Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality;
K. :. MI.IK MI, Kdltor.
WEDNESDAY MORNING. DF0. 17, Wi.
r .Apolooktio. Any -deficiency in Uw
ap this usoriildg, must lo attributed
1o the continued
Editor. $ y,, if, " .
indisposition of tho
j, ii,.; The News. . i
VWoiiavo Ixrn kindly furnished
. following, Jtemspf interest, from ourc
-of undoubted veracity bnd reliability: i j
Jeff. Davis revk-wed the Confederate
fore 8 at MurfrteBiKiro' on Saturday last,
nd left on the evening-of tho aanic day
for Mobile, with the intention of visiting;
1b airny of the MiesiBiipni. i
;. Jotin Mwoav, wm promoted to the
'rank of Brigadier Goneral last Sunday,
'nd married Sunday night by General
'lialiop riii.tr, to Miss Alice, daughter of
. Hon.CMAa. Ueaijy, of Murfreesboro'. i
( ' i
i There tr as some' skirmishing in front
'id-day toith a detachment of General
JfEQLfVs division, a few shell were
; thrown in among the boys, but nobody
- Lurt. There was no developments along
theline to-day, but everything is repre
"eented to be quiet ; nd tranquil. There
.is- a large amount of miscellaneous
- grape-vine" circulating, but as we can-
' not find any one willing to vouch for its
correctness, we decline to give it the
. benefit of our circulation, t
f ; ' Death of Wm. H. Polk. ; ! !
"i flVe are pained to announce the death
' of tho lion. Wm. II. Toxx, of Columbia,
' Maury county, Tennessee. Mr. Tolk had
just returned from tho North and reached
, ibis city, and was stopping at the St.
Cloud Hotel. He died after a brief ill
ness, at 2 o'clock, night before last. His
lt death was suddcii and wholly unexpect
ed.1, Mr. TotK was a native of North
Carolina, and was the youngest full bro
I ther of the Ex-rrcsident, James K.Ilk;.
I lie 'was a lawyer by profession, but of
, late years mingled in State and national
politics, filling several honorable positions
' in the State; Ho was, in 3811, charge ,
'' (tjfaircs at NopIob. He had been pronii
. nent in the Democratic party of tho State,
and, in years gone, had participated in
'' lie political conflicts of tho day.
J lie was elected by the peeple of Maury
Jo the Convention of 1861, to take into
consideration the question ot ine Seces
sion of Tennessee. ' This Convention
never met Ho became the Conservative
- candidate against Isham G. Harris for
Governor in 18C1, having prcvioutljj. served
in the Legislature of tho State, and in the
Congress of the United States. Mr. I'olk
was no less distinguished in tho social
circle, genial, Warm hearted, eminently
social, ho was much beloved by his
- friends. .He leaves a wife and children
io mourn a husbsnd and faiher; friends
who' will deeply lament bis loss, and a
State and Nation demanding hi services
- and his counsels. i , ,
" ' The Hights of "War.
'! The following extract from abetter of
" Waahinqtom to (Joveruor Trumbull, writ-
len November 177.r), shovrs the views en
tertained of the proper way of dealing
; .with, traitors in a time of public dan
jer: As it is now very apparent that we
liave nothing to depend upoh in the pre
' sent coutest but our own strength, care,
" firmneos and union, should not the snme
pleasures be adopted in your and every
ther Government on the continent t
. Would it not 1 prtul'iit to seize on those tor ies
vilvo Wave been, are, and Vutt we Inoto toil be
active against us f , Why should persons wlic
' are preying njxn the vitals of their country be
" Miifferetl to skulk at large, whilst we hum
" tiiey will Jo us every vxischief in their poio
er t These, sir, are point I beg leave to
' submit to your serious consideration.
4 1 While we would condemn the arrest of
: persons who have not deserved it by
their active sympathy or plotting with the
; enemy, and any conductor this exercise
. Zt authority which exposed innocent per
sons to arrest, we have no hesitation in
asserting the right of tho Government to
' aeize persons lu tune or war who have
1 been thus guilty, and to dcat with thctu
by tuilitary law. The right to, do this
belongs to the right to take the lives of
' tho same persona in battle. That is the
" Very "Ultimate of arbitrary treatment.
But there should be a process of exuui-
ning these cases, that tho guilty may be
vcrilicd, nd that there bo no risk incur
, red of holding the iuuocent or tho furnish
aim mcuiiaiui'rauia in couuiu iiit'iii,
The bankers in this city yesterday
were buying tho notes of tho three old
banks of Tennessee at 5 cent tiiscouut
and the uotesof other Southern banks at
"5 to ill) cettl discount. JLnu.Jnur.
Letter from Pareon Brownlow.
rtnm thu riallelltimj TrM.
CrsciNHATt, Decemper, 8, 1802.
lo llte'lZLlor of (lit ltss : " "'
- Sisr-The President of the - United
States, in his annual messsge a year ao,
urged upon Congres the building of a
railroad, for military purposes, freui somo
point in the interior of Kentucky to
Cumberland Gp or rather, from some
print on the Ohio rjver to some point in
last Tennessee. Congress failed to en
dorso, this recommendation, and thus the
matter ; dropped.? ' I am sorry r that tho
1'rtsident has not revived his scheme, and
urged it upon Congress a second time
Had it been carried out, it would have
beco constructed in six months, and dur
ing the past six months would have saved
to the Government double the cost of
construction. '',." i ,. . .0 '
:' When the relwl army took possession
of Lexington, they got, as they assert,
oue; million of dollars' worth of stores,
besides arms eudicient to arm fifteen
thousand men ! They also got immenne
quantities of ammunition and clothing,
hogs, horses, mules and cattle. During
the past summer and fall our army of
fifteen thousand, at Cumberland Gap,
had to be supplied with everything by
wagon train, over a road of one hundred
and thirty miles, half of which was al
most impassable. It was diflicult, at any
one lime, to travel over three consecu
tive miles of the road without finding a
dead mule, or horse, or the ramains of a
wagon. After a time, it become impossi
ble to get forage in the mountains, and
hundreds of Government mules were al
lowed to stray o(T and die. The amount
thus lost would have built the road re
commended by the President. Had the
Kentucky politicians pressed the. con
struction of the road it would have been
built, and if built, it would have pr vent
ed the late destructive invasion of their
State by Brack's army.
, Had this road been constructed, it
would have enabled the Federal army to
take possession of the Virginia and len
nessee road, cut off the supplies of tho
rebels, and.thus have given them more to
do at home than they could have done.
And I now predict that, until that road
is in tho possession of the Federal army
this rebellion will not be crushed out. It
is the back-bone of tho rebellion, and it is
alono the means of keeping up the formid
able army that annoys our forces on the
Many routes have been suggested, but
it should go Irora .Nicholas villo to Cam
bciland Gap, thence to Morristown, on
the lino of the Tennessee and Virginia
J'ailroad, only forty-five miles east of
Knoxvillc- At Morristown we should
connect with a railroad, already far adt
vauced, running via Ashville, North Car-
oljna. A survey of the routes will de
luonstrate tho truth of all I say. I have
lived there, and travelled over the ground
for thirty years.
There seems to be a wide-spread im
pression in the country that active opera
tions in the field must virtually suspend
wun tne setting in ol cold winter weath
er. If such a thing is contemplated
which I do not credit for a m iment it is
a very tooiisii determination. The win
ter season is tho time, above all others, to
press the rebels. We are prepared for
winter, and they are not. Besides, our
most brilliant victories were achieved
during the ' deadof winter." The battle
of Mill Spring was fought in January;
Fort Donelson was taken in February, in
the midst of a terrible snow-storm. The
successes of Burnside, in North Carolina
were achieved in the 'dead of winter,"
or between November and March.
Some of (he bloodiest battles of the
Revolution were fought during the win
ter months. Tho battle of Trenton came
pif on a cold Christmas, whilo the battle
of Princeton was fought on the 3d of
January. , And no period of the great
struggle in 1812-15, was more fruitful of
heroic achievements than the " dead of
winter." General Jackson, fought the
battle of New Orleans on the 8th of Janu
ary. Let us, therefore, press the army
iuto battle. We are at an expense of
more than one million per day, and it
stands us in hand io improve every sea
If we look to other times and coun
tries, we shall find that war and winter
have cone hand In hand. Guslavus
Adolpliug, during his great campaign in
Germany, denounced "winter quarters"
at ofleiuiuate. Charles the 12th of Swed
en, bore his victorious banners through
the deep and iutermiuablo snows of a
northern winter. Napoleon crossed the
Alps in January, and gained the brilliant
victory of Austerlitz in December. : lius
sia bas dono her best and most successful
fighting in winter, in that cold and in
Our army should not be forced into'a
fight becaus it is winter, or at any point
until it is ready, but it should no
where remain idle during tho winter
months. .Inaction will, as jt always has
done, beget demoralization lead to
drunkenness, tod to straggling through
i I lie country by thousands, as is now the
rase, with or without furloughs. Going
into " winter quarters" will corrupt the
troops, and discourage the people, inclin
ing them to act with the corrupt and de
signing men at the North, who are for a
peace cvrn at the expense of the honor of
the loyal States. All this, I have no
doubt, the Government fully understands,
t call alteution to the subject because of
what is saying by outsideis not because
I am aware that the question of " winter
quarters" has ever been entertained in
otlicial quarters, or is liktly to be seri
Tho war news in this section is not as
chrt-rinir thi morning as could bo de
sired., Despatches received her yester
day (ning the disgraceful - iiitfllience
lliit a h"l 1 1 iailt) of our army, eon
sisting of three regiments and a battery,
under. Dtimont, were mrprited at Harts
ville, Sumner count, Tennessee, and
within less than forty miles of Nashville,
on the 7th inst., by John Morgan's guer
rillas, anJafter a abort contest, our men
surrendered to the enemy. t)'ir men were
encamped at llartsvilleVtilh a perfect
knowledge that, Morgan was in uie re
gion rouudabout, nd with th9 further
knowh'd'e that the rebels bad a lame
force at Murfreesborongh, less than 30
miles distant, and still they Buffered
themselves to be surprised. A eevero in
vestigation . of this disgraceful; affair
ought to be had, if it would not increase
the expenses of the war, and result as
most other investigations have done-
end.uir in uikeJ-"- i ;V- .'i ;.
Refugees, of intelligence and reliable
characters, are still coming in from Fast
Tennessee, bringing with them late and
reliable news from that ill-fa,cd country.
There are very few. rebel troops in all
Upper East Tennessee. All the availa
ble forces in that country have been or
dered to Chattanooga, and thence to Tul
lahoma and Murfrecsborough. An order
had been issued for all the cavalry ia
East Tennessee to report to Knoxvillo, to
be dismounted. The rebels of East Ten
nessee say they intend to make their
grandstand in Middle Tennessee, and to
give as one general fight, either at Mur
freesborough, Tullahoma, or Winchester.
Great destitution prevails in that
country, 'Union families having been
robbed of all they have. Thousands
of East Tennesseans are scouting ia the
mountains, south of the Holston river,
determined to suffer any pi ivations rather
than be conscripted, and made to fight in
a cause they hate the cause of the re
bellion against tho Union. They are
anxiously awaiting the approach of the
Union army, as their only hope of relief.
Meanwhile, tho rebels fear tho approach
of Itosecrans, and, if whipped by him in
tend to abandon East Tennessee, and fall
back upon the Cotton States. All ac
counts agree that the rebels generally,
and their troops in particular, are sick
and tired of the war, and want it closed
out. Thousands of them would be will
ing to have peace on any terms, so as to
got out of the conllict. ; . .
the Buell Court of Inquiry, it ia un
derstood, has adjourned ; to Louisville,
and, after setting there a few days, is
expected to go to Nashville, where after
hearing other testimony, and having one
or two other dances, will wind ont in
smoke. These useless courts of inquiry
are costing the Government hundreds of
thousands, and resulting in no practical
good te tho army or the country.
Lusincss is very brisk in Cincinnati,
large army supplies going forward to the
armies af Iiosecrans and Grant. ' A great
deal of smuggling is going on,' and a
great deal of money is being made, at
the expense of the Government and of
justice. ; : i ,
air. mentor, i nave ueen writing you
occasionally, and posting you and your
readers up as to matters and things gen
erally in the localities where I have cir
dilated. Your columns will bo occupied
with the more interesting proceedings of
Congress, and I incline, this terrible wea
ther, to co into "winter quarters," and
therefore you may not hear from me again
very shortly. VVith kind regards for
II v i ...
you, personally, ana a desire mat your
excellent paper may yield you a merited
profit, I have tho honor to be, very truly,
W. G. BttOWNLOW.
Blossoms and Fruits or Secession.
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Cummercial Advertiser says :
Two years have passed away since the
first secession blasts came floating north
ward, and we were honored by a call
from a delegation of embryo Escuea
pians, who bad been studying medicine
and surgery in your city, but who were
hastening homeward, to practice ampu
tations on the battle-field. ' '
The long haired youngsters were all
out of funds, and their respective Con
gressmen were somewhat reluctantly
forced to loan them the necessary amounts
of cash for their traveling expenses,
while the dark-eyed maidens of their
sunny clime decked each one with a
flaunting secession badge.
Off they went, ia high feather, and
thus far but one has returned, a young
Virginian, who was yesterday escorted
into the city, and honored with lodgings
in the old Capitol. Unfortunate youth,
his broad-brimmed felt bat of last year
has been replaced by a stolen soldier's
cap; bis black broad cloth has given
way to a dirty butternut-colored home
spun ; his patent leathers are superse
ded by dirty clumsy brogans ; and bis
embroidered shirts, with its studs, has
no succeeding garment. So much for
one of these "original Jacobs," the sece
ded students. .
Stkkl Suot Silvered. The Select
C immittee of Ordnance, as well as the
Iron Plate Committee of Great Britain,
have now under consideration the advis
ability of adopting "steel shot alloyed
with silver" (tho l-300th part). This
alloy produces the very hardest descrip
tion of steel, which, it is said, will pene
trate any amount of iron or backing a
ship can be made to carry with vire viva.
1 lie inventor states that steel shot alloy
ed with this portion of silver will not bo
more expensive, as a much lighter shot
will bu used.
l ive hundred and forty-three vessels
have been seined by the blockading
squadrons, worth, with their cargoes,'
40 000,0001 Verily, this i a hpl. ndid '
record, and yet it but faintly tells the 1
story of the actual amount of tcrviro
rendered to tl ood cause by t'is Cfu-ncy.
WAsniNOTOS, Dec. 11 Up to mid
night no intelligence of importance had
been received from the army. There was
occasional firing during the day, but of
little consequence in results. The Jaking
of several i ii!e pit yesterday evidently
gave rise to the report nf the first line of
the enemy's works having been taken.
A nnmber of wounded arrived to-night
and were cobveyed to the several hos
pistals. Another boatload is on the way.
NewYobk, Dec, 15.; Tho Herald says
of Saturday's battle! It raged fiercely
through tho entire day, and evn after
darkness. , Fighting in our iromediste
front and right, ana beyond Fredericks
burg, It was carried on by Sumner s di
Shortly after 9 ' o'clock, the second
corps, Gea. Couch, moved out front the
upper part of the city with a strong de
tachment of skirmishers. The enemy
yielded gradually, though they contest
ed our progress with great stubbornness,
and for some time the rattle of musketry
At the same time this movement com
menced, the batteries of this division,
which was stationed on bluffs across the
river, opened with shell to cover our ad
The rebel infantry, having fallen back
to their first line of intrenchments and
rifle pits, their batteries opened with a
rapid fire upon our coin urn s, wln'oh had
now come to a temporary halt, awaiting
result of the artillejy fighting.
For some time our artillery on the Bluffs
kept up a heavy fire on the rebel batteri S
with much better success.
The batteries on Tayior's Hill, nearly
opposite Falmouth, were finally silenced.
During this time the rebel artillery was
almost entirely devoted to shelling our
advanced troops. - , i
Hancock's division had the advance,
supported by the other division of the
corps, while the 9h corps, Wilcox, re
mained underarms in the town in readi
ness to advance
Soon after the whole' corps deployed
into line of battle, and moved forward to
attack and storm the rebel's right bat
teries. A terrible shower of shell, grape,
and sharpnel tore through their bleed
ing ranks, . notwithstanding which th-y
steadily pushed on to the ri tie pits within
a short distance of the first line of en
From the former they drove the rebels,
making prisoners of some,' while the re
mainder took refuge behind rartWarks.
This was accomplished after the most
heroic and long continued efforts, under
a murderouB fire. 1
Unable to hold out against the terrible
Are they now encountered, they now final
ly retired in good order, carrying away
their wounded. , ' "' '
They fell back to their original line of
pickets, thus holding the ground 'which
they first occupied, and which they held
until morning when they were relieved
by Stoneman's command. ' "
Just before the advance of Conch's
corps, heavy firing and dense Bmoke on
the left indicated that Franklin was ad
vancing upon and had engaged the ene
my's right flank.'
To open 'communication with' him,
therefore Wilcox detailed his division
under Burns, and sent it to the left by
the edge of the river, with instructions
to advance under cover of the river bank,
until he could place himself in close
proxibity to Franklin's ribt. ' ' '
After hard fighting, Couch's division,
being unable to carry tho rebel works,
the tremendous fire from the batteries
rendered it necessary for them ' to retire,
which they did when tho order had been
given for the third time. ' ,'
It was now dark, and the division, fell
back to its original position,' after being
six hours Uhdcr fire. After severe fight
ing on Franklin's left,' with, varied sue-,
Cess until ' dark, the relative - position of
our forces was about the same as in the
morning, except that we- had gained, a
half mile or more on tho left.
Headquarters Armt op the Potomac,)
, December 15, 11 A. M. ,
Considerable firing occurred yesterday
between the- advance of both armies.
The rebels showed a disposition to move
on Franklin's forces, but did not. Some
skirmishing took ' place this morning,
with considerable artillery firing.
' ;,'( ; A Strange Business. , f ;.'
Capt. Johnson, of the 8th Kentucky
oavaly, with twenty men, made a visit to
Clarks ville at 1 P.M., on the Oih, passed
through, went above, returned at 0 or 10
P.M., and, crossing the river, rode five or
six miles in ilie direction of Charlotte,
but, hearing nothing of an euemy, went
back to bis encampment. , .
The commander, at liussellvillo, heard
that Col. Woodward, with 4,000 rebels,
was at Clarksvillo at 10 P.M. on the Uth
the same day and the same huur when
Captain Johnson and bis twenty men were
there and immediately despatched . a
courier with orders to Colonel Shackle
ford to move his entire command to lius
sellville forthwithl Colonel Suackletord
obeyed the orders, but there was no ene
my this side of Cumberland river! Jt
does seem to ud that our military com
manders should find means to protect
themselves from being imposed on by the
base fabrications or idle rumors calculat
ed to betray tht m iuto such blunders.
nenry L. Wilson, of Hardin county,
Ohio, was recently convicted of the mur
der of James Owens, and st-nUnced to
tho penitentiary for life, lie exhibited
the most reikless indifference dm ing the
trial, and when the sentenco was pro
nouiiced he bioi.e i he solemn tiieure by
exclaiming: "iJully fur you, Judge."
Egyptian Engineers. k
The crrrespondent of the London Ex
ominer, at the Great Exhibition. England,
thus relates an account o( barbarian en
gineering; " I remember, when coming down the
Nile in 1847, hearing a capital story of
Egyptian engineering in those days. Mo
heine "Aili was the first to introduce
steam navigation on the Nile, and, deter
mined to have the natives Instructed In
the mystery of working tho engines, a
small steamer, o I ten liorse power was,
after many lessons from an English en
gineer, handed over to" native crew. On
the first voyage thereafter, a leaking took
place, in consequence of the lower joint
of the safety valve giving way.. The na
tives spplied the universal panacea for
all wounds and bruises, a handful of Nile
mud; this proving inefliclenf, a second
and a third dose of the same Jj&!ia was
applied; finally' bricks and mud were
built over it, but all to no purpose ; at
last, when quite a pyramid of bricks and
mud failed, and the steam continued to
rush out worse than ever, tbey gave it up
in despair, 'Allah ! Bismillah !' they ex
claimed, 'who can contend with fate'f
So saying, they leaped overboard and
swam to the bank, where they quietly
smoked their pipes until the fire went
out and the steam went down.
A Veteran Miller In reply to cer
tain questions proposed by the Census
officers with regard to the business of
John Kellt, of Massachusetts, the ven
erable milller makes the following inter
esting response : .' ,. .
" My mill is what is called a custom
mill; I grind for farmers and others. I
have not employed any help up to this
date, Juno 1st, isCO, having tended this
mill seventy-two years. I have never
rode in the cars or a steamboat. I shall
be eighty-six years old next December.
' ' ' Jontf Kelly.
" Blackstone, Worcester co., Mass."
' A New Peace Proposition. Orpheus
C. Kerr writes from Washington the fol
lowing account of another peace proposi
tion : : . ,
" ine uonieueracy nastily put on a
pair of white cotton gloves, and says he :
' Am I addressing tho Democratic or'
'You address the largo Kentucky
branch,' says the Conservative chap, pul
ling out his ruffles.
'Then,' says the Confederacy, 'lam
prepared to make an indirect proposition
for peace. My name is Mr. Lamb, by
which title the Democratic organization
lias always known the injured Confed
eracy, and I propose the following terms.
Hostilities shall at onco cease, and the
two armies be consolidated under the
title of the Confederate States Forces.
Tho war debts of the North and South
shall bo so united that the North may
bo able to pay them without confu
sion. An election for a new President
shall at once be held, everybody voting
save those who have shown animosity to
the sunny South. France shall be driven
out of Mexico by tho consolidated armies,
the expense being so managed that tho
North must pay it without further
trouble. Upon these terms the Confed
eracy will become a peaceful fellow man.
Spirits, at Waiiiikoton. Arlemus
Ward, iu delivering a lecture at Dotroit,
the other day, made the following obser
Speaking of the discoveries and inven
tions of the present age, he would men
tion Spiritualism as one of the most im
portant. -Atone of tho "circles" recent
ly held at the White House, in Wash
ington, the question was asked if the
spirit of Andrew Jockson was present?
The reply was "No, not much." It
was then asked "Has the spirit of Jack
son been here recently?" to which the
reply was given that the spirit of Jack
son had not been within a hundred miles
of Washington for a good many years.
' MONEY MARKET.
, Orrics ot Tin 1 ounnxs Jovbkal, 1
TueiJ.y, Vo. IS, Ituii. f
Tb buying ratu flr gold placd by tlio hunk
on yK'idiijr lit so cent (irtuniuin and th telling
prite at 3.1. Silver wt In ilotuaml l 2UiZi n'lt
I ruiuum bnyiug mid 2'it'M 4 uiut (riling, lluumud
NoUJ r ittl at Hca.lA ft cut premium, in
bunker w r llering 05 c. M pifclh'i ilul ar tar tu
nut ot lb ni l tianLi of Itimouw, nd il !-, uulnil
tlin nolo f oilier Southern b'oiki at 2A to M V cut.
Thnro i vnry litll doing in haklrn f hamr". the
tn ki nt buying at ft o ut distiouat and tailing at
par pieiuiniu. Tu iMlinsly uicatuaut
laibi r ym. nay liuuUxl trau aiuu iu ilia gru
fvry and pro'luca maikwl.
I' II F. A It l;
a. B M'rriELO Wangr.
CI.AUI'tC O HAMILTON Btaga Manirr.
g '. SIMUVH Trranurar.
lVodfieaduy KcdIii(i Dec. IT, 180,'
NATURE AND PHILOSOPHY !
4TIa DlieiiMul, THE MII'MCIIT WATCH.
Sigh! Checks on louUvillo
ItOUOHT AND HOI,!,
A. G. SANFOHD Ct CO.,
Ki'iiiMit vn r 1 r . F x
XtnZj-lf i W jj t'r ui, M r ii .'. l!nk
W. Mat Brown & Co.
, J OKNEllAb .
REAL & TUISOXAL ESTATE,
XVUUIUIE Ol liOUSCB, ii.CC.
1) nO MPT ATTENTION flIYIN TO ALL
1 tiiMliMw ntruatd t thalr ram. '
erOflua, fco.- lo I'lmrry airwt, IwtwMn l'nln
and lVadfirluk. lMtlS-lm
OV MOKPAT VOHKINfl, otf TtlKo
Pulilio rt)UHr, a ainHll I'ovk-t-lWk l
i.monirinn ion aoinir, wtilcn tie n liavr.'f
I'jr oallluir at tl.it ofllo, ileiilir It. aaovi
paying lT Una adrcrtiFomant. , lcltt-;it
, LOST, .
ON THCRSPAT JtnnsiNfl, Tt K
twaan (amp Hamilton and Nath-r
villa, a POCKET-BOOK, conUlntiiK;j
fil,2." eta.; alto threo Mi'tei uavabwti fL.
mytaif. Tua riod.r will b paid a lliTnC raw.rtl
by rrtiirairg Mi aama to to. A, XMh Olilu Vo" ,'
fpclS-t j T.J. H ABU KM.
BOOTS & SHOE S v
F II. FRENCH.
m v ii mr j aa aj a j B l U A II i;
HAS JTJiT EKCK1VED A 1AUCB AN
Hplan.lld Uh k of . . :
. - i
. .. , t cuunitixy .
Oalf, Kid, Goat, Glare Kid, and Laaltag j"
BOOTS, BALMORALS, & GAITERS, j
GimpriHliig evorytliilig dt'ilrnblo for tlia a. awn. and
of tli. bent work and Kyle. ' j I
BOT8. , if
' ' ' TOCTIW,
. . and
Boots, Shoes, & Balmorals,'
OK ALL DE.-'t:itIPTIONS. !
MI IST'S HATS
. OF KVE1IT I ES('Ul'TIO, ' ,"
All of which will be told at luwrat markat i l
Peo. 6 lm
WANTED FOR CASH,
Cotton Bags, t -
Hemp and Damaged Cotton,!
Old Hope and Gunnies, ,
(In largo or mini! lota,) ' I
INGHAM, SWIFT & CO.
FnENCII & REIDB, 1
Curlier of Mrkt and Chirk rtrv.to. f
DrlO-lw HisjiHtcli copy.J
A CENTLEMAN, WITH 1113 WIFE AMD 80S, .
'A winli in (ilitiiiu Hoard fur tlin V mti-r aranoa. f
Out (tii.Hi b'drmim anil 011 mnull ruuin .int.'., Xlu I
nut bo fur from tlia Cost ollh .
r Addreta " I,(RK PRAWER, Ku. M. '
nmK fouR iiousKS, toitxicu uroad
m. hum ii mi.-, ai rum, UVllimi ri1BWCl-
Ivi ly by J. Htrrtch, Pi ugrlt, 'lhHi. Ilobaon,
J . Lollimni'tta. auil thn mm aril. ill. It. .r ...
, ,u. ii'ii on,
on Summer Itreot, tn 01m ctcoupiad by llr i,
Uixiila, and tlia one ailjniniiig. , ,
ikxuiin f 1 an bn bad liom llici Drat of Jaiiia- f
tr tho your ltftJ. Kor parti' ulnr, apply to ' I
I m-1 i a Alt .1 w . j . 1 r
i-nin. nii, iwo rxcouoiK inn, j.imi inii Him
. m.no r.,, Aym. I
CIUTSlim R(T4At-rJ Bid.. IOVKKINO'3 IltSl t
2 Bb't. NEW OKI V.SH rKIAIt. M
e .w t t t tfi ti
A !' TAR CAM I, Eg
1 K. K(UA
ft llufi Vf IT EE,
CORN AND OATS.
WANTED TO POUCH ARK I,AR(JB Qt'AMTI.
lli-i t.f CORN AMI OATS fir whl.di Cuk
III ba paid, at Quartvrmaiu-r'a orrlca, No. il6 Markat
.NaHHTiua, JOHN M. II A IE, l
vmi. iJiu, IBUi. I apt. and A U K. '
a USB! iiii! K nnnai . it av.
J Ell lad : iirriintuTimd tu flrlnir : luril
anil tanll. k ..... 1 h .
r vv ...,.. f -, ,
TOIIIA!" I.IVr.KV WTKUl.t's
Dacl.'t-lw Coll. . it , bat. Cliun.li and llita
ON TtiritSDAy NKIHT, A I.AKOE
1'iHknl rlixik, containing my I r k i -
live i.ikv nnii iwocir inriHi ii(ii.ra.
Tli tludfr will C'iuItt fvor l lilriir
It at tin, Olllox. 'in. paiwrv aro vt no lii. te any
on. h'it mynir. '
IX'tlS at ' JA. W. TIANHOM.
Have d ,tcv or
. . JEAN and I.!8Kr, . '
Kudabla lor S'.yriw, for whb U Or lr.ara inlicil
VI U . Ill I1A I1IIMIV
io. .Main 4ru.., ui ill.y I
. HORSES WANTKTi l
lAVAI.Hr lli'K.-EH W A NTKH, 1 ft s
VV bl Ii wi 1 lav tli. luiflKui ii,,l..i l
lri. r.. 111-jr iii im nr mmi nvatii.iui
. Atly l t.' ai. . , f I,, x A jlcsiiKd..,
Tl.frry Mirrt.wli.-rr nili.r or clti uuli r 1,1 I ,u.v bl
., , i. T. I.KtVfci.
I'eo. U-Jiu. Jl.rt. LV'l'EH.'
ii" !"). D''ll, anil , ,,f tlr.rk ( .ii-.i. A
W. ii. MORGAIf, D.D.s!
f I A" liKMiVK'i Ills fiK CK TO
IJ tin ,1 . ii, ! 1, m . .n.t dm r W'.k
i t Oi. M. ( ku.l II, u, (Inl ine lb
t riv - . t,il.l II.
, ... I