Newspaper Page Text
. ,.......---''". --. r i, i ..... -.--. - i II . , r mr ' J" ' , Kfc,
for Freedom and Nationality
H. C. iTIKUCKK. Editor.
SATURDAY MORNING, DEC. (5,
" Th Indianapolis Jtnmo?, commenting
on (he restrictions on publishing military
news, which operates very unequally, in
different localities, very justly remarks:
" Wnshinpton papers public freely
, and regularly what correspondents are
prohibited from sending by telegraph,
and furious rows are raised over the im
prudent babbling of New York papers,
while those of Washington chatter army
Secrets without disturbance. Letushave
consistency, and justice in this business,
cr have done with it."
Ko sensible loyal editor will object to
the prohibition to publish news which
would be advantageous to the enemy, but
lie has a right to complain, if his rival
at another point, is permitted to publish
th same news that he is ordered to sup
press. ' This is gross partiality.
That little blackguard wrapping-paper,
the Chattanooga L'elel, calls General Ko
FErnASfl a Jew. Then the rebels will
certainly be tul-jew-pulcd. We thank the
nncircumcised Philistine of Chattanooga
for "teaching us the word," and devout
ly pray that the hero of Corinth and
Iuka may be the Sampson who shall rend
. : in twain the lion of rebellion; the pro
phct who shall walk unscathed through
- the fiery furnace of treason; the David
. who shall smite the Gomatu of the
Southern Confederacy; the Moses who
shall lead the chosen people of God
through the Red Sea of civil war, and
the burning desert of tribulation and
unutterable sorrow, into the flowery aud
peaceful valleys of Palestine, hallowed
hy the presence of freedom, and flowing
with milk and honey.
We were called on jestcrday by Mr,
M. C. McMakxk, of Hamilton, Ohio, who
Las been sent here by Governor Todd, of
Ohio, as the Sanitary Agent of the Slate,
to visit the various Military Hospitals at
this and other places, to look after the
pick and wounded '.Ohio soldiers, and
provide for their comfort. Ho will bo
most cordially welcomed by the afflicted
soldiers, and wo trust will bo assisted in
Lis benevolent labors by our humane
citizens. If any being in the world needs
sympathy and kind attentions, it is the
sick soldier, far from his home, his family
and his friends.
Arxalgamation and Slavery ia the
We extract the following from a late
Beaufort (S. C.) letter:
P.laek slavery at the North is a differ
ent thing from white slavery, and I beg
to sny to tlioeo who will lean to the side
of tlio oppressor that while slavery is
Constitutional'' in Giorgio. Among the
slaves brought from tho coast is a grand
mother and n numerous family. Tho
elder woman i.4 tall, stately and dignified.
The blood of sojiio proud raco Hushes her
almost white face. Her daughters are
Loth whiter and darker than herself, and
Lor grandchildren are whiter still, and
some of them very beautiful.
One babo i? perfectly while. It lms
not a ilorid blush, Kandy nail" nml blu
eyes. Ihit ils bKin is very fair, its eyes
large, lustrous mid brown, while not a
vestige of the kinky hair would slinnie
the proudest Anglo-Saxon mother to call
it her own.
It was amusing to one who has been
cultured into a belief that human IUxt
t y is not based upon tho color of the
skin or curl of tho li.u'r, and that virtue
and viee belong to no sex but on the
eternal piiuciplcs of right and wrong-, to
witness tho at tout ion paid to this child
of some freeman, born into slavery
through tho direful curse laid by tho
law upon us niotner. - ;
No doubt this father, whoever ho may
Le, holds up his liaiul.s in holy horror at
tho idea of legal amalgamation, reads
Lis bible to had some semblance of tho
old Jewish law, to prove it a ''Divine in
stitution," "and talks wisely in the
streets, too," about the degradation and
licentiousness of the neiiio race.
This little white lamb among a color
ed flock was petted and patted, and
even kissed; for it was kept sweet and
clean in pink and white. What a world
of thought clustered around that one
"She has stolen it," said one. "She
Las run away with her mistress' child"
said another, hut the great brown eyes,
' so full of subdued sorrow, revealing, even
iababyhood, the wrongs of another, were
so exactly duplicates of those that look
ed down upon it tenderly, fhat there was
not left room for the. shadow of a doubt
that she was its true mother.
"Oh, hov the soldiers of I'vf Piil iski
did curse and swear at the imttnulioii of
slavery, when they saw that baby," said
au otlieer to me, as wo slojd looking at
it. "They now. wish to fight it to tne
Elections for Members of Congress.
TLeJfonowingprooIaiiitfon la's been
issued by Brigadier General George T.
ShepJey, , Military Governor: of Lou
Whereas The State of Louisiana is
now and Las been without any Repre
sentative in the XXXYIIlh Congress of
the United Slates of America, and
whereas a very large majority of the
citizens of the First and Second Con
gressional Districts in this State, by
taking the oath of allegiance, have given
evidence of their loyalty and obedience
to the Constitution and laws oi the Uni
ted States. ! . i
Now, therefore, I, George F. Shepley
Military Governor of 1he State of Lou
isiana, for the purpose of securing to the
loyal electors in the parishes composing
these two Congressional Districts their
appropriate and lawful representation in
the House of Representatives of the Unit
ed States of America, and of enabling
them to avail themselves of the ben fits
secured by the Proclamation of the Pres
ident of the United States to the people
of any State, or part of a Slate, who
shall, on the lirst day of January next,
be, in good faitb, represented in the Con
gress of the United States, by members
chosen thereto at elections wherein a
majority of the qualified voters of such
Mate nave participated have seen fit to
issue this, my proclamation, appointing
an election to be held on Wednesday, the
third day of December next, to fill said
vacancies in the Thirty-seventh Congress
of the United States of Americi, ia the
following Districts, namely : .
The First Congressional District, com
posed of that part of the City of New
Orleans heretofore known as Municipality
No. 1 and Municipality No. 3, and now
designated as Districts numbered 2 and
3, and Suburb Treme, that portion of the
Parish of Orleans lying on the right bank
of the Mississippi, and tho Parishes of
St. Bernard and Plaquemines.
The Second Congressional Districtn
the State of Louisiana, composed of that
part of tho city of New Orleans above
Canal street, known as the First District,
and District No, 4, formerly the city of
Lafayette, and of the Parishes of Jeffer
son, St. Charles, St. John the Baptist, St.
James, Ascension, Assumption, Lefourche,
Terrebonne, St. Mary and St. Martin.
Writs of Election will be issued as re
quired, and the election held at the places
designated by law.
The proceedings will be conducted, and
returns thereof made, inaccordanco with
No person will bo considered as an
elector qualified to vote, who in addition
to the other qualifications of an elector,
docs not exhibit to tho Register of Vo
ters, if his residence bo in the city of
New Orleans, or to tho Commissioner of
Llection, if his residence be in any other
place in said Districts, tho evidence of
his having taken the oath of allegiance
to the Luited Slates.
Given under my hand and tho seal of
the State o( Louisiana, at the city of
Now .Orleans, this fourteenth day of
November, A. D. 1802, and of the In
dependence of the United States of
America tho eighty-seventh.
Geokgb F. Siieplet,
Military Governor of Louisina.
By tho Governor :
James f. Miller, Acting Secietary of
The Non-Intercourse Order not En
forced Mississippi Cotton Folicy.
Kruin tho Memphis Itulletiu, November Ul.
We learn that notwithstanding thu is
suance of orders from the authorities in
Mississippi, enjoining tho strongest non
interference between Dixie and Memphis,
tho people in want of supplies continue
to run the blockade and come through.
A gentleman from Hernando assures us
that all was quiet in that neighborhood.
Nothihg was known there of the move
ments of eiiher fttiny. '
About Jsoneonnah there is a cavalry-
corps, which no Is as a sort of police to
"gobble up " conscripts, and prevent cot
ton coining through.
In order to reconcile tho people of
Mississippi to the disadvantages under
which they will labor as to the pale of
their cotton, the agents of tho Confede
rate Government are going round buying
it, paying for it bonds of the Confede
rate Government bearing c'jht percent,
per annum. The Confederates eccu to
have learned a lesson .since they gave up
Memphis. Hero every man's cotton was
to lio burned. Patriotism required it.
In Mississippi, however, the Government
liuya it no, and moves it to a place of se
curity. It is understood that all persons living
in Memphis and who claim this us their
home, will be permitted to return here
by tho military authorities at tho South.
All others will bo required to remain in
Dixie until the end of tho war.
Tho Confederates have another policy
as "to cotton in Arkansas. They have
not only burned all tho old crop of cot
ton of last year, but they have just issu
ed an order to burn all tho new cotton
crop this side of While Kiver. The con
sequence is, the Confederate soldiers are
now employed in applying the torch to
all the cotton they can find. Wo learn
that one gentleman, having anew crop of
two hundred and fifty bales, had all de
stroyed except lifly bales.
Others are not faring so well. In this
way tho Confedertites are doing them
selves and their ti ieuds all the harm they
can. Let tin in .o on.
Tlio steamer Ohio Belle reached our
wharf last night, and from passengers mi
board we gather a few additional parti
culars of the llovey expedition:
It seems that it was tho intention of
the expedition to go up White rlvuc to
Pririe du Chien, about twenty-one
miles above the month of. White river,
but, owing to the extreme shallowness of
the water, the boats could only get up
some three miles. Tbey camo across no
considerable body of live enemy, and
had scarcely an opportunity for a sKirni
ish. 'After remaining about the mouth of
White river two or three days, the whole
expedition returned to Helena on I' riday
- .We regret to learn, that svuie few, of
the soldiers i without ordors, and in a
mere wanton spirit, burned tho houses of
Mrs. Brandeburg and Messrs. uradieanu
McIIenry, for which they will doubtless
be severely punished.
. . I
The Louisville Journal says: :,
The remains of Lieutenant Nicholas
Wynkoop, of the 7th Pennsylvania car
airy, who wa9 killed during tho engage'
ment at Gallatin, Tennessee, on the 2lst
of August last, readied rottsville, Penn.,
on Wednesday of last week. Col Wyn
koop, who had them in charge, arrived
there tho evening before. On Thursday
the remains were interred with military
honors in the Presbyterian burying
ground. Lieut. Wynkoop distinguished
himself in tho engagement in which he
fell, and was mentioned with honor by
the commanding general.
General John S. Phelps is lying quite
ill at the Planters House in St. Louis.
Tobacco in Illinois. The Vincennes
Sun is surprised at the breadth of tobac
co planted in Illinois. There cannot be
less than 15,000 acres in addition to the
usual crop, which is as much more, fur
some counties on the Ohio have roised it
many years. It will average a full crop
perhaps more. On good ground, and
with careful culture, there will often bo
2,000 pounds cured tobacco to the acre.
Gen. Sumner ranks next to Burnside,
and in esse of the absence or incapacity
of the latter, would have command of
tho Army of the Potomac.
The war seems to stimulate rather
than retard railroad improvements.
There are no less than four railroads in
progress in Pennsylvania, forming vari
ous connections with New York and
Philadelphia, and the West. The strug
gle between tho two cities is quite ani
mated, to see which shall command Iho
The gamblers and pickpockets of
Richmond have been arrested and sent
to the chain gang. Tho Enquirer com
ments with high glee on the appesranco
of these gentlemen, "dressed in the top
of fashion," wearying along with their
balls and chains, as they marched to tho
fortifications to work.
Poor Price Pitilessly Persecuted.
Tho correspondent of tho Mobilo Reg
ister writes as follows:
I learn that we have lost a most val
uable olllccr in the district of Tennessee,
in the resignation of Major Thomas L.
Snead, Gen. Trice's Chief of Stall'. The
cause of the Major's resignation is said
to be the manner in which Gen. Price
and his command have been treated sinco
their timely arrival at Corinth.
Iho latest cause of complaint n that
Gen. Bragg assigned to Gen. Price one
third of tho exchanged prisoners which
were to arrive at Vicksburg, Gen. Price
sent Dr. Blackburn, of his Staff, to Rich
mond to procure arms for these troops,
and Ins indetatigable ellorts proved suc
cessful, The nuns were brought here to
await the arrival of the men ; but du
ring Gen. Price's absence with hii army
at Iuka, Gen. Van Dorn had tho arms
removed to Jackson and armed his quota
of troops with them, leaving Price with
out arms for the new members of his
The disregard shown him by Presi
dent Davis, when at Richmond, has
taught the pets of the President to emu
late his example. It is time that the
people knew these facts, and, on our part,
it is not through a disposition to wrrn
glo ami bicker, but with a hope to bring
tlieso things before their eyes, and have
justice done to a justly favorite ollicrr of
iho Cenfederato States army. Sinco
General Price's arrival in Mississippi,
I lie Confederacy has oiico nearly lost his
services, and if mat (enl ion and su' h
persecution as heretofore attended his
ellorts continue, tho people may .next
hear that tliey have lost a jewel of price
Political classification among tho Mis
siouri Pukes is somewhat amusing. In
St. I.otii they ignore tin old terms of
Republican and Democrat, and even the
accommodating designation of Unionists.
Instead of these they have "Cla.ybank"
for Republican-Unionists, " Charcoal"
for Emancipationists, and "Chocolate'' for
George W. Summers, once an eminent
anij loyal Virginian, is lashed by the
Enquirer for having taken an oath both
to tho National aud RebeLgovemments.
He tok the first in order to qualify
himself to practice in tfie courts of the
loyal half of Virginia, aud the last when
the rebel forces occupied the Kanawha
Valley, and compelled everybody to
This Allianck Coxfksskd. The
Platte County Conservator, a notoriom
Secession sheet of Western Missouri, ap
pears with the name of C. L. Vallandig
ham displayed for the Piesidency iu 'til,
niiKwklng that "ho (Vallandjgham) is
tho leader of the great conservative, nd
triuniplMt Deinoi r.icy." The traitors of
Missouri, as well as those at Richmond
know their friends. ,St. Lul$ Democrat.
Death cf a Nephew of Jeff. Davis,
A correspondent of the Mobilo Register,
writing some incidents of the battlo of
Corinth, give the following:
"At Davis' Bridge, on Sunday, the ac
complished and gallant Balfour, of Gen.
Van Dorn's Staff, was fatally wounded.
He was observed to turn deathly pale, and
dismount cautiously from his horse. He
was liked if he was injured, and replied
in the negative He then walked to tho
shady side of a house, fell in a reclining
position, and drew his revolver. Ho had
been , mortally wounded, a Minie ball
passing through Lis bowels; but with full
setae of his injury, Le coolly resigned
himself to his fate, endeavoring to j at
tract as littlcjatftntion and create as little
alarm as possible. Ho died a few hours
after receiving his wound, with unsur
passed coolness and resignation. Major
Balfour was a member of one of the most
wealthy and influential families of this
State, was the nephew of President Davis,
and the pride and Lope of his family.
lie was a gentleman of excellent educa
tion, high polish, and was an encyclope
dia of general information obtained by
stnay ana travel. "
The MANrrAcrtrsE op Iron Armor
Tlates. The people of the United
States generally have but little idea, we
imagino, of the fact that Baltimore sup
plies nearly all the armor plates for the
new marine monsters coming into use,
and which are destined undeubtcdly
quite iu revolutionize naval wariare. Al
though the ships themselves are built in
the Northern ports, yet it so happens
that our own city has the only rolling
mill competent to the stupendous under
taking of preparing the armor-plates, a
tact the more creditable to that private
enterprise which provided it in time to
meet the requisitions of an era like tho
present. Baltimore Patriot.
McClellan is a snug-built little fellow,
weiichins about 150 uounds. But com
pare this with the following, record
ot tho weight ot the olhcers oi the
Revolutionary army, as weighed at
west i oint in Kb.i: "Ueneral Washing
ton. 209 nounds: General Lincoln. 221
General Knox, 290; General Huntingdon,
VJo, Ueneral Greaton, lo'J; Colonel Swift,
210; Colonel Michael Jackson, 252; Col.
Henry Jackson, 23'J; Lieutenant Colo
nel Cobb, 182; and Lieutenant Colonel
A Connecticut Secessionist On-movm.
A secessionist, who lives between Shef
field and Canovan, Connecticut, attempt
ed to raise a flag, but a loyal neighbor
was resolved that he should not
Getting all roady for hoisting, he seized
the rope and began to pull, but the pa
triot nulled also on tlio other rrmo Tlio
fcccessionist thought to tire tho Union
man out, ana hung on. The neighbor
sent for his supper and th'e secessionist
for his lunch. When tho Union mnn
called also for a buffalo skin for his bed
over night, the secessionist gave in, bun
dled up bis llasr, and went homo amid
the jeers of a crowd.
n a n it 1 1: ,
On Twsilny, November 2-Uli,lhCJ, In RuHHelhille,
K.y., Mr. W.M Tuikmax 4U'l JliwtMAnv I'.vUK.bolh
f that town.
I I .-MUISAIi IJiVITATIOX,
Tin- fi iciiils ( i ii . I ui'tuiiiiiluiioc .f U. S. 'i.i.i,kr, Sr.,
e Imit'il t ntlt-inl tlici fumi-il (fins bun,!''. S,
Wn.l.KIt, IliM evchiiii;, at 'J o;l . It 1'. M , f. mii'Ms
r.'.-Meiire cm ('berry at'-.', t
i' tr r: A i' :t r. .
. 11 MTl'lKM' Moii-.t.
f'nArnK v if.viiiro m-,
H. X. bl.MoN.S 'lY.u,m-,.r.
Saturday i: veiling, Dec. c, Sii?t
a:A:ir taiksy iua.j,
8"N(5, - V,n. 1 V! FIl.Mi
!iht Checks ;n Louisville
1 tl U C r 1 VV AND H ) I . I ,
A. O. SAN FORD & CO,
Kit 'l.K IMi If. N..y I'IMI'l,
Novi-lf bi tolKo tvt, Jleichiiita' jktuk
HM1 fi"";l MIM'll OW.i, fr ,f,:h tin, likleht
lv' 11. .il Uet p' i' e w ill h t rtt ;ri, Im i' ill 1 oi Sur-
ceon, l'n?. wirr, P. H ., Me. Ileal .ir- tor, or .Iah
.S VS kkim, A-.m'niit ireoii, p. ,S. A., liiMpital Hu.4.
lec. U - iw.
Notice to Non-Residcnt Traders.
NOTICE M lierel.y iven, Ci.i ....i i . -f '-:i t Tr.i I
t i-h, 1 1 1 1 -k.'-ieM, aii't pt-r-oh . luliort.n ii.t,
laini'i' f'.r puip'in'x of nt. oul.it I.ik. l l not iu toler
atu't ilhin I he lin ot Hid army, in p-riuilU'l t
brillrf Hoifl-I to tlii lei.Ml ol l o'tliil v.
l'lii Ule (Miru Iri t:lK.-n to pit'Vllt the hah-'alo
tmtiitlin uom' coiirtl.iu'Cy liem ai temple.) t.y un-
I 1 llpulnilH llll'l lll.-injiil J,, re'lj-, Well hH tliT 'O'U a
Uenir.i on tii- I 1 1 ot tli.' i epu tnient ('..iiiiimii.lcT t.i
avoid liji-ln5 to Sutler an i i K.ilmalo ana renp. ol
utile rl4ent Ti ft'lei i of tliin l it) iiiei .state.
Ily commute) i f l,ij r .'-ti.-f il V. H. i ,..r hash.
Jl'l.n S P. I. Ah. II K,
Aisistui'l Ail t Oeii. miiJ t lii, f ut p;Ftsl.
Buc, G If
J.MIOH in front iTMr. 1IA-.KT S IlrTA t llA N'T,
k u .l.ir i.t i iv I, at aleaJ t, o'i iUi k P. l. on Tri.
lay, a I. fin lie. -, abuut. till' en ai.il a. Ii ill jou
lnn'i, six ' .irs o .l, roan inane a'l.l tallmn ,11, m at
liot l.n lillh, ililie i, with an o(lirer'a a'lille, uu I it
l.,tit Uill.li.ill In.lther r..lli,U I'll llu
Any one. reluming- thu inn. to ine, will be I un J.
W. 1!. II At.KS',
Uef. t 'Jt J Col. t Ull.ll.au ling lf.ll U'k't.
List of names of soldiers, wnoSj
- charge Tspcrs have been made out, and
are now ready for them. They can be
hd by calling at the office of Doitor
Swirr, between the hours of 3 snd 5 in
tho evening : ; "v
Ji Fir.iftlng, Co 0, 2.11 Kentucky
Welcome I. t Unix, i'rlvals to A, IHh Oblo,
J.'lin W l'nl, I rlvnteCo K, 14th Ohio
llonry B Chine, Serjieiint O K, Ssih Illlnoln
Franklin II lnnliintn. l'rivmC!o K,,lMth Int
: WhitflnM Kllit, Oirponil 2.1 Kaniint Hntory,Co D
( Imrlrn Qiilmi, Drummer Co I, lwh III.
Jocili Kilo I'rltatn Co K, ltth Ky Vol
intiro V M-lnKr, l'riYt Co l, 1st Ohio Art
Jihn t'nilrrwooit, l'rirli Co K, l.tth Ky
Iuiil r Muck, 1'nvKi.) Co (), 61t Ohio
John Martin, .Swuiit Co 0, 81st Ohio
A lonro F KruUti it"r, Prlrnt ( ' A, 88th InJ
Kll Hut lor, I'riVHte Co I, 4Uth Ohio
John I'mcter, I'riTnt Co (,, (;th 01 'o
J.imi- Jiihrnmn, Private Co K, 2-1 Ohio
J.iinei L Crow, Private Co K, 1 til ft III
ll'-nlnmin F Itrooke, Private t o E iM Ky
Charli-n M Kviin", l'rlvato fn K, fith Ohio
I'otter Cli:untirlm, Private Co U, lt'.lh V S Inf.
JoppI'Ii Harris, Private Co P, S, Ohio Cav
Mirl'aal Hiitr-Iu, l'rtvU Co O, A'.Uh III
William I'uhuk, l'rltata Co 1, VOih Ohio
Jame H CumminR, Private Co K. 4 Mich
William Penn, l'rivat Co M,84 Ohio lav
Nelson J IVpny, Corporal Co 0, Z7th lllinoli
John Mtifhitll, Privato ftlh itattiry Ind Art
J I, Itichnnlson, Private Co I), 1,1th Mich
W It Daxtcr, Coriairal Co E, 1st Term
Auroa t-'rmlriiiiK, Private Co K, KHi Ky
. W iiimm J Lewia, Private Co Win 111
W 11 llrovrii, Private Co !, 40lh Ind
John (irlon, Private Co II, 7th Pa Cav
FIHia K Hoyt, lYlvate Co K, It h 111
Iti'Kti H Parkhlll, Corporal Vn K, 4th Ind Cav
Heuben T. Webb, Private Co I, loth InJ
Ailnm S.'r, Private Co F, tunli 111
Joseph Stewart, Private ( u It, ;it;t!i Ini
Ira S Morey, (J M HerRt 2'.uh lint
William Porter, Private Co A, lut Mich E unit M
Joseph Watson, Private Cr It, null 1)1
H .- Throckmorton, 'want Co C, 4nth Ind
William H White, Ser-ant C i II , V7t li III
Huuh .s St on. Private t o K, 14th Ohio
William W illinms. Private Co (i, '.Mill Ohio
Thomua Allinon, 1 rlvato Co F, doth 111
William K iniiiii, Privato t o ll,:i,-nh III
Charles Khroiler, 1'nvato Co A, 44th 111
BOOTS & SHOES
F H. FRENCH.
NO. 21, V V II L I C S l v A It i: ,
TT.W JtT KKCK1VKD A LA IK IE AND
nliil stock of
Culf, Kid, Coat, Clove Kid, Mid Luslintf
BOOTS, BALMORALS, & GAITEBS,
Comprising everything desirable ijr tho pcnsun, und
of tho bent work and ftyk'.
Boots, Shoes, & Balmorals,
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
of every riEscmi'rrox,
All of which will bo fold at tlio lowest inurlcej prico
Nov. 61 tn
IItHM THE brr.SCUIMEH, No. 117,
Col ei'e tri" t. on Ti;e.:av 11 lu li T . a lure.! ( Y-
SII.VKIl WATCH, do.il.!.. :.;.., with silv.'r (Cj'X
Chain and twoN'iils The haelv h:i a ill ul
uerosK it. 1 nill kiv.'a ri-w-ird of Mo loanv u-i ,.'in
w ho will I. ave II ul tin, " ( ne a " Oihec, ami no .pies
iec.4ih, l.tU-Jt EIMOXi NoUTIf.
For Sale, Cheap.
A SI'TLEIl'S WAGON, Villi TWO OOOD
ii. II l.-es, il lllOhs, Jr, 'J'liu Wilson Hllll liar.
IP ? Hi'.; Pew, "nl ln.d.i xn rt y It IJ,,. fmi, r
.c-l.ii. iii-.. of WHITE MlltUM ' If, '
IMl I. id. U.UtelV. pi.lt Neul. v. Si. I I .I. I ll.il.
I""d-1'A' NA.--lIVII.Li:, '1 CNN'.
Funr.iTunu & gkoceries
ut n'o. I Ji 1 1 1 it; Kinaiv,
(l.TIS II.WU.V I'UOII.)
IVIM, HULL ON I'lilDAY !ti i!N IS.:, Lll
H..ill!LU ..::, . , !M .,., .i .. ml,.. I.,
A.M . m iM iM ial a ..'(In ul l li'll HKIC'LIl I
1 I K li i, ll'IIMII lit, li.i K.,t Wltldio'-e.-,
P.- 1.1. l , , IJuii., u -t .-..l.i, ii-lirttnie le.ij.ii 1 i-
iii .-.H.i i:.ii:,i, i i. h.:.ci , ,., i,-u xu; ...
lii'e it. i.1, -i ' aii'l -e r.-Uirv, M'ltr.-wH, I'laih.-r
ll'.U, l',li..-, toiiif..rr', t oi'i:.lin l'nnia, fiv
an I i. IP " 1.1. 1 );.-.. ti tj-Iu ,,i i , ...
ie-1 -'i m. MAunnti;.
J. C. lilTfllltll.
CALAfJ a PITQFIELD,
No. 15, Doaderick' Street,
RK HIK'KI VIN'i HAILY, OVSTEItS, ( A M K,
l linlt, tltiir -r. I.Ytfx, : , mi l p.imilien ea i l,.j
fiirnii..i on mn.leiul" ti rnm ith any in liel.j in our
a' ilo.l t ni'Ui.., I.y t, u v in.; lie jr imleia Willi i:h
tlur hoiH" m opi.ii enrly In I e-mi rnlnir, ai d Kelt
op. ii a. a.iy ami mini a l.te hour at nmht.
JlO'TI.e pjliilc aru invited to i Ivu u a ell.
Quarti'n.iasUTs' K rtifiraU's
I" I ' It C II A -S K D UV
OI-IAs. II. G-R1SKN
OPFICE, No. 38 Cherry St., (Up Stairs.)
ON SC.NI'AY. TIIK ir,T or NOVKMBKU,
my 1 tl e h , JUIIM JTII I i:.., uKl
yi iirn, truv.-d a'l or mu corl-i oil hy k..iu n ,.,
an I liKnolnnr,. ,en heard ol. 'Any pron know
I. g an)lliing of lino, wilu our a ureat (tivor on hlH
toother by leuvii i) Hot I ul tl.it otlii n, au I will ha
paid t1 f r Hi. ir liouhhf.
SvJ-. MART MITCIItl.L.
CORN: MKAL fir plu ul the
I. P. ML'KF'Y, A, lit.
llll.VN AM) SHOUTS
V tan I aaU far aala at the Brotdwav rlla.
juneit u. i), iiit, ijf, Afcti t.
... ,, ... mm
A LARGE STOCK Ot riNE
SILVER AND GOLD
Watches, Chains, &c ,
FOR SAUI AT f 1 .' (
No. OO Mark.t Htlpot.
Jno. D. IlAni. Hi. h Barttm. Oha. B
HARDE &; 'CO.,
lTsws Dwlori, Bookellrs hoi Button!,
ra now 0n at llmtr old lUnd,
Ifo. 48 COLLEGE STUEET,
wliar limy are tu ivootjit of All Kit '
Daily and Weekly Newpaprs,
MAGAZINKH, Acv, V.
M'a invito all our old ftitmiti to (It ni a aal.
rrraona willing any of lb efcuinaatl, LonUvflV'
or Maw York UU)i, wn aavu hm dallvarad at
tuair rmeianoM OaHy for tvauly Bv ovnas par waafc
hy karkug tlMtr ontar at
HARDE & Ca,
is CMW atroot, on door from AbarahaiUr bjIi.
THE "OLD RELIABLE"
mmu & duhig svrooy
AT THE ST. CLOl'D HOTEL, NAKI1V1U.B. '
it- . . ,1 .... n i . . v v . ........ ... .
V'li.i' Jvr.ri i r l l.lj I I.'UH.V1 11IM KtJ.
' lnenoiH liiendn, and the ti avelllnu i.ul.lle
iiuii ii" ii.ia uiy iine.i up nia wen Known p.ilonn
III tlio Ht. Cloud bnilOIni;, wheio hinifolf nin other
dihtliiiruiHliPil artmti" will aitetnl to Miavlnir and
ProNninn, lmnipoonlng aud Cutting Hair, In fnditon
Tho .aliaiil Is fltted lip with, everything nee.lftil to
tho comfort of riintonier. VViirni and topi Paths
provided at all tiinea, in well armed room. Ho
ask a cotilinuanta of tho paUouaa ao In ely slvmi
iu former year.. NovL's-tf
. $100 REWARD.
TOLKN, FIUIM K 110 NT OK II0MP1TAL No. ,
Dunnay, r..ii , ixoveinner uin,
A ji:t it lack iioitsi;, .
with r itttil hind fool white; Hear upn tho loft t) fc.hi
and otne unhealeil iiurii on tlio lower Juu-i o tuo
neck tu front, llu In ale'iit 111 hainln h ,,h; In good
condition 1 hna n t ii-t wulk ; calili i'l tuiu l. t- uli.ler
th- nadd e.
The above reward will ho paid for bin rtcovery,
the Ihiel de.-lKnaled ; or J.'iti f .r the horno.orii Uieri
roward for iiilorination leailing pi bin ipeovery.
Cart. 1. J. COO LTKK,
giiarlorinavter, at (e n. I ulniel a IP aoipmrtera.
Nabii virtu, Nov. ii'ltb, lKtiJ. INovo-lw
F 0 11 KliiT.
I HAVE 10UII TW0.8TOIIY 11KICK HOHSE8
for runt lor loi,;t, neur lliu ii;aorvoir,
on lAdiauolt piko. Tlno are vary coiulorlabia Iioiih- ;
oa: liayoeaeh oiirht rootim, u coal houae. au abund
ant eupply of h).iaiit water, and are au ailinirahly
hituateil tor oliuiitntig mppiiea thai tvmuita have
tin elj tu eua to market, tiuillnij one right at their '
1 refer to Mr. lvrn I'karl. Cllv Unnk : and Mr.
OairriTU, linn of Uillllth A 1'araona, P r imy larther
intoruiaiioii, nitty living tenauta for Ilia pnitmit year,
llenl 8.1011, pay.iiile iuarleiiy. Moh, H iuUoi-aod,
will bo n oinre I. lUotera tun antilv to inu anv allur-
uoon, at my lehiJoutu, on U-Oanoii piku-
o,n-o ai. u. L. CLAIBUIINE.
fJMIK I NHKUSKiNi;!) JJLti TO INKOUII THE
JL. Pull 10 I nil lllev I lli-u
lioiu their More uu I nuiii Stunt.
To No. 22 PUBLIC bQUAHL', j
pri-vioucly oiciilled by Ni(iioi.mon A II l nriiuii . .
BO" 'I Ik Liel'i'i e.Meialli will conlor u l.ivor i !
Iioliciny tlio apue. .
E. ik J. NORTHMAN,
'ii P. l.lu; ;-.iinri, two tlixm from Collego bdcl. '
A LL l'Li:.--ON.s IMiKI.TI.U To M. PnWlillfi,
1- in hii l i,.t ilt.g In-n-s, un h'.retiy in.liii.ik
' 'ill N. till. el ii M -I. v w i.l he re. eiveil in on uielil i.l
Iheit iii eulinlr, Im I Ii it" il..) f.oiu Onto, fin laioka
mil i.e.. i. i., now in Ailt.i,,!, Jli.Nr ,v t o.'a, No. VJ
Ai.rt i ;il ii k. t ,-t.i . I. Nov- l;,-liii
Dr. Kiiig't, Dispensary
'. KlVrt, f ,ll,i i y I f ,,w V(,rl, ,, ,
r In t feir y .ill if l.,,i .vile, Ky
d who Ii. ,'.-vo1.-I Iiim nil I,... i
tllB tre itlie l.t ,,f p, m,'e ,;! -, ,, li.r 110 Ji nf , II ill,.,
m.i . II, Iniving nil, i,, ,, ,i ,..,.,. p,r , ,,
)'i iir J, iiti'l rim. I hii in .i.y thoi!Miinl, he I rnal.le
to i ni.' all oli a n 1. 1 ,i . ,i,,t,. i,,,!,,,,.. ,, lutll
how I. id they may be f em im, il. .,i,H m. ,t- , tr, ,
II. Hit, or f,.,i 1,, i l,., l , ,( jr ,,w, lr llu,.
I l n-.,ry I, N. ,,., ,, k ureet, I lr.,u (.1,,.,
rv and t hi. Sipur-, . e o d Mory, w lo io .0t'ut4a ,
ilmeaf.-a ot a jirivnte natuin.
l.o-ioriho a i nr. ! without Ua'in.oiu u. (, ., (,
Intel f. reni n w ith l,o-lo. -.
Wrietun a of oil or ree -m ,p,t rir.vt itnll w imitmI I
a l.w hy au op iat,,,,, hlrh cmwi iu, p,l
Whn, a in.li tine l.il, ,,.,,, ( l.lllli,w,
Perhaps no ili. i 4. taiiHiri tier, ,,., ,,. , ,m,,r
DlllKK tllll COIl-;t H w ;, ,, ,
hyi'lillH, with all the oja,.,.,.. r flS Mv In. fr..li,
out of li. uleet or Lai I e,ei ran be .llti,i
cured in a f. w .1 iv
h,mt,il ItV.itarm. !'.(,, !,.,, ,, ,, l,.,v K i
given to I hi ill .., i. ,.! ,, ,.,,. ,, ,, r
lug out of it, l,.i,. , , ,, ,,y ,
Hlriallve I,i.l ll-,. r , ,.lU. v i :,u. I
ive lliilolg.ii., , n ,....,.- .tl ,., , ,,,
I , i w.i. i t "I l.i.-iii . ,,
tore o:, i,g
ii.ii.X j ten,
lorn ,1 Ml. o , .y III, l.i,..y ltl, f ,in;ie,iliy
Per-ioi,i T'-hi :ji,.
,1 , r.
al.., I, hy w,n.,. J.-TnL.tl,,,
lie ir i.-, w i I, a le
No. '.'.-I l'.,..P-r,l n,
it 'Mi in r. A u n.
h ille, Tu ,i.. will ,m v.
lie i.er- .ary m I, In,.
hour In iu lluii.u In l,o ttowol ...mm ii H l n,'
ul i., il. ..I, .,i. , ....
l 'uly lli-in ilAw ly