The St Louis Exiles.
--A Yankee letter from St. Louis
gives a list of those Southern men and women who were expelled from that city by the Yankees
, and the charges upon which the expulsion was made:
, above named, is a noted and influential disloyalist.
was convicted of openly avow in himself disloyal, and repeatedly making use of treasonable expressions.
, a tailor, was shown to have assisted in the conveyance of rebel mails to and from St. Louis
; also, to have been engaged in making uniforms for rebel officers, supplying spies and escaped prisoners with money, and in general aiding the enemy to the best of his abilities and opportunities.
was proved disloyal; to have furnished money to escaped prisoners of war, and to have acted as rebel mail receiver and forwarder in St. Louis
, of Platte county
, were the editors and proprietors of the Platte county Conservator,
a rank treason sheet, which of course was suppressed.
, of Montgomery county
, signalized their faithfulness as good citizens by refusing to take the oath of allegiance presented for jurors.
, of Pike county
, was shown to have been engaged in harboring, feeding, secreting and encouraging bush whackers.
Mrs. Trusten Polk
, of St. Louis
, the wife of the rebel ex-Senator Trusten Polk
, who is in the Southern
army, was held to have repeatedly expressed sympathy for the rebel cause, indulging in treasonable correspondence, etc. It was thought the lady's proper sphere evidently was with her husband in the Confederacy
Mrs. Lucy Welsh
was a notoriously disloyal busy body, and among other offices in their behalf, was agent for furnishing escaped prisoners, rebel fugitives and spies with clothes and other comforts.
corresponded with the enemy, and on her arrest and examination is said to have displayed a marvelous amount of insolence.
Mrs. E. Rose
, of Pike county
, wife of David Rose, above named, participated in his sympathies and hospitalities towards bushwhackers.
Mrs. W. Veil
, of St. Louis
, was deemed unduly outspoken in her avowals of disloyalty.
She is also said to have aided in the escape of the rebel spy, Absalom Grimes
, and to have been actively engaged in the rebel mail enterprise, and the escape of prisoners of war. She is also held to have corresponded in cypher with the enemy.
was arrested for corresponding with the enemy.
On examination she was to the last degree insulting to the officials, who sought to treat her only with the politeness due to a lady.
She was first arrested in Troy, Lincoln county
, by order of Gen. Bartholomew
The Misses Susan
and Selma Lemon
are step-daughters of Mrs. Rose
, and participated in hospitalities to bush whackers.
The ladies are allowed to take with them an abundant wardrobe and an unstinted supply of other necessaries, to prove which we append a list of articles taken by two of the party.
--,6 pair shoes, 9 dresses, I silk sack, 8 pair drawers, 10 chemises, 8 skirts, 2 flannel sacks, 11 pair hose, 1 doz. handkerchiefs, 6 paper pins, 1 box steel pens, half an ounce quinine, one eighth an ounce morphine, 1 bottle camphor, calomel, 1 bottle laudanum, paregoric, 1 bottle of castor oil
, 1 box Seidlitz powders, 1 mosquito bar, 1 pair sheets, small quantity of stationery, 1 sun umbrella, 1 doz towels, half dozen night gowns, small lot of buttons, thread, etc., to finish dresses.
--,7 black dresses, 8 skirts, 1 dozen core, 12 chemises, 12 pair drawers, 2 shawls, 1 pair blankets, 1 buffalo robe, 6 pair shoes, 2 silk mantillas, 3 bonnets, 2 parasols, 6 pair gloves, 12 spools cotton, 6 spools silks, 6 night dresses, 12 towels, 1 mosquito bar, 12 pieces soap, 1 ream paper, 6 packages envelopes, 6 cornets, 12 handkerchiefs.
and family were to have left yesterday in the City of Alton
, but he received ten days additional time to close up his business affairs in St. Louis
Additional time was in like manner granted to Edward W. Johnston