From th NnkMU Patriot.
Ecad tha following parody, Skiddle, and coufes
that bhakapeare "Mill live," r at least dm to the
it alic manner and manor bom '.
TMfi CABIXET COTJJfCIl
JL FRAGMENT. , ,
j . T MIDDLUi .
Llc6U -SoJ ; awfero in a rocking thai mjltt
mum A iprintwup tuiUnty. - - -Give
me another fceofdt cap t Wrap m lo, tauitsv
c TJ cloak !
Hare mercy, Jeff Davis I Soft I but dream.
(Loud knocking ml th door.)
Who knock thui loudly?
BkwariM Without) Ti I, my lord ; tha White
House cock; - ... . ... . '
Tluieo Lav I crowed inc the day hath broke.
(Enter BeuurJ, Cham, Bat, Ulair Canwnn and
CaurrOn How doth my good lord
LtscoL Indifferently well, metuinka, good cos.
That confection of hommony and bog, efhich, a my
Late ooyeaterday ere I ate, did most wilfully affect
Ilare I no lceeh among my councillor, oh aenlora,
Who ran minister to a body diseased? Alaa, my
Bred to the chicane of th law, what know ye of the
And bound of rebclliou blood by fitful fever tlrredT
., Bate My liege, a 1 glanced o'er the morning
(In which our glories are duly and at length let forth),
Methought much praise wa driven to -a medicament
Yclept m foreign lore Ceplialie PilL
Lmcotii A way with thi nostrum HI none of it !
For, know ye, I bought a boa of a harum-ccarum boy,
Whom I encountered on our Western train, and who
Cried God wot! "Old Abe, buy some pill f
Three I. bought and tried, but got no better fast.
lint Vou'd carc expect one of my g
Te peak in puliiio on th tage. Yet I can but think
'Xi not the coafectiuu but the defection of the South-
' era tier
Whieb pain our Licg1
Lincoln Alas I knave! think yon of
Know yon not, my babbling cot, that thi defection
1 all gammon the criai i but artificial I
I ham We know it well ; would we oould forget it;
Yet, your Excellency, I read in tome foul
Southern paper called I know not what
The "Mail" the "Mercury" oromeiuch absurdity,
' That there i much feeling down in their unsightly
Where Ai'iic' wrong amcll rank to heaven.
Lincol What then t let them howl 1 You know
That cry as tlicy may, there' nobody hurt !
Oh, how I despise a peevish, compluiiiing peoplo
A people who know not which aide their bread is but
tered Mii-gunhd people ! who would faiu tear away three
Two of red and on of white, from our Star Spangled
Hkward ((iM.fr) Long mar it wave!
Wki.l (;) O'er the land of the free!
Hate (atuL ) And the home of the brave I
Lincoln Aud imagine they have founded a new
And nnw yon fighting Colonel Davi
With his ra'twd, ragamuffin crew, loudly wer
He'll (it in this very chair wherein we sit
Have the mark ! in spite of Wool or Scott
Fri.-uds, furewcll ! j et take omething ere ye go.
Leave me to myself, that I may court the drowsy god.
Watch well the door, that no foul traitor enter
Willi uiai'hiuo iufuual, or six-throated revolving
Spread yourselves, and lose no opportunity to tell
Th' expectant people that all ia going on well;
And while rehut.int, ye admit the Southern feeling,
Urge ami decline ximt 'tis marvellous conoIing,
That nothing Ik hurting anybody. There, go 1
fjtaud not ou tlie ordur oi your going, but go at once.
(StmarA ami othtn tow and drpart.)
New Jerusalem ! Is tl,U happiness f When erst
i dreamt of might, majesty and power; wheuin days
An humble splitter of mi!, wearing but one shirt a
Or when, In revcry, I leaned in listless mood
O'er the oar (hah, 'a pun!) of the slow -gliding broad
And thought of the powerful ami rich of earth,
And envious, contrasted their gay fea.ts and revel
With our humble joys, our humble (buckings, and
Our applo Lees and mulling frolic alack -a-day I
.' tSli.ikpcare f.iys in his Paradise Lost, I sadly feci
That "distance lends enchantment to the view."
The Pennsylvania Soldiers.
The l'liilailclpliiit North American com
plains bitterly of tlio appearance of the
l'ciMy1v:uiii conjribution to tlio army of
InVft'-ioti. Wc make aome extracts:
At Camp Curtin, near Ilarribiiis, wc arc
toM by a gcutli'iimn who lias just returned
lY'j.n tli.T nil is disorganization, and" tlio
..;!... li.ijr litis iro tUo appearance of a mob
than an :inny. If the country companies
fcnd rorriiiicnts which have panscd through
Fhi'.i b'lphiu may serve as fair specimens,
we should jiicbe thi report to be true. Af
ter midnight ou Monday, they fired off (runs
they nmivbcd through the streets of our
city. AV saw several companies. They
hail arrived in the city during the night, and
had had nothing to cat since leaving Harris
burr;. When we saw tlicin they were discontent
ed, insubordinate, and swearing at the city,
their officers and everything else. They had
tach man a !af of bread stnek on his bay
onet, that being the only way they could
carry their next meal, as they had no knnp
sacks, A blanket was lashed around the
todv, and some had what seemed like a
satchel hung at their side, which we tiok to
bo cither a ponch for cartridges or a place to
put a ration of meat. Others had no cart
ridge pouch at all, and on being asked, pull--ed
their cartridges out of their pockets,
w hLh seemed to be stuffed full of them. One
man told us that he had been furnished with
no ration since Le left his home in Hunting
don. A number of companies from Schuylkill
looked as though taken fresh from the mines,
bands and face being blacked with coal
dust. Indeed all of them might be regarded
f.iiiiy as the great unwashed, whether com
ing from Schuylkill or anywhere else. As
for uniform, we did not sec the slightest pre
tence at it among any of these men.
One German company had not even arms.
K'veral companies had no drummers, and
there was one regiment so completely disor
ganized that the men could not tell the
hnines of any of their officers except the
CoLii.l. Inanities for the quarter-master
seemed to l e fruitless, as there appeared to
be none, and ret there were over six hun
dred men iu lui regiment, commanded, too,
by a meuilier of the Legislature.
AVhat is the matter with the field officer
who have charge of the troops from the in
terior? They have either done nothing, or
the wori is too mnch for them. There is
something more serious on hand now than
mere holiday parade. The task of mould
ing theae raw bfolis into perfectly trained
soldiers is one c:dcnMed to call forth the
energies of even the most experienced offi
cers. Fevali Solbikes. We see by our exchanges
that number of ladies in Tennessee and Missis
sippi Ih wives, daughter and sweet-bcarU of
the soldiers w ho have gone into the service of
the Confederacy are practicing with rifles and
revolvers, preparing to render assistance -in tfie
good cause, if noccsarr ; or, at least, to defend
their homes. Some of the ladies m this com
munity, we are informed, are following the good
example, and expect shortly to be able to do
more exerrtion With fire arms than they now do
with tl cir rvn.
A pper1-.! dispatch to the Charleston Courier
sfstes that a bcautihil stfhl was witnessed on
JJondar last th th passage tbe Clinch
Bides trnm Aiigtit to Millen, at several points
young and beautiful U'Wa. nnmbmng some
Itti nr ricrtilr. were ranccd along tbe railroad.
with rifle in tVir hand", and presented arms t
the Clinch Rifle as they passed C'lnmlia
Hon. Lewia T. WigfalL
The following is an extract of a letter written
from Charleston to the New York (Black Repub
lican) Time : - ' -
Mr. Wigfall'a exploit was as gallant and cUt
alrous a any deed of modern time. Stationed
on Morris Island, wher be had been on foot or
in tbe saddle since tbe commencement of the at'
tack, he no sooner saw the second barrack in
flames and tbe Bag staff shot away, than be re
solved to make his way to tbe fort and persuade
Major Anderson to desut from a resistance man
ifestly so unavailing.
Despite the remonstrances of those around
him, he embarked in a skiflf, and, with three
negro oarsmen and a coxswain, pulled over to
the Fort II was scarce a hundred yards from
the hore, when they bailed to biro to return.
"The Stars and Stripes were again flying." He
literally turned "a deaf ear" to this call, and
pushed on, brandishing bis sword, to which he
had tied bis white handkerchief as a flag of truce.
From the batteries of Fort Moultrie balls and
shells were aimed at tbe skiff. The white flag
was invisible at that distance, and the boat, only
noticed when ncaring th Fort, if not Carrying
reinforcements, had no business there. A thirty-two
pound till struck tbe water within five
yards of her, and was followed by a shell which
came near proving fatal The Africans strained
every nerve to get under the lee of the Fort, and
the officers at the batteries, observing that the
boat never swerved from her course, inferred
that Wigfall mn$t hqtt been in it, thereby ac
knowledging his more than Palmetto reckless
ness and daring.
On touching th wharf, the eccentric volun
teer sprang ashore, and rinding the gate burst
open by the flames, made his way round to an
open port hole on the town side of the Fort,
through which, with the aid of a loose piece of
timber which he placed beneath it, he swung
himself from a protruding gun into the embra
sure. He stumbled, unchallenged, upon one of
tbe garrison, who did not know where Major
Anderson was. The fire was still raging, the
heat intense, and the smoke insufferable. Shells
were still exploding above, and from time to
time within the Fort, from the mortars on Sulli
van's Island. He worked his way up to a group
of officers and men, standing near a casemate
" Was Major Anderson there r" " No ! " Be
fore the party bad recovered from their surprise
at the apparition, Mnjor A nderson came up from
the quarter Wigfull had just left He saw the
sword and white handkerchief
" Whom have I the honor of addressing f "
"Colonel Wigfall, of (jeneraj Beauregard's
" May I inquire your business with met"
" I have como to say that you must strike
your colors. Your position is untenable. You
have defended it gallantly. It's madness to per
severe in useless resistance. You cannot be
reinforced. You have' no provisions. Your
ammunition is nearly exhausted, and your fort
is on fire."
" On what terms do you summon me to sur
render?" "Unconditional. Gen. Beauregard is an offi
cer and a gentleman, lie will, doubtless, grant
you all the honors of war; but tpeeiuli gnttia."
" Well, I have done all that was possible to
defend this fort."
" You have. Haul down your flag."
' " But your people are still tiring into me."
" Hoist a wliitc one. If you won't, I will, on
my own responsibility."
A shell burst in the ground within ten paces
of them as they were speaking. Major Ander
son invited the Kx-Scnator into a casemate; a
white tlag was hoisted, the tiring ceased, and
what is called "the battle of Fort Sumter" was
All parties concur that Wigfall's performance
was an act of bcrois.n nnd high humanity.
You know nil the details of the capitulation,
and have, doubtless, done justice to the delicacy
and generosity of the rebel general in requiring
no parole, besides according all tlio honors of
war to the gallant defenders of Sumter,
The Cost of the War to the Country.
This war is not going to be much of a drain
upon tlio countiy, for the reason that it will
send little money out of it, ns would bo the case
in a foreign war. A vast amount of money will
be spent by the Government and individuals, to
oc sure, but the country will not be poorer, for
it will not go out of it It Will only be put in
circulation among our own people. The "money
market" will not bo mada "tighter," but
"easier," if anything, than it was during the
season of doubt and uncertainty through which
we have passed. Indeed, we think it susceptible
of demonstration, that the country, as a coun
try, will make more money by the war than if
pence hail been maintained. 1 his, for the rea
son that the country is not spending any money.
or very little sending comparatively none
abroad for foreign purchases, and, by so saving
it, making as mucn as would nave otherwise
.So, when our next crop goes into the market
all its proceeds will not be required to pay tbe
country out of debt on I'nitcd States and other
roreig!i account. Or course, that crop will go
to market Great Britain w ill have it, even at
the cost of a tussle with the feeble, distracted.
and impoverished power of Lincoln. The in
dustrial, and, to a di'grcc, tlio commercial inter
est of the North, are bankrupted. And how 1
A the hottest abolition journals acknowledge,
by the withdrawal of Southern trade. There
fore, what that country has lost, this country
has saved. The returns of the next crop, then,
not hypothecated as usual, will be added to what
we have already saved by not spending, and
money will be most abundant in tbe country.
This crop w ill scarcely be impaired, for, in the
midst of war, our non-combatant laboring class
will till the soil as usual.
The Mexican war cost many millions of dol
lars; and who made the money? The North
made all, except what the soldiers spent in Mex
ico for tortillat and affnadente. The North
flourished, throve and fattened on that war.
While the men of the South were pouring out
their life-blood like water on the victorious fields
of Mexico, the men of the North were filling
army contracts, and gloating over their columns
of profits in the safety of the counting room.
Some of the most collossal fortunes of the
North were accumulated, or founded, during the
Mexican war. JJi7 Adrtrtiter.
Stauch VERsrs Calomel. During the land
sales on the Sunflower river, a certain land spec
ulator, well acquainted with the country, was
doirous of Mulling the other bidders, and pro
ceeded as follows:
Some two days before he reached tbe Sun
flower district, he was observed to take a paper
out of his pocket, and sprinkle a white powder
from it, over the vegetables on his plate. ' The
curiosity of the crowd soon became excited at
this proceeding, and some one asked tbe old fel
low what he was at
"Well." says he, "I reckon 1 know more
about this Sunflower country than any of yon,
as I settled there once, and you fellows had bet
ter begin taking your calomel soon, a I do, for
if the fevers they have there once get you, good
It ia needless to add that the other bidders
rapidly became disgusted with that region of
country, did not finish their trip, and left our
friend to the enjoyment of a very profitable
speculation, as well as of the vegetables and
t'arch, which be bad substituted fur the calo
mel. Statb bt thi Pkess. Never waa the free
dom of the Pre more necessary for the public
good than it is now, and if the people are wis
they will take care that freedom suffers no
abridgement A contemporary well say:
A free press is the foundation of all freedom.
It is the inspiration, as well as the recourse, of
true liberty. It is at once tbe shield and the
sunshine of popular tbongbt ; flinging off th
poisoned arrow of despotism, and making free
ana elastic, with genial warmth, the social and
political current of the cmnmnnitr. It is the
foundation stone and bell tower the very but
tress and flaj-slaff' of a free fabric.
To meddle with a free prr-wi shows not so
mnch iznoranre on the part of the meddler, a
truculent f-ar and wilful error. None bnt bla
tant cowards will prevent the free expression of
BDimon- and those w ho would not down or CO-
ieree a newspaper, proclaim to tbe world that
fhey fear if a power or iti truth.
Confederate States of America.
. ,v PkisiDXHT ov mi CoxrxDXRAcr, , ;
JEFFERSON DAVIS, ' '
- OF MISSISSIPPI. ?
ALEX. H. STEPHENS,
Secretary of State,
EOBEKT TOOMBS, of Georgia. .
Secretary of the Treasury,
C. G. MEMMIXGER, of South Carolina.
Secretary of War, . . .
LP. WALKER, of Alabama.
Secretary of thi Nary,
S. IL MALLORY, of Florida.
JOHN IL. REAGAN, of Tcxaa.
3. P. BENJAMIN, of Lonb'tana.
Members of (he Southern Congress:
R. W. Walker, Florence, Alabama.
R. M. Smith, Mobile, "
J. L. M. Curry, Tiilladcjra,
W. P. Chilton, Montgomery, " '
S. F. Hale, Elitaw
Colin J. McEae, Mobile,
John Gill Shorter, Eufaula, u
David P. Lewis, Courtlaud, "
Thomas Fcaru, lluntsville, "
Jackson Morton Milton, Florida.
J. P. Aiidcrson, Monticcllo, "
J. P. Owens, P. O. Mariou Co. "
Robert Toombs, Washington, Georgia.
Howell Cobb, Athens,
Francis 8. r.artow, Savannah, "
Martin S. Crawford, Columbus, "
Engenius A. Nisbet, Macon, u
Benjamin II. Hill, La Grange, w
A. R. Wright, Rome, "
Thomas R. R. Cobb, Athens, "
A. II. Ketian, Milledgeville, u
A. H. Stephens, Craw fordsvillo, 44
John Perkins, Jr., Ashwood, Madison Par.
A. P. Clouct, St. Marti nville.
D. F. Kenner, New River, Asccncion Par.
Charles II. Conrad, New Orleans.
Edward Sparrow, Providence, Carroll Par.
II. Marshall, Black Jack P. O., Do Soto P.
Wiley P. Harris, Jackson, Mississippi.
Walker Brooke, Vicksbtirg, "
W. S. Wilson, Tort Gibson,
A. M. Clayton, Holly Springs, "
W. S. Barn', Columbus,
James T. Harrison, Columbus, "
J. A. P. Campbell, Kosciusko,
R. B. Rhctt, Sr., Charleston.
It. W. Barnwell, Beaufort.
L. M. Keitr, Orangeburg C. II.
James Chestnut, Jr., Camden.
C. O: Memminger, Charleston.'
W, Porcher Miles. Charleston.
Thoina F. Withers, Charleston.
W. W. Boyce, Wiusboro, Fairfield Dia't
Government of Mississippi.
Febbxary 1st, 1861.
GoVERNort JOnN J. PETTtTS.
Secretary of State C. A. BROUGlIER.
Ai'ditor E. R. BURT.
Attornby General T. J. WHARTON.
WARREN P. ANDERSON,
T. C. TITPEE.
MILITARY (ARMY) BOARD.
Gov. rETTUS, Genkral-is Chief.
Major General, CHARLES CLARKE.
1st Bhioadier Ges'l, CLARLES CLARK.
2d m J. L. ALCORN.
3d C. II. MOTT.'
4tu " " RICH'D GRIFFITH.
Quarter-Master Gk.n'l., W. BARKSDALE.
High Court of Erron and .Appta.lt.
C. P. SMITH, Chief Justice.
A. II. HANDY, ) . ,
W. I HARRIS, f Jl8T,CM-
Sam'l Livingston, Clerk.
DAILY, TRIWEEKLY AND WEEKLY,
SEAT OF (iOYERXMEXT
The Confederate States of America.
A Large, Reliable Newspaper.
TJte Mail contain full proceedings of the
Congress of the Confederate States of America, u
well a the very latest nd most reliable
from all parts of the country ha an extensive cir
culation, and ia equal to any paper in the country in
point of interest and new.
Daily paper, per year, in advance, : t : f 8 00
Tri-Vecltlv paper. P"r year, in advance, : S 00
Weekly owner, per Year, in advance. : : S OU
Address IIOOPER, COYNE WHITFIELD,
Proprietors, Montgomery, Ala.
Marc 20, 1861. 48-tf.
The Charleston Mercury,
The Newspaper 'of the South,
(1 IVES the latest and moat rcliabl politieal, enra-
roereial arid jrenend new from all farts cf th
world. The new of the South receive upecial at
tention. Politically, th Mercury represent th
State Rights resistance element, and advocate th
Union of the Southern Stute in maintaining thair
nfrhta and establishing? their seennty.
ilaily alerenrv, one year, in advance, $10.
Tri-weeklv Mcrcnrv. one vear. 15.
No paper sent nnleva the cash companies the r-
tier. n. J. ah A A,
Chaklistox, 8octi CaouA.
jjc (Drfoti) cjtttcllijcuttr
Job Printing Office!
Ilavine j'it received a well -selected assortment of
JOB Tl it of the latest patterns, we are now pre
pared to execute ail kind of
Plain and Fancy Job Work
With nearness and dispatch.
t3T Call and ee for yonraelv. JO
- The New Orleans Delta,
rTBUSHEB BT THE EW OKLEAKS DELTA ni-
nrr coup at.
TERMS PES ANNVM;
Paily Delta, invariably im advance .....HO.
"Ceaiy 1'eixa, ao ao ...S3.
Banday Delta, do do , $i.
tW Th Delta will defetd the cans of the Sonth
in the present eriia, and cmffht to b snpported by
every on opposed to abolitioniata and aobmiaaionisU.
3r Art PAPEB3 of the crop of lttO jnat re
ivUU eeived, and for aal bv
7 n.ii-jB itE.cnn.Tos.
GEORGE D. FEE,
Cotton Broker, Grocer,
(East sid of the Public Square,)
OXFORD, - - - - MISSISSIPPI,
ALL KINDS OF
WHISKEY, FLOUR, MEAL,
TOBACCO, SUGAR, COFFEE, RICE,
BACON and LAED.
June 20, 1860-l--tf.
The Great Southern "Weekly.
The Family Journal for 1861,
OKI Or TBE CHEAPEST AND BEST PAPER PUBLISUKD
IN TUC COCNTKVl
E0 IP IS TEE TIME TO FORM CLUBS!
The present year inaugurates the third vol
umo of this favorite exponent of SorTnwm lit
erature. It in a source of no liulo gratification
to u that in announcing the third volume of
t'.io JOURNAL, ft are enabled to give the liest
possiblo reproof to tlie discouraging predictions
of Northern publisher, as well as to the gloomy
forebodings of even hearty woll-wixhcra in our
own section of the country. Yes, we are proud
to say that the brilliant success of the SOUTH
ERN FAMILY JOURNAL has proved the ex
istence of literary talent and enterprise in the
South which fears no rivals.
The friends of Southern literature have often
declared that, could they get a Southern paper
which, in point of intrinsic merit and in price,
could compete with Northern weeklies, they
would cheerfully support it. We oiler this de
sideratum; we ask theso promises to be re
deemed We ask a comparison with other pa
pers of its class, and are satisfied that the
SOUTHERN FAMILY JOURNAL will befound
equal to the best Arrangements hav been
made with the
BEST WRITERS OF TEE SOUTH,
and the Publishers have no hesitation in saying
that the JOURNAL must become a
1 Veleome G ucst in every Southerti Home.
For the present year we are enabled to report
a host of new and interesting features, compris
ing, among others,
BRILLIANT ADDITIONS TO OUR
STAFF OF CONTRIBUTORS;
an intensely interesting scries of
important and varied additions to our justly
BIOGRAPHICAL ESSA YS.
We also trust to have it in our power to an
nounce, early in spring, the commencement of
a scries of
SKETCIIES OF EUROPEAN TRA VEL.
With this view we have entered into negotiations
with a highly popular author to furnish us with
Besides the varied entertainment offered in the
foregoing summary, the SOUTHERN FAMI
LY JOURNAL will present, as heretofore, an
unsurpassed collection of . -SHORT
STORIES, (complete tn one number.)
A D VENTURES, (by flood and field.)
ITEMS 0 NEWS, (at home and abroad.)
GOSSIP, (about men and thin.)
WIT AND HUMOR. POETS Y.
We mav also add
ANECDOTES IN NATURAL HISTORY.
IACTS FOR THE FAUMER AND HOUSE
KEEPER. NEW INVENTIONS.,
In a word, a varied miscellany of instructive as
well as entertaining matter.
The SOUTHERN FAMILY JOURNAL
is a mammoth eight paged paper, containing for
ty columns of closely printed reading matter.
Each number is handsomely illustrated.
1 subscriber one year, (-2 00
5 " 8 00
6 " " " 00
Any person sending eight subscribers at the
last rate shall receive the ninth copy gratis.
Any postmaster can receive a copy of the pa
per to his own address at tbe lowest club rates.
The SOUTHERN FAMILY JOURNAL
can be had of all the dealers and periodical stores.
Jr Liberal arrangement will be made with
dealers, who are requested to send in their or
ders without delay.
Specimen copies sent free when requested.
All communications containing subscriptions
or otherwise, should hav the name of the writer
plainly written, give name of post office, county,
and State. Address
CIIAS. IL MOORE & CO
Office of "Southern Family Journal,''
January, 1861. .. . 4-tl
f Aft BACKS Choice Fatnilr Floor Jtit rwefred
1U ) and for sale by B. E. DOYLE.
YAA Bt'FTIELS Com Meal in 6tre and to arrive,
1UU For aal by S. IJYL.
Xf BBLS. Eatr St. Louis Floor Tot sale oi
OU at JL X. DOYLE'8.
Xf BBLS. Extra St. Louis Flowr For sale low
0 !t BBLS. Irish Potatoes
ZO For aale by E. T. DOTLK.
1 A BBLS. Choice Onion ia Store arid
1J For aal by B. . DOTLX.
BCTTT.R, IOCS, CHEESE C fresh weekly
arrivals Anytbia Toa want
For ssle st K. K. DOYXE'8.
Oct. M, '0-t:tl.
FLOl'R AND HEAL
For sale by
$E0. D. FEEL
Emporium of Luxuries.
W. G. KEYKOLDS
T OCXD inform tbe citizen of Oiford, and vi
f T cinitj, that h! Mock of COM'ECTIO.NERIES
is bow eaniplete, where anything nsualiv kept in
tuch an eatabluhnieiit, sad of the BEST Ql'lijTT
can b found ai
Very Seasonable Prices.
Restaurant and Ojstcr Saloon.
In addition to my Confcctionerr I hav opened
Brat bias Restaurant anq Ovster haloon, which wilt be
kept opem until TWEL VE U CLOCK ATillVHT.
DISHES JOB FAMILIES
PREPARED AT TUB SHORTEST KOTICE.
Those willing fine C'icar can be accommodated
by culling at Reynolds' Confectionery, West aide of
the i ublic Nquar, Uxtord, aim.
Sepiio-omlT W. G. REYNOLDS.
JAMES B. COX,
House and Sign Painter,
I) ETTRMN'G mv thank to my friend, and the
V public generally, for the liberal patronape hith
erto extended to me, I would respectfully solicit
continuance of the aanie, promising to give (atiafae
tion in every instance.
1 refer to the body of tlie citizen of Oxford, and
to the work wnlcli l have done.
JAMES B. COX.
Oxford, Sept 10-6ni'.S
It i proponed to estnblish, it Oiford, Misximippi,
a weekly journal, under the loreL'oing title, and to Is
sue tba first number ou or about the 1st day of June,
The Intixliosscib will not be the organ of any
man, or of any clique or combination of individuals:
but it will endeavor faithfully to reprcavut the view
and sentiments of the community of Oxford and La
fayette county, and to uphold and foster all the great
Interests educational, agricultural, material, social
and moral wilb which the highest welfare of our pro
nlo ia identified.
Tbe fundiuaeiital doctrine of the Plate Right
school of Democracy will constitute the guide by
which the political course of the paper will be con
trolled) and while tbe Intklliusmckb will susuin
Southern institutions, did the cause of the rViuth, with
energy and real, it ill do so calmly, and only by rca
son and argument rcmemlici ine that there ia a icol
which "is not according to knowledge," and whose
only weapons ar empty declamation and appeals to
popular ignorance, puwum, and prejudice. It will
carocsti ysupfiort the principle amlorpitiituticiu of the
Democratic party ; but, at the same time, it will be
courteous to those of our fellow-citizen who ir po
litically opposed to It ; nor will it descend, in any
case, to personal abuse and vilification.
The Editor lift saw tlio liclit in Tennessee, but
wa brought to llissiivippi while he was yet an un
conscious infant. Here he a nurtured and educa
ted, lie U a graduate of the University of Missis
sippi, lie ia bound to Misxiiwippi by every tie of as
sociation and ntTcction, and it ill be hi ciinMnt duty
to show that lie ia not unmindful of those obligation
which he owes to her.
Nothing will appear in the columns of the Intelli
OKxcia which the F.ditor doi-s not believe to be true;
for it is his purpose to establish for the paper a repu
tntion, both at home and abroad, which ahull cause it
every statement of fact to he implicitly relied oni
The Editor will studiously avoid all controversies,
as far as the some may be avoided with propriety by
one whose duty it will be to call tilings by their right
names, when he speak of them at all.
Terms, (2 per annum in advance, or f 2 50 at the
end of the year.
Editor and Proprietor.
Oxroo Miss., ,May Eth, 1 860.
TO THE FRIENDS
S O UT II ERXrpR0 GUESS.
De Bow's Review, Vol. XXX.
WITH the January number begins the thirtieth
volume of this monthly, which is th only
Southern work that has ever sustained itself amid all
discouragement, and which haa consistently, for flf
teen years, exhibited the resource and advocated
the rights and duties of this section of th I'nion.
In th present times it appeals confidently for a
greatly enlarged circulation, and for prompt remit
tancea from all subscribers.
Now ia the time to send on, by mail, name for th
new year and as abolition ionrual are not to be
supported, subscription will b turned into hoin
Tekhs 1' per annum.
Ci.r Raves I copies for Ten Dollars; Fiveeopie
for Fifteen Dollars; Ten copies for
All current banks received, or orders upon mer
chnnti in any of the towns or cities.
The editor will b found at the office of the Re
view, s Camp street. New Orleana.
Back numbers, volume or setts maybe ordered.
January its, 1-61. M-tf.
THE most highly embellished, the most flourishing
and reliable agricultural weekly in the South.
The Bl'KAL will be invalnahle to every Southern
planter and stock raiaer, and should b sustained by
Agent wanted In every neighborhood, district
county or parish in every Southern State, bpucimctt
numbers sent on application.
Tirms : Strictly in advance Singk copy (1 0;
to club of three or over, i, and an extra copy to th
getter np of olub of ten.
Addrra J. 1- DATI3,
J. R. BUIINEY,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
OFFICE In the Court Itowse flaane aa former))
occupied by the Probate Clerk.
Jane 1, lo-l--f.
JOHN W. THOMPSON,
Ittorncj and Coansdlor at Law,
Wul practice hi th Courts of Cortis, and tbe ad
joining Cowntiea, aad in the Superior Coanc at Jack
Prof. Was. F. Stearns, Oxford, Miss.,
Too, i. Wharton, Att'v 6ea Jackaoa,
. Bon. Wiley P. Harris, jarksom,
A. J. Toll Cos ew Orkaua. .
June, 20, 1860-1-a-tX
WM. J. ROBSON,
5o. SS Cabokdklit Sraxrr,
14-ly NEW ORLEANS.
VaTEW FLOCR and FRE?U CORX MEAL jast re
Jl 1 eeived, and for n! by
Aug. 1 tf. B. E. POTLfc
It. E. DOYLE,
General Commission, Produce
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Agricultural Implements, &c,
(In New Masonic Building, South aide Tublic Bqtuue,)
June 20, 1860-.l-3-tf.
g: n. candee.
At tlio Mammoth Estulli!limcnt of
G. N, CANDEE,
225 MAIN STREET,
Opposite Court Square and Odd-Fellow' Hull,
HAVING decided to continue business, I wish to
cull iittcntion to the best stock of Goods ever
odcrcd iu the city of Memphis, consisting in part oi
Dress Goods, of Every Kind it Style,
Silln, Mrrino, Ducat; DtLaine; Valtutiat.
Ah", KiiibroiiicrieM, Lace, White Guojn,
Trimmingt, onery, Cluvet, eve.
Shawls and Cloaks!
I cull cspcciul attention to my stock of
Cloth and Velvet Cloaks,
Which cannot be equalled in theeitv. All styles and
qualities, AT VKV LOW l'RICES !
Sheetingn, Shirtingt, Damatlt Torch, Naplint,
Diaper, Latent, Cambrict and Em
Vroilerie, CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND READY
SHIRTS, of all style and qualities, AT EASTERN
RentuekV, Alabattia, Virginia and Lowell Llnseva
a KcrseyaHT AT MANUFACTURER'S TRICES 1
PLtin MSEV, ALL KINIM,
Wool Socks, Wool lists, Good and Cheap.
15,000 Pairs Drogans and Boots,
FT At lower rotes than ever before offend in thi
city WARRANTED.fcJ .
10.000 Prs. Blankets, .
Navv, Whitney, Whit and Colored, from (1 to S.
At half prio. Any quantity.
- DOMESTIC QOODSI
Shirting Sheeting, Inck Drills, Osnaburgs, Cotton
Yarn, Stripe, Thuds, Tickings, etc.
Ik short, my stock ia th best I hav ever brought
to this eitv, and a I am intimately connected witb
some of the largest importing and manufacturing- es
tablishments at th East, I can say, without boaot
inir, no one in the South can give you better bargain
than I can. L7" Con awn M:.
. O. N. CANSEE.
Memphis, Tcnn., Oct. 4, '0.
EAGLE PLANING MILLS,
TO THE PEOPLE.
VITE are bow prepared to furnish Blirttla, Sjish
and Ior, and any other work weed ia the
Carpenter' line, at Memphis price. Order cent to
mm from a distance will meet with prompt attention.
We have a splendid lot of MACHINERY, which en
able us to kiake it to the interest of tboee wanting
work, to rive us a call. Enrourare Home Manufac
tories. W. A. B IFF ALOE it CO.
July 4, 1S60 1-S-tf.
R. E. DOYLE,
Grocery and Commission Merchant
a evxtajL aiaLta I all Brant or
Staple and Fancj Groceries,
HARDWARE, IRON, NAILS, CAS
In the New Masonic Building,
Bowl aide of the Public Square,
June 8, IMO-l-l-tf;
I.L person indebted to Col. J. F. CUSHY' A I?
if ir nrofeftjrirusftl aerviea. eitber b note or ae-
eonnt are requested to call oa the ndersipned and
settle the same immediately, or I shall be compelled
to tilacw all anvh claim ia th band of Tboa. IL
kU'binsoa for collection, as CoL Cushman's bnsinea
met b sttied p. j,un r.u l .
kovenibe 'h, ksT0.::f.
F. J.-LO YE JOY,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law)
(In JuJg? Cutiliman Office,)
OX FOII D, - MISSISSIPPI.
Will practice in Ihe Circuit Court of Lafavettei
Tallobosluij 1'ontotoc, Marshall, DeSoto and Coahoma
Counties; the federal Court at Tontotoe, and th
High Court of Error and Appeal at Jackson.
Prompt attention given to the collection of claim id
any of the Counties of North Mua-iasippi.
June, to, I860-l--tf.
s. r. ataca-.
A. n. CHaLaKa.
George P.. Black & Co,,
General Commission Merchants,
K0. 61 GRAVIER STREET,
Will alao sriv narticular atuutioa to forwarding
Ooodaconsipned to tlicir cirb:
June S6, 180O-1 -4-iy.
WALKER & SNIDEE,
XO. 7 OAKOXDELET STREET;
Comer of Terdido,'
(After November 1st, 4i Union Street,,1
July 4, 186-I-o-tf:
ooliscllcr aulr Shtioiiti1,
nOLLY SPRINGS, Miss.
t0rt!ur froth the University solicited and
proinptlv attended to.
Aug. 8, 18G0-l-UV-ni.
AGEXOY FOR SCHOOLS, COL-
LEGES AXD LI li 11 ARIES.
D. Van Nostrand,
PUBLISHER OF WORKS OF MATH EM AZ
ICAL, PHYSICAL ANR MILITARY
193 Broudwar, Kcw York,
OFFERS hi crvlce as agent for the upp!y ol
book of every description, American and for
eign, In large or ainull quantities, for college, chool,
society or private librarie Hi arrangement for
the prompt importation of book and periodicals from
England and the continent of Europe, are complete ;
all order will lie sViit out immediately on their receipt
and ciccutcd by return of steamer. Single wvrka
forwarded, if desired, by mail or express. Foreign
works, and also scieutilic apparatus, Ac, imported
for educational intiimions, free ol duty.
II. V. N.is prepared also to execute order for th
printing of catalogues, addresses, programme of ex
hibition, curds of invitation, examination paper in
ancient and foreign Inngiisgcs, and all similar jobs on
bcuulf of colleges : and he will furthermore attend to
the engraving uf diploma plutcs, the prcpsratiou ol
decorations und medals for prizes, the getting up nt
banners and other insignia for literary societies; and
in general, whatever, iu the operations of educational
institutions, requires a rceoi t to the art or (kill ol
flavins had much experience in ngrncle of thi
nature, having for many years transacted business lor
southern college, having liecn a citizen of the South
himself, and having an extensive acquaintance in the
southern Slates, he feel confident of being able to
give gatixliictiou to all who mar dcsiie hu services.
KefcrciKv may ho had tn tlie Facullv of the I'al
Veivity of M i.-xix-i ipi, or to the lion. Jacob Thump
on, Sccieiiirv of the Interior.
The following arc the titles of a few of his owt
l)'l lll.'ifKON's Tlit'ATIS'K ON IIvtlRAfMCS, for til
use of Engineers. Ti nnsluted from the French, and
adapted to the Kuglirh Units of Measure. Ill Joseph
liemiett. Civil Eng. 1 vol. 8vo., cloth, ff3.2t.
Lr. Col. Hi iiss' Xjivai. sn .Mii.iT.ntv TkciinicaI
Dictioxjiuv or Tin: FitKM'H I.AXOCAiiit. In too parts,
French Englifli and English-French, with Explanations
of the various terms. I vol. crown 8vo., $2.60.
Thk Sikok or BoMARsiMi, 1 I, Translated from
the Firncll by an Army Officer. Illustrated ty Map
and Tlans. 1 vol. TJino., cloth, l.'i c.
Tiik Contractor's Manual ami Hi iliikr's Piik r
Book. I!y A. li. ('lough. Architect. 1 vol. 1 Num., IMte
Thk Law ok Frkehom anii Donpagk in thk I'm
run State. Ky John ('oilman Hurd. In 2 voluiues.
(Vol.1.) Cloth, f:f.30 ; law sheep, fl.
Wooihii RV os TUB Alien Treatise on the variou
Elements of Stability iu the well-proportioned Arch,
With numerous Table of the Ultimate and Actual
Thrust, lty Capt. D. T. Woodbury, U. S. t'oip o
Engineer. 1 vol. 8vo., engravings, cloth, $2.6i).
LlTTKKS ON COLLCOK (ioVKRNMUNTANII Col.LLlllATt
Euucation. Hy 15ev. F. A. T. Ilaniard, I.I. I)., Tre.
ident of the University of MU&issippi. O. tavo, lint t
Rifles Nnniri.i! Practice An Elementary Trea
tise upon the Theory of Killc Firing, explaining the
Cause of Inaccuracy of Fire, and the manner of cor
reeling it ; with Description of the Infantry Hi lies
Europe and the United State, their Balls and Cart
ridge. By C. M. Wilcox, U. 8. A. 1 vol., 12p-.o,
with Illustrations, cloth, $1.73.
I)ictiokat or ALL OmCKRS IX thi Xfjt or ritf
United States ruou 178 to Jancart 1st, 1833, aki
or th Saw and Marink Corps. Seond edition
with a Supplement bringing It duwn to January 1
1860. Uy Col. Chas, K. Gardner. 1 vol. cloth, ?:t
A Coirs or Instcctiox ih Oronaxck and (ra
Kirv, compiled for the use of the Cadets of tlie I n.
MStatea-Military Academy. By J. O. Benton, Cap
tain of Ordnance, U S. A., end Instructor of Ord
nance and Science of Gunnery, U. S. Military Acade
my, West Point 1vol. 8vo. In press.
Th AaTiLLKRifcr's Mantal. By Lieut John Gib'
lion, C. 8. A. Profusely illiutratcd a ith wood-cutl
and engraving on stone. 1 vol. 8vo., 1-2 roan, (5
PaiNcirLK and Practicr or En banking Land,
vrom Rivta F looks, as applied to the Levee of th
Mississippi. By William Ilewson, Citil Engineer.
1 vol. 8vo;, cloth, fi.
Evolctions or th Link as Practicicd bt the
Ai'stbian iNrsNTRV KD AnorTin in 16S. Trans
lated by LicilL V. M. Wilcox, 7th Reg. V. S. Army.
large plates, I2ma cloth, (1.
Evoli'Tion or Field Batteries or Artillirt.
By Maj. R. Anderson, U. 8. A. Published by order
of War Dcuu-tment 6-1 mo. S2 plates.
New York, June 1, f80 1-2-tf.
IN ALL ITS VARIETIES,
Neatly Cheaply Executed
AT THIS OITICIX
AT HARD TIMES PRICES.
T. R Y XT S.
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