r-"'1 AWnled i;i-
rra.rrooTo.ncirnuVanuV,ctor:ls &' the tilted Stat offier.
, , .. . -. He churned, through thc strugcr. Judge
olev, and sometime tteneral Cooley , , , , ,
i T ..i.., ...i ii ! walker, that these cases did not enm-
and always "poor CckiIca , placed all '
the part, of Sir John Falstaff, and was ' 1w1ic,k1 "Su!ar ol.hen m the war,
fully largely puffed us as. that funny j ,,,,t wtro ,norc milit iamoii. Judge
2in,Ctv-Uh savor very suntr to Tt -H, - '5s
the one Falstall descrif e.l, after Lcinj- , from the Unite States
thrown into the bwk-lwwkct of foul "tntiw, that I.e comman.'od a com
linens on its way to "DaU het moa.l," lwln-v of thw if "lr hody of soUiers
oi, -LueLinsr .lav" "the rankest com-! U1,d that tho-v reporto,l t. headquar-
jM.und of Tiilanons snielU that ever
offended nostrils" was concluded, with
some pomp, ai:i apparently" ifre
'aek," on Friday night la?-t, the
Jioard working up to the hour of 12
o'clock." At that hour the hnck
basket," with FaUtaff and tlis dirty
inens, was emptied into the ''muddy
diti-h at ati-het mead," of the thinps
that were. r!oley ceased to he
registrar ; but the sme!l is not washed
The few jHTSons in this city, (our
selves among them) who had nil along
thought that sonip relies ot decency
till adhered to this puffed nn supervi
sor of registration, Lave had ample
jrroniids to change their minds. They
have watched closely , this wretched
partisan f negro love, and negro suf
frage, and witnessed all his tricks to en
fr.uichise radicals and disfranchise eon-
' servatives have noticed with what
alacrity this modern Falstaff has
"pricked"' his Slenders and his Shal-
lows, and watched his pomp'as he gath
eredhis shirtiesscoatless recruits to do
the dirty work of such dirty dogs as
Tom Fletcher, and the batch of villains
that surronuded him.
In all his meanness, in all his unfair
ness, Coolcy was ably seconded by five
of his Konrd, three disagreeing and
doing something to disannul the be
hests of their superior, but with little
enett. Howard, radical candidate for
the legislature, and a detainer ot God'e
word; Frank Winkler, the'shoe leather
man, Cal'.ison, Hill and Earl seconded,
in almost everv instance, anv and all
moves f the supervisor, while Sat-
tertield, although with him in most of
his acts, disagreed in the action in res
peet to the mandamus, probably for
fear of the damages that might follow,
Mr. Kesterson of Clay, and Mr. Patter
son of Middieton, did not co-operate
with the Supervisor and the majority
of the Board, so fully as Coolcy desired,
but more fully than the- should have
done. Thev could not do so, as honest
men, and the public will remember
' .. . ;
them for it.
Early in the doings of this grand
inquisition, with power to punish by
guillotine or auto da ' fef a rule was
made that all those'persons objected
to, and whose names were not reached,
should be returned in tho rejected list.
Bat, we understand, that this piece of
villainy was, at the close, reversed ; so
that these unfortunates will go up as
The following lawyers appeared for
the people, as, we understand, without
compensation, save in one instance :
Judge John F. Uyland, Amos Green,
John E. Ryland, and Tilton Davis.
And to these gentlemen our people are
much indebted for the valuable services
rendered by them. Judge "Walker, and
Mr. Beattie, both negro whining dis
nnionists, appeared for the Board.
The treatment of the bar, by Coolcy,
from the very opening, was dictatori
al, tyrannical, and insulting, he ruling
in the offset that no attorney should
be admitted inside the bar. But he
was taught better manners; and was
frccd to give way to the right, much
a it hnrt his FalstaflRan taste. Sev
eral times, he ordered Mr. Amos Green,
against whom this little man seemed
to have especial dislike, to sit down, or
leave the room, and once or twice or
dered the sheriff to take charge of him,
and as often was he "coolly told he
should not go, that he appeared there
as an attorney for the people, had
rights, and Avas not to be mobbed into
intimidation or driven out by him, that
his clients might thereby suffer.
Mr. Green and Judge By land read
to the Supervisor the law upon tho
subject, quoted the bill of rights adop
ted by the radical Convention, and en
dorsed by the radical legislature, that
all persons accused had the right to be
heard by attorney, and for the time
hc "caved in," but Sneaked off, like a
whipped spaniel, to the telegraph office,
and dispatched Wingate, another ne
gro stranger, to know if he should
! tolerate counsel in a case onhj of dis
frimchisement I That hound answered,
it was claimed, it was optionary with
him lr. Coolcy! He then male a
rnling that the bar should retire out
side ; but Mr. Green suggested it would
be better to leave Jndge Bylaiid to" at
tend the cases, and Mr. Davis and John
K. Byland to retain their scats inside.
This arrangement effected, Mr. Green
withdrew from the Board. But Coolcy,
with all his impudence, with all his
bravado, stilicto at side, could not
move that gentleman, nor deter him
from doing his duty. - He is a man of
sense, a lawyer and gentleman, and a
man of loo much nerve for Cooley.
On Thursday evening, Judge Uyland
called up the eases- of those persons
w ho had been relieved of disability by
the decree of the circuit court, and
proceeded to state the case, and read
the law on the subject. Cooley imme
diately jwreffysent for Judge Walker to
make the reply. That stranger, known
to some dozMi or so Titdicads, in due
timvmadj his appearance, andalso his
statement, :wlfieh, in, hcif and hour af
ter, in theeasf of Edward Winsor ,Ksq.,
he'derfincif to swrar to? The law as ex
pounded by Judge Ryland, and by John
E BylauiL was ulain and unmistake
! able that these decrees raust.be re -
I nf w. I 1.; 1 .. I
out by order from there ; were ia the
pay of government, It was ail of no
no sort of use. Judgn Walker, a stran
ger here, tld Oooley the' were not
soldiers in the Cniteii States service,
and at his nod, the Board decided to
lisregard the action of the circuit
court, the highest tribunal in the State,
save one. Ho that the circuit court,
even operating under radical law, is
just no where at all, when Oooley, and
Hill, and Howard, ami Winkler, the
foreign dealer in leather,) and Callison,
and Karl, come to make up a decision,
on a point of law.
ANOTHER I, AW POINT.
AVe were particularly amnsed at an
other little incident, in the way of deal
ing out law, en Friday night. The
name of W. A. Chanslor was called,
but it was r.ot written W. A. Chanslor,
but some other name. Judgo Uyland
objected that this name was not that
of Chanslor, that it was some one else,
and that as Mr. Chanslor had not hail
the legal two days' notice, it was not
fair to proceed with the trial. Just
then a little fellow claiming to be a
lawyer, done up in some jewelry, and a
large amount of hair, Beatie, we be
lieve his name to be, but another
strangervolutecred the opinion that the
Board could amend the nam? ami vott'rr!
The law says parties' shall have two
days' notice. The Board was then
within live hours of completing its
duties, and still this gentleman who had
not rwad Blackstone, or the elementery
works on law, thought it legitimate
for the Board to arm-.itd t'.- noUci .' Such
tomtits in the law are really to be
THE IHSciT AUriFD.
Hundreds of men were, by thU Board
of unscrupulous men, disfranchised for
an emotion of the heart, or an action of
the mind, gifts from trad himself, and
from an education for which they were
not respouisble. The Supervisor seem
ed to enjoy it ; he gloated over it ; and
.... It l:T., i t..,,., ..A
, . '
his vile tong!:e. In one case, that ot
Mr. Lewis Hagood, ho was particularly
outspoken on this subject. The tcsti-
mony being exhausted against him.
Mr. Hagood was sworn, an 1 among
other things, said hc had always
sympathized with the Southern people.
At this Cooley, who ha I all along mani
fested not only hot haste in his dirty
work, bat exhibited on several occasions
a degree of temper that was disgrace
ful to him, actually laughed, and broke
in, "I always knew Mr. Hagood was
an honest man." We doubt if Mr.
Hagood could return the compliment.
On his statement that he had sympa
thized, and no act proved against him,
this Avise Board disfranchised him.
But look at the testimony in the caso
of W. 11. Tebbs. He, it was proven,
had sympathized. It was also proven
that he had committed the act of afford
ing aid and comfort to bushwhackers,
by taking to them tobacco, whisky,
and other articles; still Mr. Tebbs, be
cause he was a radical, Avas passed.
O, shame where is thy blush V
Oh for a nhip i:i rvf-rv bnn.-f hnml,
Tulah tht Hliuiin uuki-il through the land !"
VIOLATIONS p TUT. T.AW.
Pontius Pilate Cooley. did not ap
point his registrars inside of the law.
He did not tile his oath with the clerk
of the circuit court, according to law.
The county court did not appoint the
voting districts, with their boundaries,
in duo time, nor did either power pay
any respect to law or usage, or the con
venience of the people. They cared
nothing for cither the law or tho peo
ple. Cooley intimated as much. The
notices were illegal. The law requires
two days' notice at the county seat,
and at the A-oting place. It Avas not
given. Tho notices were posted np
here Saturday night, Oct. 20, and the
trials set for Tuesday morning. In
law Sunday docs not count. So one
day was all the notice given, except
what the Express and ourselves gave
TREATMENT OF THE PEOPLE.
The brief authority of this modern
.Escnlapius, withont patients, was
sufficiently exhibited in his overbear
ing conduct toward tho people. He
Avas not only dictatorial, but stormy
and insulting, several times ordering
the sheriff to take Mr. Green in charge,
and one time, in expelling from the
room, Mr. Benick, forventuring to sug
gest a Avitness. . .
We print simultaneously Avith this,
much of the evidence elicited in the
examination of the cases. If there
was a single radical rejected, we do not
know it,though the proof in thc cases of
Tebbs, Adamson and Henry FlynLwas
much Aveightier than in an hundred
cases in which conservatives wcie pro
ven to have sympathized only. A
careful reading of these facts, will the
better enable the public to decide, give
them a fuller idea if any be needed-
of the extent of the partisan character
of this Board, its utter desregard for
the right, its want of fairness, ami its
desire to disfranchise men, the latchcts
of whose shoes it was unworthy to un
COOLEY AS A SPEAKER.
' ScAcral times" Pontius Pilate Fal
staff deigned to speak. In ono in
stance, when Mr. Green refused to be
driven from the court by this "wolfish,
blood-, starv'd and venomous" satrap,
puffed and buttoned up in brief author-
J iiy,hsaid wel'are gentlemen;! haveal
Who of this'flai'd are gentlemen?
Wheu we execyt Mr. Patterson, Mr;
Kcatcrson, Mr. Howard, and 31 r. Sat?
tcrticld, who of the remainder, dare
say they are gentlemen ? Who of
them can prove up a character for
honesty, or clear their skirts of crime ?
" ' " TiiE irr.T. '
The result is anything but what
Cooky desired it should le. He la
bored hard, and tried all he could to
control the action of the Board, ho as
to exclude from the list of qualified vo
ters names enough to give the county
to the disunionists and traitors, but did
not succeed, as it is believed by those
who should know.
Satnrday evening, a mandamus,
requiring the Board to certify those
persous who had Itecn relieved by the
circuit court' up as legal A'oters, was
served upon the Board. Cooley advis
ed that it be put in their pockets and
left there ! As yet we have not learned
its fate. Kesterson, and perhaps Pat
terson and Satterfield signified a will
ingness to certify those -otes.
The Board held nightly sessions, and
notwithstanding, did not reach greatly
over or under half the names objected
to. On Friday night, Cooley took tho
authorithy to place one of his partisans
at the gate leading into the bar of tho
room, Avith orders, what we know not.
Soon after getting to work Amos
Green, Esq., in passing through this
gate, was aecostsd by the keeper, and
told he could not pass in ; that he had
orders to admit none. Mr. Green
asked Mr. A damson if he had issued
such order. He replied he had not, and
Mr. Green walked in, the attendant
threaening to shoot him. Ho attempt
ed to explain to Pontius Pilate Falstaff
that his life had been threatened ; but
that commander of a regiment Avith but
one shirt between them, ordered him,
in boisterous and insulting language,
" to sit down, sir ; or leave the room."
Mr. Green remaining standing, Falstaff
ordered the sheriff to remove him, but
the sheriff was in no Lurry to do so, and
did not attennt it. Judge Uyland in
terposed, and his better councils pre
vailed. Cooley Avas stormy. Some
villian had put "villanous lime in his
sacic, or had brewed it with pallet
sperm," and he fumed and ranted ; but
that teas all !
All honor is due those persons who
so pronptly attended the Hoard, to see
that they Avere not defrauded by it.
They were here in numbers, and many
of them spent the entire four days
waiting the issue, and, no doubt, would
have spent still more time if necessary.
They had also, many of them, spent
two, three, and even four days, in an
effort to register; and now it only re
mains for them to manifest the same
degree of perseverant determination to
A-ote, to insure the election of conser
vative men. Let no one fail to vote,
whether on the legal or illegal line of
the count. Fight the disunionists
and traitors to the last with paper
wads. Vote them down; you can do it.
To tho party, wo would say, let no
means be neglected to bring out a full
rotc ; let money be spent by thousands,
if necessary, to bring the people out,
old and young, the lame and tho halt,
the blind and the sick, and -ote' down
these A'illians, more hateful than lice,
and more destructive than poisonous
Two Confederate Soldiers Missing.
Mrs. Arthur, from Miss., is in this
city in search of her two sons O. M.
Arthur a member of tho 1st Mississippi,
under Forest last heard of him in
Fort Winnebago. The other is I . C.
Arthur of Valentine's Battery, C. S. A;
last heard of at Sullivan's Island. The
poor mother is nearly crazed Avith her
misfortune. We beg the assistance of
all for her; direct to the Editor of this
! )Pcr where 3'ou oan Sot information.
1 lie press requested to copy.
press requested to copy
We copy thc above from thc "Stone
wall and Southern Cross" a paper pul
lished in St. Louis by Matt. IL Ci
i.en. It is likely that these two men
make up a part of the dead at those
pens where 28,136 Confederates were
killed, starved to death, or poisoned hy
thc "God-fearing," "christian and mor
al reform part ." In the same time the
Confederate heathen killed 22,5v
Yanks at Andersonvilhi, and other
places. But it is scarcely likely their
bodies were so disposed, as Avas that of
J. Wilkes Booth, that no ouo could
ever see it ; or secretly buried, as Avas
Booth, that no ono living could mark
the place hereafter.
It seems to bo pretty Avell settled, if
we take telegraphic dispatches for au
thority, that our government is about
arranging satisfactorily the Mexican
imbroglio, by recognizing fully the
Liberal go-ernment of Ji arkz. It is
said that the government undertakes
to sec 200,000,000 paid to France, and
that France withdraws all troops and
all sympathy from Mexico and Maxi
milian; and that the Monroe doctrine
is to be fully agreed upon and enforced.
Of course there is much speculation in
all this. It is possibly true ; but its
authenticity is not ensured by tho en
dorsement of the Herald ami such
, Tiik Woxiikk or iiiK Ak Imt. Caldwell
u, Son will jfive a free exhibition of their
splendid truim-d stallions, driven lxHli double
and single, without bridle or lines, on the
streets of lcxiiifttoii, oil Saturday, Xovem
3ri. at 1 o'clock. They will also jrive a free
cxliiltiiion of tlieir oclcbran! trick horses.
Si-eakino The Hon. II. C. Rroekmryer.
a Germau jrcntlenian of worth and learning,
addressed the peeple of Freedom township,
on yesterday, in the German language, nt
Ukk WholTs store. Wo n-jjret wo have no
report of hi sieecli .
SiXArru letters fmnfSlr. Shmtier state
that he is hiiylnjr lot of jfiMuls Very t-fcexp,
ami rtiat ho w ill lie Ihhuc hi thin time wiltt a
Ihiw stock. Meantime, he is uni-iiii" his-
cW stock at uawmiiHNiIy Uvi pirn's. It
Tl, ,. l'!-n,'l1,nvJw iii ltivu.lf.
1 IK 1 u 1 v a'w - " "
lvn who do business n New York.
A Speck cf War. j.
There is trouble in Baltimore, there
b trouble everywhere., wliei-ev.--v:irU.
cal lives and breathes. There will
ways he trouble with them. If they j
great on making laws, and disregard-
ing them, on accepting and forcing laws '
that are dead, Vc. The trouble in Bal-
timoro is that a lot of police commis
sioners, appointed by the bayonet, and
whose tenure in office, by radical law,
depended upon the Governor, commit
ted monstrous election frauds, andalso
many and grievous malfeasances in
office at the late city election ; and for
these outrages against the right of a-o- I
ters, Gov. Svvann was petitioned to
remove the vidians from ofiico. When
the law was made the Governor Avas a
radical but has since ndhearu to the
constitutional Union party, headed bv I
the President. And no sooner was the !
...,.,i,iii' , ,-
matter presented to mm than the radi-
c al olhee holders declared he hwl nojn-
rlidiction, and they would resist hissiu-
thority by force of arms! That is the
r .snn of l.!nM,f !
, , . ... . . i
i ..i..u.i w.c, i.o.si.e ...e
saniepohej-. They prate of law; but
if law should get in the way of their
preferment, they would walk over it,
j and do walk over it, with the least posi-
blo compunction of conscience, and
with effrontery that would shame the
very devil himself. Gov. Swaxx, on
hearing a proper presentation of the
ease, decided he had jurisdiction, and
appointed a day to hear the cause. In
stead of meeting the case according to
law.as we of .Missouri are forced to in I
regard to registration and other laws,
these radical villains, bent upon rob
bery of some kind, held a meeting,
headed by one Brig. Gen. Woo.'.ei-
a very appropriate name for a Negro
worshiper when the "boys in blue,"
so said, reported in force, and agreed
will not fight, thev Avill steal, and en- j township, ot the iistnct, in which be
courage others to" both acts. They are i ' '!" P lwfire his nomination.
, -t ii . - - iL 1 lie not only reports "all well," but that
decidedly great on a row ; they are sl,;rlt afA termination of the ieo-
tohgut rather than the commissioners j week. Let it btrike from the list of
should be removed! The address to voters thus far 'accepted," such nuin
tho soldiers at this meeting, for reck- i ,,ors as the secret correspondence of the
l . . - 1 l I
lcs im ireiirerot T :i t ion m.it. ow-w iw 1,--
ing, has few equals. It assumes
erm.r Swaxx to be a traitor, and to
Lave ever been, that they are now
C!lllel llltOTl lofltrltl mil'A I'Utiw iMifftrc
in im t Tin' wnrn iim-nwr t im wn:
quiescent. They denominate Swann
and the conservatives their deadliest
The polieo force, and a large num
ber of the loose loafers of Baltimore,
in which, no doubt, Avere some soldiers,
agreed that they would fight rather
than submit to tho law. The Gover
nor issued a proclamation commanding
the peace. Forney said a fight must
issue, and that Baltimore would again
be the gate to the capital, as Avas the
case in the late war. If he were not
such a liar wc might fear it. As it is,
we do not. Gov. Swann had visited
Washington, and a certain well known
Gen. Can by had been in Baltimore, to
see about matters, and how the thing
Thc trials of the Police Commission
ers Avas progressing, at Annopolis, on
tle 2Gth. Tho evidence adduced is
said to be ample to justify thc Gover.
nor in removing them. They wre
personally cognizant of the fact that a
riotous crowd tore down tho flag
(the traitors") in their presence! The
old sconncrel Fornet still encourages
the idea that if tbey are removed, the
traitors avLo adhere to them in and
around Baltimore will make it the
cause of war. Iet them pitch in, if
they fo like. Papers by last night's
mail s'ays the trials are progressing and
no fear entertained of danger. .
Horrible Episode of War.
The London Morning Herald's mili
tary correspondent gives the following
"A farmer living in a hamlet near
Possnitz, had a wife and two children,
and such was thc woman's terror of the
Prussians, when she heard they were
coming, that her husband tosatisfy her
placed her in an under ground cellar,
with her two little ones, and built up
tho door way leaving some food inside.
The Prnssians entered the place, and
among others obliged this poor man to
accompany them, with his horse and
cart for a day's journey, as they said.
But t he man was brought on f rom place
to place, and at last, when he was suf
ferred to return and reached his home,
several days had elapsed. On the way
back he began to calculate how little
food had been left with tho Avito and
children, and horror stricken at the
dreadful thought that their cries might
not be heard, his hair is said to Lave
turned white on his homeward journey.
His fears were but two real. He tore
down his masonry, searched for those
so dear to him, but 011I3' found three
lifeless bodies, half devoured by rats,
lieason left him at this dreadful sight,
and hc is now in a hospital, a lunatic.
Good for King!
We are informed by Judge Norton,
that last Monday, when the Grand
Jury for Clay county Avas empanelled
by the Sheriff affidavits were filed to
tho effect that it was a paHrtf jvry.
After an investigation, Judge Kingdis
charged the Grand Jury summoned by
thc sheriff, suspended that "loyaV gen
tleman, from the exercise of his duties,
and ordered the Coroner to summon a
Grand Jury, which Avas done, and au
honest jury obtained. Landmark.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, of Xew
York, announces to tho votes of the
Eight Congressional District, in that
city, that she is an independant candi
date for Congress, desiring an election
as a rebuke to the dominant party for
its retrogressive legislation in so
amending the Constitution as to make
invidious distinctions on the ground of
sex. ner creed is free press, free
speech, free men and free trad
Mrs. Stanton is a daughter of Gerrit
Colonel Henry Meill, of tho firm of
Neill k Chapman, has liought Mr. Chap
man's interest jit the store and now
carries on , the business iu his own
name, at the old stand. War. Jour.
John C. Brec kinridge has left , Lon
i ilon. with his flitniIY: and J.onO to tie-
w f o
; TheCaavass for Congress. I. ,
Prom t!r i 1irittn County IrMif. ' r
. Jsvlge Birch returned yesterday after
nn absr-nee of servrul WL. ilm ii .r
which he executed a thorough canvass
of every coiinH: and of almost every
ithside of the river is quite
as high and resolute, and even better
organized than be finds it to be when
returning nearer nome. in neany ev
ery county the Conservatives have rcg-
istercd almost in a bdy either as ac
cepted or rejected voters and will put
in their ballots accordingly. In the
county of Jackson, especially, Avhich is
the home of Van Horn, and from which
radicalism herca!outs has affected to
anticipate for him so larcre a maioritv.
aviII .not only be overwhclininirlv
beaten in the county, but most probably
in every Township. . At Kansas City,
where the J udge spoke at night, as well
a in the day time, a crowded court
house came out to hear and cheer the
only candidate whohad trusted himself,
IrMI" lirst lo Iust UVWI tne Ucnnuna-
ting intelligence, the justice and the
. - 'i, . . ,
patriotism of the People it being un-
derstoodlhat whileliirch was openly ad-
dressing the hundreds who everywhere
assembled to listen to liim in Jackson,
Van was secretly manipulating the
boards of "registration" on this side of
thc rivol.f t) savo Lim lrom tLe k.foat
Uyhioh. awaits Lira on bis own side!
Sik-Ii a candidate and such a party but
deserve the end which is in i4ore for
them, which Avill be not merely the ig
nominious frustration of their conspir
acy to rob thc people of their right to
chooso their representatives, but to
brand them forever as EM.MiKs to "thc
I "nion," every principle of which they
are banded together to overthrow. Tho
election certificates of the condidatcs
of such a party ( where they succeed in
obtaining them) will be so many certih-
cates of their disloyalty and dishonor
it I'cnigas well ascertained as anything
in the near future can be known, that
the vote of every man who registers
and puts in his ballot will be counted
in the end.
Let lladicalisin, therefore, wherever
it may see fit, essay the last chapter of
its conspiracy Letore thc boards of reg
istration which will assemble next
ICililliCI !MIOV 11, lit; I rilTMUI 1 ,
f- '- - 7
i in order lli.it its candidates luav win
t he mere cert ificates of the election.
We repeat, thev will simply le certiti
cates of the icrsona!, political andoili
cial dishonor of those who obtain them,
and "will l-e swcnl away before the
"lreeman s wid. rroin Congress to
constable in both Houses of the I-cg-islature
and iu all the county offices
thejneti chosen by the people will soon
come to be the recognized officers of
the lieople "the stone rejected by the
radical builders will continue to be the
chief of the temple" those who wor
ship and erve together according to the
'Bight" will occupy the temple, whilst
radcalism will haA'e died "the death of
the infamous." Such will he the peo
ple's retribution such is already pas
sing into history certain, inevitable
Icfahility of tue Catliolic Canrch.
Archbishop McCloskey gave a very
clear explanation of this dogma in his
address before the Roman Catholic
Council now in session at Baltimore.
He said :
"And first, let its understand Avhat is
precisely meant by this infalliability.
Do we mean that the church receives
a direct and miraculous inspiration
from Heaven ; that a new revelation
Las l-eeii or is at any time imparted to
her ; that she has the right to alter or
amend, too add to or take from the
original deposit intrusted to her?
Not at all. Much less do avc confound
infallibility Avith incapability, or assume
that exemption from error carries
with it or implies an exemption from
sin. But Avhat we do mean and wliat
we do assert is, that the church, in her
office of teacher, in the fulfillment of
the commission given her, has a divine
guaranty that sLe shall not -err,
or lead others into error, and that to
this end she is perpetually assisted,
protected and guided by the Holy
Ghost. This infallibility, then, resides
in the teachings of the church the
ecrlrxia docenx that is to say, in the
bo.ly of her pastors, her bishops wheth
er assembled in general council or dis
persed throughout the world, united
with her chief bishop, which is the
head. It is not claimed that an indi
vidual bishop is infalliable, but the
whole body of bishops ; it is not claim
ed that a provincial council such, for
instance, as this, is infallible, but an
ecnmeniel or general council represents
the whole church, with the Holy Fath
er at its head. This is the Catholic
teaching and Mief-
Of course the members of the pres
ent rump Congress should all be re
turned. They baA-e such weighty
claims upon the people, having done so
much for them, especially upon the
soldiers ami the friends of deceased
soldiers. Let us sec what these deser
ving statesmen (?) actually did do.
The following figures will show.
For widows and families of those
who fell in thc Avar not one cent.
Extra pa- for themselves each 81,000.
' Coinm"rs. ami clerks for negroes fitO.mx)
Printing for negroes ISI.IMHI
IIiiihs and wood for negroes 15. UNI
:'lolliiiiglir nesrroes 1.17U.4NHI
Food lor ncirrKs . i.
Medicine for negroes - rim,lNM
i:;iiln:id fares for negroes. 1,:520,IHH.
School nuers and shool hus-s for
negroes. . -. 539.000
The Yicksburg Herald says thc fol
lowing estimate of cotton crop has
been furnished to the Mobile Times by
a reliable statistician. We think it
will prove to be a close approximation :
Texas, S."0,000; Alabama, S00,000;
Louisiana, 200.000; Mississippi, 325,
000 ; Georgia, 200,000;' Arkansas, 12o,
(KK) ; South Carolina, 100,000 : North
Carolina. 50,000; Tennessee, 100,000;
Florida, 3.1,000. Total, 1,75,000.
If the oilier States are as much over
estimated as Texas, the whole crop
will le less than a million of bales.
Texas would Iks wiiling to take 250,000
bales for her chances.
The affair at Breckenridge has been
greatly exaggerated by rumors. Judge
Birch was addressing a meeting there
and some Badicals attempted to break
up the meeting. They were resisted,
and some half dozen men wero woun
ded. That is all of it. What a peaceable
sot these rads are flPisfoa Land
mark. : - .'
Thc Chariot tsviilo" Chronicle says
that, on the 4th, instant, three hundred
and fifty-eight students had matricula
ted at the University. It was estimated
at that time that there were four hund
red and twentj--Sve on the gronnd.
ile ol the soi
They continue to arrive TLe number has rejected the constitutional antend
will, it is thought, reach five hundred, j mcnt by a decided Tote.
On the 20th instant tho
resoIr.tKMis in reference to the
oiimcut of Jefferson I avi-' were
ii i'V the House ot Koprcsciitativcs ot
me legislature ot .Mississippi:
l'fuolrcif, That Ave, the inenilscrs of
the House, desir? to express to Jeffer
son 1 Javis, their deepest sympathy, their
profound respect, their continued per
sonal attachment, and. thior endearing
remembrance of Lis virtues as a man,
and of those great qualities of mind and
heart which, in the Cabinet and field, in
power and in misfortune, have marked
bis eventful life; and which from bis
prisoii-hou.se Call forth and receive at
thier hands thc air of freedom.
Ri'solrriL That tho memlicrs of this
House look upon tho confinement of
-Mr. Havisas a Mate prisoner and with
out judicial process, continued now
nearly eighteen months, as unwarrant
ed by tho Constitution and the law;
ami in the nnme of common humanity
thej' urge Lis immediate release, or at
least that speedy trial which every man
has a right to claim under the Consti
tution when called on to answer to the
Courts of the country for Lis conduct.
7,'fc'":v.7, That this House is desirous
that able Mcm!crs of the Mississippi
Bar at once proceed to Virginia and ac
tively engage in the defense of Mr. la-A-is,
with a view to Lis speedy release;
and that for such purpose it is prepared
to make the necessary appropriations.
Jit talced further, That this House
present to the people of Mississippi,
the Fubici-t of providing for the family
of M r. 1 lavis, by such general and liberal
contributions from every county as
will insure his wife and children that
provision for life which his eminent w-
vices, Lis devotion to his State, his self-
sacrhice, his rrcat merits, great present
misfortunes, so imperatively demand;
and Avhieh for Mississippi now to refuse
would show l.cr and her sons alike de
Yesterday, morning a mackinaw boat
arrived at this port, direct from Fort
Benton. The party numleved tweiit--two,
and made the passage in thirty
one days, Laving started from Benton
on the l:ith day of Septeml-er last.
She bad fair weal her all the Avay down,
with a good run, notwithstanding the
very low Mage of the water; from the
Indians they exjiericiiccd no trouble,
i;ot being cursed with 1he sijjht of a
single redskin. Mot of the party have
been in the Mountains during the past
three years and have im-t wjtti success.
One of the miners has ?10,'I0 in dust,
another upwards of 65.000 ; tLe whole
amount of dust being worth over $50,
000. The lat, styled the "Jledwing,
is now at our levee, and Las been visi
ted by a number of our citizens. .Sf.
In the U. States there are 7o0 paper
mills in active ' oeratkm. They pro
duce 270,000,000 pounds of paper,which
at an average of ten cents per pound,
would be worth $27,OO0,'O0. As it
requires about a pound and one-half of
rags to make one pound of paper, there
are consume! by these mills 400,000,-
000 pounds of rags in a single year.
If avc estimate the rags to cost 4 cents
jicr jHiuiid, there would lsj a profit of
$11,000,000 in this branch of manufac
turing. Notwithstanding Macaulay's reputa
tion for conversational power, he ap
pears to have uttered few bon mots to
have made few conversation points that
are repeated and rememlered. One of
the lew good stories current OI mm is
It is said he met Mrs. Bcecher Stowc
at Sir Charlc Trevclyan's, and rallied
her on her admiration of Shaksjieare.
"Which of his cliaracters do you like
best ?" said he. l)esdemonia," said the
lady. "Ah ! of course," was the reply ;
'for she was the only one who ran after
a black man."
We mnst not grade religion to the
position of a mere passport to heaven,
it is to be lived. It is men's hearts and
lives that need reforming, not their
death leds. It is Low to live that the
Bil b seeks to teach us, not simply how
to die. Ileligion is designed to lead us
to better thoughts, words and deeds; to
purer wishes, to nobler enjoyments,
both in time and eternity.
Iri a speech ot Nevada City, Ternon
county, lion. J. W. McClurg, alluding
to the Bounty Bill, said:
' It was INTENDED that thc Militia
of Missouri should receive the one
hundred dollars Imnnty, but through
MISTAKE, it not being specified that
the Missouri troops should receive a
bounty, and they called Militia, they
cannot get it." , .
The following is a list of 'commem
orative vrendings : Two years after
the wedding is the 'paper wedding;'
the fifth anniversary is tho 'wooden
wedding; thc tenth the 'tin wedding;'
the fifteenth tho "crystal wedding;
the twentieth the 'china wedding ; the
twenty -fifth the 'golden wedding;' thc
seventy-fifth the 'diamond wedding.'
Grnler's Bank in Leavenworth, fail
ed a few days ago. The unsettled lia
bilities, we are informed, amount to
about 8150,000. This collapse falls
seAcrely uiwn the working men of
lieavenworlh, many ot whom nai maie
their deposits in this Bank. Several
speculators also lose very heavily.
The South is not dupe and fool enough
to accept the,' conditions the radicals
offer. Even if everything which the
radicals offer to-day were accepted,
tliey would hac something wcm to
oner to-morrow. They can multiply
conditions twice as fast as, the .South
could accept them, though she was to
devote herself -exclusively to the busi
ness of accepting. jfu'xrille Journal.
Among the passengers on flic ill-fated
steamer Evening Star, whose names
were not in the published list of passen
gers, were Lieutenant W. B. Dixon, of
the Sixth I nited States cavairy,a rccer.i
graduate of West Point.and Wylde Har
dinsr, formerly of the Confederate crui
ser Shenandoah, and husband of Belle
In the Eastern Express office in
Tortlanib Me., thc head aeeidentallv
falliniront 'of one of three barrels of
peas pent from Iowell, Mass., marked
free, for the destitute sufferers by the
late fire, a note also fell out, saying to
the consignee: "sell for the most 3-0u
can and forward the proceeds." '
A Washington pnper contains an ed
itorial call for the formation of Consti
ntional Union Guards, to be ready at
ail times to aid the Constitutional au
thorities. A iwruiliug rendezvous has
already ben opncd
Mm or:rffieals foul lanCuagC is
snail v ' affected by . chickeu-hcartci-
The Texas Hone of Henresenlatives
Mississippi an it Jeff. 0avi3.
Stall th Honey be Expended?
The anion-.t of nior;ev raised for the
alleviation of the suffering ikwt of tho
South, is irrerery resjx-t the highest
compliment that could !c paid to the
The success which bait
attended t heir efforts is , the loudest
trumpeter of their merit V
A sum so creditably raised should be
carefully and judiciously expended, for'
it is only au implicit confidence in the
agents ot the association that has drawn
from so many sources such liberal do"
nations. We do not wish to appeaV
officious and avc-are sure wc. shall not
Wo considered when we say that ew
practical people the most sensible an"tf
economical plan appear to be an cxpeo r
ditarc of thc entire amount of money"
raised, iu St. Ixiuis. Not one dollar
should go South more than is necessary
to distribute, the goods. Here, clothing
as well as every description of stores can
be bought at lower rates than ia any
other Southern locality, and were It
otherwise, here, where tbor money j was
given,- should thc profits of its expend-'
tare be distributed
There are many reasons why such a
course should Itcadoptcd. Send the ihmm
cy South and cxjMMid it there, and it,
will not do half the good it otherwisor
might be made to do, for two dollars
AviU not buy in interior Southern cities
what one would buy here. If not expen
ded there a large proportion will in the
natural course of trade seek Eastern
cities and thus enrich the very men tfn
assisted in inflicting thc disasters they
shrink under. There can be no mistake
ia thc selection of the proper articles.
Hunger and nakedness are very plain
diseases and need plain remedies. Cora
aad flour, bacon and pork, Cotton clotb?
and servica! ie fabrics, plain Itoots, shoes
and brogansjwith staple medical drugrf
are what the suffering poor of the south1
If thc money is expended here, vouch"
ers can be shown for every dollar do-"
nated, and cavil and scandal cstojpcd
No matter how pure, or unselfish the
distributing agents of a charity may bo
they could not escape the breath of sus
picion, unless it were possibl to unhorse
every lie Wfore it Lad started upon its
travels. Charity toAvard the South of
Avhtch wc. have no lack justice to St.
LouLs,Avhichhas contributed nine-tenths
of this magnificent fund, and self-protection
alike demand that the money
shall te expended hero. Tuueg. -
New Set of Kules for the Freedaien'a
Bureau. . ; t -
The Macon Telegraph says the fw
loAving are said to be some of the most
prominent sections of the new "Bureau
1. Every freedman shall have a bureau!
to himself, with a pair of red breoches,
blue monkey jacket and jewsharp in the
2. EA"ery negro woman shall have a
light Avadro'oc tocousistof atiltcrand
a lull set of brass jewelry, in which tT
diplay her charms at the bals de Ai
3 Every freed boy shall le furnished
wilh a secretary in which to keep bis
ventilating pants on a hot day, while out
for an airing in top boots and "short
4. Every freed damsel shall have
wash stand, well provided with turpen
tine: soap, Turkish towels, soft bricks
and Prophylactic Fluid.: She shall be
allowed the run of thc street, dressed ia
"trifles light as air," if she feels like St,
and shaU at no time be compelled tor
wear more than one pair of light balmo-'
rals and a light skirt. :
5. Every freed child shall be allowed
to go "limas" "nigs," and shall run as
free as their noses in winter. He or
she shall lie plentifully supplied with
sorghum candy and blue wooden trum
pets, and shall not he compelled to "take
water" except when caught in a shower,
and then they are privileged to dodge
the drojis. . ' .
A ml be it further enacted, that it shall
he the duty of thc freedmeu to watch the
whites, ami should one of them look
cross-eyed at a "cullud pusson, he shall:
be instantly knocked crooked, and fined
for his impertinence. '-
A nd . be it further enacted, that only
whites of intelligence, on showing evi
dences of loyality, shall be allowed, to'
vote. "Poor white trash," yellow dogs'
aud "Injuns" are "ruled oat.",
m ' ' , t
. Gen. Basil W. Duke's Historvof
Gen. John Morgan's Command. .This
valuable and much-need ed book is al
most ready for the pressind will shortly
be issued. We understand it will be sohfP
by subscrition by assents. Our friend'
Cel. 8. P. Cunningham is tho agent
for thc count ies of BourlKHi,BsthIarri
son and Montgomery, and will speedily
enter npon the canvass of the work. Ho
advise all who desire to secure the most
reliable history of the part performed
by Kentucians in the war to at once sub
scribe forthis book, as it combines
truthful and glowing accounts of tho"
characters, acts and exploits if the West
rcmakable body that ever fired pistol :
or drew sabre. " We will furnish a more
extended not ice in our next. All who
may desire the work can leave their'
names with Colonel C, at his office, or"
with Mr. Edward Taylor, of Garrett
Spears & Co., or at the store of Turney
k Jones. Subscribe early, so as to se-'
cure the book before the iirst edition is;
exhausted for we predict for the srark
a rapid sale. Trve Kcntvrl.ia. tr
In a speech in the Lancaster Conren--tion
that nominated him for Congress
a few days ago, Thad. Stevens, the rec
ognized leader of the radical parry,said:-
" We havcrlistened too much to those"
whose tv is"Ncflr lvqnah"ty" fjiig-"
ger" "Nigger" "Nigger!" HV are
in tfitrnred too wuek hy thote personifhn
foreign lap4f. who whils ia search of
freedom, deny that" blessed boon to
those irfto are their npHtte.n :
Hear him, ye radical Germans. That
is what thc old Know Nothing Stevens
thinks of yon. Ye are no better than
niggers," says he! . - '
Mr. Noah Buchanan, of this coaiiTyy
lately sold Abram Benick, of (lark, a
yearling Durham heifer, at fSOtfc- Wbo
can beat it?-JVns Kenfvikian. f
We c an do it. Mr. II. IairnioftHwtliis
county has a yearling 1 hirham better for '
which be has" been offered $1,0(M)U She
took tbeswecpstakc premium at thc St.
Louis fair, aud was pronounced by the"
judges who awarded the premium, to btr
the l-est and finest modeled aniaisT in
the United States. Futtom (Jfa.) Tti
egraplu ' - - ' 1
We arc amused to see the increasing'
list of candidates, for the U, & Senate
for the State of Kansas. No less than
nine prominent gentlemen are on the
track, each sure of success.
In other States men are sent to the
Rcnalc on rcetmnf of their capacity.
Men work their way up fo that Jtpsi
tion, but in Kansas every fellow of im-"
jSudcncc sticks up bis slate for the'
Senate. - . t i. ' . , . ,. .
a j '
Wliy 1 a washwoman fhe-irrtst tern-l
person i a the worf 1 ? Because she
cfaifA" wrings men's bosoms.
xml | txt