hout those cold blooded creatures over the water.
I send you two slips cut from the columns of the Mississippian, containing items of interest.
Under the head of "Seizure of Rebel Property," you will be pained to know that our townsman, Louis G. Picot, has been driven from his adopted home by the tyranny of the authorities of St. Louis, and his dwelling confiscated in conformity with a provision of an act of Lincoln's Congress.
The editor of the Mississippian, commenting on this atrociousare the men who are in the habit of styling the gallant partisans and patriots of that State cut throats and robbers.
Posterity, however, will settle the question as to who the real thieves are." It may be asked, Will posterity ever settle for Mr. Picot's property, Under the head of "Jim Lane's Negro Regiment on Duty," &c., you will read a delectable correspondence between two Yankee officials, wherein it is proposed, as affecting persons of "secession proclivities," to degrade them under the