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rUBLISIIED EVEHT 1JHUESDAY BY ' XI. OSS & BOS SJ3K Editors and Proprietors. ' MAYSVIUiE, FEBRUARl 18. 1864. 0rA" movement it on foot among the Missouri Conservatives to nib Gen.' Frank FtWTt i f., fornext Governor or that State. ; fj2rScren tbonsandl&ul of thirteen thou tsjid; moles hats perished in one corral at Chattanooga, owing to tbe lack of food and proper treatment. ... - . sr (pPekin, China, has the oldest newspa per in. the world.. It has been published or pne thousand years, and Is printed on a Large sheet of silk. k()b:The United States corvette St. Lon is left Lisbon on ibe 25th to intercept an Eng lish bark w.th guns and stores for the rebel cruiser Rappahannock. Q7 A' wag once remarked that the reason why : unmarried ladies looked so often at tie moon, was the vulgar belief that there was a man in it. Base slander. . V: (KrTbe Duke of Cleveland died at Roby Castle in England on tbe 18th nit. -7 - .'. - 0T"Nicholas McCormicy, a : wealthy bachelor of Jefferson, Iowa, froze to death fn bed daring the recent cold snap. An aw.'ul warning against Bleeping alone. QyA negro undergoing an examination, when asked if his master was a Christian, replied, "No, sir, he's a member of Con gress." i (t3rA party of four or five fishermen were picked np on Tuesday night by guerrillas while engaged in fishing in Pohich, below Mount Vernon. : O-The total number of sheep killed by dogs in Kentucky last year, as shown by tbe report of tbe State Auditor, amounts to 10,012 valued at $20,226. In St. Paul, Minnesota, there are from 7,000 to 9,000 Catholics, and 2,245 Protes tants. General Sherman's headquarters are re ported to have been at Jackson on the 7th. He has since been heard of at Brandon. - Garibaldi has issned a proclamation, call ing upon all parties to unite' in the name of Italy and Victor Emanuel as Dictator for the re-possession of Rome and Venice. I OrAustria is ponring troops into Vene tia and Hungary in anticipation of an out break. (K7"A Methodist church has been organ ized inOnio, in which no stump speeches are allowed on Sunday. The administra tion cburcbs refuse to recognize It. The Little Rock Democrat says there ate about fourteen thousand rebel soldiers in Ark ansas, including guerrillas and camp followers. Tbe KiDg of Denmark has called out bis reserves, which increases his army to 40, 500 men three divisions of infantry, and one of cavalry and seven field batteries. . The President of one of the insurance companies of New York receives a salary of $20,000 a year. ' A Dutchman's heart-rending soliloquy is described thus: "She loues Shon Mickle petter as I, becouse' he has got a coopla tollers more as I has " Who "Proclaimed War!" f The New York Times, an accredited leading Republican paper, in its Issue of the 6th , Inst., in an editorial taking issue with Thaddecs Steteks for stating that the Rebel States are belligerents and "that they are ho loDger in the Union," writes this down as a fact that can not be gainsayed: -. "'The Confederacy' wanted peace, and sent Commissioners to Washington to secure it. We would cot receive them, and pro claimed war. Tbey accepted War. The question tolto fired the first gun is nothing." This is rather a strange confession. We have been generally told that the Rebels proclaimed and commenced the War. This Republican -authority says that we pro. claimed the War, and that the Rebels ac cepted it." Probably tbe people will get at the truth after awhile. r OCTPabsoh BbowkLow is reported dan ' gerously ill, t Knoxville. . ' ,COAdvices from Nashville say that per sons: who arrived there on Wednesday from "Knoxville report that communication with -Cumberland Gap is cut off. and that narlv . . r j a!I that part of East Tennessee is in 4:0s- sessioo of the rebels.. .; . TFT"TJinirol Rpri ha issnpd nrrtr Vif .... w-- a . Tlanil attall in fnfnp ha crnvArnaA h vnar- .u... ......... (3- - J iim law. " 1 ?-xi- --) - I fc-All the "loyal" papers and telegrams 'from Washington hate lately been teemiDg IWith . statements that the war is soon to close. - The call for 50.000 more does net ' look like' it; the two stories do not jibe. 5--.T a ; ' - . . -'. ftirThere was a great discussion in the VebeT Congress lately over a proposition au itoHiicg the President to suspend tbe writ of habeas eorvus. The ceonls of thm Smith have not yet arrived at that advanced stage 73ritajwla and Japanned Ware! A fTSK STOCK OF BRITAN hi A WARE and tea TBAVB Zpp WAITEES, very cheap, at des!7 B.' ALBERT'S ' 2d Etreet. 0The officers "of tho steamer Illinois, which arrived at Cairo on Tuesday from New Orleans, learned at Inland Kb. 76 that the steamer Gilburn hab been seized by tbe guerillas under Colonel Lee and. used to ferry their horses, mules, and wsgons to tho Mississippi side. They carried away much property from Bolivar Lauding and burned the town. No harm was done to the boat or cargo. ' ' . 07The rebels are said- to have staked much of their hopes upon beiog able to maiatain possession of Atlanta, Georgia, and are determined to burn it down if they can not hold it. " CirThe Hon. B. F. Flanders, of New Or leans, has resigned his place as special agent of the Treasury, having been chosen presi dent of the first National Bank. His suc cessor is Benjamin Rush Plumley. ' . (ttrThe Richmond Dispatch of the 5th Instant says: "The management of tbe de partment of southwestern Virginia, under command of Major General Sam Jones, has been changed. The President has relieved General Jones, and assigned Major General John C. Breckinridge to the command of the department in question. O-The radical German papers of Mis souri are strongly opposing the renomination of President Lincoln. fjrThe correspondent of the New York Daily World and Daily Times has been dis missed by General Butler from his depart ment, on the ground that the articles and letters in those papers are copied with ap probation by the rebel papers to the injury of tbe Government and the cause of the country. (fc5"George W. Jones, formerly United States Minister to Nicaragua, has sued the Secretary of State, Mr. Seward, in the Su preme Court of New York, for false impri sonment, laying damage at $50,000. Tbe Secretary, in November, 1861, sent the Ex Mioisterto Fort Lafayette for treasonable correspondence with the rebels. Tbe ssse is now on trial. OTThe Cincinnati Enquirer says the meeting that endorsed Green Clay Smith in Covington consisted of just thirteen persons- OrThree hogsheads of new crop tobacco were sold in Lonisville, at $2 50; $40 00; and $81 00. Tbe tobacco was grown by Mr. Wm. Scott, of Ballard county. Of-No crop will pay so well as onions, it is said. Since the war began, they have commanded great prices. Large quantities are used in the army. . Every farmer ought to raise a crop the coming season. In good soil, properly tended, tbey will yield from 400 to 600 bushels pel acre. 07"General Banks baa issued lengthy generel regulations on tbe subject of com pensated plantation labor, fixing the rates thereof, interdicting flogging and. the sale of intoxicating drinks to plantation hands, and stating that the enlistment of soldiers from tbe plantations will not be resumed without the order of the Government, &c. Soldiers will be permitted, on a limited scale, to cultivate land on private account. A "Free Labor Bank" will also be estab lished as a safe deposit for savings. Tbe transportation of negro families to other countries is disapproved. CCrTbe births of 1,176 boys, 1.132 girls, in all 2,308, were registered in London one week lately. This number is about 500 in excess of the average. (fc-The Legislature of Maine has voted to give to recruits a uniform state bounty of three hundred dollars. 7A writ has been issued for the elec tion te fill tbe vacancy caused by the resig nation of Senator White, of Pennsylvania. OyA bill is before the Iowa Legislature authorizing tbe governor to send a state commissioner of emigration to Europe. OCTOut of 50,000 deaths in London, 21,- 000 are children uoderfive years of age. (7"The consumption of cheesy in Paris, as a desert, amounts to ten thousand pounds yearly. (OAt Shelby there exists a manufactory employing fifty hands solely for making mouse-traps! OThe Huntingdon (Indiana) Qemocrat nominates Vallandigbam for President in 1864. t Neobo Outbaqb. Three of Abe Lincoln's American citizens of African descent, enter ed the bar-room of John M'Kinley, New York, on Tuesday last, and one of them. named Daniel 'Brooks, leaned over the counter and shot- I he-bar tender thro' tbe lungs, because he refused to sell him liquor OTHon. George Read Riddle has been elected U. 8. Senator from Delaware, in place of Mr. Bayard. He is a peace Democrat. Oylt is proposed in Congress to send Commissioners to Europe to encourage emi gration, and to give pecuniary aid to those who are poor. There is some food for thought in this idea. OyGeneral Scbofield has assumed the command of tbe Department of the Ohio, vice Foster relieved. 07-The export of potatoes during the year from Belfast, was 1.927 tons against 4,629 tons ia l62 and.8.85Q tons in 1861 O-Geoeral Burbridge is re ported as suc cessor to General Ammen; as commander ol the United States forces In Ken tacky. From tbe J effurson itn. Tories Then a ad Tor le Wow. . During that terrible struggle for American Independence, there was a class of. individ uals, friends to the old government, whom we now call tories, wbo acted as spies and informers upon the acts," sayings and dd ings of our revolutionary fathers. They were.scattered all over tbe country, osten sibly tbe friends of the colonies, but in re ality the aiders and abettors of tyranny and despotism, laboring to overthrow the rights and the liberties of the people; they declar ed that Britain was the only' just friend of America; every unjust and tyrannical act of the King was justified, upheld and sustain ed by them, under the plea of necessity. They claimed that the colonies could be jusily taxed at will of tbe King, for "the benefit of tbe best government on earth;" that be was right in declaring us rebels, right in taxing us. right in declaring his right to bind the colonies in all cases what soever; they were believers in a "strong government. Though the history of the King of Great Britain was a history of re peated injuries and usurpations, all having in direct object the establishment of an ab solute tyranny over these- States, yet, strange as it may seem to bim who truly loves his country and is ever watchful of her liber ties, bis acts of usurpation were vindicated; he was in all things upheld and sustained, and indeed justified by the tories of that day. Tbey denounced all persons who op posed tbe King or bad the maulioess to question the justice of the unjust mandates of his royal highness, as foes to the coun try, as traitors and rebels. These truculent tools of King George the provost marshals tbe attorneys of the crown, the stamp mas ters, stamp agents, &c, &c, of that day the real tories and traitors of the revolution, who would yield up everything to crush the rebe .on, even to life, liberty and property joso despicable creatures, the foes of manhood, whoso patriotism is only equalled by that of tbe republicans and abolitionists to-day have comedown to us a stench in the nostrils of history, their memories de tested and despised by every good and every honest man. Much is said at this time about tories and traitors. Everybody is a tory who does not sustain this negro-worsbipping Administra lion, and justify, to its fullest extent, all the abominable acts and doings of the party in power. But when we compare their acts and doings with those of the tories of tbe revolution, it is easy to determine wbo are and who aro not the real tories of to-day. The parallel between the two is almojt identical. What is iho history of King Lincoln 17 A history of repeated injuries and usurpations, all having in direct object the establishment or an absolute tyranny over these States. To prove this let facts be submitted to a candid world. He has erected a multitude of new offices and sent hither swarms of officers to harrass our people and eat out their substance. He has affected to render the military in dependent of and superior to the civi power. He has combined with others to subject us to a jurisdiction foreign to our constitu tion, unacknowledged by our laws, giving his assent to their acts or pretended legis lation. For quartering large bodies of armed troops among us for any mnrders which they may commit 00 tne inhabitants of these States. For arresting peaceable and unoffending citizens without due processor law. Fcr suspending the writ of habeas corpus throughout the several States. For depriving us of the benefit of tiial by jury. For transporting us beyond tbe jurisdic tion of a State to be tried for pretended of fences, or to be imprisoned at will. For imposing taxes upon us without our consent. For abolishing the free system of Ameri can laws in the neighboring States, estab lish. ng therein absolute governments with out the consent of their legislatures or of the people. For abolishing our most valuable laws and altering fundamentally the powers of our government. He has ravaged our coasts, burned our towns and destroyed the lives of our people. lie has constrained our fellow citizens to become the executioners of their brethren, or to fall themselves by their bands. He has excited domestic insurrection amongst us, and has endeavored to bring on tbe inhabitants of our frontiers tbe mer ciless (negro) savages, whose known role of warfare is the undistinguished destruction of all ages, sexes and conditions. We have enumerated but few, very few, of the unwarranted, unconstitutional and tyrannical acts of tbe reckless tyrant that now fills with paradoxical vacancy the chair once filled by Washington, Jefferson, Madi son, Monroe, and Jackson. Old King George, when compared with Abraham Lin coln, appears is proper light. If George III was a great tyrant, Abraham Lincoln is a much greater one; for surely the acts of tbe Administration at Washington would make King George blush and hang his head with very shame; yet wonderful to relate, all the unwarrantable usurpations of power 00 the part of the Executive, are justified, and every act of tyranny upheld by the abolition party, the tories and traitors of to day, the provost marshals, the military gov ernors, tbe stamp masters, stamp agents, federal collectors, assessors and sub-assessors the law officers of king Lincoln I. These hirelings of despotism tell us we must sus tain our government, that honest Old Abe is the friend of the people, that we must yield up everything to save the country, to put down this wicked rebellion and save "the best government on earth," that we must sacrifice life, liberty and property, sub mit to taxation, stamp acts, stamp duties, high tariffs, anything and everything, for what purpose" to carry on a most wicsed, unjust, unnecessary civil war. wnicn iney have inaugurated, and which they boldly declare is to liberate four millions of igno rant, semi-barbarous African slaves, to wipe out State sovereignty, to change tundamen tally our forms, and Bystems of government; in fine, to overthrow tne consuiuiion ana destroy tbe rights and liberties 01 a once free and indeDendent people. And when we Question the iustice or necessity of this war. when we avow ourselves in favor of peace, and demand that our rigQts ana r.o erties he respected, these traitors and tories of to-day, while wading to their knees in the blood of more than three hundred thousand of their slaughtered countrymen, while liberty is violated, stabbed and bleed ing at their feet, and they stand with their arms to tbe elbows in the public treasury, robbing, stealing, plundering from the toil ing masses these fawnitg sycophants de nounce every man who whispers "peace on eartbgood will to men," as traitors, seces sionists, rebels, copperheads, "butternuts, &c. and deserving imprisonment in a baa tile, or hanging. 1776 and 1864; what a striking similsrity between then and now; there, was a Lord North then, there is a Lord North now; we had a-king and despotism then,, we have the same thing now; we had a rebellion then against." the bestgovernment on earth' we have a rebellion, now against "the best government on earth,", we had taxation then, we have taxation now.. The rebels of that day believed that governments derived their just powers from the consent of the governed, the rebels of to-day believe the same thing; jhe government then declared the right te bind the colonies in. all cases whatsoever, our. government now declares tbe same tuing; we had tories then who de clared the government could rightfully ex ercise such unwarrantable jurisdiction over these States, and we have tories now who declare the same thing, we had a stamp act then, and some tories corrupt euough to ac cept the office of stamp ageo under It, and have similar things now; our rebel forefa thers compelled them to resign, and burned them In effigy in almost every city, town, and hamlet in the land, whiletheir children blessed tbem for it. The friends rf constitutional liberty, those who are being denounced as traitors, tories and rebels now, will ere 2ong rise up in their majesty and strength and compel those hirelings of despotism in our midst to resign, and be burnt in effigy in imitation of the glorious past, while our children and our children's children, to the latest generation, will bless our memories for it. Can any one fail to see that the only real foes to the Constitution, to liberty and to law, in tbi country, the real tories of to-day, the per fidious authors of all our national troubles and calamities, are tbe Republicans and Abolitionists? that party that touches but to destroy, that rules but to ruin? Common Sesje, Jr. Upper Uwchlan , Jan. 25th, 1864. Telegraphic Correspondence Cincinnati Com mercial. From Frankfort, Kj. Mr. Bell, from the Select Committee, to whom the subject was referred, reported the following resolution.! on Federal affairs. Resolved by the General Assembly of ike Commonwealth of Kentucky. J. hat this State need make no further exhibition, by way of political resolutions, of her intense loyaltv, or of her Kincere and unalterable devotion to the National Union. Her stand has been taken after the maturest deliberation, and it is known to the world. She will not prove recreant by taking any backward step, but will go forward with nil her resources of men, money, and credit, to the support of our gallant armies in the field, till the rebellion is subdued and treason disarmed; and she will, through the peaceful mode prescribed by the fundamental laws of tbe land, use her efforts to correct any errors that may have been committed either by tbe Executive or the legislative departments of the (jrovernment. Resolved, That we regard as impolitic the enlistment of negroes as soldiers into the armies of the United States, and we earnestly protest against their enlistmeut within tbe state of Kentucky; and we re spectfully request the President of the United States to remove from our limits and borders all camps for negro soldiers by which our slaves aro enticed to leave the service of their owners. Resolved, That in the opinion of this General Assembly, the legal status of tne States in rebellion, as regards the Union, was not changed by tbe criminal action of their people in attempting to secede, thus forcing a civil war upon the people ot tne country; and when the people of any or all these States shall in good faith return to their allegiance, their States, as before the war are members of the great American Union, and the people thereof are citizens. all subject to the Constitution and laws of tbe United states. Mr. Bell has the floor, and will advocate these resolutions to-morrow. From the Jeffersonian. Destruction of the French Dastile by the En rased People. A LESSON FOB THE STUDT OF AMEBIOAN TT- RANTS OF THE PRESENT DAT. "The Bastile of Paris was a royal Castle, built by Charles V. King of Dranco, com pleted in 1383. for tbe defence of Paris against the English, it was afterwards used as a State prison, like the Tower of London," (and Fort Lafayette,) "and became the scene of tbe most deplorable suffering and fright ful crimes. It was of euch strength that Henry IV. and his veteran army assailed it in vain in the siege of Paris, during the in testine war which desolated France, between the years 1787 and 1594; yet it was pulled down by the infuriated populace, July 14, 1789; and thus was commenced the French Revolution. On the capture of this great monument of slavery, the governor, and other officers, were seized , and taken to the Place db Greve, and having had their hands cutoff, vere then beheaded. The furious citi zens, having fixed their heads on pikes car ried them in triumph through the streets. 'The man with the iron mask,' the most mysterious prisoner ever known, died here, Nov. 19, 1703." I may add for the instruction of your read ers, that the key of the old dungeon was presented by Lifayette to Gen. Washington, and it is now at Mount Vernon. Feb. 2, 1864 ' Lafatetteand Liberty. . : The Privateer Florida. The Paris journal La France reports that the rebel pri vateer Florida bas challenged the U . B. war steamer Kearaffe to a fair fiht, which the latter having accepted, they intend; to go a few miles out to sea and settle their differ ences at cannon range.. Anotner account states that the challenge was givea by the commander of the Kearsnge and accepted by the captain of. the Florida. Tbe Rap pahannock still lies at Calais, and there is still hope that the Freooh authorities will not allow her to depart. M. Drouyn de Lhuys, iu hiscorreepoodeaee-with Mr. Day ton upon the subject, acknowledges that there is a distinction to be made between the positioaccupiad-by -the -Florida and Georgia, which came into French ports for repairs, and the Rappahannock, which entered Calais to fit out as a vessel-of-war. Boston Courier. CHEAP LAM PS! 200 COAL OIL LAMPS OF -EVERY. SIZE AND STYLE AT FROM 50 CENTS TO $6. CHIM NEYS, 6UADES, WICKS, etc , -at : decl7 R. ALBERT'S 2 J street. Lndlf Blertlas. At a meeting of the Ladies of Maysvillei held at the Goddard House Parlor Monday afternoon, February 15th,-1864, Mrs. E. F. Fleming waa elected President, and Mrs. Culbbrtaou and ' Mrs- J. Shaokleford were elected Vice Presidents. The-object of the meeting having been stated to be for the purpose of making ar rangements to assist the Neptune ITtre wm- pany with their Fair and Supper, -which is to take place on the -ni'oW of the 22nd of February, a motion was m ade and carried to appoint committees of three from each, ward to solicit donations of eatables and money from the citizens of their respective wards- The President appointed the committee as follows: 1st Ward Mrs. G. W. Sulser, Mrs. C. G Cady, Mrs. Simon Myers. - . . 2nd Ward Mrs. wm. i-ieming juibs Lizzie Reed, Miss Annie Ficklin. 3rd Ward Mrs. Geo. H. Wheeler, Mrs. Roch Robb, Mrs. B. Farrow. 4th Ward Mrs. W. H. Savage, Miss Alice Basccra. Miss Sallie Clarke. - - Ordered that all the committee be request ed to report to Mrs. E. Fleming at 2 o'clock Saturday the 30tb. E. F. FLEMING, Pres't. Mrs. M. CULBEBTSOW , I v. p Mrs. J. SUACKLEPOBD, r"S 1 . (KyA negro member of an artillery regi ment having been shot below Columbus, Ky., six citizens of that town have been arrested and held as hostages for .the men who did the shooting. 0rA convention of Loyal League wo men of the Bio omer persuasion, have resolv ed that they will wear short dresses or noth ing. By all means let them stick to the short dresses. C7"Tbe colorod wenches of Gen. Butler's department propose to j resent him with a sword. The old story of Beauty and Beast. 0"A Montgomery paper says the capi tal of the confederate Stales is to be remov ed to Columbia, South Carolina. 0r-The New York Herald's Washington special states that our Government is pre paring a rigorous protest against tbe French occupation of Mexico. O-Colonel Straight, with 110 Federal officers and men, have escaped from the Richmond prison. Straight, with 17 oth ers, are safe. (t-Fonr hundred rebel prisoners, com missioned officers, have been sent from Sandusky Bay to Baltimore. General Jeff. Thompson and Captain Breckinridge, son of John C. Breckinridge, are among them. OyOfficial documents show that during the year 1862, 13,500 claims of deceased and discharged soldiers were settled at the Treasury Department. The number set tled during 1863 was 45,700, and there re mained on hand unsettled on the 1st of January last, 74,600. (K7"A correspondent of the Richmond Whig, writing from Carter's Station, Tenn., on the 22d ultimo, to the Columbia Caro linian, says: "General Longstreet is being rapidly reon forced, more than seven thou sand men having already passed through Bristol to join their respective commands. So I am informed by the queHermaster of that place." QOThe Southern papers mention a report that General Robert Toonobs, a rebel officer, and formerly United States Senator from Georgia, has been pnt under arrest at Sa vannah, by order of General Beauregard, for tho expression of treasonable sentiments. 0O"It is reported that portions of Lee's and Beauregard's armies are being sent to Mobile Atlanta and Knoxville. 6It is claimed that Lee has only 30, 000 infantry on the Rapidan. 0TOne thousand and twenty bales of cotton were accidentally burned at Wil mington, North Carolina. 0OTbe steamer Mill-Boy sunk, on the 1st, eight miles from Jacksonport, in White River. She was laden with Government stores for troops at Batesville. Part of her cargo was saved. The boat, valued at $15,000, is a toal loss. (K7"Thirty guerillas entered the town of Vilton, Kentucky, last Friday, and robbed Mr. Pearce and other citizens of a thousand dollars, including a number of horses and mules. - " 07" A committee of financial men from New York have submitted to Secretary Chase a plan for harmoniziug the differences between the old New York banks and tbe new national banks. - OrThe exports of merchandise and pro duce from the port of New York last week amounted to $3 ,475,880. OCrSmall pox is spreading in Nashville. There were admitted to -the hospital, in November, 146 cases; in December, 325; in J anuary, 443 . .The Pest-house Report, for January , shows that of the number ad mitted during tbe month 147 were soldiers 87 citizens, and 219 contrabands. There are remaining in hospital 569 case3. OCrEight tuns of green -backs were carri ed over the New Jersey railroad to Wash ington one day last week. The money is said to be tbe collections of different inter nal revenue officers. , . . OOlOver three hundred new recruits, from Wisconsin, arrived at Cairo yesterday; on their way to the South." w. . robs. - jl.s. miwiu. exo. w. kou, q ; ROSS & NEWELL, WHOLESALE GROCERS i AND - SXALZBS IN Foreign and ; Domestic Lipnor TOBACCO, CIGARS, Etc. Comer, of Market and, Thitd Streets, " MAYSVILLE. KY WHEELER & WILSOFS S e wing Machines ! - Awarded tne First Premium as the best Family Sewing Machine, For three snecossive years at che UNITED STATES FAIR; ' For five years at the ,. CINCINNATI MECHANICS' INSTITUTE. WITH IMPROVEMENTS ! GLASS FOOT; . HEMMER: COKDEE fc BEAIDEE. 1 ? ' ALSO ;' MACHINE NEEDLES, COTTONS, 4. - ETFor sale by - , J. B. OIBSOXT, Agent, TELEGKAPH OFFICE. feb. 4!h,lS64. . Matsvill. ALEX. MAD DO X J OLD STAND ON WALL STREET. OLD AND NEW HAMS, C 0 USTTR YPROL UCEASD A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF FAMILY AND BU SINESS CONSUMPTION'S FOR C1TI AND COUNTRY ! t JT MY OLD AND COMMISSION A Stand, embracing two large and elegant three story stores on Wall Street, I continue to carry on, with increased stock and facilities, my lon? established business of fnrn:sbing Families in City and County, Farmers, Merchant ajd all others, most of the essential commodities con snmed in life, all which I am selling at tho most favorable rates for cash or such country firodnce as suits the market. Thankful for the iberal patronage so lon? extended to me in the past, and which has enabled me to offer greater inducements to customers hereafter. I respect fully solicit a continuance of their favors. Be low wilt be fonod advertisements of a few of my pecialities; but it would take np a whole news paper to cnumrneraie all the commodities ot goneral necessity which I habitually keep on hand. No one can examine my stock and go away unsuitcd as to quality and price. ALEX. MADDOX. Old Stand on Wall Street. Ifaysvillo, July 17 OL.D HAMS 200 two year old can vassed of a lot of some thousand of my own curing, still remaining for select use. : . ALEX. MADDOX. NEW HAMS. 500 canvassed Hams or my last year's curing, sweet, sound, juicy and of unrivalled flavor. ALEX. MADDOX. CHOICE IMPORTED FRENCH BRAN. D? I have hnn rht nnt Jnhn A nnkn.... stock of choice Brandy selected by himself in t rance, a fcuperb article for Drnsrists and Fam ilies, very old. ALEX. MADDOX. STORAGE ANDCOMMISSION-Good-nnd Produce for storage or ilsv ru ed ved on consignment on the most moderal' rale- ALEX. MADDOX. OLD BOURBON'. 50 Brls. choice Bouri bon'Whiskey very old, tmre, highly tiavored and oily. - ALEX. MADDOX. BOURBON WHISKY. A large stock or 1. 11m mnnAr rltaMHosI Whr..F rMAM vA a I t A l-V 1110a J m II U1U VUW fcW Jouryears old, always kept on hand for sale low pJOMMON WHISKY. An abundant ju.jy.jr ui cominou wins Keys, at very low rates, always on hand. FAMILY FLOUR. The choicest brands always kept ALEX. MADDOX. ALEX. MADDOX. CORN MEAL. From picked flint graTa and carefully milled, ever on hail. ALEX. MADDOX. s UGARS Choicest Brown and White bugars always on hand. " ALEX. MADDOX. GOFFEE. The choicest descriptions al ways kept in full supply- . ALEX. MADDOX. rTVlSAS Green and Black of all the best X gradas. ALEX MADDOX. FISH Mackerel, Salmon, Herring, Sardines, Lake and other flh - - ALEX MADDOX CORN IN THE EAR Selected sound corn in the ear always on hand ALEX. MADDOX. CORDAGE Hemp and Manilla ropes of all sizes from a plough line to a shi ps cable always on hand. ' .-ALEX MADDOX O AKUM-Ch oice prepare J always on hand A. MADDOX B LOCK AND TACKLE An assortment embracing all sizes of superior construction ALEX. MADDOX. CHEESE The most seloct brands of rich, puro, bluegrass cheese. ALEX. MADDOX. Come down in the center, That's what it means ! : ' n. c. ; ; . ' ' 'y SADDLERY. THE TJNDEKSIGNED IS NOW SITUATED so as to give his undivided attention to the Manufactory of every article connected with' the SADDLE AND TTATCWES3 TRADE! Be has now on hand and :n process of making, a splendid assortment of Gentlemen and Ladies' Saddles; Saddle Bags; Buggy, Carriage, Biake and Sulkey Harness; Wagon and Plow Gear; Eiding Bridles, with Kacking, Port and Snaffle Bitts; Waggon, Buggy, Coach, Sulkey and Hid ing Whips; Hog and Kipskin Collars; Horse Covers, suitable lor ad seasons; Leather, Web and Eope Halters; Worsted," Cotton and Hemp Girths; Bed top and Iron etrapt Haraes; Dray and Cait Harness; In short every thing- usually kept. in a Saddlery Establishment, which will be sold at Wholesale and .Retail, at low prices, to punctual dealers; 5 per cent off for cash. -' t3TAll Repairing attended to at once, at my Old Stnd, on Snd street, to find which. "Come down in the Center," between Market & Sutton. . . T. K RICKE TTS. Maysville, March 26th, 1863.