SPECIAL ORDERS NO. 4.
Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City, Mo.
I. Hereafter all business houses and saloons within the corporate limits of Kansas City, Mo., will close their doors and extinguish their lights at or before 10 o'clock, P. M.II. All soldiers must be in their quarters or camps at 9 P. M. unless on duty or having a pass from their company commander.III. It is further ordered that there shall be no furious riding through the streets, and no person shall ride faster than a trot on Main street, to its junction with Delaware street to the levee.IV. It shall be the duty of the Patrols to see that the above order is enforced, and arrest any person or persons violating it.By orders of H. Williams, Major 10th Regiment, Kansas Vols. Commanding Post.
J. Thornton, 1st Lieut. and Post Adjt.
The Commissioner of Pensions has decided that the Missouri State Militia are entitled to the same pensions as other United States soldiers.
Quantrell, with about three hundred men, is said to be located back of Lake Providence,, La., on Bayou Bartholomew. We hope he will stay down in that country until he is caught and meets the merited doom for his crimes.
A fine Brick residence for sale at a reasonable cash figure, on Main street, near the junction of Delaware. For information, inquire of S. D. Vaughan, Post Office Building.
Gen. Curtis was expected at Fort Leavenworth yesterday. He was at Quincy Wednesday waiting the resumption on the Hannibal and St. Joseph Railroad.
Paola wants blacksmiths, carpenters, bricklayers, masons, wheelrights, brickmakers, wood-choppers, farming hand and laborers of all kinds to settle in and about Paola. No better location can be found in the West.
Among the military nominations sent into the Senate by the President for confirmation, are the following, whom he proposes to create Brigadier-Generals for the command of negro troops: Col. Isaac. F. Shephard, 3d Missouri Volunteer infantry, to date from October 27, 1863; Col. William A. Pile, 33d Missouri Volunteer Infantry, to date from December 26, 1863, and Col A. L. Chetlain, 12th Illinois Volunteer Infantry to date from December 18, 1863.
A wretched affair occurred at Shawnee town on Friday. A Mr. McConnell, living near Shawnee, had some horses stolen. He tracked them to town and there met a soldier whom he accused of stealing his horses. The soldier denied it, and some angry words passed between them, when Mr. MConnell drew a revolver and shot the soldier twice, killing him. He then fled. McConnell's wife, fearing that the soldiers would do some violence, gathered the stock and property belonging to her husband, and started for this city. On the road a lot of soldiers overtook her, shot part of the horses and other stock and drove off with the rest. The woman came to town and reported the matter to military authorities. Capt. Hill went to Shawnee and arrested nine soldiers, suspected of being concerned in the killing and stealing the stock. A searching investigation it is hoped with bring all to merited punishment. The woman presented a woeful appearance when she reached town. She was covered with blood from the horses shot by her side, and her garments were torn and disordered by the encounter with the soldiers and the walk to town afterwards.