Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality. '
t TUESDAY MORNING, PEC 1G. 1802
. A British Rebel Sympathizer.
The Iionnon Quarterly Ileviero. a II f fc.
Tory organ, in its October ncmber j-cK
liabea a long article which teems ith
hatred against the United States Govern-
3aentsnd especially against thelrce labor
; States, which are under its mild ' and
gtternal sway. The Review hates ue
ireo ates becue itiey are democratic
tri commends the rctvl Stales becauue
. ihtj are constituted on an aristocratic
Biaal. ' A an illiiKlration of th liVVif in
which British aristocrats view the Bnutb
rn rebellion, we qnote sereral passages
from this fierce trans-atlantio hater of
ttamsu freedom, and popular government
They are worthy of being laid aside for
"The impression produced upon the
' majority ot spectators in England has
tmduubteul v been that democrote uisftlu-
lVia I..M.I 1niA . ,rFhfn triorA Trt sl.tfilit
'; that American proceedings would have
been discussed less eagerly in England
, and possibly criticised with less freedom
if they had not been made the turning
; point of a political controversy of our
tan party among tis, great admirers of Amer-
ica, who evtn in this la-it ertremity, still wo'
ship faithfully ai the old shrine, have cltosen
to fight their hnghsh battles on American ami.
, Ttoat there antagonists should follow
them their, is one of the inevitable ex
' Jgencies of war."
. ! ' tt i.. . r i. r : ik.4 e.
ucrv ia m iiitiiik vuiucBBivu iuai mr
years the British throne has been as
! sailed at home by liberal party, whose
' model was the democracy of America
' It is not strange then that this Tory fie
wjfiui alinlilrl ftvlltt at. (hill what lm vein
, ly conceives to be the harbinger of tli
' death of democratic institutions.
The Reviewer next proceeds to give hi
ideas of a good government, as fol
' "In this country, at least, republican
ism and monarchy have ceased to be pit
lea pgBiiu 'i encu uuirr. i in nrrru un
. . : A 1. . I. T - i
all hands that through the crow
- the nation is to rulo I5u
wnat Class is io prcponueraio wnn
. . 1 . A - . - J . . .
in ttie nationr now ts v,e na
" Hons voice to M txpiessear ine siruii
ff.a tLiinrnii r ii f 1 w l!na i 111.1
between crown and people, or between
' caste of nobles, and a lourgeoisic, but be
tween (Ao ciar who have oyeny, and the
the classea to o have ncme. It pivperty anc
intellect' al advantages (!) which proper! y
as a rule, implies, are to be taken in t
' account, the proptrticd classes will la su
' mreme: as then are now tn unuiana. w '
' The cardinal cause of their (the United
States) calamities lies in the great politual
fallacy cf thexr inatttutums. i dey an
reaping a harvest that was sown as fa
back as tbe time or jeffkrsos.
It will be remembered that Vice-freei
dent Stethkns said, in hii celebrated
sincecb. that the ideas of the fathers of
the ' Kepublio ' were "fundamentally
The reviewer having belabored demo
cratic institutions to his satisfaction, f-
: ter this fashion, next proceeds to eulogize
' the Slave Slates:
"It is usually assumed that a demo
; cracy with slaves is a democracy still;
; and that for all political purposes, it will
present the same characteristics as a
democracy in wliich slavery does not ex
ist. Upon this assumption the example
of Athens has often been quoted to prove
that political ability may abound in a
democratic atmosphere. Such arguments
I. are utterly sophistical. The fhksenck ok
, aLiVERY ALTERS THK HATURK OK .TOE
ootsbnment ALTOUETHEU. .Thesuf.
; frage from which a large black population
; is excluded may be called universal by
those who Value a high sounding tame,
' but it has no sort of similarity to the
, universal auQVage which exists where the ,
nAnnlalinn in all whilf. The evil of unirer. i
aalsuilrage itbat it places the poorest and
.: rudest section of the community in un
i ontrolled possession of political power.
. , The negroes of the South are about ooe
third of the population, and their dis
; franchisement, therefore, has precisely
the same ell'ect upon the political balance
of power that would result from disfran
chising about six milionaof the lowest
and least educated whites in the North.
The planters exercise with--out
hindrance the natural iutluence of
, wealth, and the levelling tendencies of a!
, Democratic form of Government are
wholly neutralized. We are very far
. indeed, from implying any admiratiou
. of slavery by these rematks. IV are
only jvhUing out the poliUtalirjluence tvhUli,
as a mottor of fact, i institution xeHs its
n vi'ius amid a Vwusund crimes. It pro
duces a very cU'ociive though on ninny
AKnniila a urti aiKii.rti iiitialil a furm 'ot
, arislocrarcy; and fir jHdlUcttl pwpu&s, the
votnmunitj tn tulticft exists yre.ictitt all tin
tjuradcrwtics cf an ariiUciaUo Constitution.
Volumns of coinmonts on these word
uld hardly add to their forte. They
place UiU great strUc-glo in its true light
and proclaim it to bo a war between the
people and a miserable aiintocracy of
wcHh, for tho jioiiseBsion of th Got-
eminent. The friends cf fneJon tym
pa'.hite with tlso Federal Povcroment,
while depots cTerywhcrf, exult In tbe
hope lbt the black corner alone of the
Southern Confederacy," may fall upon
American democracy and crash, it to
powder. ;.' '
Deeds of "The Master Eac8."f
Mr: Kirkpatrick recently arrived ,io
the Kasl, from Texas, where he had been
acting as a large railroad contractor, for
several years, ile makes some state
ments which illustrate the thoroughly
brutal and bloodthirsty character of the
rebellion. Among other facts, he relates
the following : ;. i , . .
" Unon the mere afllrmation of a single
individual, a cultivated and interesting
young man from the State of Delaware,
was taken out one morning, lied to the
stump or an old tree, and burnt to death,'
for being suspected of veiling "Helper's
ISook." He declared his inaoi ence oi me
charge with his laBt breath, aud dared
tbem for the proof.' A father and two
sons were hung on the same tree, just
above the lown of Sabine, on me cuarge
that they were supposed- lo bo "Abolition
istn." The third boy, about fifteen years
of age, was offered his lire if he would
confess. Ile said he had nothing lo con
fess; that his family were peaceable citi
eens, and molested nobody, and that if
they wanted hitn to dUparitge the mem
ory of his- father and brothers, whose yet
p.lpitating bodies were hanging belore
him, they might go ahead and fiang turn
too. They took him at his word, and in
a few moments his boyish form was sus
pended by that of his parent. Although
there is deplorable ignorance there, yet
this mob does not consist altogether of
such. Doctors, lawyers, and ad to sou,
preoilurs of the Qospel forirt a portion of it."
, These lively little performances of "the
master race" of the Cotton States, w ho
are descended not from plebeian stock,
but from "English cavaliers," are not
novelties by any means. For years they
have been repeated at intervals in ihe
masterly States of Arkansas, Mississip
pi, Alabama and Texas. Mob law, or
lynch law, has reigned supreme in.tboso
regions of violence and bloodshed. A
white non-flaveholder's life is sacrificed
at any moment there on the idlest sus
picion, with less hesitation than if he
were a hog or a sheep. A slave's life is
of some value, for it represented dollars
and c ents, but the poor white man is only
an obpet of suspicion and hatred. Even
now he is dragged off by conscription to
be shot down in buttle, while the owner of
twenry blacks, lives luxuriously at home
Nor has this violent spirit been confined
to the igno. ant only. Look at Nashville
during the reign of terror. Who were
on the roll of Minute Men, and Vigilance
Committees? Who denounced Union men
as "white-livered scoundrels," who
should be treated to a "short shrift and a
long rope?" Preachers, physicians and
editors. Among the most intelligent
leaders of the conspiracy, was found the
greatest rage for blood and murder, and
every holy man of God seemed emulous
of the crinisou fame of Sylla and Marius,
And is it with Buch leaders that (he loyal
men of the Republic are asked to com
promise? IIumanity forbid I
The London Quariei ly Review says that
our Government "has waged war with a
ferecity which must have een learned
not from European but f ' ' "id Indian
If our Government should desire to
seek a pattern of military ferocity and
barbarity, it might easily find one in en
lightened and Christianized . England,
who, during the wars withjAmerica in
1776 and 1812, employed "Red Indians"
to tomahawk, scalp, and roast alive Ame
rican women and children, and beat out
the brains of infants , by dashing them
against trees; and at a stilt later date,
butchered the natives of East India, in
the most cruel manuer, and slaughtered
tbe helpless Chinese, without pity. Why
should England, whose government never
felta touch of human sympathy, or did
one generous deed, lecture our young na
tion on the cruellies of war? The peo
ple of England are humane, but her aris
tocracy, like that of all other countries,
is selfish, covetous, despotic, revengeful,
and, inhuman. Victoria revels on an
income cf $2,000,000 while thousands of
her ubject are dying of starvation.
Entire new style of Playing Cards
suitable for the parlor games of lbs day
Ladies, Citizens and Soldiers, call and
examine them. They will suit all taster.
Directions ccompany ing each deck. Har
dee & Co , 48 College Street.
The American Gentleman's News and
Spoiling Papers, J Wilkes' Spirit of the
Times, and New York Clipper, all story
papersof the day, at Hakuk tc Co., 48
, Odltge Street.,
Barbarism cf South Carolina.
Hon. It. J. Walkir gives the following
statistic in Ihe Ctmtineiilal HJouihbj, which
as Bkacreoa&q would say. havs a very
stinging effect. We ask all to study
them carefully, and draw their own con
clusions from the facts presented. .The
day has come when the people must think
or perish : . , , v , .
" By table 1 5 of the census of 13C0, the
result for that tear was as follows: In
Massachusetts, value of books printed,
$307,r00; jobs, $529,317; newspapers
.51,970,00!), total, 52,905 9 JO. Same year
in Mart land, books printed, SjH.OOO;
jobs, tl'22,000; newspapers $109,000; to
tal, $350,155. By table 35. census of
18C0, Massachusetts had 222 newfi
papers and periodicals,' of which 112
were political, 31 religi us, 61 literary,
miscellaneous 23. Maryland has only
67, all political. The wholo number of
copies issued in Massachusetts in 18C0
was 102,000,700, and in Maryland 20,.
721,472 of periodicals. Massachusetts
hts, monthly, 1 political, 10 religious, 18
literary, 7 miscellaneous; quarterly, re
ligions 3; literary l iDWcellf.neons J,
and 1 annual. Maryland has nri: What
terrible truths are unfolded In these sta
tistics. None but a political party press
in Maryland, all devoted in 1800, to the
maintenance, extension and perpetuity
of slavery, which had fifty-seven advo
cates, and not one for Pcience, religion or
Slavery is also hostile tj education.
Indeed, in most slave Stntcs education is
discouraged as tbe source of hundreds of
imaginary evils. '
"In 1800 there were in Massachusetts,
3,079 public schools, 4,443 teachers, 17G,
475 pupils; native adults who cannot
read or write, 1,801, In Maryland, 907
public schools, 1,005 teachers, 33,254
pupils; native adults who cannot read or
write 38,426, excluding slaves, to teach
whom is crinnuai. ' ' 1 '
"Thus, then.,' slavery is hostile to
schools, withholding instruction from
thechildren of the poor." '
Now; then, let us contrast loyal Mary
land witii rebel bourn uaroiina, the an
thor of secession, and assuming for many
years to instruct the nation. By tbe
eenstn of 1800, she had a population of
703,708, r,f whom 402,408 were Maves
and Maryland, numbering 087,049, had
87,189 ftlaves. Now, by the eensus of
1800, South Carolina had forty-five jour,
nals aad peiiodicils, and her annual cir
cul.vion was 3,054,810 copies. The cir
culation therefore of Massachusetts ex
cpeded that of South Carolina more than
98,000,000 of copies, while Maryland
exceeded South Carolina more than 17,
000,000 of copies. So much for South
Carolina as a great political teacher. As
to schools in 1850, South Carolina had
724 publio shoots, 739 teachers, 17.838
piifiils. Massachusetts then had 158,037
more pupil at public schools than South
Carolinannd Maryland 15,416each contri
buting so much more intelligence, wealth,
and productive enterprise to the nation.
Which has the better right to dictate ?"
" Man, elevated by knowledge in the
scale of being, controls tbe forces of na
tore with greater power and grandeur
results, and accumulates wealth more
rapidly. The educated free labor of
Massachusetts, we have seen, triples the
products of toil per capita as compared
with Maryland, and quintuples them (as
the census shows) compared with South
Carolina. One day's labor of a man in
Massachusetts is equal to three in Mary
laud aud five in South Carolina. So, if
we take our savage tribes, with their
huts and tents, their rude agriculture,
their fur their Jew and primitive wants,
we sha J. find that Massachusetts' is further
ahead of South Carolina than South Carolina
is cf Vie savage nations. ' If Massachusetts
is nearer to the highest civilization, South
Carolina is nearer to the absolute barba
rism than any community iu Christen
dom." TaU styles of Union Note Taper and
Envelopes for the Soldiers. Plain Sta
tionery for citizens, ' good Commercial
Note and Letter Paper, with Envelopes to
match, for all, at IIarhek & Co.'s, 48 Col
lege Street -
Any quantity of game, of the finest
quality, can be found at No. 16 Dead
erick Street. Calan & PiftBFiELD, can
accommodate all who give them a call
this morning. , ' . , ,.'
Any person wishing books on papers,
not in the city, can have' them ordered
from New York, at a slight advance from
cost, by leaving namo at HakiA Co , 43
. Aueltn Mle, ,
M, L, Alkxandkh will sell on Wed
nesday next, without reserve, DeLanes,
Ginghams, DeBeiges, Merinos, Flannels
all wool, Boots, Shoes, and Hate, with a
variety of other goods, such as Hand
kerchiefs, Thread, Bnttons and Combs.
No 71 Public Square, Nashville, Tenn.
dic l0,G2-2t. ' , '
Back numbers of all Ihe Weekly Pa
pers and Monthly Magazine, at well as
the current numbers of all Standard Pe
riodical, can be had at moderate prices
of ' BLAIR &, SNYDLT., : ,
dec. 10 -lw.
2'J Cedar Street.
Union Song Books, Couiio Song Book,
Joke Books, Beadle's Novels latest out.
Humorous work of all kiiid, at IIahdb
b Co., 48 College Street,
Headquarters Armt of mr. Potomac.)
Friday, Dee. 14, 11.30 A.M. J
There is no fog to-day, the sun shin
ing brightly, with a strong breere. i , .
. At daylight this morning there was a
hchvy fire ol artillery and infantry in
front of the first line of works, where
Gens. Sumner and Hooker were engaged
IreaterdAj, The ro slacked about an
tour afterward and was beard only at
intervals, until now the same occurred in
front of Gen. Franklin's division, down
the river. The object of both parties
waj, evidently, to foil the other.
Uurmg last night and this forenoon
the rebels have considerably extended
their works and strengthened their posi
tions. Large bodies of troops are now
to be seen where but few were to be
Those killed yesterday while charging
the enemy's works, remain where they
fell. When attending their removal,
last night, the rebels opened fire with in
fantry. The wounded have all been re
moved from the field, and all the dead
obtained thus far are now being buried.
Tbe indications are that no decisive bat
tlo will be fought to-day unless the ene
my should bring on the engagement,
which they will not probably do. '
Fbediricksduiio, Deo. 13, A. M. It is
ascertained beyond doubt that the rebel
force is nearly 200,000. r Jackson com
mands the rebel right, extending from
Gerris' station to Port ltoyal. i Long
street has the centre, extending from
Gerris station to the Telyh road, and
Lee and Stewart on the left. i ,
The Herald's dispatch, ' dated Head
quarter, last night, says Gen. Franklin's
line moved forward at sunrise with his
right resting on the river, three miles be
low. Skirmishing commenced on the left
about daylight, and soon after a rebel
battery opened on our lines and the 9th
New York militia was ordered lo charge,
but, after a fierce struggle, were com
pelled to retire. - : '! :
The remainder of the brigade, under
General lyler, then charged tbe enemy s
guns, when the light became general on
the extreme left. Ihe divisions of Gen
erals Mead and Gibbons encountered
the right of General A. -P. Hill's com
mand.' The connonading was terrific
though our troops suffered but little from
the enemy's artillery. ' Gradually tho
fight extended around to the right.
General division then went in, and
then Brooks' division. 1 A boot ten o'clock
General Sumner engaged the enemy back
of tho city, since which the battle has
raged furiously along the whole line.
Thii enemy who occupied the woods
and hills, had a much more advantage
ous position, but early in the day were
driven back a milo and a half en their
right. ' About noon General Gibbons was
relieved by General Doubleday and Gen.
Mead by General Stevenson. After
wards General Newton's division moved
to the support of the left, when the firing
ceased for a short time and broke out
wilh greater fierceness in tbucentre, where
our troops were exposed to a raking fire
from the enemy's earthworks. Along the
whole line the battle has been fierce all
day, wilh great loss to both sides.
To-night each army holds its first po
sition, except a slight advance of our left.
Cannonading is still going on, and musk
etry breaks out at intervals quite fiercely
General Bayard was hit in the hip by
a solid shot while conversing with General
Several hundred prisoners were taken
who report that Lee's whole army is in
the vicinity. ' ' .' ' '
Hill's troops started down the river this
morning but returned. 1 1 - ;
General Franklin to-night is opposed
to Stonewall Jackson. j
It is impossible to form an accurate
idea of the lost on either side.
The city suffered terribly from the
enemy's artillery, and is crowded with
our troops, the front extending but a short
distance beyond. Ihe fight will proba
bly bo reuewed to-morrow. A balloon
has been up all day. About dark our
forces carried tbe right crest of the hill
occupied by the rebels, driving them from
the position with great slaughter.
This evening the rebels have been shel
ng Fredericksburg, endeavoring to drive
our troops out, but without success.
General Burnsides is in tbe city per
sonally directing operations.
Advices from the army state lhat Gen
Meredith commands a division, and Col
Cutler, of Michigan, his late brigade.
Adjutant Dudd reported killed is un
injured. , " 1
Fortress Monroe, Dec. 13. Tbe Rich
mond Enqoirer of tbe 12th has tbe fol
lowing: Heavy firing is going on at Fred-
ericksbarg. Longstrcel's troops are en
gaged. Tbe cannonading is severe.
. Un Thursday last our batteries, sta
tioncd above and below the town, opened
fire upon the guobOals anchored in the
strt am, consisting of tbe Freeborn, Ana-
cost a, Live Yankee, and Uesoluto. ' The
firing lasted an hour aud a half, and was
very iiravy and rapid. Eleven . houses
were struck and four completely riddled
Notice was given of our intention. The
gunboata dropped down the river some
The people nf the town like those of
Fredericksburg, are now scattered in the
farm houses and cabins of tbe adjacent
country, jruly, the i ankn-aare waging
a war of extermination. Abraham Lin
coln is a fit compear of Nena Sahib.
Colonel Lucius M. Lam ar will visit
Europe, accompanied by Cul. L. C. C.
Lanear, of Mississippi, who goes with
instruction to Slidell and Mason.
Important movements are on foot in
Eastern North Carolina. Twelve regi
mnnts left Newbern en Saturday. Some
think their destination is Wilmington.
The more general beliuf ia they design
an attack on WeMon and l eterburg.
Un Sunday two transports and five
gunboats ascended the Chowan river, and
a land force of ten thousand wat seen in
motion for Suffolk, indicating a move
ment on Weldon.
The I.tieigh progress announces the
landing of a large Federal force in Gattis
county. If this be true, an immediate
attack oa Weldon mty bo expected. 1
Knoxviiae, Tenn., Deo. 11. I resident
Davis made a speech here this evening.
He thinks the terrorism io East Tennes
Governor Brown, of Georgia, acting
under the authority of the Legislature of
thatStato, hat seized from $300,000 to
$100,000 worth of goods id A Bust a, for
tho Use of the soldiers, to be paid, fur of
course at reasonable rates. It has
caused great excitement.
Washington, Dec. 14 Gentlemen in
high public positions repeat the assertion,
as coming from Gen. Burside, that he hat
men enough, and therefore desiresno
further reinforcements. t
It is thonght here that about forty
thousand cf oar troops were engaged in
yesterday'n battle. From information
received early this morning, preparations
were making all night for a conflict to
day, Gen. Burnside remaining on the
field giving orders and looking to the po
sition and condition of bis force.
Additional surgeons and everything
which the necessities of the wounded
require have been despatched from Wash
ington. The Sanitary Commission despatched
a vessel to Aquia Creek to-day with sur
geons, nurses, and hospital stores for the
wounded in the recent battlo.
9" Our facilities in maoliliu ry and good work
men, enablo in U xcute on almrt order, aod la
tli aoatcFt posf Ibla iljr'.u, all kincla uf
8DCU A3 j "
' . H e, Eills of Lading,
and, In fn'ct, every kind .f work known to the art.
3"W ri)ectfully Invlta a liberal patrontge,
knowing that our Btjl'J of workmanship cabnot be
exoollfd, or our terras coinpeOvl with.
To Army Officers and Soldiers,
List of Q. M. Stores delivered, (fee,
Eeceipts for Q.M. Stores del'd, &o.,
Quarterly Return of Clothing, &c,
Quarterly Return of Ordnance, &c,
Enlistment Blanks for Recrniting,
Monthly Company Returns,
Officers' Pay Accounts,
Ac, Ac, Ac,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND,
and for aala on the nft raoderata term.
W Wo ar a lao better prepared tliao any ollif r
aetabli.btnent In Oin city, to ex- cute with tlie f r.-at-aal
deejatcti and oo tnodrrata ti'rnn,
and most re,r'ctf'i!!y o!l(t orJer,,
STRAYED er Mtil.KN, fioin iiy,tablo on T'riins
irei-t. Imck of Odd fellow,' ll.ill.nhi.ut tli (if
Ux'titll nf Norrniber l.iat, a finll ;i,.i W Ki.rae, Willi
curly mn, ehort tail, not ni kd, marked lih only
a few fci4.ll' e-ji. Il.i wan in K'-mI ei'lulltluu al.eo
In U i n. Any Kr"ti i-vni(t i;.n ,i 1 )i(,rw at t onibe A
l.irlln', l.ivi-ry Hialde, oti toil' go atrm-t, teiwiun
(bunh ani Uniad aire1!,, or liilurinHiion to I eta
r-oovir biiu, will ivcime f.eNn r.,ri
uil.IJ.IM H. t IthAiHAW,
Deo. 1 lm Ko 20, ,;h Urn I, l(tiv lie, Tcnu.
t f.N ri.KM AN' i-i..lo Uirinw Two Tli'.Leaiid
lifiUi-M, ill a iil.er.dli.U-r.el. t T w!,i Is ba U
ia l nid t" rain ly ai im. Ai y ui.e w !i.ug to l .tu,
III . tn l bur aildiei, al tUW oUiw.
1A. 1 in
BOOTS & SHOESJ
F II.' FRENCH, X
'in ' 1
NO. 2!, tin LIC HQI'AUJ'
T-TA3 JUHT-.ItrciriVffD A LARCH A,'
LJL tpieuiiia at.nk ft
CUtMKtXHSr ' ;
Calf, Kid, Goat, Oiora Ki4, and !hii ' ,
BOOTS, BALMORALS, & QAITESS
OomprWng Teryttilrilcttrtt!)l for tha season,
of the beet work audi eljla.
Booti, Shoes, & Balmoral! '
OP ALL TE.-X'RirTIONS. '
OV KVERT MCHCRIPT'ON,
All of wtilvli will t auld at Ilia luweit market prkoa
WANTED FOR CAS!'
Hemp and Damaged Cotton
Old Eopo and Gunnies,
(tn largo or amaO loti,) . ;
INGHAM, SWIFT & CO.
FRENCH &. HEID'S,
Comer of Market and Clark itreeta.
IloclO-lwa llMicb, cpy.J
Kaao h. (ni.nwm.v.
JO. K. OA.VT,
Phelps, Caldwell U Ob. .
IBACCO WMEHOll j
' ; )
' Comer Main aid Tenth Streets, ,.
I TShip to "LOU1SVILLK" Waasiiooaa. ,
BOARD WANTED, ,
A GENTLEMAN, WITH lltS WrTK AND BON
winh In obtain HoHid tor lliu Wintor araion j
One (toiwt b rirooni ami mie Binall room wminsl. Miw J
not Im far from tha I'oHt-oflli-a. ,"
10" Addrwa ' LlK'K DRAWER, Ko. M." "
IcH-3l . ,
Wanted. 1 j
FOUR 0001) PAKERH, IMMEDIATELY, COOl
lmy will be giveu. A ply nt
Pec. 13-2i COMMERCIAL ItOTKL.
I ami Market iroctM, nccnpiul r,ct' U S
Irely by J. rnmcli, IHuKKlit. Hi' Hob.on, lrfH"B
J. LoiiKeneiia, and Ilia one ailjuliilug, nw
vacant. Also, two eicellmt ln Kl.ljvo HOl'SEfl
nn Hummer timet, tie one oceiipic l bjr Maria d
Iiooite, and tla one a'jiliihir.
(k-cuinnry nn Lo bad Hum Hi, fir.f of Junuarj
fiir tbe yo ir lSlJ. Kor imrtb ul-rt, anly to
locli-Ue W. O. MAb.-kV, Agtnt.
CRrsiIKI) MJA't.-B ntiln. I0VICR1NG8 UJCST
2 tibia. NEW OKI.RAN8 t-UUAH.
18 Bmea I'AI.M W)P
ft Doiiia KTAll CANDLES
1 K-d 80I'A
S Uuki COl fEE. ,
- 'ForealabyWK LVON. v
COSN AND OATS. '
IIANTID TO PUROHASB f.ARflB QL'ANTI
lim t.f CORN AMI OAT", wlilch last
will be 1I, at Quartrrmaiiter'a Oflioa, No. M Mark,
NanayiLia, JOHN M. fl ALE,
Ieo. Utli, isca. CajH. aad A U.M.
Ietia-7t . ,
A H PADIil.C HOU8B; 19 CAST
J gaited 1 aceuaUiuied to firing ; bartly
ami gentle. -JCniu re at
TOHIAltl'l MVMIV MTAllI.i:.
J)ec l.l-i w C.i;eit., bet. Cliurtb and Uiuad.
ON THURSDAY NIOIIT, A I.AkCZ ww,
Pocket Bixik, coutalulng my lhia;rl-j
live Lial and two or tliree Lettera I j
Tlie lluilnr will coiilara favor by '"-'r-n-- - f
It at I In, Olilw. Ihe aieni are of uo vulua la any
one but Biyaelf,
. ' . JA8. W. HASHOaf,
NEGRO GOODS. '
J IIAVE food UHk of
JEAN'S and MVflRY,
Suitable for Kegroee, for wbich (irlr,,r, ,i,iciJ
fcy L. UI JlARI'iMiN,
Ih.e. JS dlw , Main airoet, liimsalle, Ky.
" "horses wanteS
C1AVALRY ' HOUriKH WANTED, fur AV
J uliii li wawiiliaytliabidlieitumrkel JiSTtX
irke. 'Jln y ai.iU be fn-w nvatoeiKlit XTl ,
yearn old, llfloi u lunula bl;li, and of Ua'k l uli.rrf,
rAi.ly ut III iiktilu of i. A A, JlfcM'KM-.. '
Oieriy an net, wlir.ra eiliicr of Ibo unlerii.i' i.'ty be
lo'ind. ( J. T. I.A VKi.,
Dee. IS tut. ' , II. H, LVTJCU,
- . LOST,, t
I 'ROM thk T'ct.oin ttorrr,, f.AT
1 Mil di erenlna. a l.li.ll H rill.iri I v JTV
Itixi In fr.Hil j Willi (toTeriinie' l ha. ile I- f
an I HuettU hildli
li'iree wi ut il'iwn ( ln-i i .lii
belimicH tu Mitrlil inN lilvl.l.i
, K .l'imrlue Fike. I
A li er i ie .id I J I,.. j..,, to any one n turning
He kan.a Ij t. O. .'wnhV L. h if .liable, mi Market
firvet. ' -
li-K-3t t . I.. W. i.im.c.
W.IL MORGAN, D.D.b.
HA-i uVmoVKO lilt dWCK In y.,.
ll.u tn (r...i, end Oi.-f W l k
of ll ft. ilobi lli.l.l, o.n.eH tun tit f , ,4 .4
Mi -r)i. Hincb. ilXXlj