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Aim~~~'~·&eE~ Lr Ran Taun TwO.-+P t$+ Buf- laGISi falco !xpri mtt ijed regarding during ti the tad. bei girl now on exhibition Democre In giand- It say: the State S he detts d by herself. She has still am a great Otage over the rest of her though t sex, for she never stops talking to eat, sufficien and when bshe is not eating, she k'eeps fulgove both tongues going at once. She hast ug, and a y)yigr', sladthis lover is in s quandary, States. because at one and the same moment Democr she accepted him with.one month and Englan( i.jbeted him with the other. He does sistent not tnow which to believe. \He wishes *We d tb6te for breach of promise, but this fit in th ia.hopeless .experiment, because only calb ha' lf of the girl has been guilty of the the rem `breach. The girl has twoheads, four arm clearly and four legs; but. onl one body, and and the * she (or they) is (or are) seventeen years they wi old.. Now, is she her own sister? Is and lar she twins? Or, having one body only, with tb and consequently but one heart, is she cannot strictly but one person? , If the above all refs named young man marries5her, will he ever i be guilty0of bigamy? This double girl that jul Jhas but one name, and passes for.one ed sti girl -but -when she talks back and forth gotten at heirelf with her two months is she hide ti smollfo zisng?- Does she expect to have But one-4oteor two? Has -she the same be ben opinions atsherself-en all subjects, or reform doewgis die aometimes? good. ' 'Pi` e ibfowitii is theft tioaon oOak wrongpi land Lodge, n6 82'etpelling Dr. A. in inog J. at1ror tbh i nirdera f F.'D. Barnes, not be t~it6r'Warden of said Lodge have c JAd~soa, Mass., ept. 1th, "89. reach To te Grand SeBpt r oeff. 4" dI cline 1 of .Mfipusp: it shot St:.--By the- action of- Oakland gland " Lodge, Not at a regular commun -ld -cation held-on the.llth inst. Dr. A, J. 1 Lots,- who assassinated our worthy little Brother. F. ID. Barnes, Senior .Warden detce "of this Loedge, was, under,chargesand the epeciflca'tions duly presented and ex- Ulled from all the betefits of Masonry wil c ?ji"oftei ce of: wittibland malicious conel murder of a brother, and for cruelly. lively and br ally shooting hjplifeless body Na after b.ig mrodered him. And now. .ratlotius of said Lodge, it is ordered simpi this action of the same to be published cobs in the Vlrioa a newspaper in Jackson, bran Mies., and that all papers friendly to a ma thte fraternity be reigneated to copy and and hand him around, f. W. SuIuNDu's, W. M. ill " H $. CAii, Sec. -rwo tem. glan When we came home after the war ocra ended in 1865, we feund -schools for that colored people had been taught at who Stevenson for several months by a Mr. 'Waltoi; he was succeeded 'by some young ladies, they in turn by Nichols the and saneg ro man, and they succeeded mfe º4y:kj Northern ladies. Thus. for f four years or, more, schools for colored sum people have been in full blast and well meU attended. Several of those who have get been going to school for four years, me h1ye9 lately applied for licenee to teach by, in our public schools and although, as dao 'sal. know the qualifications required ln are ordinary, very ordinary; etery ese an of these have been found almost utterly we jizs l:' 'Now either those teacherse l' failed in their duty, or their colored wh abbl ~as bleof being eduected LI 'for ttahlieoerst.evezson (Ala.) New 3 Era. be TpRan are many persons who have oi4 a Elperatitin ~out what is commonly he known as the "devil's horse," and so greatarefthe i & f the -little fellow, thbt the earliest dieposit'on is made of in i :. A hertolcltaal' workihas fallen in under our notice which refers to the he "devil's horse," and says he is perlectly ce harmless; more so than the grass-bop rt ,per, since the latter does great harm nE to vegetation, while the former is his bi enemy and extermipator. He is Ic therefore, a friend to the human race, p and should not be harmed. b papsfwsNT GaiNT professes to have been greatly attached to Secretary Rawlins, and yet he lingered among the gayeties of Saratoga so long, know ing all the while that his friend was dying. that.he dlid not reach Washing. t ton udtil that friend was dead. But this, he says,.was owing to a delay in the delivery of the dispatches that were sent him. aq Of all the growiog crops submergedi by the 'late overflow in 'Texas it seemas that the ramie suffered least. The i Gonzales inquirer says that severalde persons are trying, experiments with it in Western Texas, and they seem to think the prospect for success very fair. _ A plucky old Democrat at Van Wert, Ohio, named R. M. Fowler. I seventy years of age, had his leg broken at a blacksmith shop a few days ago. When the doctors arrived, his first I question was, "will I be able to go to 1 the polls and vote for Pendleton.,' Henry Wilson is preparing a "His tory of the Bise &nd Fall of Slavery." 'rotn a man who in a Senate speech made Waterloo one of "Wellington's great battles on the Peninsula," any thing in the historical line will be valuable. Tuaug will be an election in West Virginia, October 23d, for a new Leg islature. The issue at the polls will be the enfranchisement of the ex-Con" federates. Tsa "IPemAIsT" DBAD.-This hum bug andbond-holding organ is defunct. It outlived our expectations, and it is a nuisance out of the way. (. Ta EaetiOalR i bn b aine LU .- [ From the "Nw Yorkemocrat-I The re e'- i•ection in Main has resulted who died in an exposition of the fact that the last Fridi id1dsal have lost thousand of vote at.8 o'cle daring the past four mouths, and that Democracy has gained numerically in spatine of the State Legislature: Radicalism has citizens o still a majority for sinful work, butrie to ti though the gain of Democracy is not state unt sufficient to restore the State to health- when thi ful government, the result if encourag ing, and will have good effect in otherrel States. It shows that the leaven of ety on a Democracy is working even in New Exte England and that it requires only per for the f sistent effort to enfoce reform. of Nas I We do look for any immediate bcne- was hel s fit in the State of Maine; for the Radi- reolutil cala have been terribly frightened by es weri the remarkable Democratic gains; see Johnsoi clearly that their time of power is short; Messrs. I and the natural result will be that and oth a they will, if possible, steal vigorously Durii a and largely than before, and retire visited with their pockets well lined. This at the a cannot be helped. It is the same in served e all reformatory movements. When- more t e ever professional rascals get a hint leaving I that justice is after them with a point, before e ed stick, they gather up all the ill- hall of h gotten gains they possibly can and was cr e hide them from honesty's sight. and ro e But the influence elesewhere will one-fot e be beneficial to the cause of political admitt r reform and even in the effect will be Speak good. Radicalism has'now reached a Rt. R( paint of enlargement and ripening of Messrs wrong at whleh all who have favored Skinne L. ininnnoeently, and consequently have ex-Pri s' not benefitted personally by its evil, Seoter have come to feel that its sinfulness att( reaches themselves; and now they in- tle.co cline to change. It was necessary that Cemet it should reach that point in New En- of th gland before any desirable change mount i could be.looked for.s. In that region ment mere tales of others' wrongs have but and I by little effect. But prnduce.positive evi- of car en deuce that the pork is out of barrel. by si nd the mealreduoed, the 'potato-bin and g x- raped and any sensible New England No ci try, wil count his fingers, arrived' at a ored conclusion' and bar the burglar out as Th, dly lively land effectively as any other man. dy New England is counting its fingers r. by now. It has noted the fact that it has Hera rd simply brine where it surely put pork. On cobs where corn was formerly stored. Hon. on, bran where there should be meal, and tir. a man with a Pack in the "tater-bin'"' .outl nd and it's now on the move for reform. 18$h While inclined to repentance, and const M. willing to aid in reform, let New En- enty gland be thoroughly worked for Dem - the war ocracy, and Nazareth may yet produce term for that which is good in the eight of men from t at who are tired of the Radical game. life Mr. -ion ome James T. Brady was very fond of to C home the ready natural wit of his country- in tl aded men. One day, speaking of this to a ori for friend, he said, "I'll just show you a year ored sample. I'll speak to any of these of tl well men at work and you'll see that I will I have get my answer." Stopping up to the ren ears men who werb at work.on a cellar near 'ta eacrh by, he spoke to them cheerfully, ',Good soi , as day; ood day to you, boys. That we red looks like hard work for you." "Faix u r an' it is," was. the answer, or we ery wouldn't be having the doin' of it.' see chers Pleased with this, he asked the man. Yc lured what part of Ireland he came from of sated "A`," said Brady on hearingtthe name, pa "I came from that- region myself . "Yhes," said the man, with another the below of his pick, ,'there was many we have nice people in that place, but I never nonly heard that any of them left itl" thi id so in ellow, The Mining Press has the gratifying 18 le of intelligence that "some Yankee has ie fallen invented an arrangement to prevent G to the heavy trunks from being injured by re !lectly careless handling. It is simply an India M s-hop rubber ball on each of the eight cor ht harm ners. Straage it was never thought of is his before. We can imagine the fiendish of :0 is look of rage and disappointment which T a race, passes over the countenance of the u baggage-smashing porter who for the first time sees one of these contrivances S The malignant chuckle with which he g retary used to drop a lady's travelling trunk b among from his shoulder to the floor --in full know view of the oganized but hopeless 9 dd was owner-is 'played out.' It is stated E ishing. that a trunk filled with books, if pro But tected by this means, may fall fromn a lay in height of twenty feet without injury." e s that The marble recently discovered int merged immense quantities on " Little Hur seems ricane" creek, near Tullahoma; Tenn., The is described as somewhat resembling reralde the East Tennessee marble, with the with it exception that the figures, lines, or eem to griins, or whatever you choose to call a very them, are finer and more closely joined than any other Tennessee marble. Its t Van color is gray, mixed with small red B'owler. particles ia some of the specimens, broken while others have a bluasa appearance. These different shades, particularly the Isrst red ones, are said to be reflections from go to fragments of shells contained in the ,'marble. S"Hi"- From all parts of Central Alabama laery." we hear the same story-the yield of speech cotton is falling short of all expecta ington's tion indulged three weeks ago. To i" any- the middle of July, or later, the crop will be was backward-full two weeks behind average season. August let to 10th it n West came forward rapidly, and the pros ew Leg nect was most encouraging. hen osls will came the change. Drought, worms. ix-Con* rust, not all together, blighted the sanguine hopes of tihe planters. The yield in this section will be full twenty -.-This five per-cent, less than was calculated gga is upon one month ago by the most ex otaion, erienced and prudeut cultivators heway. [,S ,Argue. The Funeral of John Bel Va.. [From the Louisvie ourior-Joanal I.l The remains of the lion. John Bell, who died at Cumberland Iron Works 3 last Friday morning ,reached Nashville at.8 o'clock Saturday evening, accom panied by a committee of escort, con s sistint of some of the most prominent citizens of Clai ksville, and were car tried to the Gapitol, whore they lay in state until-3 o' clock Sunday afternoon, when the funeral took place, in the r presence of the largest concourse of CHA f people that had ever been seen in that city on any similar occasion. Extensive praparations were made r for the funeral. A meeting of the Bar of Nashville, numerously attended, was held on Saturday, when a series of resolutions were adopted, and address e es were delivered by ex- President ee Johnson, ex-Gov. Henry S. Foote, It; Messrs. Francis B. Fogg, N. Hobson, at aud other. During the day on Sunday thousands C ire visited the capitol to take a last look his at the face of the statesman who had i served his country in high places for more than forty years, and had died, mt leaving no blot on his name. Long nt before the funeral services began, the n11- hall of the House of Representatives nd was crowded to its utmost capacity, and room was found for not more than one-fourth of the people who sought cal admittance. During the services the be Speaker's stand was occupied by the da Rt. Rev. Bishop Quintard, the Rev. Sof Messrs. Rice, Saw ie, Young, Wright, red Skinner, Campbell and Fall. and by ave ex-President Johnson and Governor vii, Senter. E T9se Atter the services- at the Capitol, in- tle.cotfin was borne to Mt. Olivet that Cemetery, escorted by two companies Sn- of the Forty-fifth Infantry and a nge mounted detachment of the same regi' ;ion ment of regular United States troops, but and followed by a long procession evi- of carriages. The hearse was drawn rrel by six white horses, led by -grooms, And -bin and guarded by the mounted troops. land No citizen of Tennessee was ever hon it a ored with so impos.ng a funeral. it as The following biographical sketch of ager Mr. Bell appears in the Vicksburg We I has Herald: ,ork. On the 10th inst., in Tennessee, red. Hlon. John B~ell died of typhoid fever. and Mr. Bell was-born on a farm six miles, bin" south of Nashville. Tennessee. on the forn. 18th day of Feburay, 1797, and was and consequently when he died in his sev En- enty-third year. He was elected to )em- the. State Senate in 1817. When his )duce term of service expired he withdrew HSa fmen from politics and retired to private game. life and to the practice of his profes: -ion. the law. In 1827, he was elected nd of to Congress over Felix Grandy, then I entry- in the zenith of his fame, and the fa to a vorite of Andrew Jackson, who in the sou a year following was elected President these of the United States. [ will In 1833 upon the question of the o the removal of the Deposits of the United 6r near states Bank, he took issue with Jack ',Good son; and in this breach, great results That were. involved. There it was that "Fairx ugh L White and John Bell of Ten or we lnessee, and James K. Polk of Tenneo- s of it. see and Martin Van Buren of New man. York, became the leaders respectivly A from of the Jackson and anti-Jackson s name, party;-which subsequently became f. the Democratic and Whig parties, as 1 mother they existed for twenty years after many wards. never In 1834 he was elected Speaker of ()w the House over Mr. Polk. His career and in the House of Representatives from f,,, atifying 1828 to 1841 was brilliant. In 1841 2t tee has ie was made Secretary of War by Prig prevent General Harrison. In September he Bar fred by resigned because of disagreement with Ja. in India Mr. Tyler. From this time until 1847 r ht cor lie was engaged in private pursuits. Gan )ught of In that year he was made a member tI' fiendish of the House of Representatives of it which Tennessee, and was elected to the of the United States Senate in November. for the In 1853 he was re-elected to the -ivancee Senate, and at the first session of Con rhich he sres. afterward, the KantsashNebraska g trunk bill of Senator Douglas was presented. -in full With one exception among Southern hopeless Senators (Ger. Houiton, of Texas) Mr. is stated Bell was the only Senator from this if pro- section who opposed it. from a In March, 1859, he was retired from injury." the Senate after twelve years of services In May, 1860, he was nominated by A vered in the Constituti )nal Union party at ie Uur Baltimore as their candidate for the a, Tenn., Presidency. sembling In 1860-61, Mr. Bell did not sulk with the in his tent, because he was a defeated lines, or candidate for the Presidency. He se to call visited Wlashington in March of 1861 ly joined asa peace-maker. He returned home - rble. Its to finud, a month later, that he had fail mall red ed, and promptly took ground on the & pecimens. 26th of April of that year, against the pearance. aggressions of federal power; and in ularly the this faith he died. ions from id in the A PLEA IN FAVOR OF CROWe.-A correspondent in the Cambridge Herald makes the following statement Alabama in favor of that much abused bird, the yield ol Crow: expecta- "During the past season my little ago. To son brought home from the west a the crop young one, which grew up, becoming ks behind quite domesticated Its hideous noise to 10th it greatly annoyed me, which I endured the pros partly to gratify the fancy of the boy g. Then and to study its I abits. t, worms. "A few days since, the potato bugs ghted the attacked, in countless myaiads, the ;ers. The vines; the Crow in return attacked the ll twenty- bugs, devouring them in great numbers calculated and frightening the remainder away. most ex The tomato vines became infested with :ultivators a poisonous worm which shared a sim ilar fate." .... FEIBELMAN- Carol GEO. CHAMBERLAIN. WCAPE J. T. I W. F. J. T. R W I. W. e AMBEIAINEIBELMAN L It tV L Ot to Ni Staple & SFancy Dryds & d D Gooceri of i dLaul IsS we, Whh I', - Co., Jess HAsUBERLAIN F&ALLIBOOD M. - ok oNo lWholesale Dealers i theNor onsd, Co psdts9 an A ~h Dry Goods, Groeries 4' Plodsue, =A SUM E AP N A DIOU DSIANAL BERINA tht e n thhe ere p owe o e Si, PUMMERNTE A.EE N . nD:t nor E ARE CONSTANTLY receiving additions to our already large and well selected tol,ý V stoaekof ie Staple &Fancy Dry Goods, R sin Groceries of all binds os. house if North Louo w rana. C .t _And will sel them as cheap, if not cheaper than any CHAMBER LAIN & FEBE AN. VVarehouMe otico burg We have just fnishe a large and commodiou warehouse and cotton shed and are prepared to receive and forward cotton and freight of all kinds on the most liberal terms. C. d& F. Us.e sN.B. We Ill pay the highest market price for Cotton, Hides and ener. Produce of allkn d C F d to -IMPORTER AND DEALER IN drew Hardware, Stoves, CA-Ma crocýery and lGass Ware, Wood and rivate Willow Wan."' Agricultural Implent8. rofee: Garde-a and (Grass Seeds. then I - ASO - %Agentfor the A m erican Powder C o., of the 1ý3 -ernshingtcn Street5 that n43:tf -",elling ofi at Cost~'. ] AT KING'S OLD STAND, Opposite Court House Square. WING to the dullness, of the season and the Squantity of stock I have on hand, I have eo eluded to sell otf my summer goods at cost, rather than keep them over for next dear. Those in need of goods and consltlting their interest can saove from 20 to 25 per cent. by examining and pricing my stock, which is surpassed by none in this section. Pripts 121 to 16 cts. Ginghams 30 cts. and upward, Bareges 2J cents. Cross Bar aislins, 300 Muslins, 20 cents. White Swiss 25c Jaconets 35 cents. Plain and Plaid Nainsook 40 Poplinets and Japanese Cloths 50 ets. and upwards; Printed Lawns 3o ctt. and upwards: White Jaconets, Cambrics, Brilliantlnel, tlrish Linens &c., in propor tion. I have also a splendid assortment of summer Casaimeres, Lin.,sn Drills, Checks; AND A SFLLECTED STOCK OF 3 Summer Clothling,, Shirts, S Utnder Shirts, Drawers., SHats, Boots, Shoes, Trunks, S Valises, f Y And a general assortment of e PLANTATION SUPPLIES. k nihest cash price paid for Cotton, Wool, Hides andl Bes-wax. II Call and satisfy yourself. e H. KING, Agent. n43:6m ie ii. LOUISIANA 3e estate SerzairiarT5 he -OF MILITARY ACADEMY, ge TEAR AI.EXANDRIA. LA. Founded and n i supported by the State of Louisiana. For particulars, address e D F. BOYD, Superintendent. te Alexandria, La., Jan. 20, 1869. nt8 ly hg RENRY GEHBAUER, ed MEercha.nt Tailor, ' i LIONROE, LA. egs NFORMS The public that he has opened he I an establishment at the old Hemken stand he on Grand street nearly optosite the Courthouse. ,re Clothing made to order on short notice, and in the latest style. A good fit guaranteed. * Particular attention paid to wedding suits. it Cutting, cleaning and repairing at reasonable m- prices. Give me a trial. na269m of IL. iilNDEMAMKHR, bofl gait this wit DESIARD STREET, . onroe , La., AS CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND s for sale Groceries of all description, sucb as SUTOAR, MOLASSE cS, COFFEE, HAM&S, BACGON, LARD, BUTTER, CHEESE, FLOUR, POTATOES, ONIONS, CIGARS, TOBACCO OYSTERS, SARDINES, LIQUORS OF S ALL KINDS, PRESERVES IN GLASS AND nd CANS. or FRUITS OF VARIOUS KINDS AS O 7 AS tld Monroe, La., Feb. 19, 1869. n22 ly end sed "IOLINf and Banjos, and Violin, Guitar ed and Banjo strings for sale at McFee's. its. n46;lm ble A NICE assortment of story books for S children, for sale at McFee's. n46;1 Carolina Lire Ineuranc Co-pau*. MEMPHIS, TENN. CAPITAL*, Income to October 1. (14j" montlh,) $$3fO O OFFICERS a = resident J. T. PETIT, irtep, ": W. F. BOYLE,. 5emibratg. i J. H. EDMONS01G, BOARD OF DIRECTORS s M. . Wicks, mes Phela,, W. B. Greenlaw', apoleon Bil, F.Titus, m. Joyn F G. Smithale, A. fessel, Ir, W. Smith, N. S. Bruce, "W. L. .Vune, . L. Vane, B. K. Pullen, TnZEVAn & BEIi.N, Agents in No t7L.0a1 Ut Otlice: Monroe. La. REFERENCES: NEW ORLEAs. -General Harry Hayst T. H. and J . Alen & Co., Gabreathes o, tewrt & Tizer, JennYigs, Gates & Co., Nelson Lauphied & Co., Beadles, Wingo & Co. SHREVEPORT.--B M. Johnson, Banker; Wimberly, Ardis & Co., Hamilton & Co., Wholesale Merchants, Cumnming, Morrison & Co., T. H. Morris, Druggist, Gregg & Martin, Jessup, Marsh & Wiggins, Hyame & Kennedy. Issues Policies. on all the improved. plals. No restlrictions on travel or residence within the settled limits of the UnitedStates, British North America or Europe. All policies non.forfeitable for their equita ble value. Liberal deductions made on Minis. ter.s. Active, intelligent gentlemen wanted as agents in every Parish. Medical Examiner, Monroe, Dr. StrotlO NEW DRUG STORE! Led RR. B. LIGNOS KI & CO.. Next door South of Chamberlain & TeibelmnaUL GLAND STREET, MONROE, LOUISIANA, f. HA'VE JULT rIEChI'VýI D A. complete assortment of PA TENT ifEDICINES, PAIN T'BS OILS, BOOKS, STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES, and every article kept in a first class drug store at REA gOAJABLE PRIOE,. N B.-)Mr. Ligmoski bar charge of the establls ment. and gives his personal attention to the preps tion of prescriptions. No Spirituous Liquors sold only, for 7Bd t al purposes. DR. WILIOF' ss Anti-Periodic, or Fever e .. D .1 G E TIoxC. SILL invarially cure all Miasmatio Fever, vi: VV Chiils and Fever or Fever and Ane, Duomb Chills. Congestive Chills or Pernicious ever, sd Bilious Remittent Fever. It is also the best remedy for the cure ofa Enlrged Caen. (Feve ke) General Debility, and Periodict S nlike most other Dr Wilhot's Anti-Psriodis. unlike mot other T remeies of its kind, pretends to cure but one clas rof diseases, namely, those caused by malarial p0 " eningnf the bloo'. Chills and F'ever, Doimb ild. Ciougestive Chills. ilious Fever. etas allOf Dtn. bheft we consider, beyond a doubt. a certain Specfi gainst it because it never fals to effect a permainent Even in those obstinate cases, in which Quinine, Arsenic or Prossiate of Iron had been used in vain, this remedy effected a cure in two or three days without a relapse ever oceurring. The advantage tlhat the Anti-periodic possesses above all othler remedlies of this class consist in the fact: First-Thnt it in.ariably breaks up t the .tr t. gether with its liability to return on the 7th. 11th. .an.d lt days. Second-That it does not occasion aiy hlead syiuptouis5 like those p.ronced byQi diniof Third-That it can he administered to ildre of S thA e most thnder age, with impunity. And. Fourth That it contains no Quinine. ArseniC or other min eral or vegetable poisons whatever. For Sale by Druggists and Mlerchants Generally and FULLY GUARANTEED by L n WZEELOCK, FINLAY ki CO. ESOL PRopa ETO eS. NEW ORLEANS° ., TlE AMERICAN SHUTTiLE SEWING MACHINE, TS retailed at a prio e withithe reach of all. The SMachine uses a straight needle, makes the LOC g D AND STITCH (alike on both sides) oas a self.ldnstingr tension, and can io every variety of sewindg. It will hrem, fell, bind. card. braid, seam, ilt, tuck, ub as- rnulle and gather; will work equally well on silk, linen, woolen, orcotton goods, with silk, linen, o The A ierecan Sbiytte efling ltacrirus. uaante.d forufire ear,--Oulr Aaents will be supplied with dup(icase part of the achine in case of accident It mkespreciselV the same 'stitch made by the Singer, T heeer & Wilson, Howe and Florence ba chines. It has the U-,ter-ieedt, like the besa of high' Dricel Machines, anuiis the only low-priced Shuttl Machine ii the market that has this feed. We 5rw enableil to sell a tirst class s)IIUTTLE MACIuNa at 5 very low price, on account of its simplicity, and con PUB, sequent low cost of manufacturing, in comparison with complicated machines.E AOENTS.-We wish to arrange with agents, male TOBACCO or female, to represent the American Shuttle Sew tug Machine in each State, County, and Town in the - a or United States and Canada. Extra inducements to expc.ienced agents. For full particulars, as to Bale ry or Commission, address, G. V. N. ANDItEWVS, General Agent, • Detroit, Mich. N. R.-Fr t.e heneflt of our agents we have ori ranged with parrties who have goods suitable Sewing Machine Agents to asi. "We wl:tl send bea of samples and full particulars en receipt of one red stamp. Adldrcsa G ANDIEWS, General Agent, Detroit, Mich. n""ly KINDS SOUTHERN CARRIAGE P.1T CTORY 'I'E undersigned takes pleasure in making I 1 known that he is now as well prepared as before the war, if not better, to do all kinds of work, either in manufacturing or repairing l carriages, buggies, hacks, etc. Ready made _ work kept on hand; specimens of which may be seen by calling at the Factory. in. Guitar He'will also carry on a general Blacksmith ilcf'ee shop arranged so as to do all kinds of black ]46;lcn smnithing. Terms reasonable, p46;i April 26,1866.