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Daily southern reveille. (Port Gibson, Miss.) 1858-18??, January 24, 1859, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090150/1859-01-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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€l)t ÿailj Sontljfrn ïltttfillf.
JAMES s. MASON, Edito».
T artv'* Ritnk and Arthurs Horae Maga
' - ... .
sine fqr February. These publications
rhenn and ought to bo in the bands
j
Ho*. H. T. Kllrtt.— A Holmes county
.w,, rho „nv. Tmc '
correepondc.it of the Sun, says the True ,
Southron, warmly recommends the Hon.
, a , ^
rnoet proper candidate for Governor,
We do not know what are Mr. ElleD' g
„ ....
feeling» in regard to the matter, but wo
do know that he is one of the first intel
,ocU in .be Su., -the. « a gentle*.|
WORD A Y «»HMie. JAICARY »A.
3E
Advertisers wishing any change in
their advertisements will please givo no
tlcc at the office.
Ottr Ta»lk —We find before us Godey's |
are
of every ledy.
«
Henry T. Ellett, of Claiborne, os the
he has no superior, and that if selected
for Governor, he would do honor to tb ;
station.
Drat« or on* or tb* Hntchinsons.—W e
learn from a correspondent at New York,
says tho Picayune, under date of the
lSth, that Judson J. Hutchinson, one of|
tho well known Abolition song singing
Hutchinson family, killed himself in the
town of Lynn, Mass., the evening before. ;
He hanged himself. No motive assigned
|
Like the rest of this notable family, this
roan wes a monomaniac on the subject oi l
negroes-a perfect victim to a gloomy
and grim fanaticism.
I
Hoes* Burnt. —Crime Confessed .—On
Saturday morning last, a negro man :
named Frank, rode up to the jail, hitched
hi« male, went over to the Court-house |
and delivered himself to the sheriff, say
. . ... , .. -, , (
ing that he had burned his mistress'
, . . . . .. . .
bouse at daylight m the morning, and j.
was willing to die for it. He elated to
Ma; or Hopkin., who eue.tioned hin,
eloaely. that just before daylight he took
. A . . . .... I
a pine torch and went up into the upper
r _ . .... , . , ,
part of a new building just completed.
j A -i T \ 7 I
nd not inhabited, and set it on fire and L
. .. 4 . . , ' , .
mdmg that he had gone too far to re
. .
race ... Step, and the house an >rre- '
.arable low, he determined to come to
town and submit to the law. He be
longs to Mrs. Margaret Shannon, who
lives about sixteen miles from town, in
i
I
!
the North Eastern part of Claiborne
county. He seems sensible, calm and
octfn luiroiyxsrea ror. It is altogether a!
very singular affair. .The magistrate I
committed Frank to jail where he awaits |
jnstice. He came to town under full
conviction that he would be put to death
at once, and when asked by the magis
träte ( to test the strength ofhisprofes*
Sion*) which mod of death, he preferred
chopping his head off or hanging? hei
answered—either—and said he did not| *
I
The \ icksburg Whig of Wednesday , t
says : I
desire to live anyhow.
The Pcrdom and Thompson Difficulty.—
Mond.y ws.the day appointed for the bos-1 l
tile meeting, op.oowte Memphi«, between R.,
H. P.-rdom, of theJaokson Eagle, and Vic*or
W. Thumpaon, of tha Lexi«igtou Advocate \
The only information we have received Uthe
tollowmg private de«p tch to the editor of the !
Vhig from a Inend in Memphi«: I
_. Mbmfmi*, Jan. 17.
ufr il " am * Thompaon difficulty is
•oded tor the pre«ent J H. M. prt
8 ^ e,u . a J* , œ lhe raatf ® r *• *•* ry
• r fi , W»tion. We are
gratified o believe that a meeting has been ol
prevented a* either gentleman, we think,
coufd do hi« country better service than te
pot the ot her out of it.
4
!
learn, says the Vicksburg Whig, that at
the last meeting of the Lyceum, it was
resolve ! to invite several gentlemen to
del, ver %ïtures before the members this
winter and spring. The first lecture will
lie ddlveied some day next week, by the
RsriiO. K. Marshall, of our own city, j
The i istinguished reputation of this gen
tleman as an orator and scholar, is a
sure guarantee of a brilliant inaugura
tion of the course. Henry Hughes, Esq.,
of Port GiliM£,jba* been invited te de
liver the second lecture, and it is hoped
be will accept, Tho others will be an
;
)
1 Thd Gbafleeton Gvnrier, of the 17th
inst., says tbe Echo, registered Putnam, '
which vos sei was formerly forfeited to I
the United States for engaging in the !
. . j ,,_.. ... ,
slave tr:idv, was sold on the Cti, by the
,
Io a letter to tho editor of the I
Maj. E. Barksdslo, of the Mtssissippian, i
„ J V .- e l • „ i
alludes to the connection o In name
with the office of Goveraor, and declares
that under no ciruamstances will he al
low h s namoatp go before the Conven
He witmati.,,,. .ervo the pee.
pjc In a highe* station .
Vicxsburo Ltckxju-P ublic Lectures. —Wo
nonncod in due time.
U. S. Marshal, for $2300 cash.
A
f,
i
DourlasMi T*. Deatciacj
«
There is fte doubt lhat DfSBaaiem la adverse
to Demorreey, end that it be* raesed the late
defeats of the Democratic party, it is, intact,
the abolftton sentiment of the country, assum
ing a more insidious, and thereto re, Oangeroui
phase. Under the spar A* habiliments of
Democracy, and the plausible preaching of
popular sovereignty 1 , it is Spreading the aboli*
tion heresy in the DemoeratiO rank*. And,
just as fast as the imliviiftal elements ol the
Democratic party beoome indactrined with the
dangerous here-y, they go siraigtstway to help '
the Republican party in if* deadly warfare
against the Democracy, the Constitution, and
«j,e Union. • . iHon
The foregoing Irom the New Hampshire 1
StanJara, a leading Deraocralio journal, is the ;
utterance of a truth to which every candid ob
j server of political events, willte tify. Doug
lasism, did by confederating with the Black '
' Republicans in the late Northern elections, ac*
, ^ q( |h- nall0ni ,' "
ganization—ihe only party -Thrali opposes re- ' b
sistance to Abolition encroachment on tne P®
South—in the frt States. By the " plausible i
preaching •» of the vile heresy of squatter sov*
ereignty, it is d.'.jorganumg and uebauchmg I
the same par* y North, and U doing more to
p romo fe th. e ends of the Abolition party—more
to hurry on the oafastrophe ol Black Republic |
ZZZTJl 1 1
|
that it
can see—nor is the fool so stupid but !
that he can discern, the fact. Indeed since '
the Black Republican leaders have abandoned
t!.o theviy ul Cun«ieMtonal interdiction t'jr the
more plausible and more dangen us doctrine
of territorial omnipotence, Douglasism and Se
wardism are identical — Munmppian.
of
;
The above r tn:e, !• Ih as to the dam
age l).."*»!!'* Lus «»<• *e, and as to t' e close
affinity of l'cii"Us' o *•»•'.» f wardism.
How Stran g »'at.
n Dei .ucratic
| journals will still sing peans to the
praise of Stephen A. Doug.as. But
strange things will happen.
Hi «I
l Sentence or Fisher. —Yesterday morn
ing, says the Vicksburg Whig ot Wendes
in
in
v
a
if
his
n
but
a
dant
day, Judge Yergcr rendered his decision
on the motion of tu« -counsel of John B.
Fisher, asking for a new trial. The
I Judge overruled the motion, and Fisher
was then brought up for sentence. In
.auswerto tho question, what he lud to
:
|
H „ ,
( *ay why tlie judgement of tho court
. :. . . ° ..
should not be pronotiuccd, he delivered a
j. , r , ...
'engthyl, «range», aboemhng ,u al.uae of
Par80u »PP* a '* ^ tiro Judge, and
^'^fon» that the Coort
I knew Mr. Greene had sworn falsely. In
. '
. ronouncmg the sentence, Judge Yerger
... , . ... •
I addressed him feelingly; said he was nits
L . .. „ . .
takeu in aascrtuig tliat the Court knew
_ . . , ..
Greunch.l 3 worn falsely, that it had
' ^ d „ uU rf , rnUlfu! .
M uf evPry word ho , aid h ,
j^») had known Greene for more t!..„
ten years in every walk of life, and had
i never heard of a suspicion or stain upon
I his character. If the Court had ever en
! |v>rt, r « VvÄ»tipbTrtüe question bT'nialice
I uut *" 8 rcmar * £a on that occasion, had
| tire ^ di88i P ate ' l The assault up
0n Mr ' 0ro ° ue ' 08 was 8w o»-o theevi
dence * Y rft8 mo8t wanton and unprovoked,
and j ur y could have reudered
other decision than it did. It was the
jodgment of the Court, that he be confined
in t,ie Fcuitentiary of Mississippi, at
* ,ard **hor, for ten years from this date,
and pay the costs of this prosecution.
Hon Walker Brooke thereupon gave
notice that the case would be taken to
t j, e uj g |, (; ourt

cn
no
, or a bill of exceptions.
The offense of Fisher was a very vio
l ent and unca l| cd f or sttack on the Rev
**_ «
Mr> Wre « ne -
-
Sooth Carolisa akd the Slave Trade.—
Uiaa singular fact, and as honorable as it was
expected, that the nullifying Slate ot South
Carolina ha«spoken out against the «*ave trade
with an erapbaaia that i.a« marked the expre«.
sion of jpinion in no other Southern State. Her
prt *s, *o far a« we have «een, without a«oliU
ry exception, bave protesteu wUh lue gieateat
enery and warmlh against the infringement
ol the law and the introduction cf African« iufo
their Stale .—Savannah Republican
We arc disinclined to credit the above.
Tho press of South Carolina may be
against "the infringment of the law," but
it is not in our judgment against the slave
trade ns a traffic. We have, however,
seen of late a change on the subject with
^ very able journals, but the change
itJ düubt . ÜSMI ao cbange at tt „ f except of
policy. Some men think it hopeless and
vain to urge the revival of the slave trade
—it may be so, but such a fold-yoi .--hand
conclusion, without au eff nt, never dis
covered America or made her free, or ac
complished any other great purpose,
^ HE Dcmocratic Candidate for Govern
0R or Vüoinîa. —M r. Lpicher has written
a letter accepting the nomination of the
Petersburg Convention for the Governor
, hip 0 f Virginia. On the subject of
slavery he says :
Tu avoid «II misapprehension, I state in lan
g ua B« distinct and emphatic, that 1 regard the
i natif ut ion or dome«tio slavery, existing in Vir
g 10 j 4 an( j other slaveholding State» morally,
socially and politically right. 1 trust that I
wilt be found as reatly to d^end tha institution,
n 7n tee^corrfmornvealTh ^*1 Q a dariur thi« 1 i
detenJmv and orot^riinir m v n i?i
fwotecl ng my own in*
ja«« . and pi aper^ aswell u tbe interest and
P r0 P" r, y m > follow ott »—,
Col. Allen has introduced a bill into
the Legislature of Loaimana te provide
ter the vetaur. eu el .,eu.e,.t of L ne
grourat A gxion idea.
>
W ^BPÜ
ing decision of tho Attorney-General,
Fers or Probat* Juixirh.— T he follow j
which we copy from the V icksburg W hig,
0 f interest to our readers :
ATToanrr-Gsx« sal's Orne* I
Jackson January Iß 1839 f 1
u ' * ' ' 9
Ho "' " s , " » , - _ .
. Jo-'g« of p»ba • of Warren county— ,
Sr ; \ oO call my attention Uj sec. 1. art. 3,
pace 428, w the revised ointe, which fixes the
»«lanes of the Probate Judges of the Mat* \
' declares that "such salaries shall ->e in i
lieu of ell fees and perquisites whatever,'' and
request my opinion ei to the proper oonstioc
iHon of that provision—oarticulsrly, whether it j j t
1 precludes **id Ju ges from charging tbe ape-1
; ci& ! fo®* allowed by law for such services as j 0
faking depositions, acknowledgments of deeds.
•k®» *dininis*eriog'»aths, kr.,kc.
' J Lhink ver >' ° ,ear ,flat * he , , r8 ' of
ferred ,0 * aml prescribed by said provision,
hare alone to the services rendered
' b )'them ,n fAerr Court*, and the business nro* j ,
P® r of ,och Courf *. * ncl tbat ^'ey may charge
i the ,ee * P r «cribed by law for nota-ies public,
when ' •* :ied n P° n l .° P® ,fo,rn ,UC P dune * a *
I m»y common with notaries
public. \ery respectfel nws
J. WHAi^TON,
| Attornej General.
of
Matrimonial.—W e see the London
Times iias taken up the importantquestion
of decrease of marriages, and goes into
grave reasoning as to why the "holy in
stitution of wedlock is falling into de
cay." After some discussion of the in
cidental causes, such as "clubs," "iminor,
alities," etc, tbe writer goes on to say
that, M in a certain class where the edu
cation and habits generally acquired are
considerably above tbe pecuniary compe
tence usually possessed, there does
appear a growing difficulty in making
matches in sufficient number. The class
in question, which would be found in the
upper levels of the groat m'ddio order of
society, is n t large enough to affect the
returns of the whole uatic.i, but it is one
in which there is mncii activity of tongue
and pen, and where auy derangement at
tracts a good deel of attention. The
people comprised in it are eminently
writing ami talking people, and they talk
and write of what comes home most
forcibly to themselves. They are also
pc.pl» of small influence, and for tins, as
v 1 ' '
well as 1er general reasons, it is much to
be wished that the anomaly could be
\ *
removed. I. i>on which the Baton Rouge
Advocate has the following sensible re
*
marks:
A young lady of this das* has uot a fair
chance of getting comfortably marriMl:
the fault and remedy can be both indicateil in .
a moment. Mothers must not exp ot their !
diughtera at the age ot twenty-one. such an
edabhshment as sliey enioy themselves after
thirt v yean otma'rimonv'. Neil her prolesaiont ;
n..r fortune, cart b^obt.insfl full gr»n. The I
mistake lie. in the en.leuvur tu reprorluee tbe
jwrent establishment on i*s full scale, yaJUe I
if a land holder, with three thousand pounds
(sterling) a year, to expect that every one of
his daughters should enter by marriage uddh
exactly snch a properly. Fathers must re
member that their elevation carats by degrees;
they have now.it was not theii privilege to enjoy
wheu they began. To the danghters we say
Mhii g. !n If e It nit is larely theirs: Lut the
whole evil would vanish at once if it
but opei.ly acknowledged that people raisht
move on the same social level wilh broad dis-
tinctions of living and m**ans.
-WWSfv • - ^www^
were
-WWSfv • - ^www^
Sviipatht for India.— In the course of
a speech at a meeting of the Indian
Christian Assciation, held in Edinburgh
lately, Dr. Guthrie, the worthy descen
dant of the Scottish martyr, said ç i ,
I have read the history of our oolonial pos*
sessions, and I say that, with some bright
ceptions, it is a black and bloody history,
in reference to India, as well as to other of our
oolonies, 1 leei that the way in which we have
made our conquests uas often been of the most
unjustifiable character, and I say before this
meeting, and I'll say it anywhere, that had I
been an India.*, and had I been in India, I
would have foughi on the side of those you
call the mutineers. I would have tought for my
country — l would have fought for all its liberties
—I wou'.l have fought lor my uative land—I ,
would have fought lor my faith : and the very
reason why I honor Wallace and Bruce for re
pelling the force of a foreign foe from Seotland
would have led me, ha.i I been there, to take
the side of the natives.
ex*
And
B i» evident from all this, that on the part ot
Southern men, it is determined that ttie rjgh
topurohage 8 |« ve s stiail not be restricted to the
St £ 9) &nd we ooofw , {o be one ^ thQ9e whose
manta! perception is unable to recognize ant
wr o n * from purchasing a savage negro in hn
na ive coun,r y 4 master, while it
SrÄÄ'.t S '^
terred I rum on« master 1o another.
Our daily paper, however, notwithstanding
the immense rains that have fallen, and jolly
Christmas that has visited us, has never tailed I
to be present at the appointed hour, and afford
a treat to its numerous friends The Reveille
would have beyond doubt, merited the patron
age ol that anoient voluptuary, who prorai«ed
a magnificent reward to any one who would
discover him a new pleasure. Had Mai. Ma
son been living in that era, he would
rendered it such, yet ! hope it is none tbe lets
appreciated by being an institution of our Jay.
It is a salt-evident foot, that all who do not
take it are th<. losers, for unlike most newspa
pers, it pay» a man to fake if.
W*-cs & Co. -The Galiatio Mirror, has a
spicy correspondent who writes from our
Town, over the signature of "We-us &
Co," who notices us in tbe following, for
which we return our thanks.
have
Th* Morautv of The Slav* Trad*.—
The Jacksonville Standard closes an ar
ticle on the Wanderer case with the fol
lowing paragraph :
4
ilB . _ m
cmnati Times, with rauch onction, gives
RcbukK or BiIckocakdibh. —T he Ci
j
the following :
A Democrat io official made the remark this!
I morning that President Buchanan is a d-d old
f 1 *ri*t<'C ratio, blue bellied Federalist. He voted
9 for Buck, and swears he will nerer forgive
himself the act.™
, _ , . . a
3, To this the Sugar Planter, of West
Baton Rouge, an anti-Democr-lic paper
\ J *i
in i rgtorts ,r l this *ery proper style :
There may be a great deal of fun in the
above extract, but must corfess we cannot see
it j j t . It is t great pity the P erdent of the li. 8.
does r.ot behave himself in such a manner a~
j 0 please everybody! Every blackguard wbc
ma\ think the President has <oue wrong, may
abuse him simply tor the reason that he is out
' of reach, and with the knowledge ths: his vul
garity will have no effect. It shows but little
taste on the pad of the p-.per pub,. -hing
j , uc b vulgarism merely to ami se the low rabUe
who delight in such language, whether co.
rect | y applied t r r ot.
*
Mr. Hyarns, the gentleraauly editor
of the hugar Planter, has furnished a 1
noble, generous and telling rebuke to
such os think it smart and brave to dt*
nounce the President who, to say nothing
of hia official position, is a gentleman
venerable with age, ami for nearly fifty
years past honorably identified with the
fame of his country. Mr. Hyarns edits
an opposition journul.
A Silly Hoax.— The St. Louis Repub
lican was recently hoaxed in a manner
which the following explains :
An infamous hoax was perpetrated upon Ibis
paper yesterday, in securing tbe publication « f
a notice of the death of Charles R. Goodin,
aged seventeen yecr«, late of Coving|on. We
hye placed the manuscript ih the hands of
the father of this young man, William F.
Goodin, Esq., in the hope that he wtil be able
discover thé'perpetrab r of this cruel hoax,
e need scarcely a Id, that young Mi Goodin
of
is in excellent health
sing young man.
to
A friend at St. Louis incloses us ti e
above. We are glad to know that Chat
ley yet lives—lie is a worthy and promt
j"': V ''* h ' , l er ma, ' i , ed 1 " 0 "* 1 " h ' '""I 1 ;
and the twenty years ha lived with liei jro ighf
him tu the merid an of Ins gre^tnes«. An an*
ec '*°* e isenrrert or. ,1is * , hject. wnieh ..not
recorded in the books. .*lr. Webster w s be*
coming intimst« with Mis« Graca Flicker,
wht-n the skeins of silk getting n a knit, M r ,
Webster assiste-l in unraveling the snar', then
looking up to Mis* Grace, hesnio. "We-oave
untied tt knot, don't jou tho k we couiu ti-»,
butjonet" Giac-* w»' embairawed, spid .mt a
. word, Put io the cot»« .if a fow n ' rates, sue
! lied a knot in a pmee of t^pe, ano hanoe.. it
to Mr. Webst«.. T..'s |Mece of tape, the Ihre d
of his il m-*sti9 jeva, was tumid alter fhe death
; ol Mr. Webator, , reseved as one of his mo t
I p-uciou. relie,.
" --- ;
I w . R ,ytrn r 4 »1*** " r ""'*
^ a * t,8 i * ,as recently been presented with!
a beautiful service of plate by a number!
ft r _ , ,... , , .
. * P er *oaaI and political friends in j
Virginia, as a token of their esteem for'
- tt-» odmiratiou for
"im as an editor,
A correspondent of the Boston Conner
gives the following anecdote of Daniel
Webstt * :
^ e .
During the last session of the
common
law and Chancery court of Memphi
fore Judge Carut liera,
voluut r.Iy returned into servitude, who
bad been manumitted several years be
foie ir Ohio.
a negro woman
She said she preferred to
be a slave under her old maste., to liviug
free iu any of the Noruorn States.
«•»
Moses as ati austere mau, and made j
atonement for the sins of the people.
The ilerk, who could not exactly catch
the sentence, reported thns:
"Moses was an oysteruiau, and made
ointment for the shins of his people."
Is
V
!
Tho True Southron says :
A short lime since, on the Ohio, the cierk I
of the Cincinnati steamboat Seventy*ix, tram
Evansville to Cincinnati, founJ two mnaway
ffiraiSlTft. 11,8b0 ; ler --, f««! 7
bun 31200 tc let them go free, but he refused,,
and put them in jail at Hendeson, Ky. The !
cleik s name is W.R. McCullough.
* O* " *" ..
r A tali. \ AkDNQ l>lav£S.— The Memphis > A
Avalanch, of last Friday, says :
M.. Win. H. Kee, a wealthy planter who
sides near Florence, Alabama, and who has
been on a business visit io this city for several
days, was called home yesterday by the
nouncement of the prevalence ot a fatal dis*
ease among hi? servant«. Five valuable ne
groes had died very suddenly, and others weje
not expected to survive the attack of the fatal
malady. Tbe narure of the disease is unknown
,0 na - m _
M
a:i*
A LADY, who can furnish the highest recom
A œeadaüons, and who instructs iu all the
branches of the English, with French, Music,
Drawing, PainUsg. Ac-, desires to obtain a «itu
aU 5, B L" A or K j°^ Aidn ** L *
t0 # w 2om referencesj^iso be Ö made*°for^ par
X hand
I
■■
Received by S. Bernheimer & Bro.
An additional .»artm.at of
PLANTATION and FAMILY BLANKETS.
ALSO
ENGLISH SADDLES and BRIDLES, direct
from London.
From Switzerland.
A large and beautiful lot of
EMBROIDERED BANDS and
INSERTINGS
and 200 Rich Embroidered Linen Cambri 1
Handkerchiefs.
jau21
WANTED,
A large lot of Iron and steel, just k
J. S. MAJSON.
[fet»20)
m PRES II ARRIVALS.
OF
Choice Goods, Grocerls and Produce.!
CAL'COS '
Suirar, Coffee, Molasses. Tea, Golden 8v.ua
Soap, Candles Codfish, Meckerei No. i, in
barrels and kits, Buckwheat, Northen and
Western in Bags Boxes, Raisons, very fine in
Cortoons, end Box, Almond«, Pecans, English
Walnuts, Citeon; tod a little of almost eveiy
thing in that line
F..ANNELSÜ
DELAINES!!!
PLAID LINSEY ! ! !!
DOMESTIC!!!
HOSIERY ko.,kc.
SHOES.
Gentlemen. Ladies, Misses, Lads, tnd Coil
dren's
GROCERIES.
PRODUCE.
Bjcoh Sides, A !D»i Hams, Bulk Pork, Ham«,
ids« and Shoulders. ,
Spiced nigs feet in kegs. Sausage do. ext<a
HrHson Floor, Fancy that is Fancy, and fmly
half battels Superfine.
1
I
ALSO
A Good Asjiorttnent of Wines and Liquors,
and a thousand other things bjoteJInos to rre.v
tion, in fact I think I ha*e as good an a-sef*
raent of goods as are to h* found in the ber jt».
ful tow.I of Port Gibson, and will .-ell them as
chess si the cheapest,
dec.21
P. BETHEA.
SPARKLING CATAWBA
AND
;8AM?A -' r r
At -THF SHAi'ES."
j»nl*
Four Mules und one ilorse Lost.
TRA V ED or stolen on S nu.:n f h n^t. l» , o.^
the subscriber >. û -ec n>a.u mule -cie
fourteen hands b'^h. sn» : beuvy et: o e iu. j
I4 l-2 bauds hlkù, » id cio.> e.rcu - t.-e )tbe.
red sorrel, 13 Sande hi Ä .t. r id tbe foeil i >•* a
brown horse icnle. t r » bn i<isV"b. b . ile<I o i. jn
hip and rump. Tite bo. -« I" a bu >. 15 l-2 b« .» «
bijtb. A libe.-al reu . .U v, .! be pe-d for their dc '
limy to uie. or foe in.oriiiatio i o.' tbelr where
aboats. Address, HENRY DANK f J*.
or B. F.
Pou Gile.o r,
a
S
I ■
janl5d%tw2t
ofUST ARRIVED
From St. Louis.
DLLS Cape Jes^m'ae Flour,
20 do Super.ltie do
20 do Irish Potatoes
20 do Apple*. ucc23
25
J. S. MASON.
1 ;
r ,
ti-», t
a tl
it
d . vr> . ^ ...
T M .. ' n ° h,! o i
t * iSî i "ï r
J ^
; pun,e thet tin. note i. pm.l enu of 1,0 value to
*'jani}f d2twlt
j
Oranges! Oranges!!
J UST received another 100Q of those elenau
Oranges.
J. S. MAFON. '
Molasses.
la be' rels and b?>f bai cj! — ncwAloî? ras.
J. S. M ASON
I
dec22
THAT BUCKWHEAT,
JC5 f FROM NEW TORE.
AS a ôf ccf un J is in «tore.
H
J. S. MASON.
Garden tveerl.
L'ST it rr • r r t*b'. o.* i,tr*.;i-#'.It* GAR
DîîN 81. KD »Pd a fo • bo .■ 1 of SUt'..' Seed,
iloc. :i
A. U. LEONARD.
;
'
:
!
PETER STAMPLY.
RECEIVED BY
S. BERNHEIMER Sc BRO
600 YDS. BLACK ITALIAN SIL
300 YARDS CASH rtRRB PuA OS.
A!*o. a eomplft • ■»'■aor.in^n* of
Blnu Vel7et \Biboon—dll 8*ik ;
Ami a large lot of Mi ro«ti>u Silk« com or W ng a
. great variety of color*. dt cU
1
BALDNESS
EMj^R2DN'S
EMERSON'S
. Y „•
EMERSON'S
EMERSON'S HxU RESTORATIVE
Sc'd by
j
sep20
C. SHREVE
Cal Denn F^ow«,
ITH imp overl Cb's'i, Non.
l.jfii lw'vd
d for sale for 5*v
ov^8
w
!
I -
i «^8 t OO.r but*,.;., t.
7 - R^ä.SSSRaJÄ** - * 84- ^"''
Har/i-waTta.. v-» -or, looj
! Aoyo»tts
_Ctt KF.T HA GA RRlôüN.
Freeh frort St. Loui«.
(
I
1
BRI .ISA.
NATURAL PRESERVES.
fT)BiCHÄS, Cases, P.neapplcs. Crab Apples,
> A Strawberr.es aad Apricots.
JELLIES.
Red Currant Jeidca a.id arsoifei Jrm«.
TOMATO CATSUP,
Fresh Tomto Catsup, in pints and quarts.
OYSTERS.
Pretn Cove Oysters, in 1 aid 2 lb. cs >«: Spice
Oysters, io qua. t ► e bottles ; Pickted Oys.ei*
in quart slue boitlc .
!
SALMON ANL* LOBST' :R C .
Salmon and Lobeleis 'n 1 and 2 pound caul.
ENGLISH PICKLES.
to-jwchow, piooinu, c-a:
io ""' " UlKl - • - ' ••
•, GtrliU, On
FIGS.
Quarter drums Srayrua Figs— fretk.
I
RAISINS.
London Layer, M. IT. and Cartcou— Is winle?,
halves and quarter«.
ALMONDS,PECANS, BRAZIL NUTS,
Assorted Candies, Orange*. L' aoos. Anp^« Aî,
decS At IVALKEUS'.
FIGS !
ORANGES l !
RAISINS ! ! !
COCOANUT!!!! -
PECANS!'!!!
A UIONkWS
al l fre« h.for Christmas, dec20 J, S. MASON.
~• * * —•—<rt-«- * itBi

de»
S
i
B0 0X3.
A LARGE assortment of School, Law and Mis- I
I oellaneon* Books, on nand and for sale by .
JAS. H. KING & CO . I
W! h«*« oo *b i ortrod u»iw of N*rra CRoUiics. 1
T ' of Slu* rai.U«tt, oxp»#*Ay for ih» trod®, »Leu
• 111 Mil «t N»v OrU.a* prie*«
oetl-w
OCt28
'
JOUR BUCKINGHAM * CO
I
ITT (W îi l'LJüLiil!
ff ill» D, Jr il lilt iiÜtfl i/l
* v
GROCERY & PROOUCEOÈAif
ü
»
Port Glinonf
Fresh Arrival.
95 nnn kr*. » * f es I o«. efw'eäs* «f d
• P osd/o-. t I), sat A
8U«1 r«t Pioor W » !»4 5» wo, - 'nt wie or i
Junto v ■■
-
, r «. »M
w'.l.V^Uv^
Frevh Arrival*.
5 SAff:sriOCCtFEE
Ä0 cos ve a,id f ,ie Balt,
10 'WiL-i 8i. r Candtf», 1 a , "fk
We* t "i i Cheeée, .v I ' rHP
Soc'a Crackers—fresh.
So'p.
6 -
10
* *
10 '
1 Uod cn/ce Sogar,
1 '* r. n#e *
10 boxc* Sor n.
71
i
20 bbls. h tfcc^e Potflioe»,
20 " So .je i Lake » '• £C|TÏ I
30" f lia Harris m'i î"ou*.
1 " Bond-' ex. r ] nnrbou t«AV -J§!
ß " K<m. Or.» '%
R Rot's ludii Bagging, kjMpBH
*0d I m. Ge tcun Steel, for aalr b r,
■■■■Hi
Plows' P>o«^&H i|4T
STULlit NS k DURHAM cetebra *4 t«
j fcupa.cratlivlf al^Aff 0
BOBo., " I»lows—^aine «s Calhoun,
20 tl.Ul <L 8pe*ra I"on *, , ^,
20 iting Vioiv*. formte by
W. B. KULKfi
s , %
I
0 f
17.
50
J'iowf. r. v*v
lean 1 m ■:<" .
j«n13
From LoniivlUe,
BB1 S. M*»w v> 0 ,jf
10 Keg« of i'revn La d. %
fo< f.'lel'V
.d ïé*A
1
20
j nl3
GUTHERIL, VU .V E Ù, >; )
(sutnsssoiM to MrrcBKix k vo.)
Provision Dealers &Cau<*vftaMej
vv
EK ç ON
'
_
r%r Tr . .. :9 .. „><■
fJjT V r •' '
dt .„ , c t , the « Ät -
a .ended to.
j«ri:5 ly
J
I *
t
Fÿ.iïrs, I
. ■ i n
D.Ci T- , ; , ,
.<*.».* -1 j * 0 0 « * of M A U.O ,
! j*.,IS sj.y Couuvj, Ky.
*«* P'OA'VH
W. D. HTUTtT.SOjL
Just Received.
»7 5 Ko ' • V '' 1 ' J flown 4 ad i, MW.a «»o. to rrx
** ____ w t - 11 '\ '
Sp-'Atï? Tim^
jiji) WCWrfr
i v
Vrk HTf Ï k Hf{0
« .«•
; ->ev. Jnr. 13. (ML
i' »«on Setfs. .
.4 .4"
2 IîA"REï
jail ! 5
. recelv oil.'
'S.
A. U. LSONAf.D.
Black«n*itl»'i Tools.
4 Sm »h'« B^Bow«, 3U and 82 inah:
1 do/. Sir; tli's . / 4 * * / 4
1 2 • Sletlgs F»n)ti)er«:
1 •* l H;md " v \ ,* <
4 Sro-lb's Vio*^:
2 AiivLy; ^ #r
Just receitcd at
jao|4thv
Ikrdwarc for Meclianie*.
h 'à
I
■m
ff
FQRBES',
Sftoke Augur«) Sivi' 4 Levels Spokn Sliavp*,
; During KuiVe«, J^ek Plare«, u ;
' I t. e do: Rabbel i'b: Grebes. Serawssml B iti .
C. L. Socket rpifdl» B rati
: $ bluff bug HatchiT*
llrt*. ? 'sus 1 tan r* S.-w i.«- i«V. ■ La.-..»
! Ltriuy fl) aciiire » iw« Üf. Straf a •! In,u :
A^gc* Jb'*, C S. A • G Labial« k *e* ».j
so-tst, Compj«sex. Five », T.poer Ch ; '*«U. rtp
and Jackson's K a «-id P*i,el Saw* for tin
lower than over at
jaoJ4
A\o«. U u*d ;
>U'We-<
FORBq'v r
Tin and Hood Wars
1 ( tONSTANLVwi hand and-tor s?'u cho«ra
i >r ^ 4 2L fwifcl
To Planters.
Ü7 dtiiLoval ,r»y*Hl Sietl Po«u:
20 " Comb«;
100 p. :rof T.ace Chains
12 coi*« 0 ( p)ow Line*:
6 doz Bridle Hit-;
4 •* Harne«;
8 *• Spad«*s and Shovel«
Just lecetVBtl at
jaiil4
A r
«I
VA
*
f y i'
tit
WM
8
%
■*
m
«•HR
o-Æ
W. F. hol A )M AT,
DOLUtWAT * SMI ru
COTTON FAI OTP
AND M
COMMISSION MERCH^
No. 73 Caiouuaiet Street
S. J :
Nkw O «.*« If
\Va*;ona I ! Wagon 8 ! !!j
A SUPEPiOR Horse and Ox V
*.a»s. Apply
. .
«i. e
S A fy. WALK%»j» ,
- -. .*.—A
Port Gibson Division d, S. ©f T.
M EETS at Olid Fel!osts ? Hall every Friday
eveaLig at 7 o'clock :
Oj p eeri for the Preterit Qvtrrier .—Ben. F. Booth, i
Wtif .x Joiio Wall«, W. A-} J. L. Foote, R, S.; I
It. Iraopes, A. R. S.;X A. Dean, FS.: L G. 1
C.ay. Chaplain; Wm. T. Morris, T.; Jjtn Dm- i
rah. 0.: Duncan R. Posey, A. C.; A. S. Joje«, I. 1
S. ; W m. Dorr, Q. S. ^janC-dly 1
Gel your Dinner
AY "THE SHAD88.» I
I
Jau-t-'iet w
• Fer b.;?-. i
A SMALL . . ». , h ^
land, Jranet *«1 wi|
ivlapted for plr-.îbç «vita a «k'î". fe ee. •« i» eU "*
!■ »be vieln ty ofïr, i C' .' b- t^ ç'e^uly f
ijiprared. T*rwt «ude r fe • a if ?rur> I.Jq,
p.i»u iraev r.qc.re < ? J. S MO.tI'S.
Poit G •••xn. Jan. «, 'ftp » '\
4^
Daia..s, Oiiiou-i.
L A \ L x i,i ct.tcd a îotOi' jt. *ct orbi
Coai b't. Li*w ».
L*-'41 L-K'EFFi?.
Irish Woiskjf F « »tit, j
A t -THE SHADES^
E. r \atBARGU\.
(SaocMnors te Lr_ r *uxt,
Hrrtmulic Foubi » *
1
y 't lünliilniflliidpi ft
COKS> - FLOTD *.«P WAANHCOTO« SV«K«fk,
loursmx£, at..
-.ft 1 -
• w t
M AVCF*rrCfi.Ro#S r,loÿ
t tv . < j II. * w, i o».* « • t,«,
■ f ?. «f? e 'ft «
• < A* «■
t * *» km
u
lirai f ora :
i » .to
S4£
i . ' * <> » •
. s fi .« W*
O' t 1 ' 'A iti Ti* t
ir of TT I» »# a 1 I
ii Too. .CO K ' U.
Ac •*»; te C»t h u; ».
*e
Jd W oo ilA
t o -■* «st,
V' ■ 0 \ ■ M .
. T asbor
. c - ? C Apt ' A
.—-- il
tt T
Loo St re
.. ----- — -
Vrtj-ip » .J. 4iy Ikt
NO îikeiy u nufetl r ,-vet No. Jfi
hs *d*—man rnd worn an.. Aoplv to
iaol8dit
h
I
A.
M. O. HOPKIN
CONGRESS WATER
At -'THE SR/
jan!8

'

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