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Evansville daily journal. (Evansville, Ind.) 1863-1866, September 29, 1863, MORNING EDITION, Image 2

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WANTS, FOR RENT, &c.
TOS bALE The uaicrsignsloffTs for sale at a Deaf and
X taaa .-.v.. ptice, fee castor on tine, a two ; , -story
brick Dwelling House, containing seven la,s 13 a
rooms. Pomion cm be given in ten day from
the date of purchase. Enquire of
H2?-dlw. GEO. LAST.
"'aRPF.NTKUS WANTED Eight or ten good .
J rtn;irs can rind constant employment at
$- per day, l.y applying in-. mediately to
JOHN S. M'cCORKLE,
Sej:2t-lw. Cor. Oak and Fourth streets.
piTY HOTEL FOR REXT The above nan.ed
v house is favorably located on Water street,
oprositc the Steamboat Landing, and has lately
b -en painted inside aiid out, papered, and put in
good order for a first class hotel. The long and
noted name of this Honseis sufficient guarantee to
auy pers.in qualified, to insure him a good busi
ness. Will be rente 1 on favorable terms, ifrom 1
to 5 years. Enqnir- of
CHARLES HARRINGTON.
Evansvi le Ind., Sept. ST,, 1863.
IT'OR RENT A two story brick dwelling house,
JL having nine rooms, and a One garden attach
e i to i. Inquire at the office of
Sopt.l3-dlw. LAW A ANTHES.
TCES:..i HORNING...
..SEPTEMBER 20
m. THAYER)
X. SIL.VERTHOR.3f,.
Editor.
.Associate.
See first page for an account of
the trial of guerrillas at Mount Vernon.
Also Sunday night's telegraph report.
Onr Boys In East Tennessee.
Through the kindness of a lady friend
we are permitted to publish the follow
ing? interesting letters from one of our
officers in Gen. Burnsides' expedition,
omitting nothing except that which is of i
. c . .
a private character. 1 be nrsl letter is
a
dated. " Near Montgomery, Tenn., Aug.
30tb, 1863." After enumerating some
of the marches made by CoL Foster's
brigade, he proceeds as follows :
Near Montgomery, Tenn., )
August 30th, 1863.
But yesterday we marched to this
place, about 25 miles, and here we have
remained to-daY. How long we shall
remain 1 don't know, but we expect to ;
march to-morrow. Gen. Burnside is
about ten miles from here, I learn, and
CoL Foster sent a message to him thi3 ;
morning, saying our brigade had four j
days rations and our horses were in good
order. (Jen. Hobson has not appeared i
yet, on account of sickness, and Col. F. j
being the senior officer, commands the
brigade. He is anxious to have us in
the advance. We are now about fifty
miles from Knoxville, and could easily
reach there in two days, so far as dis-
tance is concerned: but we will probably
have one severe battle, at least, first I
cannot learn positively that there is any
rebel force of importance this side of
Knoxville, though 1 have heard from cit
izens among the mountains that they
have fortified on the Tennessee river to
prevent our crossing. So far we have
met with no opposition. Our pickets
were fired upon a few nights ago, and
one man was captured, bearing an im
portant dispatch to a party of guerrillas
among the mountains. The last forty
miles of our march have bean an ovation.
The people can hardly find means
enough of expressing joy at our ar
rival They are all unconditional
Union men, and for months have not
dared to leave their homes. Men, wo
men and children have turned out en
mass to see u3 pass, aud the demonstra
tions of good will and kindness which
greet ns. are sometimes really affecting.
I am convinofl tLo truth of an old
l.in1r..Vii.i,w... .,
ancTfound the best road we have hadon
the route, as well as the most thicklv set
tled country. Many houses are entirely
destroyed, while the small patches of
rain and gardens look as if they have
lately abandoned them. They cannot do
too much for us, and in many cases I
have found they will not be satisfied un
less our men are allowed to help them
selves to whatever they wish. We have
invariably placed a guard when we have
stopped, over orchards and gardens, but
the people are unwilling to have us do so.
The climate, soil, and productions, re
mind me of New England. Sometimes
I have almost fancied myself among the
pine forests of Maine, only the pines here
are of a smaller growth. We also find
the laurel abundant. These people have
cleared up their homesteads, lived in
peace, and enjoyed all the liberty they
conld desire, or imagine under any form
of Government, and are satisfied with
things as they have always existed.
They live a quiet, peaceful, and happy
life, and having no political aspirations,
have never been corrupted by political
designers. They own few slaves, and
have no interest in the slave oligarchy.
I do not think I have seen a slave
since I started up the mountains,
though there are some. A more sim
ple, kind-besrted and hospitable people,
it would be hard to find. They have
no fashions except what convenience
suggests and experience proves the worth
of. The women wear no hoons nor ahops
nor do they deem it improper if the
dre3 extends only to the knee. They do
not look healthy, however, but pale and
feeble. As to their virtue, I cannot sav,
bat if so, I presume it is because they
have never had any temptations to be
otherwise. This morning I saw a scrip
tural threshing floor on the beaten
ground; the grain is threshed with a
wooden flail and winnowed on tbe
ground. They make their own grind
stones, and rely entirely upon their own
ingenuity for the comforts of life. 1 have
seen an ox cart, having wheels made of
a section of a large tree. The houses are
mostly built of logs. Tuesday we were
up the mountains to within a mile of ,
Queenstown, on the summit, but finding '
a large army there and no forage, we
wen down the mountain again and spent i
the night. In the morning', e come up j
again with all the forage we could bring, !
and passing throngh Queenstown, camp
ed eight miles beyond. I presume about '
20,000 men were at Queenstown. Their
horses have had no forage for two days.
We now have to subsist "them on green '
aim wiieai. as ior ourselves, we
lorage also as much as possible, a
n(j
manage to live pretty well We are now
about one and a half miles from Mont
gomery. Troops have been passing here
all day. We have yet twelve miles more
before we get through the mountains,
though I think we have come down the
steepest slopes. I wish you could see
the scenery I have for several days past.
The mountains are beautiful, and the
water very clear and cool. Springs are
j.-.i.. lusoraer nas just com
puck up and move immediately, so I
st stop. More anon.
mu
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept 2d, 1863.
Well, here we are at last. We had the
honor of being the advance our regi
ment being the first to enter the city.
We reached here lastevening about four
o'clock, but had no light the rebels hav
ing left in a hurry. They had about
7,000 soldiers here, but as soon as they
heard of our coming they began to evacu
ate the city. This tl a beautiful place,
of about 10,000 inhabitants. As soon as
the citizens discovered our approach they
hunted up Union Gags which had been
hiddeu for two years. Flags waved from
all parts of the city, handkerchiefs waved
and every body .shouted To-day nearly
all the people for miles around have come
in to get a sioht of us, and every body is j
smiling. The country women brought
in apples, peaches, pies, cakes, chickens,
&c, which they have givyn to our boys, j
There are uiany stylish buildings here,
private ami public; among tbe latter a
d Dumb Asvlum, and College.
eat holiday: runny are here
to-day who have not dared to come for i
months. The rebels have made great
preparations. The Convalescent Barracks
cover TO acres of ground, and contain :
some 25 elegant buildings, wiih every
possible convenience, such as springs of
cool water, COOK houses, slaughterhouses,
stables, and. several large gardens, where
all kinds of garden vegetables were
! raised for the sick. The buildings are
placed in rows, with fine streets and
i sidewalks, and shade trees. One could
hardly imagine such magnificence could
! exist in the Southern Confederacy. We
1 are on the railroad running from Hich-
mond, Va.. to Chattanooga and Nash
ville. As we have captured several loco
motives and trains of cars, we can take
I a ride to Richmond whenever we please.
! 1 will give you some of the prices of
articles here: Salt, 1 per pound; cof
fee, $5 per pound; sugar, $2 50: domes
; tic and calico, $2 50 jer yard; boots, $75
per pair; Ladies' shoes, $35 to $40; com
I $5, and other things in the same propot
' tion. I send you a Laurel leaf from
, Cumbrrland Mountain. Cedar is abun-
dant here.
Sunday Mousing, Sept. 6th, 1863.
I have had no opportunity of sending
! any letter yet, as no mail has been for-
warded from this place since our arrival.
J No mail has been received by our troops,
i and we are all anxious to hear from
I VTVlO
We are not among eneinips. but
......
friends. warm-hearted, liberal and true.
I feel well paid for the hardships and
and the s icritice
privations ot camp me, am,
of home comforts, by sharin
in the
pleasure of this march for the liberation
ot r-ast lennessee.
; such L'nion feelings
I have never seen
as prevail in this
conntrv. lndiana.Ohio, and all tbe North
' em States are far behind in true loyalty.
It has cost them nothing to be loyal, but
here, the people have been held in f ub-
jection by the worst tyranny the world
ever saw. Such a happy people you nev
er saw as they now are. They feel as if
a load had been removed, and they are
released from their prisons. History
can never do justice to these East Ten-
nesseeans.
The city is thronged daily with visitors
from the country, all vieing with each !
other to see who can do the most for the j
Yankee soldiers. We will find thous
ands of volunteers here. Gen. Burnside
says he has 13 regiments of Tenucssee
ansnow. Burnside has his headquarters
close by our oilice. He is a rough look
ing man, but his genial nature wins the
admiration of all. lie is as kind and at
tentive to the lowest private as to the
highest officer. One can see in him tie
true hero, who, after the battle of Fred
ericksburg could have the magnanimity
to say ' all the blame for failure is my
own.
Our soldiers receive praises from all
for their fine appearance and noble bear-
ing. As soon as the citizens had seen
I our regiment of infantry march into
i town to the tune of Hail Columbia, from
j a fine band, they remarked that the reb-
els could never take the city again,
against such soldiers, lhere are many
things of interest to a Northern person.
Brownlow's house is injured but little,
and still has his name on it. I have
visited the jail where he was incarcera
ted. It is entirely vacated, and not even
a guard at the door Maynard's house
wa3 confiscated and used as headquar
ters for Gen. Buckner. Everything is
in ruins, and his private and law libra
ries, the finest in East Tennessee, nearly
-! ij.rjj.vn low will ne hen-
i sucn a welcome STf "Irnr TeturnSS
never greeted an American citizen.
Yesterday evening Captains H. and
j Q visited the forts about the city.
The East Tennessee Univer3itv was a
, fine structure, but has been closed since
j the commencement of the war, and used
I as a hospital. The Deaf and Dumb
j Asylum has been used for the same pur
' pose.
We have had no change of clothes
since me utn oi Aususr. uur wagons
wiicn were witn us most ot the way,
have not come up yet. We cannot ac
count for if Of course we are dirt from
; head to foot, and can buy no clothes in
this place.
Colonel Foster, v. ith a part of the re-
giment, have taken the cars and gone up
to the Virginia line, about 130 miles, to
make some captures. He will continue
' to command the brigade, as General
, Hobson will be assigned to a division.
Rebel deserters are coming in by
j scores as fast as they can get away.
; They all say that the rebel army is dis
couraged and demoralized, and will not
fight again if they can help it. The
army would be glad to lay down their
i arms if the leaders would permit It is
thought that part of our army will
eventually move into Virginia or North
Carolina.
How I would like to be with vou this
Dleas nt Sabbath ! The hells
i ing out the invitation to church, and the
people expect to enjoy an old-fashioned
Habbath-
such as they had before the
war.
: NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
BY THE . A W. LINE.
Exclusively for the Journal.
Morning Diapntches.
! News From Cairo and Below.
Ex-Senator Trnstin Polk and Fam
ily Captured Gen. Grant's Health
Improving Gov. Yates' Proroga
tion and Veto Legally Sustained.
St. Louis, September 28. The Dem-
ocrat s Cairo special says CoL Trustin
roik. lormerly Lnited States Senator
from Mi ssouri, wile and two daughters
were captured at Bolivar, Landing, Ar
kansas, on the 18th, and delivered to
Gen. Buford, commanding at Helena.
Polk was Gen. Holmes' Judge Advocate
General and was with the rebels at New
Madrid, Cor'nth and Holly Springs.
A dispatch from Holly Springs of the
j 21st. says Gen. Grant is still improving
ana win oe awe to leave nis bed in a few
days.
COttOn
A good deal of Government
is arriving from Vicksburg.
Ihe Democrats Springfield, 111., spe-
cial says Judge Logan of that citv and
one of the first lawyers in the State, in
reply to an application for an opinion
relative to the legality of Gov. Y ates'
veto of the Wabash Railroad bill and
the proriration of the Legislature, has
given an elaborate opinion sustaining
the lesalitv of the Governor's action us
both cases.
Kcw York Specials Interpretation
of lle food Xeivs from Roiecrans
Uncle Sam flush In Guns False sto
ries of Deserters, tfce.
Special to tho World
WAsmxernx Sept. 27.The good news
received from Gen. Koseerans is inter
preted by the official organ, as supposing
to mean that more re-enforcements have
reached him, and that he may soon de
cide when he shall resume the offensive.
It would be highly improper at present
to reveal in full the nature of our pres
ent position, but it 13 of such a nature au
to render an attack on our line exceed
ingly improbable.
frL . .... m .
i ae sanitary condition ot his armv is
very satisfactory. It is generally thought
it was never in better condition than at
present.
There is good reason U believe that
Lee is not anxious to press an engage
i ment, and if he should attempt a flank
! movement, his labor will be m vain.
A large part of oar arm; is encamped
near Culpepper.
Herald'" Special.
WxsuistiTON. Sept. 27. Many Repub
. lie ins in the West are writing remon
j strances against the abandonment of the
draft in the Western States and the sub
stitution of the svstem of volunteering.
I.
It is rumored that Maj. lien. Howard
will tender his resignation.
It is also statcl that Burnside's resig
nation has been accepted.
Special to the Times.
Gen. Slocum, commanding the 12th
army corps, has tendered his resignation
to the President.
The Government has at present in
the different arsenals throughout the
country, 500,000 effective stands of ur ns,
and the number is rapidly increasing.
Springfield alone turning out 25,000
musket every month ULder the contract
made by Secretary Cameron nearly two
years ago, and with private parties. Of
j the 200,000 rifled arms but 25,000 have
I as yet been delivered to the Government.
The stc nent going the rounds of the
j press thai 18,000 men were absent witb-
out leave f m tbe Armv of the Potomac
! alone, or i other words have deserted,
: is incorrect. From the figures from the
: Provost Marshal's office it is ascertained
that on the 1st of Juiy, 1863, there were
but 92,788 from all the armies in the
field since the establishment of the bu
reau Over 15,000 of these skulkers
' have been returned to their regiments.
Special to Tribune.
Washington, Sept. 27. William Law
rence, of Bellefontaine, Ohio, has been
appointed Judge of the U. S. lHstrict
Court in Florida, in place of Mr. Marvin, j
resigned. It is therefore presumed that
the Hon. G. A. Binghom of Ohio, ap- j
pointed to this post some time since, has
declined.
Mosby and his guerrillas captured six
men and eight horses of the l'Jth N. Y.
. Cavalry, near Aldie, on Thursday last.
The Secretary of the Interior decided
i agains; the claim of the State of Illinois
i to 2 per cent on all lands retained by
i Government in the Indian reservations.
. The military reservations of Forts How
! ard and Crawford in Wisconsin, being
j desired for railroad and other purposes,
' an act of Congress authorizes the selling
! of the same at public sale. An agent of
the (ieneral Land office, sent out to ex
amine and report on the same, has re
turned, and arrangements are being per
'; fected to have the land surveyed and sold
under the provisions of the above act.
Fort Howard Reserve is situated at
; the mouth of Fox River, on Green Bay,
; and contains about 5,000 acres.
Fort Crawford is in the town of Prai
; rie Du Chein, and comprises 175 acres.
MARRIED.
On the 28th inst., by the Rov. Mr. Kretzshmer,
, Mr. DlTRICH SCHW'ANi E to Miss Mabiaii T. Heib,
1 all of this city.
; DIED.
I At DavalV'-- BlufI, Ark., August 2"th, 183. of
j Congestive Chills, Armed, sou of Robert and
: Sin ah Brown, aged 22 years.
He was a member of the 1st Indiana Cavalry,
! Company G., enlisted at Boonville, Warrick
i county, under Lieut. Col. Wood, iu August, 1862,
I serving faithfully the time he was iu the Bervice
j knowing no interest but his country's. He felt
; that the life of the Nation was at stake that his
single arm could help suppress the rioters in their
j mad career. He was willing todie ifliis death
down in the cold grave as an offer
ing to the cause of freedom.
Boonville Democrat please copy.
OFFIIAL.
Evansville, September 29, 1863,
A LIST OF LETTERS REMAINING IN THE
Post Office at Evansville, Indiana, Sept.
28, 181 Persons calling for these letters will
please say "Advertised," aud give date of list.
Advertising fee, one cent.
LADIES' LIST.
Mansfield Kate 2
Miller Catherine
Mcore America R
McKinney Hester
McDonald June
Mr-Loin Mary
McCutchen Ester
MaRay M J
McMullen Martha
Oldham Penelope
Oldham Mary
Perkins Harriet
Payne Maria
Peck Eliza A
Partridge Jane S
Rich Emily A
Robins Julia
Aahly J
Alverson
Brown Lucy
Brown Maris ret
Bjid Niry
Bell Matt in C
Blair E A.
Bush Irvins
Barker Eliza
Bolei Lucy
Burnet Martha A
Blair M J
Crawford Lu
Corthorn Susan
Crofts Sallie
Clark Laura
Claud Cristina.
Delaney Elizabeth M.
Ragsdale Ann M
Buderford Ellen
Smith Lncia
Shoek Rosey
Sullivan Louisa 3
Smith mrs L B
Stinson mrs J W.
Strong Mrs
Skinner Sarah A
Shields Eliza
Stevens Sarah
Thomas Jennie
Taylor Sarah
Thomas Melissa
" earancc Rachel
Tsery Martha
Wijtgen Laurie J
Want Mrs R A
Way land Margaret ta
Walker Ann
Tonng Elizabeth A
Yates Mrs Edward
Young Margaretta.
! Pay Kacael
Deposter Elizabeth
I Diggens Mrs
' Dow Anna P
Earl Josephino.
; French Maria E
I Fisher Sallio
I Green Mary A
; Gould Sarah A
GibsoD Jane
Hawley Lina A
Holding Jane
Hopple Martha M
Hampton Carotins
Johnston Maggie
Johnes Eliza A
Jinkins Lizzie L
Kirkpatrick Amanda
Kile Margret
Lynn Cathren
Lawrence Julia
Lichtenberger M G
Maher Carrie
Martin Lydia 2
GENTLEMEN'S LI8T
Ablet Robert B.
AMierton B T 2
Alderton John
Allen Bobert
Bart in J H
Belford Jacson
Britton John 8
Buctley Edward
Barrett Martin
Bell Joseph
Boyle Wm
Barron Jlnkin
Bowling James W
Kirkpatrick Robert
Light L D
Lee Amy
Laugh y Thomas 2
Lawrence Ob
Lakin Wm M 2
Langford Wm '2
Lindley Robert A
Martin F
Maynar.i John
Morris J J 2
Morris R S
Mix Jas H
Morris Jonn O
Murrav J
McQuirk Pat
McKughan Arch
McCoy Joseph
McKinney Wm
McFerry J
O'Brien Dennis
Porter Joseph
Payne W R
Pane J
Palmer Jas
Parker W B
Phelan John 31
Price J M.
Rhone Geo W
Reeves Wm
Rogers E J
Smith John
Scott John W
Shepherd H B
Smith Robert
Smedley W E
Smith Frank
Saunders W,u
bmith Mr
Shipton Thos F
Shepard Jyhn
Smith Nathan II
Stroud Alonzo
Sweetiing Wm B.
Swift J H
Sweazy Joseph
Tuck P F
Temple John M
Tullis W H
Taylor Sam
Tinsley A
Whritman Albert
Welch W F
Wood Wm
Watkins Thos
Welch Joshua II
White John
Bartholomew It ii
j nffnflL
Beaie wm
Bates B
Burleson B W
Bliss Millan
Byres Robert
Baker Perry
Betsou Charles
Bow L
Bates Bernhart
Clark L S
Cook Hars
Culbertson Zariah
Clayton R J
Dodge Bergt Geo H
Daniel J W
Dawson John L
Dickson C
I Edrington Jas
i Foresyght tteorge
Fields Henry
Feast Thos
lager Jean
' Hauagan J N
: Furguson Levi
Genner John W
Gwathney Simon
! Gleascn E
' Garell M'm
Griffith John W
i Green C
I Green Hogau
I Hoehsteter Gabriel
i llarvey John
' Hendricks L N
; Hurd Dr Geo
j Hitch Peter
I Hendricks Levi
Harney Hon U M
Uogan B J
Hay Henry
; Harbesou James A
i Johnson W II II
Johnson Henry 2
' Jones A H
Want Pilot J M
Wright James
Winston & Bennet
Whitney Marcia
JAMES AM'NEELY, P M.
REGULAR PACKET.
For Bowling Green.
fJMIK FINE STEAMER,
Cordelia
JOE McREYNOLDS
Captain
W tuurZ' dav " , iVT " n1 "WM
COX A Hl'MPURKY, Agents.
apt. ii8-lt.-
NEW AD 7ERTISE3ffETS.
SPE
CT
CLES.
KITTEN dSi-vG,
Manufacturrr of the newly inv at .1
PESISCOPIO
A X 1)
Army Field Glasses,
Superior to nil otliers now in use.
SPY
Miorosoo
OPERA GLASSES,
Marine Spy Glasses,
SIMPLE MICROSCOPES.
Hixniingr Cur lasswess-
And a!! Kinds of
OPTICAL I-.TRTJMEtfT
i :an be had only of
No.
"VL alia S3 tro -
E VA NS VI L L E. INDIA V.1
RITTENB KRG HAS NOW ON HANDS A
A. splendid assortment MUprieal instruments, .
which ne win , 1. ,
nrices: nis KOOUI oell.g an tJl me very i:ii: m iiu
provements in manufacture, consisting cl u very j
large variety of Spectacles from tlie nio- t common
to the very best, vi. : The Data! quality of Gold !
Spectacles, these Glasses being constructed on the j
most acenrato adaptation of the Conve:; Comavo
Periscopic principles. Also, Silver of tlir -e dif
ferent grades of Glasses, No. 1 beiug on tbe same I
nrinciolo as the Gold Snertacles. No 2 is a Peri- 1
focal Lense; No. 3 being a fine Achromatic Lans ,
mirror shape. (
In addition to the above I have a tine assort
ment of Steel, of the very best quality of L jnses,
the frames being grooved into the Glasses. The
frames are so flue as to be scarcely visible. No. 2
of steel is I'erifocal. No. 3 the globules of a
smoked Lense, adapted for weak sight where
strong light, snow or wind affects the Tisioc.
These Spectacles are a perfect preventative by use
ing them constantly, causing the eye to gain its
healthy power and retain it to old age.
Having had very considerable experience also in
cateract eyes, in adapting glasses to sucli vision,
would impress on the minds of all persons need
ing glasses of any description, to apply for such
only to a regular Optician, making that his ,-.le
study and business for years, he alone being able
to know from the peculiar anatomy of thu eye the
nature of the defect, whether arising from weak
ness of slit, flattening of the pupil, or oilier
misfortune occurring to the vision. The eye be '
Ing the most delicate organ, aud of tlie newt vital
importance to the happiness and prosperity of i
man, should never be tampered with, either by j
the individual or by those who, for mere profit, 1
take upon themselves the selling of Optical In- ;
struments, and who know nothing of the anatomy
of the eye, or how to discover tbe proper glasocs to 1
suit the peculiarity of the different sights of those
needing spectacles. Thousands have lost their j
vision tntirely from not applying to those only
qualified to know the different defects in each in
dividual's sight and how to remedy it by wearing
the proper kind of spectacles. I. Rittenberg,
having had over twenty-five years experience ss a
regular practical optician, can assure those giving
him their patronage that by applying to bip they
can get the very right kind of glasses adapted to
their case, aud in almost every one secure good
eye sight to old age. Ne-r sighted persons can
also obtain of him the latest improvement in
spectacles suited to them, being a new invention.
1 have also the must rccowlly ir.'W Field Glasses,
vpnrat msrnimenfs repaired at the shorted r.n
tice.land those having purchased siiectucles of me,
and having had the misfortune to break one of !ho
lenses, can have it replaced gratuiton- Iv bv apply
ing to I. Rittenberg, 67 Main street between
Second BJld Third sriucts, Evansville, Iud.
s -o. 29.
FOR SALE.
Valuable Mill Property for
Sale.
rpHl SUBSCRIBER 0KFEKS FOR SALE HIS
A well known Flouring Mill, formerly owned
by James & Mugge, and called the POCKET
MILLS, and the Histillerv connected with it in
the town of Mt. Vernon, Ind.
An Engine i f great p .wer .Irics the machinery
of th- mi, I, which is nil in th finest running
condition. There are four run of bun, capable ot
grinding 150 harre's of Fluur of hs gr od brand as
can be made anywhere.
The Distillery b one of the larirest i 11 tlie Vi'oat
j with separate engiue, mashing 6KI bnsht-1 f corn
! per day. Attached era all the necessary bnildings,
i Ac, and a n-w Stock house oi sufficient siu for
j 3,000 hogs, fitted up with Uroliths am! all facili-
I ties for iceding cattle.
1 Tni property is situated on the hank of th
! Ohio River, fifteen feet above high water mark
: and all refuse and off-nsive matter about the aaaa
is readily carried off by the river. The proiwrty
has an excellent landing, four hundred yards be
low the town landing, so that shipments to and
from the premises are made without the expense
of dravago or wharfag". The region in w hich
this property is situated is as fine au agricultural
country "as there is in tho I'nited States. Thesar
plus corn of lat year of the immediate vicinity
was oOO.OOO bushels, and of wheat 250,000 bushels
I will sell this property et private sale, on the
most rea-sonable terms, any time before November
7th, 1SC3. If not previously sold at private sale
the s;.me will be sold OH THAT DAY at public
auction. Capitalists wishing to iuvost in this
kind of property are invited to visit the premise,,
and examine for (themselves.
Refer to George Muege, or D. P. Casselb rry,
Esq., Mt. Vernon ; or John J. Chandler, Esq Ev
ansvillo. sept20
D. C. JAMES.
INSOLUBLE CEMENT.
KiBEAT
; USEFUL and VALUABLE
DISCOVERY !
! HILTON'S
TtTnAT Tm.
D SCOVEUT.
a.mdua,u.bjl,.E CEMENT!
Is of more cpneml im.it i - -
Applicable to
the useful arts.
than ..v i rJ "''"'
-- ,j
Lted during Vt two yZfll
practical men, and pronounce to
stFlSRIOR TO ANY
Adhesive Preparation known.
a new thi0e. ffilton's Insoluble
Is a new thing, and th
Cement
result of
years of study;
combination i
IB Oil
Its
Combina
tion. Scientific Princinles.
;And under no circumstances or
;changeof temperature, will it be
ieome corrupt or omit anv offensive
smell.
Boot & Shoe HOOT
Manufacture! :
& SHOK
manufacturers, using Machines,
will find it the best article known
iforCejienting the Channels, as it
workj without delay, is not aftect
ed b. any change of temperature
Jewelers.
JEWELERS
Will find it sufficiently adhesive for
their use, as has been proved.
It is especially adapted to
Families.
ueaincr.
And we claim as an especial merit
that it sticks Patches ano Linings
to Boots and Shoes hv Iciently
strong without stitching.
IT IS THE ONLY
LIQUID CEMENT
Extant, that is a snro thing for
mending
FURNITURE,
CROCKERY,
TOYS,
BOMB.
IVORY,
And articles of housohold usj.
It Is a Liquid.
REMEMBER
Hiltons Insoluble Cement
Is iu a liquid form and as easily
applied as paste.
Hilton's Insoluble Cement
Is insoluble in water or oil.
Hiltons Insoluble Cement
Adheres oily substances.
Supplied hi Family or Manufactur
ers' Packages from 2 ounces
to lot) lbs.
Kin Is.
i
HILTON, BROS. L CO.,
PnOPHlKTOBS,
PROVIDENCE, It. I,
jya3-iy
NOTICE TO THE PUBj
JO.
I RITTENBERG hasjuftrcceived a variety of
, fine Stereoscopes. Aisn. Pst.'tit Revolving
Stereoscopes, containing Seventy-five splendid
views iu continual ion, without anj change except
turning a small knob. The very finest views ever
seen West. Any one desiring to purchase any of
thesa braiit:ful instrument and views can sec
them at Hi Main street, Kviiosvilie, lad. An
erlv call b reepecfully solicited. Sept. H6-.1t.'
LIVERY STABLE.
AMERICAN STABLE,
On Third bet. Main and Locust Sts,
THIS LIVERY ESTABLISHMENT, WHICH
is well known -throughout the country, pos
sesses Stable advantages superior to any similar
establishment In tbe City, having arrangements
for the seceptiou of private horses at livery of the
most cl-gatit and complete description, and at the
lowoet, rates.
Carriages for visiting to lit. Coaches, light
rssrous, and every kind of road vehicle to let.
Horses sold 1111 commission Second hand Buggy's
fat sale at the very lowest prices. Passengers for
warded to all parts of the countrv by special cou
v yanee: RICHARDSON, BUTTON CO.
apll
DHY GOODS.
Dry Goods ! Dry Goods i
ii'E H AVE JUST RECEIVED AS COMPLETE
latent of Goods as can be lour.d any
where, and having bought them before the receut
lulvumv, e can and will sell them cheap.
SCHA.PKEB A BUSSING,
No. 49 3Inin Strset.
Black and Fancy Silks.
K HAVE A S PL ENDED ASSORTMENT
of Silks, aud sell them very cheap.
SCHAPKER 4 BUSSING,
49 Main Street.
Cloths, Casimeres and Vestings.
A
JOOD ASSORTMENT OF CLOTHS, CA8I
H ERES and Vesting can lie fonnd a.
CIIAI'KKR & BUSSINGS 49 Main Street.
Carpets! Carpets!! Carpets!!!
i I T r H AVE NOW A SPLENDID ASSORT-
V MENT of Carpet to which we respectfully
. p.;l the ntivntioii of the nn'dic.
SCHAPKER A BUSSING'S,
No. 49 Main Street.
SCHAPKER & BUSSING' S
Shawl and Cloak Department.
A THOROUGH EXAMINATION OK THIS
Jpariment will satisfy every one that they
can be suit
iteil in ounliivatid prices.
suiiAi'ivf.K s Bueuiau,
No. 19 Maiu Street.
SCHAPKER & BTJSSING'S
Millinery Department.
HAVING MADE THIS A SPECIA'. PART
of our business, and having boug it every
thieg in that line direct from Import rs and
manufacturers, we defy competition.
Misses Epperson and Bellam, who have charge
of the Trimming Department, flatter themselves
that they cannot be surpassed iu trimming by
any Milliner.
HEW AND ELEGANT GOODS
AT
S. A. C00E & CO.
ARK RECEIVING AND OPENING AT
No. t
FIRST STREET.
A New and Elogaut Stock of
Dry Goods, Fancy
Goods
axd
x o r8 x
Their Goods hvo been selected with ureal .are
by experienced hands, with special rrfnui to
the trado of this city ; wen bought for CASH aud
will be said very low to Cash Customers only.
Their stock comprises all the most
ELEGANT STYLES
Required I
tltufe a first class
1 iV Good
EMBRACING
Black, Plain and Fancy Silks,
Foulard Silks.
j Fine Mozambique Dress Goods, plain
and Check;
Bareges, Organdies and Jaconets,
Lawns, Mourning and Summer
Dress Goods, of every description.
Point Lace Collars,
Collars of every Variety,
Mourning Setts,
Mourning Collars,
Silk Talmas Sacques. and
Circulars of ail kinds.
Lace Mantles,
Summer Shawls,
Silk Parasols, a beautiful assortment
just received.
Marseilles Quilts and Spreads,
Cloths,
Cassimeres,
Staple Goods of every description.
2MOTI "KT 5 -
Onr stock in this line in large, and of the finest
th fr h"1
i NO' 7 FIRST STR
I T.t ir ft XT n -rr t t -r-i t
tention h directed.
STREET,
EVANSVILLE. INDIANA
WATCHES & JEWELRY.
WATCHES
JEWELRY.
AT
Wholesale and Retail.
GEO. A. BITTR0LFF
Has just opened at the old stand
IVo. 48
MAIN sSTJL:E3 & T
One of the largest and best selected stocks of
WATCHES, CLOCKS
T 32 T7T 33LR
Diamond Rintjs and Pins,
Silver Ware,
Silver Caps, Soup Ladles,
Table and Tea Spoons,
Napkin Rings, Butter Knives,
Childrens' Setts, &c.. &c.
Plated Ware, Full Tea Sets,
Castors, Pitchers, Cups,
Butter Dishes, Salt-Cellars,
Goblets, Jewelry,
A full assortment of all kinds of
Spectacles,
Watch Materials,
Watch Glasses, &c, &c.
Haviug bought my stock for Cash, I can sell at
tho lowest figures for Cash. Call and examine my
stock before purchasing elsewhere
GEO. A. B'TTBOLFF,
P4 No. 48 Maiu Street.
EXECUTOR'S SALE.
EXECUTOR'S SALE
VALUABE BE aL estate.
BY VIRTUE OF THE POWER CONTAINED
in the Will of M. W. Foster, .In eased, as well
.m an order of the Court of Common i'leas of Van
derburgh couutv, thu undersigned will offer for
sale at Public Auction, on THURSDAY, tbe loth
dav of October, 18ti:i, between In o'clock a. m. and
io'clo k p. m., at the Court House door, in the
city of Evansville. the following descrilied Real
Estate :
Item 1 .The corner part of Lot 36, Old Plan of
Evausvills, beii.g 40 f et front on Main
street bv 90 feet deep on First street,
with the three story brick (double) s ore
situated thsreon, the first stories n.iw oc
cupied by John Healry and J. P. Elliott.
Item 2. The lot of ground adjoining the above,
commencing on First street 90 feet from
the intersection of Main street, thence
along First street 32 feet, more or less, to
the center of the partition wall dividing
the Btore now owned by J. G. Yeneuian
from the store now occupied by Goldman,
Berg Co., thence at rig"t angle witn
Firsj street along the center of said par
tition wall 70 fcet more or less to the out
side of the rear wall of said stores, thence
at right angle towaids Main street Si
feet more or less, to the line of the Lot
owned by Charles Viele, thence at right
angle to the place of beginning, w ith the
bnildings situated thereon ; also, an
alley in the rear of said property, 10 feet
wide, which is to be kept forever opened.
The first floors of said building are now
occupied by G. Copcland and Goldman,
Berg & Co.
Item 3. The lot of ground on the corner of Lo
cust and Water streets, being 150 feet en
Water street and 150 feet onLocnst street,
known as lots 7 and 8 Old Plan of Evans
ville, with the two brick warehouses sit
uated thereou, now occupied by the U. S.
Quartermaster, and the brick and frame
dwelling aud store adjoining.
Item 4. The undivided one-half ot Lot 1 snbdi-
vision Lot 200, Donation Enlargement of
Kvau6Ville, beiug corner part of said lot,
having 25 feet front on Fourth or Market
street, and SO feet on Locust Etreet to a
ten foot alley, with the common privilege
of same.
Item j. The undivided one-half of Lot 2 subdi
vision Lot 200 Donation Enlargement of
Evansville, adjoining the above, naving
25 feet front on Fourth or Market stret
and 80 feet deep, to the alley in the rear,
with the common privilege of the same.
Itkm 6. The undivided one-half of Lot 3, subdi
vision Lot 200 Donati on Enlargement of
Evansville, adjoining the aliove, having
K feet front on Fourth or Market street, ,
and 80 feet deep, to the alley in the rear,
with the common privilege of the same
Item 7. The undiviiled one-half of Lot No. 4 :
subdivision of Lot 200 Donation Enlarge
ment of Evansville, having 30 feet front
on Locust street aud 75 feet on Duuhani
street, with the common privilege of the
ten feet alley on the south-west side, to- ;
gether with the brick smoke house aud i
frame pork house situated on the same.
ItemS. The nndivide i one-half of Lot 5, and
one-half Lot 4, block 28, Eastern Enlarge- I
ment of Evansville with the wooden shed
I it anted thereon, bavine 36 feet front on I
Fifth street orCanaland running through :
to Church street.
Item 9. The undivided one-'-nif of L 5 end
7, block 28, East, rn : larger, f Ev-
ansville, having 48 i oi front fifth
street or Canal, and : ironing !.n 0 feet
to Church street.
The above property is all in gooi order and un- j
der rent at profitable rates, and possession can be
i given at very short notice. Title intlitputablt. 1
j Any one desiring to purchase may examine the
' property and see plats of it by applying at George ;
Foster CO. s rvarenouse, corner oi liocusi sm-ei
and Canal. . I
TERMS OF SALE: One-third cash, one third
at three months, one-third at six months, the pur
chaser giving notes with approved security bear
ing interest, and waiving relief laws.
GEO. FOSTER, j KTP(.a,org
JOHN W. FOSTER. J ExPCUU'rs
Evansville, Sept. 12, 1863. d-td.
INSURANCE AGENC
HOME
INSURANCE COMPANY.
Of New York.
OlHce 112 and 114 Broadw.y
With a Cash Cnpit.-.l all paid in of
ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
ASSETS JULY 1st, I860
tl 0,000
The Home Insurance Company insnres against
Loss or Damage by Fire on Dwellings ana their
contents, for a term of from 1 to 5 years on the
most favorable terms. Stores, Warehouses, Stocks
of Merchandize, Produce, Manufactories, Machine
' rNLAND NAVIGATION
And Transportation, Shipments upon the Bivers,
Lakes, Canals and Railroads, as low as the nature
of the riskB will bear, with iairness to the assured
and the Company.
Adjusting all losses fairly, and pr jnptlv Haying
them. CHAS. J. MARTIN, Pres't.
A. F. WILMARTH, Vice Pres't.
J. Miltos Smtth, Secretary.
John McGee, Ass't Sec'y.
Applications made to and policies issued by
A. C. HALLKCK A SON, Ag'ta,
First Street, near Post Office.
Insurance Agency.
ALLEN crilALLECK,
NDKRWTIITEK AND GENERAL INSURANCE
AGENT,
AHJOIKK OF AVEBAGES AND NOTARY PCBL1C.
ITe" continues to issnu Policies from several First
Ohm and must reliable
INSURANCE COMPANIES
In the Commit $, on Inland and Fire Ritkt. He will
ilso receive applications for
TT LIFE INSURANCE.
tiOlXSt?- B "1" attend to the Adjustment of Losses oi
every description under policies from other agen
i cies, and attend to the settlement of all matters
connected with ISURANCE, for parties interest
ed. His long experience as an Insurance Agent,
has made him familiar with all subjects connected
with Insurance.
r Office, on First Street, near the Post
Office.
ING 0 R,P ORATED 1847.
CITY
Fire Insurance Company,
OF
HAilTFOSB, CONN.
Capita , SjlSoO.OOO
X C. WAITE, Sec'y. C. B. BOWERS, Pres't.
S. A. PRICE, General Agent,
Residing ut Chicago, Uls.
CASH CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 8327,510.
This Company insures against loss and damage I
! by fire on Dwellings and their Contents, Stores,
Warehouses, Stocks of Merchandize, and all insur- ;
i able property at as reasonable rates of premium as
j any other solvent and reliable Company, AdjvtHng
I Lowe fairly and paying Uietn promptly.
Applications made to and Policies issued bv
A. C. HALLECK A SON.,'
First Street, near Tost Office,
augUl-lyd Bvaksvillb. Isn.
HARTF0S.D
vRE INSURANCE
Hartford, Connecticut.
INCORPORATED 181
chabteb"pespetual
With a Snccessfnl Business Experience o
FIFTY YEARS.
I CASH CAPITAL syio noo ,
CAPITAL AND 'W'lifrVj . f ' ilSnffll
Insurance against Loss or Damage by Fire on
Dwellings, Furniture, Stores, Warehouses, Mer
chandize, Mills, Manufactories, and other kinds oi
property, can be effected in this Company uiiou as
favorable terms as the nature of the risks and secu-
rity to Policy will admit.
! PABTICULAR ATTENTION given to insuring
Farm property, consisting of Dwellings, Barns,
a?d ut";mlu,"8s csnnected, and Furniture, Live
Stock, Hay, Grain, Farmiug Utensils, Ac., Ac,
, contained therein, for a term of years at LOW rates
I of premium.
' OFFICERS :
T.' ,V-Hyn s'c'y- H. Huntington, Pres't.
0. C. Lyman, Ass't Sec'y. W. N. Bowers, Actuary.
I D. Alexander, General Agent for tho Western ,
I and South Western States, Culumbus, Ohio.
J. Graham, Ass't General Agent for the Western
I and South Western 8tates, Columbus, Ohio.
I Applications for Insurance mav be made to the
undersigned, the duly authorized' Agents of the
, Cempnuy. A. C. HALLECK A SON, Ag'ts.
6Sf Office on First street, near Post Office.
aug23-lyd
GROCERIES.
AMERICAN PRIDE BLACKING
250 doz. assorted sizes Blacking ;
Just Received, at H. a.. COOK'S.
CIORN STARCH 30 do:
-' cooking, at
beet Corn Starch, for
H. A. COOK S.
REFINED SUGARS
20 barrels Crushed Sugar ;
20 " Powdered Sugar ;
5 boxes Loaf Sugar :
25 ban-els Betlned B. Sugar ;
Just Reccivid, at II. A. COOK'S.
ASniNG BLUE 10 gross best tor sale bv
S. K. GILBERT A CO.
1 BARRELS BEEHIVE SYRUP; 10 barrel
xk) New Orleans; just received at
ELLIOTT'S Family Grocery.
MEAL SE1VES-5 dozen Meal Selves at
ELLIOTT'S Family Grocery.
SYRUP
10 barrels Crescent City 5yrup ;
5 quarter bbls Honey Syrup ;
10 half bbls New Orleans Molasses, at
ELLIOTT S Family Grocery.
WATCHES & JEWELRY.
WATCHES, JEWELRY
AN1
SILVER WARE
P.
L. CXInSLKR HAVING JUST RETURN
ED from New York City, where he has pur
chased the largest and finest stock of Goods, which
t hey ftfer at very low prices at
WECOIiBS a X23
AND
1? JE
I JL.
They call the special attention
Merchants and vicinity at large.
of the Country
The stock com-
prises the nnest selection of
Fine Gold and Silver WATCHES,
O
W X3 Zl 1
SILVER
WARE
TT'AolcS.
G-las
OS.
OPERA GLASSES,
SPECTACLES,
EYE GLASSES, &c, &e.
Also, a large stock of the very best brands oi
PLATED WARE
Manufactured In the United States.
Pine full Tea Sets,
Pine Casters,
Pine Cake Baskets,
Fine Card Baskets,
Cups and Goblets,
Tea, Table and Desert Spoons,
Tipped, Beaded & Threaded Forks.
Soup Ladles, Fruit Knives, and
Napkin Eings,
: Children's Setts of Knives, Forks
and Spoons;
Also, a large stock of Gold Pens.
All of which we offer at Wholesale aud Retail
j at very low figures. Call and examine our st ck
i before purchasing elsewhere.
P. L. GE1SSLER & CO.,
No. 28 .Main Street,
(One door above First.)
j N. B. Personal attention paid to repairing fine
' Watches.
STOVES,"&c.
4
j"5
WHOLESALE STOCK
OF
Wood and Willow Ware ! !
I
HAVE NOW IN STORE and to arrive, the
b?st assortment of Wood and Willn. w,
ever opened in Evansville. The attention of the
trade is called to my stock, which will be found
full and complete. H. A. COOK,
73 Main stmt.
GENUINE IMPORTED CASTILE SOAP
boxes, warranted genuine Castile Soap ;
. At H. A. COOK'S.
OLIVES AND CAPERS
2doz. French and Spanish Olives;
" Nonparisl Capers;
At H. A. COOK S.
HOLLAND HERRING 25 kegs imported Her
ring, Fresh and very choice ;
At H. A. COOK'S.
COFFEE, COFFEE "
25 bags choice Rio Coffee ;
5 " " Jam Coffee ;
5 " " Marracabo Coffee ;
2 halos " Gunn Mocha Coffee;
In store and to arrive, at H. A. COOK'S
TT'L A VORING EXTRACTS
24 doz. 2 or. Extract Lemon :
10
4
I
4
2
2
21
6
4
4
4
Vanilla ;
Peach ;
Cellery;
Roses ;
Orange ;
At H. A.
2
3
4
Warranted A No. 1
A'UTS, DATES, AND PRUNE
11
M barrels Java Almonds :
5 " Bordaux Almonds ;
10 " Filberts ;
" English Walnuts :
8 ' Brazil! Nuts;
3X pounds Shell d Almonds;
3 fails Fresh Dates ;
15,00 pounds Best Turkish Prunes ;
At H. A. COOK'S.
CLOTHES BASKETS
sets oval Clothes Baskets, 4 inch ;
1 square '
1 large size
At H. A. COOK'S.
MARKET BASKETS
100 nests Imported and
Domestic Willow
Market Baskets, 4 inch nest
At H. A. COOK'S.
QC1100L BASKETS
U 30 doz. assorted
sizes, covered round School
Mssorted sizes, covered oval
At H. A. COOK S.
Baskets; 10 doz.
School Baskets ;
"i RAIN SCOOPS
VI- 1 .
Inz. Wood Grain Sc. ops;
At H. A. COOK'S.
QAMtiHi oa cam inns
u Vil0' Freucl1 0m Knifrs. Every family
should have one. Ten times the cost saved every
year. Only to be had at H. A. COOK'S.
(tODFIMI. CODFISH
J i boxes large Codfish ;
'-' drums
Just received, at H. A. COOK'S.
TELLY. JELLY
O 12
doz. asorid quarts Jolly ;
0'-! ' pints
At H. A. COOK
h a
wis V ut 5 : : v
:3l0p SIS
8?gl a ST1 1
B 2 b 553
a mi ai -j
" 1
GROCERIES.
CLOTHING.
The Best is always the Cheapest
Especially is this true of
ot ur
AND
O Xr.
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
Test it by calling on
H. OAHLI N,
o. 8
I RST
(SEAX
STREET.
w
POST-OFFICE,)
EYANSYILLI, IND.
r
HE UNDERSIGNED HAS JUST RE
tr.tned from the East, where hs ban lid in
one of the best stocks of Clothing and Gents' Fur
nisliing Goods ever brought to this City. My
Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings Ac, were selected
with an eye single-to .uality and style ; aud hav
ing become conversant with tbe taste of onr peo
pl. , am satisfied that in this particular my Goods
will give eicellnt satisfaction.
Gents Furnishing Goods of every description
will also be found at my establishment ench as
Gloves Hosiery, Nock-Ties, Shirts, Collars, Sus
penders, Ac.
My tacilities for manufacturing Clothing are
excellent ; and as Tor cutting Garments to fit no
satisfaction no pay I ask no one to take a mean
fitting garment off my hands.
Over-Coatings of every variety and style will be
found at my fctvblishaent. Though it may
sound unreasonable to talk of Overcoats during
j :Y.c heated term," we must remember that iu
i ' peace is the time to prepare for war," and in
Summer make our preparations for the cold blasts
t of V inter. No better preparation can be devised
than the ordering of a good reliable Overcoat,
en h as may be found at No. 8 First Street.
Orders for Clothing of every description will
receive !he personal attention of the undersigned,
and will be promptly attended to. The motto at
No. 8 is, " Promises punctually fulfilled."
Before orderi: g Fall or Winter suits Gents will
uuusuu ineir cwm interest by examining
my
,JUV"1 ou i ie:es. iiem mrier ttie place
Xo. 8 First Street, (near Poet Office,)
MgM J. H. CARL1N.
WHOLESALE
CLQTIINEf HOUSE!
G0L1 MAN, BERG & CO.,
Wo. J
North First St., Evansville ;
BUAXCH OF
GOLD AN, BERG & CO.,
o. 306
Market Street, Philadelphia,
We have now ready a very large selected stock of
Poll g Winter Clothing
AN Li
! Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
SHAWLS, BLANKETS
TRAVELING SHIRTS.
Boys' ClothLins,
IN GREAT VARIETY,
To which we desire to call the attention of the
trade. Our Goods being all manufac
tured by ourselves, buyers have
Only One Profit to Pay.
We feel confident that onr prices are folly as low
as those of any other House in the West.
All Goods Warranted.
sepo
HENRY FELDMAN,
MERCHANT TAILOR,
TVo. 54
"RSI laa. Street,
EVANSVILLE, IND.
T 1S?. T0 CALL THE ATTENTION OF
A the citizens of Evansville and vicinity to mr
large and well selected stock of French Cloths.
Casimeres, beautiful Vestings and Furnishinc
joods in general.
I have just returned from the Kast, where I havs
made my own purchases, and can therefore recom
mend all my Goods as being of the first quality
I employ none but the best of workmen, and con
sequently turn out work equal to any in the Citv
sepo -Cm
UNITED STATES
Wholesale Clothing
AND
FURNISHING HOUSE.
Clothing for the Million!
L- LOEWENTHAL & CO.,
gain in the market, at
stand
the old well known
COOK S- Cor. Main and First Sts.
(Which has Ween rebuilt and enlarged,) with the
I argent nod best selected stock of
FAIL A3TD WINTER CLOTHING
-1XD
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goon
Ever Opened in thl Xmxmirt.
"VUR OLD CUSTOMERS AND
THE TRADE
W gen
nerally are respectfully Invited to call and
examine our Goods and prices oemre purchasing
elsewhere, ns we ieel assured we cau offer superisr
inducements to CASH tiuyer8.
line ef cur firm resides in New York, and has
hs.i ssinj exr experience in buying and mauu
faciiirn.J. mmi votrs his whole time to
Purcliasinsj and Superintending the
.ilitnufacturing Department,
And as we buy exclusively for CASH, we can aud
w ill sell as low to the trade as any
House East
or West.
f ACKER KL IX KITS
lVi 50 kits No. 2 Mackert! ;
tO ' "3
25 " " 1 m
3 " assorted mess and extra Mackerel
At H. A. COOK 'a.

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