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THE BULLETIN. PUBLISHED EVERT THURSDAY BY ROSS &z ROS SEB, Editors and Proprietors. MAYSVILLE, !SEP. 15 1SG4 FOB PEEMDEST, GEORGE B. M'CLELLAN, OF HIW JEK8KT . FOB VICE PRESIDENT, GEORGE H. PENDLETON, OF OHIO. Gen. McClellan's Letter of Acceptance. "The reader will fiDd Gen.' McClellan's letter of acceptance of the nomination in another column of to-days paper. We are not alone in oar disappointments, V at the Tiewa be has chosen to express in this let ter, as two thirds of the Convention by which he was nominated, and the whole body of the peace party throughout the lard, const regret that be has not bravely and boldly placed himself sqnarely npon the platform adopted by the Convention. He wholly Ignores the declaration made by the nn animons vote of the representatives of the party, by whom be was nominated: that four years of war had proved a failure, that a cessation of hostilities and a convention of the States, or some other peaceful means, were necessary to end our national troubles; but avows himself in favor of a vigorous continuation of the bloody slaughter of our countrymen. He says he cannot look his brave comrades in arms in the face, and say, what the Convention with no dissenting voice said: that their sacrifices bad been in vain; or, in other words that the war has proved a failure. The whole world knows that It has been a failure, and will continue to be a failure, so long as it i waged for the purpose of compelling a reluctant peop'e into a government which they not only de clare, bat 6how by their actions, they des pise. If they are to be won back into the brotherhood of the Union,itmuBt be by the instrumentality of statesmanship, or by the agency of peaceful negotiations. Nevertheless, the position of Gen. Mc- Clellan promises some good, if not all thai In oar sanguine hoped we could have wish ed. He promises to conduct the war npon principles of humanity, and with some re gard to the civilization of the age. He will respect the Constitution and Laws, and un der his administration, the rights of the States, the rights and liberties of the peo ple, the freedom of speech and of the pre, will be respected and protected. There will be co declaration of military law, and sus pension of the sacred writ of liberty, the habeas corpus, where no insurrection exists; co military interference with elections, or subjection of the civil authority to military power, where do necessity exists for such an usurpation. The individual citizen, who has committed no offense, and against whom oo charge can be alleged, will rot be torn from bia family and friends to languish in a dungeon or suffer exile from his borne and country. The infamous and degrading sys tem of espionage, carried on by hired spies and informers, will be abolished. No field for the wreaking of private malice, through the agency of this destested class of vaga bonds, will longer be afforded. The vile corruptions in office at Washington City and elsewhere will cease, and a system of wise and prudent economy take the place of lavish waste and extravagance. A sound financial system will supply the place of the present worthless paper money and national bank policy. Inflated prices will give place to reasonable rates, and honest labor every where have its just reward. Above all, the national dignity, so shamefully disregarded by the present party in power, will be re trleved, respected and protected. All these important remits are implied from the sentiments of Gen. McClellan's letter of acceptance; and if they do not come fully up to what many expected from him, they at least promise eomethiog better than can be hoped from a continuance of Mr. Lincoln in power. C. L. Vallandigbam refuses to speak for McClellan, The following brief annonncement of Mr. Vallandigham's withdrawal of bis appoint ments to epeak for McC'ellan, appeared in the Columbus Statesmen of Saturday last: "The appointments heretofore made for the Hon. C. L. Vallandigbam are with drawn. JOHN G. THOMPSON, uuan. jMTeui.uiaie central uom. Mr. Vallandigbam is seems was on his ' V ; ... ,T. , pp- was handed him, and so disappointed was he, McClellan's nomination having been mads uDanimou! upon bis motion, that he Instantly recalled his appointments and re traced his steps. 0C7"We bave seen and conversed with ger.tlemen who were Id attendance upon J the CbicagoConventton.and they corroborate the statement of the newspapers, that the! crowd of democrats present, was between two and three hundred thousand. We are coming father Abraham." GHREAT B ARGrAHS ! ! In order to reduce my present very large utock of China and .Ihss ware, and to make room for my Fall Importation, I will Irom thi- date tell all ?oU in my line at the cheapest New York cadi price wholesale and retail, without adding charge for package, freiaht, or other expenses. It. ALU KltT, 2d St., one door below G. Arthur's Confectionery. Maysville, Ky., August 11th, 1S6L Lincoln's Office Holders against Mc Clellan. Since Lincoln's advent to office, the pa tronage of the Federal government has swollen to an almost incalculable extent. Soma of the increase has been made neces sary by the real exigencies of the country, but a vast portion of it, instead of being re quired by any.legitimate wants of the na tion, is a curse to the people and an outrage upon their rghts and liberies. TI e swarm of spies and informers, known as secret police detectives, who infest every nook and corner of the land, are an intolerable nuisance, and are as much out of place In a free republican government, as thieves and pickpockets would be in the paradise of God. Yet, as part of the machinery by which Mr. Lincoln hope "to conquer a peace," he has introduced into his service, end keeps in the pay of the government, an army of mercenaries, whose duty it is to mouse around among the people, watch their words and lightest actions, and make report of whatover may in the judgment of these low flung scoundrels, seem like dis loyalty, that the offending party may be sent to prison or exile ! from bis country. The world over, men who act in such a capacity are justly held in utter contempt and detestation. How many such men Lin coln has in his employment we have no means of knowing, and we doubt very much whether any officer of the government is well enough Informed to make an estimate of the number. There are in the loyal States, one hundred and seventy-eight Congressional Districts, and in each one of these the revenue laws require a collector and an assessor.: This alone makes three hundred ar.d fifty-six.-But in each district there is probably an average of ten counties, and in each county there are a deputy collector and a deputy assessor, making the aggregate of officers re quired by the revenua laws, and engaged in assessing and collecting the enormous taxes which now oppress and burden the people, thirty-eight hundred and fifty. In each dis trict there is also a Provost Marshal and a board of enrollment, aod in each county Deputy Provost Marshals and two enrolling officers.making in this branch of the service, an aggregate equally as large. When we add to these the number of Clerks and other small fry, necessary to the busine3s of col lecting the taxes, and enforcing the draft, the number will be increased to a very re spectable sized army. But thes9 are the officers employed only in two branches of the public service. They are a new class of employees unknown to the public ssrvices, antil Mr. Lincoln became President, and perhaps do not constitute more than half the cumber who have been added tothesarvice during the present administration. If a full list of all new offices created by this ad ministration, could be exhibited to the pub lic, it would produce a tartling effect. We refer to this matter, that the patriotic peo ple who are determined upon a change of rulers, mav have some idea of tba formid able and well organized phalanx of office holders, by whom they will be opposed, and who are dependant for their future bread upon the success of Mr. Lincoln. At Malvern Hill and Antietam Little Mac scattered far more formidabls foe. In November he will be equally triumphant over the army of office-holders. The NpjroTroops, Several of the Kentucky newspapers bve noticed with much commendation, the con duct of the negro troops at various points in the State where thev have had eneamn- ments. Their deportment at all places I where they have been stationed, has been spoken of much to their credit, as quiet, aod peaceful, showing a fine state of subordina tion and discipline. We can unite our tes timony to this general commendation of the negro troops. We had for sometime a ne gro regiment stationed at this place, com posed of the most uniformly black set a hu man beings we have ever seen, aod so per fectly quiet and well behave! were they, that during their whole stay we never heard a 6ingle complaint against them. They were polite and respectful at all times to the eitizens and so demeaned themselves as i to rel ieve, if possible, the thing of having regro soldiers in our army, of much of its odium. Negroes have been accustomed all their lives to obedience, and hence they carry into the army their habits of sub ordination. Ooe striking fact was observable in the regiment of negroes at this place. Almost every one of them was as Hack as the ace of spades, showing undoubtedly a genuine, un- corrupted descent from the Guineaman. They exhibited no degrading marks of miscegenation. In the Regiments from the Northern States, and especially those states J where slavery once existed pretty extensive ly, no sach peculiarity is seen; but the very reverse is the case they are nearly all mulatots. Jessie not Captured The Louisville Democrat of the 12ih inst, says; "We learn there is no truth in the reported cap- tare of Jessie and his men. Tbe only men who were reported captured were five men who deliberately d edeitod Jessie's com macd and gave thenselves op to the Fed eral authorities. If they have been cin- tured W8 h,re Dever beeQ able t0 l8ara what was done witn them." (KrLarge numbers of miners are returning h.t from Idaho to California. Tney say they can't live there. ttThe average price of day laborers. throughout the British Isles and Europe Is about tjirty -seven ceo Is pcrduy. Conference of M. E. Church; The Kentucky Annual Conference of the M. E. Church, South, closed its Session on Monday night at 10 o'olock, having con vened here Wednesday previous. Soma fifty were in attendance, some twenty ab sent from legitimate causes. Bishop Kava naugb not having returned from California, Rev. Jno. C. Harrison one of the oldest, and most talented members of the Confer ence presided, to the entire satisfaction of the Conference and the large audience who attended every day of the session. A very large number of the laity of Kentucky were in attendance, showing great interest in the proceedings. From the action of of some congregations and the agitated state of the country, there was some uneasiness in regard to the action of the Conference. The Conference appointed an able commit tee of II on the "State of the Churoh," who reported a dignified conservative report, and it was passed unanimously and concurred in by the large audience present. Those who take any intrest in those resolutions will find them in the published minutes. The Conference passed resolutions of thanks for the hospitable manner they had been enter laineil by the Citizens, and to the Pastors and Tiustees of the various Churches, who invited them to t' their pulpits to wit: Baptist, Presbyterian, M. E. Church and Christian Church. All the Ministers unite in saying, it was a most harmonious and pleas ant session. Before the reading of the ap pointments, the President made a most im pressive address to the Ministers and audi ence. The following is a list of the appoint ments: MaysTille District. E. Johnson, P. E. M.iysville, B M. Messiek. Washington & ( lertnantown, T B. C. Shelman. Shannon and S.trdis, J. C C. Thompson. I Mt. Ultvct, T. Johns. I i : l I.' I i L idlll UHSOU 1 il, 1.. Tilton, tJeorico L. (ioiild. Poplar Plains and Uillshnro, W. D. Power. Owiiii-svillf, U II. Parker. Sliarpshur and Bethel, B. F. Sedwick. Li:wis, V. t. Furness. Richland,.). W. Zimmerman. Or.ingebur::, .Ics. W. Fitch. Covington Dist., W'nis. IJ. Kavanaugh, P. E. Covington, J. C Harrison. " E. 1'. Buckner, (supernumerary). Kenton, Dan I. M. Bowman. Newport, W. C Dandy. Alexandria, P. II Hoffman. Brooksville, Levi B. PierseL Falmouth, X. Minor. Oddville, George W. Smith. Millersburg, S. Kelly. Cynthiana, S. X. Hall. ("Carlisle, Milton .Mann. ( Flat Rock, (to be supplied.) Warsaw, J. II Brooking, ('rittt.ndcn, Orson Long. Burlington, T. F. Vumncter. Owingtnn & Eairle Creek Mm, to be supplied. T. .1. Dud I, Principal of Millersburg Male Hii;h School. S. L. Robertson, Agt. Ed. fund Ky. Conf. Lexington Dis., J G Bruce 11 Charge, W T F Spruelle 21 Charge, To be supplied Versailles, S NoJand.(Sup) Xicbolaiville, Duke S'aveos Frankfort, G W Meritt Jessamine & Woodford, J A Humphrey Winchester & Mt. Zion. W F Taylor Vienna, W B Landrurn Sit Sterling. To be supplied Oxford, H J Perry Loesbiirg & Si'.tm, R Lancaster Paris i& North Mi idlotown, G S Svas Danl S evenson, Snp't, of Pub. Instruction Wm McD Abhett, Sup't of Instruction for Education of feeble mindei children L D Parker, Chap, of the 18th Ky. Vol. Harrodsburg District, J R Eada " Stationed Jos. Rtnd Danville & Lmcaster. 11 P Walker Perryville, Wm Bickerns Brvantsvil'e, W W Chamberlin Madison, To be supplied Richmond & Providence J E Litton Crab Orchard. Jos S Taylor Somerset, J 1 h Smith Pulaski, To be Supplied Irvine, Jno L Gragg Shelbyville Disirict, J Foster. V Stationed, II C Northcut Shelby A, W G Johns Simpsonville, J S Cox Tay lorsville, G W Crumbaugh Bloomfield. W II Winter L.igrangf, W C Atmore Westport, J hirotber Bedford, T J God by Cirrolton, P E Kavanaugh New Castle, W T Benton Lock port. Tbos Rankin J J Johnson, Principal of the Carrolton High School II W Abbott, Teacher of Languages. S S Bay less, Chap. 16, Ky. Vol. O-Rev. Mr. Ssdwick has been Pastor of the Cuurch in this city for two years, and has the confidence not only of his Church, but tbe community; and we hope be will be pleased with his new field of labor. McClellan Meeting. LTarrison Tatlob, Esq , made an ani mate d speech at the Court House, on Moo day, in support of McClellan and Pendleton, the democratic nominees for President and Vice President. We are happy to learn that ha did tbe democratic party the justice to say that it is now the only national party In the country. We always thought that when the party with which Mr. Taylor has all bis life been associated, bad worked out to their logical consequences, the positions tbey have heretofore occupied, the thick scales would fall from the eyes of such as he. A day of awakening has come to bim.'as well as many others, and justice, though tardy, will now be done to the democratic party. Joseph M. Alexander, Esq., who is also an elector for this district, and a delegate to tbe late Chicago Convention, was present. fnr .nrnm r.oenn nn, an.v French China. Glass and Queenswarel A fine new stock at and below Cincinnati pricts, It. ALBERT'S dec!7 Model China Store, 2d Stree. Gov. Ilramlatte's Proclamation. The following proclamation of Gov. Bram- lette, must commend itself to the approval of every right thinking man in the State. The high handed measure of Gen. Ewlng, as the Governor well says, is not authorized by "any known law civil or military," and we nre glad to see it thus promptly rebuked: PROCLAMATION. Commonwealth of Kentuckt, Executive) Department, Fr.ank.fobt, Sept. 5,1864. J Mv attention having been called to an or der (No. 20) of Brigadier Gen. Hugh Ewlng in the words and figures following, viz: "Headquarters Second Division,! "District ov Kentucky. "Louisville, August 29, 1864. ) General Orders, No. 20. "The Judge of the Quarterly Court, in each county of the district, is required to call together the judges composingthe Coun ty Court within ten days after the receipt of this order, and, when assembled, said court shall levy upon the tax-payers of said county a sum sufficient to arm, mount and pay fifty (50) men, to be raised within such County, and maintained unti! f lrher order After being organized, the Captain will re port to these headquarters his preparation for duty. The Captain, whose duty it shall hlo organize the troops, will be appointed by the court, 6'jbject to the approval of the C rcuit Judge, if he can be conveniently consulted, and will hold office until the com ran v see fit to elect a successor. "By command of Brigadier General Hugh Ewir.g. Si 'ued "E. B. HARLAN. "Lieut, and A. A. G." I, as the Chief Executive of the Common wealth of Kentucky, do hereby warm the judges and justices of the several courts em braced in said order that Brigaditr General Hugh Evitig has ro power or authority un der any known law, civil or military, to as sume control of the official action of the civ . il officers of this Commonwealth; and I father declare the said orde' to be in deroja tion of the laws of the State, and in conflict with the rights and liberties of a Nyal peo ple. You cannot obey the order without violating the laws which you are sworn to maintain, and prost'tutins the c:vi". powers with which you are intrusted to unlawful and oppressive uses, thereby sunjecting yourselves to the just penalties denounced bv law against malfeasance of fli?e. It is the duty each owes to himself and to his country to refuse obflience to such or cers.or immediately resign and let the office be filled by some one who will fearlessly meet the respons;b:lities of d nty by retusing obedience to orders which alike violate the laws of the land, the duties of the officer and tne rights of the citizen. You are therefore hereby warned against making any such levy of taxes ar.d forbidden to do so. THOS. E. BRAM LETTE. Bv the Governor. E.L. Van Winkle, Sec'y of State. By Jas. R. Pack, Assistant Secretary. The Charles D. Kiuk, referred to below, is a native of this place where be has many relatives, and is well known to our citizens: "Se De Kat." Many of our citizens will remember Charles D. Kirke, who resided in this city about three years ago. Soon after the rebellion broke out he joined the rebel army under Burkner, we believe, and was with that portion of the rebel army which first occupied Harper's Ferry. A cotem porary makes the lullowirg mention of the gentleman: "Charles D Kirke, the well known 'Sn De Kay.' correspondent of the Louisville Cour ier, after an imprisonment of filteen months in a Federal prison at Cincinnati, made nis escape a few days ago and now enjoys the freedom ot Canada. Kirke joined the rebel army, fought on many fields in Virginia, and was made a prisoner in Woodford county, Kentucky. He was thrown into prison, and, a few days ago, being called into the court room to give his evidence in relation to some affiir, he embraced a favorable oppor tunity and procured his liberty. He is now afe at Kingston, Canada." Lafayette (la.) Journal. Payne's Excesses in Caseyville and Vicisity. Citizens from Caseyvillo inform us, that while fame's command was in their town, they went into Peter Acker grocery and rolled out all his liquors, when they knocked in the heads of some lo bbls and half-bb's , spilling all their contents in th6treet. lhey then took hold of Mr. A and tying his hands together, they hung him up until he tainted, ills brother then re monstrated at this inhuman conduct, when a strapping negro thrust his bayonet two in ches iuto bis shoulder. They crowded into Dr. Pittman's drugstore, and smashed aod destroyed a large portion of his medicines ur. ij visF puce, o miles irom town was visited and stripped of all his horses, cattl &c. Mrs. Peie who keeps a hotel at the Shawneetown Ferry, was visited by these troops, wno plucked her of horses, corn, &o. Jno. Hammock's house was entered, all the bedding and cl 'thing of his wife and chil dren placed in the middle of the floor and fired Mr. II. barely succeeded in saving the house at the risk of his life. Mrs. Metcalfe's farm; 2J mdes from Casey v!l!e, wag swept clean of all her cattle, hoi ses, gear. &.c. Mr, U. O. Conn, a worthy and enterprising citizen, who has control of tbe Curlew Mines, who had a store there, was plundered of all his stock of goods, aod himsell carried off a prisoner. O: course a miscellaneous negro-stealing was going on all the time. From tho hienmond Examiner, Morgan to have been Court 3Iarlialed. Gen. John II. Morgan has been relieved of the command of the Department of Southwestern Virginia, and he is to be courtmartialed for going into Kentucky last spring without orders of General Bragg All soldiers are subject to the order of their superiors, and may be court martialed for acting without orders or disobeying them. Against this we have nothing to say. But we do sy, without fear of contradiction that in invading Kentucky Morgan done the only thing tha. could have bsen done at the time to save Soutb-we3tern JVirginia, from ravage by Uurundge and his s;x thousand raiders. i General John , Echels succeeds Genera Morgan id tae command of Southwestern Virginia. Satan's Address to the Nicks come arouse. Fallen Angelg The Tallahassee has run into Wilming ton. She captured thirty-throe vessels while she was out. She is,preparlng to run out again. FALL FASHIONS! Mrs. B. J. WROTEN RESPECTFULLY informs her friends and the pnblie that ahe has-returned from the East with tho newest Styles and Fashions IN MILLLNERY! She has a large and varied assortment of HATS, including the Oriole, Imperial, and other rtekereJU Styles, BONNETS, FLOWERS, RIB BONS, FEATHERS, &o. Maysville, Ky.,Sept. 15th,134-2mo. SILVER PLATED WARE! CASTORS SPOONS, FORKS, TABLE CUTLERY, etc., at LOWEST CINCINNATI PRICES dec!7 R- ALBERT, 2d street. MAYSVILLE SEMINARY! THE THIRTY FIRST YEAR, UNDER the present Principal, will commence September 5th, 18G4. W. W. RICHESON, Principal. Maysville, Ky., August 4th, 1S64. Fruit Jars o F all kinda and Sizas, at ail? 4 SEATOX A EKODKK'lv'tS. Britannia ai Japauued Waie! A FINE BTOCK OW BKITANNIA. WARE AND TEA trays and WAITK38, very cheap, at decd!7 R ALBERT'S 2d streej. EDUCATION! THE SISTERS 0FTI1E YISITATIOX WILL OPEN TilhlR M ACALEMY f 01 Y LADIES, I MAYSVILLE, MASON CO., KY., On the First Monday of Seplember. This Establishment is conducted bv tho Ilolisr ious Si.-ter oi the Visitation, an onlor t'ouinle l bv St. Francis de Sales, in 1610. Tlie members ot tins niiu oeT,.W ini!...lnn, 10 $oO less than Cincinnati Cash nricres iiistructroi) ol oiinsr Lu-l.-es, in nuncrplw of , wsu jirioes-. Virtue and in tho various brunches of u finished English an'! Oina'iieutal Education. '1'ho coursu of instruction comprises Ortho trrai'hy, KuU'linff, Writing. Arithmetic, Gram mar, Ancient and Modern G!fr phy. the use of M apt ii ml Globes; Prose und Poetical Composi liou; Sitcruii and Profane IMsloiy, Chronology, Myth ilogy, Khctonc, Criticism, Logic, In'cl IccIujI iind Natural Phi !os ij.by ; Chemistry, Astronomy, Mineralogy, LSotuny. Alir-bru.liook Keeping: French; Gorman and Latin Language: Music ou tho Harp, Piano Forte, Melo,lc'ii un.l Guitar; Vocal Music, Drawing, Painting in water eoK rs, V:e., dec; Plain and Ornamental Needle Work Tapclry, fcc, ifce. Thosecharged with tho immediate Snp. rvision of tho Young Ladies, wi II be vigilant in r qu-ir-ing an exact observancs of tne rules of tho Ins i Union, uud strict attention to u. polite and amiable deportment. In the course of the Aealoinioyear,two examinations will tnlcj place; tho fi r?-t in Jaunary. and theseooml in Jt.r.e. At ths clo-e of tho first a Soini-atiniiitl report is transmitted to tho parents of each Young Lady, Hiving an uccninl oi l'er prol'.cienv in her StUiiius, ifec. Tho Young Lailics at lUo end ot each month are ussemble I in the presence cl their tt Hchcrs, when u report is maue of their advance mont in their Siu. ics, and their attention to the nil of the School. Tho Academic jear com mences on the first Monday in September, and ends on tho hut day of June, tt is divide I into two Sessions. 2vo deduction, can be made for tliose who may lo withdrawn before the expira tion of the Session, unless in Cas-i of protracted sickness. A public distribution of Premiums takes place ut tho close of the year, after tho Second examination. Parents nd friends of tho Institute, ure a limited on presenting an author ized ticket at tha dr. As regards the exact ob sjrvance of rules, polite deportment, and zeal for ad vanei nient, the Young Ladies ure divide J into two classes; a crown is awarded as tho Prizj of honor in each class. To gain the gold Medal, the pupil must receive tne crown and tho first premium in tho highest classes ot tho principal Studies. Tho termination of the Scholastic year, is fol lowed by tho annual vacation. In vrder to avoid intorr jption of classes, visits to pupils, are confinod to Thursdays: aud can bo mado only by their parents, sisters, aunts and uncles; none others will be received unless formally authorized by parents or guardians. The pupiN will be allowed to visit, their parents or guardians, on the first Thursday ot every month, leaving the Academy at about S o'ciock, A. M. and returning before uightfai'. Freijuunt visits have been found detrimental to tho im provement of tne pupils, and. unless particularly requested by tho paren'.s, il is proi'erro 1 that thuy should visit only at the Succitied ti nts. The Ladies who uave charge of tho Institution, proiuca uiu vuniuiic rutin, yoi, win 10 111c exer cises of religious worship ara Catholic, membsrs of uvery other religious denomi nation arc re ceived, with whom no influence is used tochaiitro their belief but it is required for the maintuiu ance of good order; that they assist with pro pria. y, at tho public duties of religion with their companions. icrms lor Hoarders. Entrance Fee, $5 00 Board and luitioc, including bei and Dedding, washing, lnnrmary charges and doctor's fees, per Session, 92 00 Externs or IJnv Scholars. Tuition for clas-es in the Senior Circle, per Ses sion, 20 00 Tuition for classes Intermediate, per Session 13 00 liiruury, " " 10 UU Extra Chaises. For each of the Foreign Languages, per Scs- HOI , $10 0k) Muaio on Piano Forte, per Session, M U0 20 00 fO 00 20 00 5 00 7 SO " du AJeiodeon, " on the Harp, " " " on Guitar, " " Use of Piano, fcc, " " Use of the Harp, " " Drawing Painting in Water Colore, &c. per Session. 10 00 Pu:ntiu iu Oil, per Session, 20 00 Use ot Chemical and Philosophical Ap naratus. per Session. m nn Schojl Uooks, Ac, at Store prices. Payments for each Session must be made in advance. The pupils are required to bring with them the ordinary table furniture, consisting of a knife and fork (silver fork preferred), a silver dessert spoon, a silver tumbler, four table Nap kins, and six towels. If the washing is attended to at home, a deduction of $10 will be made. The uniform in Winter will be Br Own NlArinn dresses, and black aprons; in Summer bluelawu or mu-liu dresses, black aprons and white straw hats trimmed with blue. Each punil must hav white swiss dress uud veil und a sun hnnnot. The parents and guardians of minor T.;,rliAs from a distance, are requested todei?nntfi nmn wrresfjuiwiii iu uie cuy, wno win be charged .Letters to be addressed to the Dirprrs nf ti Academy of the Visitation. All letters are in- pected by the Directress of the Academy. N. B. Parents and cruardians. r rammcro to have all the linen of their children nr w.irrl marked with their names, before they enter the Institution. As thj number of boarders will bo limited, it is neces.-ary to make immediate application. Kecommendat.ons require d. May svillc.Ky., July 14, 186i-lm TEA a very surerior article, the best import ed, in Btore and lor saie by , jus; 19 BEN PHISTEEJ Special Notices. ISfLet those who have doubted the virt of Buffs Cedron Bitters, ifany such there h luuiunuwiu vciimtoLD irom gentlemen well Known m tmo courmumiy, ana donht no more Its general introduction into tho army will save the lives of thousands of our soldiers. Louisville, Ky., Jnne 8d4 1863. "We, the undersigned, have seen the good ef fects produced by the use of Dr. John Bull's Cedron Hitters hr case of general debility and prostration of the system, and believe its general use would prevent disease and relieve much' suf fering. Among onr Boldiers particularly would this be thecase, especially those who are ezposed to miasmatic influences in the Southern eKmate Maj. Philip Speed, Col. Int. Rev. 8d Dist. Ky' Clms. B. Cotton, Col. Port of Louisville Ky ' Col. K. Dent, Prov. Marshal Gen'I of Kv Rev D P Henderson; Vice Pres. Sanitary Com ' Harney, Hughes & Co., Publiahers, Democrat" Geo. P. Doern, Prop. Louisville Anzeiger. Hughes & Parkhill Wholesale Dry Good Dealers, Main St. Louisville, Ky. DaTis, Green & Co. Wholesale Shoe Dealers Main St. Louisville, Ky. ' Hart & Mapother, Lithographers, corner of Market and Third Sts. Louisville, Ky. Julius Winter, Clothing Merchunt, corner of Thud and Market Sts. Louisville, Ky l',.'t Vs "ldret h. oi'Stcamer Maj . Anderson ai'r vVT. T,'jU"ten' Paymaster U. S. Array. C. M. Moteaif, National Hotel, Louisville Col. JesKe Bayles, 4th Ky. Cavalry. Ueorjre D. Prentice. Louisville Journal. See advertisement in another column. For mis Wholesale and Kotail by SEA TON A BKOD1UCK, Maysville, Ky. ' & A REMEDY FOR THE PILES.-It is, blessing to the suffering t.j know that we have an effectual cure for this truly trouble some disease. Mr. J. P. Hizarde, of 16i Second street, Cincinnati, O.. takes great pleasure in informing all who are suffering with piles that he used a small quantity o'f Dr StrickUnd's Pile Remedv, and it effect ted a permanent cur. This seems to be the case with all who m .ke use of this splend id preparation. It is manufactured at No. 6 Enst Fourth street, Cincinnati, O., and sold bv all Drugists. PIANOS! PIANOS!! Of the best manufactories, at from as in dec!7 R ALBERT.Arn,l.1r..r Oorairiei-ciaL JIAYSVI I.LK MARKET. Thcrsday. Sept. 8, i64. S!!ir ifew Orleans, 27 to 2830. Mr.LAPsK9.New Orleans, Bbls 21 18(31 25i H:,.f W. Is. $1 2'S1 25. ' Coffee S2;. to "tH-. Wheat Iind 1 yO; White ?2 002 03. Front. Selling at from $10 SOU 50. Whisky. Market brm at $1 7S. Crush Sugar, 83c. Gran " S3e. Loaf " sac. P.AooN-Sidesaj; Hams-2-f; Shoulders I8c. Lxo. IS to 20';, per lb. ll-rp. 140 per ton. Tobacco. SclliiiL' at 7tf?16c lbs. MACKEHKiBa,res 17; Half bbls. $10;: Quarter, No. 1, SC. 00. Salt 75c. bushel, liict. 17c. lb. Fkatueus. 70 cents Bs. Ft-ax Seed l 60 Oer brthel. Hemp Sfun. $3.20 per bushel. alexTmaiTdox, OLD STAND ON WALL STREET. OLD AND NKW HAMS, COUNTRY PRODUCE AXD A GEA'ERAL ASSORTMENT Ot FAMILY AND BU SINESS CONSUMPTIONS FOR CIT1 AND COUNTRY! ! IT MY OLD AND COMMISSION V Mand, embracing two large and elegant three story store on Wall Street, I continue to carry on, with increased stock and facilities, my .".1-omoiisiiwu uusinessoi iurn:sbinjr Familree in City and County. Farmers. M ! oulers, most ot the essential commodities eon Mtmed in life, all which 1 am selKn at the 1. mo lama lor casn or such country produce as suits the market. Thankful for the liberal patronage so Ion? extended to me in the past, and winch hss enabled me to offer greater inducements to customers hereafter. I respect lully solicit a continuance of their favors. Be low will he found advertisements of a few of my pecialities; but it would take up a whole news paper to eniimrneiato all tho commodities ol general necessity which I habitually keep on ""' iiu una can exumi ne my stock and go away 11 nsuited as to quality and price. ALEX. MADDOX. Old Stand on Wall Street. fiiaysville, July 17 OL.D HAMS 200 two year old can vassed of a lot of some thousand of my own curing, still remaiuing for select use. ALEX. MADDOX. rEW HAMS. 500 canvassed Hams of -1 my last year's curing, sweet, sound, juicy and ot unrivalled flavor. ALEX. MADDOX. CHOICE IMPORTED FRENCH BRAN NY I have bought out John A. Coburn'a stock of choice Brandy selected by himself in r ranee, a superb article for Druggists and Fam ilies, very old. ALEX. MADDOX. C TOR AG E ANDCOMMISSION'-Good-' and Produce for storage or salo always re" ceived on consignment on the most moderat r;tle- ALEX. MADDOX. j LD nOURDOX. 50 Brls. choice Boum bon Whiskey very old, pure, highly flavored aQdoiiy. ALEX. MADDUX. B OUR BOX WHISKY. A large stock of pure copper distilled Whisky, from one to faur years old, always kept on hand for sale low by Brl or gallon. ALEX. MADDOX' OMMON WHISKY. An abundant supply of common Whiskeys, at very low rates, always on hand. ALEX. MADDOX. FAMILY FLOUR. The choicest brands always kept ALEX. MADDOX. CORN MEAL. From picked flint grain and carefully milled, ever on hand. ALEX. MADDOX. SUGARS Choicest Brown and White Sugars always on hand. ALEX. MADDOX. COFFEE. The choicest descriptions al- ways Kepr m lull supply ALEX MADDOX. rpEAS Green and Black of all the best JL grades. ALEX MADDOX. T7 1 1 S II Mackerel, Salmon. Herring, r1 Sardines. Lake and other fish ALEX MADDOX CORN IN THE EAR Selected sound corn in the ear always on haad 4 LEX. MADDOX.