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f n. ji. i! 1 Fat n 11 IN 0 o for Freedom and Nationality 8. C. JIKIICEK, Editor. Friday morning, dec. 6, isca. c The Weird Bfsters; and Jeff Davis'i '".Vision. '', ".: - ! TVinca JouM-YaH Bckeii ccrtsiuly was fcuiHr bt Itrpnts' lingunt, wben he called " tti rebel Stales M trrWKmi1 sisters.";" No 5 'doubt the old fellow bad in LU mind tbe witcbes, tbe "weird sisters," who held tbeir " infernal orgies around tbe caldron, in .which they mingled "a cbarm of pow erful trouble" for tbe poor victim of un--iliftUowtd ambition and treaion j ' ' ' T( 1 and lrmo wlrti tcbtth ! ' ,l la riddles and al'airs ttf tHatn, . . And, dlrtlltiid by tti!'C Ka wd luch artificial sprites. ' '.'. At y the strength of their illusion . 4 lirew hiin oa to us coidoeion." . 1 us entor far m ronroent Ihe dark - aveof treason, where Jeff. Davis, tbe usurper, of Richmond, like another Macbeth, consults these haggard minis ters of death, and seems like his Scot tish prototype to . Spurn fle and loar, ejlia hopca 'Ixiva wisdom, grate, and rear." Dans, too, sees tbe blood of his mur ' dered countrvmen around him, whose shadowy spectres rise, in their gory hrouds, . And plead Ilk anirels, lriimpet-tns:ni tRalntt Ibe Cei'p damnation of tbrir taking off." As he looks around upon the instru ments of incantation, a mournful voice cries in his ear: " Sleep no more I Pavii htlh murdtrtd aleep, and therefore Richmond Shall sleep no mot, Dav.s shall sleep do mure I" . ' Tor did not he stab his country in her sleep like a cold-blooded assassin ? Yes ; ; and thuB as he gazes lamcntlDga are beard in tie air ; strarge irrenms ol !mth ; And prophecyllifr with scot-rile tenible, . Of direct mhualH n and conluaod cveotn, , 'cw hatched to tbe woe'nl time. The obscure bird Clamore the livelong nlht : Iheeaitn ' I levr-rlso and dotb fhake." And now the "weird siBters" chant heir unearthly song : " Round about the caldron it". In tbe poisoned eulrails throw Tod, that under colileft Btone, Ihtya and nlj(ht, hast thirty one Hwettered viuom, sleeping got, , lluil tbuu Orel iu tbe clbi uiod pot. diet or a f,nny make . .. In ibe caldrou boil and hake : Kye or newt and toe of frg Wool or bat and tonrue of d', . Adder'a fork, an I biind wnrra'n stiog, I isard's lep. and owlet's win, Ftr n csih " poirariu trourt Likr a krll brolh bail and bubblt Jh Me, dimbU, lull and trouble I Fire, bum, an J caldron, bubble I" And now on either side of tbe usurper appear two mighty hosts. The one on his left, is an army of pbantoms---the ghosts of tbe scTenty-Ofo thousand " blood boltcrcd" soldiers of tbe rebellion, who were slain before Richmond, who now rise With twenty ni'wtal irn-ders is the'r headi - To puh sum fixui bis stool." Appalled at the horrid spectacle he turns his eyes away to the right, where, lo! appears a flag of beauty, which, " sears his eyeballs," with its glory ; and another living, breathing army, who come on in shouting battalions, until their steel-clad line lengthens, ULtil it appears as though. it would "stretch out to the crack of doom." The conscience-smitten murderer and traitor exclaims : Ay, now, I toe, 'Ma. trut ; The 'ir.ua of the Union f miles upon nie, And point at tlicm lur beri I " Ilia long-cherished dream of royalty vanishes, and again he cries: Upon my l'e.l I wear a fniltlrss crown An t b"ld a barren aeepiie In my gripe, TiH'n to bo r ucurd by an unLneai band, N'j on o( lulue succcolug ! " And even while be sicakt these des pairing words, the weird Bitters vanish. What the Rebels Think and Say. A letter from Falmouth, Va., written last Saturday, aud published in tbe New York Times, contains the following: "Tbe I'nion and rtbtl pickets who are stationed at tbe destroyed Falmouth bridge yesterday held some running conversation across the rivtr. Lieut. Jones, of the 2d Delaware, who was in charge of the station, conducted the talk on our side. The rebrl pickets inquired how many people, 'for (iod'seake' there were up north. They thought they were all in tbe army ; but having lately received a paper containing the eleciion returns, they were surprised to see the large number of votes cast. ''e are tired of this thing,' said a rebel Captain who came dow n to the 6hore. 'If you will brius old Horace (Jreeley and hang him on that aide of the bridge, we will hang Jrtt. Davis on this side, and let that end the war.' (He had probably been reading the late speeches of John YauHuren.) 'How are you off for cof fee and suarV they aked. 'We have plenty said Lieut. Jones, 'and we have enough to eat, too,' adding, 'how do you fare ;' 'Oh, we live on hot bread and hot water,' replied the rebel; 'if you will just come across aud bring us some coffee and a newspaper, we will ex change with you. - What Is the price of boots and shoes over there ? 'Fifteen dollars a pair for shoes, and no boots to b( had at any price,' replied the rebel Captain. Thus the conversation went on nntil both narties being satisDcd withdraw Knmftnirketa to-dar were not so civil to each other, and indulged In various oft seemly epithets." A Secessionist's Dream in 1860. The Lexington (Mo.) Union republishes the following article, which sppeared in the Colnmbus (Ga.) Coiner Slims, a strong Southern Eights newspaper, about two years ago. The Utopian speculations of the Corner Stone were almost universally believed among the fire-eaters. ' Speaking of tbe glorious results to flow from the revolt of the cotton States, and their in dependence, it says : " We tluiU have no ue for armies, lecaiwe t' shall have no wars. Even now, while the North thinks that we belong to them, and desires to appropriate us to them sclres. . lliat (licT way rob us as usual, they see and feel that war with tis toould insure them more injury tmn it would us: ' Ifd canhave no useforanavy, Itcauiewe ttave no foreign commerce. To have this a country must have ships. We cannot have them. Why? Just because we can employ all our capital much more profit ably. We can make more money by making cotton than by hauling it about. The South owns no ships now, never did own them, although in the coasting trade we have excluded foreign competition. We found that the North could afford to do it more cheaply than we could, be cause we could make more at something else. When the transportation of our produce everywhere is open to the com petition of the world, the South cannot afford to engage in it or to own ships, and the competition of other nations will enure to our benefit. , j " Having no 6hips of our own, we shall, of course, need no navy to protect any, What da we want with a navy when we have not a ship in the world? Those who own the ships and carry the pro duce and tbe goods will protect them. Our merchants will have nothing upon the ocean to protect. Why should they? Our ports being open to the world, and all the world wanting our cotton, the merchantsand manufacturers of the world will bring their goods to exchange for cot ton, and will, at our own doors, come in competition wiih each other in the sale of their goods and in the purchase of our cotton. We shall have no interest in the goods until they are in our stores ; no in terest in the cotton after it has left our wharves." "Issolated from" the world, so far as the great productive business is concern ed, secured bv nature in the monopoly of f7ia production of the most univessal necessity of man; coniiug in competition with no people in their pursuits, and secure from competition from them, the only source upon which they can rely for the great necessity to their well being and pros perity, toe sJiall occupy the most enviable condition of any people on earth. M'e slutll not only le secure from wars ourselves, but shall exert a powerful influence in promoting peace all over tlie worU." Waiving all comment upon the false prophecy of no war ; let us briefly con sider what manner of a nation this cot tonade politician wished to set up. It was to be, ' A nation without a navy ; A nation without commerce : A nation without manufactures : A natiua shunning competition : A nation relying on one basis slaves: A nation with one idea cotUm. A nation without mechanical industry ' A nation without enterprise. A nation which regards cotton as "the most universal necessity." A nation isolated like old China from the world. A nation voluntarily dependent on other nations for about every article of clothing, food, comfort, luxury and ne cessity. If it were possible for the people of the South to debase themselves to such a condition, they would soon sink beneath the Chinese and Japanese. They would degrade themselves to a level with the tribes ' of Africa, who swap tier-skins, F.lcphant-tuaks, and cocoa-nuts, to Dutch iradirs ia exchange for beads and red handkerchiefs. A New Do hoe. A well dressed man entered the bai;kini h use of St itx & Co, in Detroit, last Wednesday evening, made a few enquiries and walked out. At he clusi'd the duor behind biui, he flip ped a siick through the handle ot tin door in fu h a way that it could tmt U opened from the iuside, and then tliliic erali ly kicked out a pane of glass in the w indow, and gathering up all thu iuite within bis reach, amounting, it it u; posed, to nearly live hundred dollan dr caniptd and auccesal'ully eluded pursuit. Lord Iroi'ijium on I'ibact. Tim f l lowiiitf 1 definition of what C onstitutes piracy ia by Ixrd P.roiigham: '"If any persons su' jetts of England, ahull lit .it a vetel against another toti.ury with which Ihe Fnlikh are at ea e, tint con- I stitutes a piratical act, and the men ' lnterfi ring, if captured, would be hui g." Able Review of Bragg'a Failure. Why Cinnnnati Was Not TakenHelp Ec ped'd from SbrtJiern SyvtptUhixrs. A writer in the Atlanta (Oa) 'Intelli gencer elaborately and sharply reviews ISrsgg's Kentucky campaign. He says that Kirby Smith was remarkably suc cessful. , He sent forward General lli-atb toward Cincinnati, t lie would doubtless have taken the city, but for positive or ders to the -contrary. By this feint movement it was designed to call away the Federals from Louisville; so that General Bragg," the Commander of the Army of Kentucky, might ' haro little trouble in taking this latter place. But, thonrh tbe city might have been captured with little or no resistance," Bragg was not on hand to take it; and hence it availed nothing that Cincinnati was threatened, Why General Bragg was so far behind the time, the writer docs not know. Remaining several days ' in front of Covington Hights, General Heath re turned to Georgetown, where he met other forces under General Smith. These forces, combined, were then sant to cut off the Federal Morgan s retreat from Cumberland Gap; but before they had proceeded far enough to accomplish this object, they were ordered to counter march to Georgetown, and thus Morgan was allowed to escape. It is believed that General Bragg gave this last order; if so, he is responsible for Morgan's es cape. If it was in accordance with Gen. Smith's ordors, it was his first blunder. Bragg's next blunder, according to the writer, was his neglect to cut in pieces Buell's army. " This is still more ex traordinary," he continues, when we con sider that we had a force equal, if not superior, to that of Bnell. Instead of meeting and whipping Buell's forces be fore they reached Louisville, he allowed them to pass within four or five miles, and did nothing to prevent it For three or four days the two armies were within four or five miles of each other, General Bragg knowing all the time that his own force was amply sufficient to meet and vanguish Buell's forces. Had he done this, which was but his reasonable duty, our forces could have crossed the Ohio, and with our cavalry we could havo scattered to the wind all tbe new recruits the enemy had in camps of instruction." After describing the stop at Lexington, the pompous proclamation of Bragg, and the inauguration of a governor, the arti cle continues: Before the solemn exercises were fully over, a courier announces tbe near ap proach of the enemy. A retreat is or dered, and the line of march is taken up for Versailles, leaving the capital to fall into Federal hands without any resist ance. Then begin marches, counter marches, and angular marches enough to try the constitution of the stoutest sol dier. Finally an order came from General Smith's forces to form a junction with General Bragg's at Uarrodsburg, with the reason assigned thai all depended upon it. Eager for a fight, and more ea ger still to assist their brethren who were in danger of being overpowered by superior numbers, Smith's forces left their fires at 2 o'clock A. M., and hast ened to Uarrodsburg, a distance ot about fourteen miles. But when they reached this place, strange to say, a large part of General Bragg's army had fallen back toward the mountains. Many were as tonished that Smith's forces should have been thrown into Uarrodsburg af ter Bragg's forces had begun to leave it ! The next morning all the forces left Uarrodsburg, mad, because they were not allowed to fight. They kept falling back gradually till they reached the mountains, when all hope died away, and indignation filled nearly every heart. "Will we leave Kentucky just as our forces have been concentrated ? will we leave without a fight? Better lose half of our army than to act in such bad faith to Kentucky. Would to God we had never come to Kentucky if .we are to leave our friends ruined. We have put the torch to our friends' houses, and the halter around their necks," and such like expressions filled every man's mouth. Had General Bragg done bis duty as well and promptly as General Smith did, Louisville would have been ours, Cincin nati would have furnished u supplies, while Columbus, Ohio, might have been our headpiarters. Then would the Val- landighanis of Ohio, and the Brights of In diana, have rallied to the issuing of Gen. Bragg's noted proclamation; then would many thousand friends ia Ohio, Indiana and Illinois have joined the Southern army; then, too, could General Bragg, having cut off the Western from the Eastern States, have w hispered terms of peace into the Northwestern ear; and then might we have reasonably Imped for peace. But now all hope of peace is in definitely postponed, and our prospects sre gloomier than when we began to crose the inuunlain, because our appearance near II. e O iio has caused many a man to In- a ul. d lo the Northern army, that, lit'i we n mained south of the mountain, would iKVcr have taken up arms against in. But, as the matter now stands, our fiu-i.Ui in Kentucky are ruined. Ken t'l.k v will be a free State very soon. We h-u- I li.ht an enemy w hoso strength ie ijt'icli augmented, and Ihe Southern ui tn v isitotie the better for having taken all t ie corn, meat, and everything to eat Ir .oi the citizens on our retreat. I hope I bhiii in v-r aaiu witness such a wholce-bU- ri.Lb-ry as that of which our army w as tiuiity while returning from Harrods t)iir i the trap. 1 blush to record such eiioiimii, . There is one thing which I hopf w til be examined into. It is this: N.l tvvry load f crn, not every beef, ncl v ry horse or mule w as paid for. Lt tUir quartermasters have made for tunes or not, depends wholly upon their being honest men. My own impression is, that many a load of corn, many a bef, and many a mule, have been e'oarg ed to the government for which the right ful owners never received a cent. I do not say that all have done this, but I am satisfied that some have. Will not the government leok into this matter at toon as possible ? i f ; . i. ' L i L i i f "My Maryland" Repudiated. . IFrouijttw Raleigh, N. a Fuwlarp, Oct. 22. j "My' Maryland, my ' Maryland," whistled and sung by almost every body capable of these performances, sounds a little flat since the return of Gen. Lee from that unfriendly territory; The population of Frederick city gave him a cautious reception as if fearful of the consequences ; but when Abe Lin coln subsequently visited them, they be came enthusiastic in their demonstra tions of joy. "My Maryland, my Mary land" is about sang out, we would think, after these signs of submission to the tyrant. Their intimate relations with tbe mony worshippers of New York and Philadelphia, have, we fear, so far cor rupted their prtriotiam as to render the State hopelessly mercenary. Our Gov ernment has petted her people no little, since the beginning of the war, by crowding them into offices, and, so 'far, without any important good result. A Wail from the Bebels. The following article from the Charles ton Courier, paper which was much less anxious tto enter upon the sea of war than its cotemporary, The Mercury, when the long sown seeds of thlcbel- lion first began to sprout in that hot-bed of treason, shows the depth of the misery brought upon the Southern States : Tbe continuance of this contest in volves increased suffering. Tbo evils that follow in the train of this calamit ous visitation grow more direful with every day. Other hearts than those now aching with anxiety and bleeding from bereavement are rent with grief, and the friend who sympathized with some af flicted one yesterday, to-day weeps bit ter tears over his own sorrow. The iron is driven the deeper, and sour burdens become more and more heavy. And though more than eighteen months have passed 'away since the strife was begun, the end seems more distant than it ap peared to be a twelve-month since. Hope after hope has gone out in darkness, and expectations we had fondly cherished have turned out to be miserable delusions. So often have we been disappointed and deceived, that now our faith rejects eve ry promise and turns away from every sign. Our foe is as active and determined and powerful as ever he was, and the agent that was to compel foreign nations to intervene and put an end to this wicked and infamous contest, has not been po tent enough to accomplish that end. We stand alone. Vast hosts are mus tering to repeat in stronger force and with more obstinate courage, the at tempts that have been made, anl strong holds hitherto unattacked will Boon have to bear the most furious onslaughts the enemy, w ith his wonderful resources of ingenuity and material, is capable of making. To frustrate his well-conceived plans, to repel these terrible attacks, we have to depend entirely upon ourselves. The foo will do his utmost; military ge nius and knowledge, the boundless credit . of the Government, the best mechanical skill mind, money, muscle have all combiood to insure success. . , And while these tremendous efforts are being put forth while our homes are being darkened by the shadow of the death angel's wing, and our bosoms wrung with anguish while we are en during grievous privations and hardships and our soldiers are almost naked, we stand alone. It is true foreign tongues mention our name with respect and admiration. It is true our fortitude and gallantry have re ceived abundant reward in glowing words of praise and in warm, heartfelt wishes for success. But sympathy and admiration have afforded no substantial assistance, and all unaided we brace our nerves for the dreadful conflict. 1 A young fellow of our acquaintance, whose better half has just presented him with a pair of bouncing twins, attended Iiev. Mr. 's church on last Sunday evening. During the discourso the cler gyman looked riht at our innocent friend, and said, in a tone of thrilling Influence : " Youiifr man, you have an important responsibility thrust upon you." The new-Hedged dad, supposing that the preacher alluded to his peculiar home event, considerably startled the audience by replying : " Yes, I have two of them." I'tict Tdegraplu How Stable are Monarchies? The kingdom of Greece is the fifth monarchy which has disappeared during the last few years. King Otho represents the tenth sovereign family sent into exile fol lowing the Wasa of Swden, the Bourbons of Spain, those, of Naples and 1'arma, the house of Kste of Modctia, that of Don Pedro in 1'ortugal, the Dourbons of France, the d'Orleans and the Ducat family of Tuscany. These ten families reckon more than ninety members, without in cluding the hubbands and w ives belong ing to other sovereign houses. Four millions worth'of army supplies were retuincd over the Orange and Alex andria railroad to Alexandria from War re Dion ia a single day. Two hundred and twenty-five cars were loaded with these stores. money' MARKET.C-L Orrica or Tin LovuTHia Jovaaat, Wvdamtaj, Doc 3, OoM wan unchanged yetrlay, the banker buy ing Rol l to a rrnall way at fri.m V7 to 2ft wr cent prerninm and holding at ;o cent. The buying rate fir ailver wae 19 V cent premium and tbe aellng prioe 1 here ware p irehaaea of Immond Nmm by the bankeri at 20 cent premium. yHm change ia hut Jitlia wanted at 4 cent tliaconril bnyliig, cent premium being tbe telling rnte. There la !a drmand ft Tenneaaae money, but tbe ralve, wliU b aru furnubed In our liank Kote Lift, are unchanged. ' ' pi CO TIIEAUI K . S. B TinrFIKMV. ..7777T! Manager. CLAUDS) 0. HAMILTON Stage llenatrer. S. T. SIMONS Trraaurer. Friday Evening;, Dec. fit 18A9t - INGrOMAE; Or, TBI OREEK MAIPKV. DANCE, . Mm COXSTANTINS "LIMERICK BOY EXOHA3STGKE. Sight Checks on Louisville BOUGHT AND BOLD, A- G. SANFORD & CO., IxfHj.iue inn Momt Dialeki, Not2S-U t) College street, Merchants Bask 1STEW GOODS. BOOTS & SHOES. F H. FRENCH. no. 21, prniiie squaiii:, PI as just received a large and fplendid aUxit ot LADIES' MISSES' and i CHILDRESS' Calf, Eld, Goat, Glove KiJ, and Laaling BOOTS, BALMORALS, & GAITERS, Comprising everything doilrabtc for Uio stagon, and of the best work and style. MEN'S, BOYS. YOUTHS', and CHILDREN'S Boots, Shoes, & Balmorals, OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. ALSO, HATS OF EVERT DHSCRI1TIOX, All of which will Le lold at the lowtat market prico Nov. 6 Iu STOLE N", I7R0M THE SUBSCRIBER, Ko. U7, VILVEH WATCH, dm.1,1.. e.-, vKilh ailv. r li-Jv Chain and two Seals. The bark bull a dent C'i.-,V acroaa it. I will (fire a n-wurd of f 10 to any pu, r,u no win n-are u at me " i uvm " uiuce, aud uo iiuea tion anki'd. loo. lh, 18CWt KDMOVD NORTII. For Sale, Cheap, A SUTLER'S WAGOJf, WITH. TWO GOOD lion., llurni'M, Ac. The Waron and IIr. ma are Lew, and made eipreaely for the butitr imEintn. aojTKnquire or WHITE A DOBROl'CII, 12ih lud. Battery, JTort V-Ki' f, Ht. ( ..ud Hill, D4-1W KAtfllVILLE, ItN.S'. FURNITURE & GROCERIES AT AUCTION, -A-t No. I'ubUo Hiuis (latb iiabdi auoi ) XWTI.L PEI.L OS FRIDAY MORNING, UK Ct.MBKll 6ih, IHn-i, rommoncitix at ! o'clock, A.M , a (joiipral a"ortiiniit ui HuLrKM'lI.L) mid kllCHF..1i HHMrt llK. ooniilatii,- of W aMrol--. lul.UM'U, Uurwurf, feWa, VS abitila. Inning Ta i i " i.ooB!iiK-ii in, n, M Imt .N il , nut fln Uiok-Laao and twrelary, Matrmt', fcatlir-r Bil, 1'illoaa, (ooiforui, .klii I. ten-la, Mum ao I I.HiH hlULa. 4T tale v.iIit. D-i!l M. M ABB UKO. Wanted, a Wife. A Y'lUM! M .IV, AI'.'d.T r-KVEX AN1 TWENTY V yeiraof nc. wlm not had the fofi"ii te :.. t.(li,i,..l li al. tor't mar- ne 1, he U'-p'tor r. i ,ru nil young Ud. ml,o utay lake HiUr. it in 1 1, .r, toaidma II. I . V. It 1'oat-omc-!, Knabti.l", !. 1 1 Tl II Wat. Calam. J. C. fiTiiriti.il. CALAN & PITSFIELD, Na 15, Deadcrick Street, A RKCEIYIS1 DAILY. OYSTER. CAME, I !'i!., IiuM -r, i:,n, Ao , aud am. lira ran I fumlhf.l on nnxlirat' l--rru aith any arlliio in our lm-. at ai.orl notice, tiy !rat:nx tin ir oplt-ra with i.a O ir hotiae ia open early in the morning, and a;.l ojp-b ail day and out.l a lt li,r at n:ht. 9 Tli. u6!ic are In v.te I lu tira ua a call. De3-Iw Quarir-rniavtcrV t'ertifitates PURCHASED BY CIIAS. II. GRKIISr 0F7ICS, Vo. 38 Cherry St., (Up Stairs.) BOY LcTsTT OS SUNDAY, Til R Urn CiT KriVKMBrB, my I Ua JOJI Hi t t ill XI., a.4 9 p.-bia atray. o'T or c riNl iU Ly .ua o-, an I h not in n k-ru iard of Any raoij kaw li a: anything "f li a . wi I a nr, r a irr. a (..r a aa H..iiM-r itf Mrma" ra al li.la lltu., and i:i t i.l t" I ' Hi ir bvaua. ho-tk' MARY MITtliiLL. ,TO SUTLERS i AND- WATCH DEALERS A LARGE STOCK Of YIN! f SILVER AND QpLD; I Watcher Chains, . &c., 1 for sale at ,1.. S.VVFal Vt ;CO.sV 1.1.... f ' s No. aOIarkat BtreeU KovaWw KASUV1U E, TEVN. - D. HAana. Dt. ri' Baoww. Can. D. Hwaa. HARDE &;CO., ITsws DMlsrs, Booksellers and Blatloners, ar now Cfn at Uielr old siand. No. 48 COLLEGE STREET, where they are In reoaipt of ail lb Daily and Weekly ffmpaperg, MAGAZINES, co xs. We iDTile all oar old trie a da as fir lis a nl. Peraona wtahlnf any of Ui CTawlaaatl, Lmflj f Mew York datVa, mi kara them dallrarej at their rraidennaa dally for tweMy Ore cerate par Week ky kwTtiif taeir onhwa at ' 1TAHDE & CCt, iS IWe Slnwt, one door fkoaa MeraiiaaW Wnk. - aw aeT , TIEE "OLD RELIABLE " AND TASniOHABLK SlUmfi & BITHIXG SALOON, AT III 8T. CLOUD HOTEL, NASHVHJ, FRANIIPARI3II WOULD RESPECTFULLY IVKORM BIS KIT meroim frlenda, and tlie traTrllina; publio, that he has newly fitted up lua wi ll known SaUKin In the 81. Cloud tiiillilinfr, whi-ro himself and otlier "dlntiiigiithed art lata" will attond lo Khavtnir and Dreeeiiia;, bhampoooing and Cnttlng Uulr, In tub kin able atylti. The Saloon la Dttiil up wltb verythlna; needrtil to the comfort of cnatomcra. Warm and tv,d Hat hi prorl.lid al all linvs, in well-wnmiet rooms. He auk a continuance of the Uatromige so frraly given in former year). , Norlis-tf $100 REWARD. STOLEN, FROM FRONT OF HOSPITAL No. 6, Sunday, P. SI , NovrmloT tflh,, A JUT It LACK- HOUSE, with rl(?ht hind foot white j scar npen the left thigh, and Bourn nnheali'd Injnrii t on tho lowor twrt uf lbs neck In front. He is about HI ban!s bifih; in Rood condition ; has a taut walk i eanUr. und irata undor the aald .. The above reward will b pnd for bis rreorery, th thief deKiKiiated ; or ;a) f,.r the horae, or a Mara! reward for Information h-aillns; to hla rerovery. Uapt T. J. COULTER, Quartermaator, at to n. I'alinar's Il-'ad'tuvtora, asuvillb, Nov. Mth, lnii2. l.Vov24-lw In AVE FOUR TWO.-STORY BRirR" HOT'RES for rent for 18M, near the Ifraerrolr. on Il,anon pike. Thuum are very oomforlabie bona, os have each ci(ht rxuin, a coal houw, an abund ant supply or hydrant wafr, an.d are so admirably itnati'd fur obtaining Bupplb-a thnt trnirita have rarely to send to market, fludlng one right at Ibelr doom. I rffiir to Mr. T)t Tbabi., City Hank; and Mr. GsirriTi, llrm of (Jrlillth A I'araoin, for any larllwr Inrormalion, Uiey bciiiK teuanta for the pn Bt yir. R.'nt l iiiO, inyalile quarturly. JJcU-a, wall ndrad, will lie required. IU'iilera ran apply to me any after noon, at my rwillauce, on lebauori pike- Kovi-ovT M. O. CLAIBORNE. JSTOTIC3I I THE UNDERSIGNED I1EQ TO INFORM THE Public thai tlmy have KEMOVED from their Store on Uuioa Street, To No. 22 PUBLIC SQUARE, previously ocenpttd by V-uunm A Hi'MraasT. aTThe Ladles especially will oonfrr a laver la aotlciug the above, XL & J. NORTHMAN, '. 23 Public Hjrmre, two duort from Collate tUet. KuvlO-lw SPECIAL NOTICE. ALL PERRONS. INDEBTED TO M. POWERH, on hla Clotliiuir bnainia-a, aro h'-rehy not i tied that gouthero mon'-y al l be rled In pa no-ul of their arcounta for lliiny daya frnni ilat. Ilia lunik a and oflow le now at MrrLa, Hbt A Co.'a, Ko. 72 North ll irk' t street. (Nov 14-lm Dr. King's Dispensary ron i'hivaii: uih:aii:n. ft . " - S ' T T - "A. 7 f ...,. f III j I r I'll KINO, f..ri, r'y f v.- Yrc n.e Ji Ilia lat f or y,,,, of Lou !i., Ey., "l"" "'"'wi it ia ait iitii.n ti the IrraliiK-i.dif r . a'f 1-,-, . f ,r fi.y.erm hi i e-lf, bavin; attended lo a (.ri.-IM o lr to many yi-ara, al rurrd so ni.y lli,,iiaanla, b i( anaOWd to cure all il-s it a prlval-i l, ,iur., no lualu r bow i y ui.,y Ia f ton .tii I -i m d ral tr-at noi.t, or f,.,!,i u kl.t ! n.lf , I( Jit,,.; JilTirn-ary I. S- 21 Ix-iol. r.. k str.l, l.'ta.n (T.,. ry and tla ( ii.ir, a.r.,i.d lory, aim, l,.ri,n- all ii.a a a o( a pr.at - nature. Lot nrrlora nr. d .ih'ji.l Iia .a.-'lis IHc !lioa tf loli -f rrnre with lii-lui-a Mrii tur, of i,l I r r-i nt d.it- f? ctu.i'lv r I r a faw ilaya, by an , riiion bl b - a . !,. . V h'-re a airl, lure nlta hajlth l- hHj.'vi I'e lmpano lw aa..- r a m..re ui bi I a,,,j Uu l.r moo- the C"l,. l itj. u a tun. h. . riypl.ll)., wnh all ih. !la.a . r tl , a'j. (rr wlnif ool i n'Til l or ba l I xnuoil -a. l a inrct ,. ), cure.1 In a f w d a ' Irmtmil II f..rtU olara lntl,4i bavlnt kawe, guts U. it. ia rti..ki.U .11 u. Kr,. ii.ont t.f II. Oi. l i t. , h ,!, u, alr-K llr. ba'. la of luroi,., j T. a , ire u.duiirwi'e of li.e ii..!,,,,.., I , i of , B wi I nmnnuins 10. u..-.(.,lj.,u. ,.-n,UiM lbs j.l until for bn.ii,, m vr , ,, Mt,f ,,u... lur. o il a(4'-. F.-n il a t,o oi .y lw Ubor .ug all', i-ny dj.f--rjt, v tb W'.mbu ayr at a-anr.d ' lu,v . u ir . ( Pr,o. naiiinr i,r..u, ,,, ,0,j ,,,tlntf Ib.ue, i:n ii.,Ml,.,,,i.,., .,l.A K n tu. itJ l.d. ri nwt, Srloilr, T.i u , anlLaia' u at.r uii ina a- i,l l., il,. r a : .ria. iifr- httr fri ut t u iKk It n, m-m loa-uoui In ,iJ '" ;J'J y lt-in lAwly, - s : r 1 1 ' 6 ; s. - r"